A DELEGATION from 17 groups petitioned the Toys Council and the Thai Consulate yesterday, expressing disappointment over the ''lack of action'' a year after the fatal Kader toy factory fire. Yesterday was the anniversary of the disaster in Thailand's Nakhom Pathom province in which 188 people died and 300 were injured. The religious and labour groups vowed to continue lobbying until the Thai Government annt inquiry report a week ago. Another report, commissioned by Kader, has not been released. The 53-page report prepared by the Ministry of the Interior was completed last year. It detailed recommendations, made by police who interviewed 585 people, and steps taken by the Government after the fire. Spokesman for the petitioners, Tian Chua, said: ''Neither we nor the concerned groups in Thailand have ever heard about the report. ''They didn't give it to us until we asked for details about investigation and compensation today. ''It is not even translated yet,'' he said. In the report, the police recommended legal action be initiated against seven people for causing the fire. Action has been taken. Hong Kong's Kader Holdings, through wholly-owned subsidiary Kader Industrial, had a 40 per cent interest in Kader Industrial (Thailand), owner of the Thai plant. Forty per cent of the business was also owned by a Thai group and 20 per cent by Taiwanese investors. Kader Holdings chairman Dennis Tingd Hong Kong investors improved industrial safety. The groups expressed concern that the consulate had only received the governme is also chairman of the Toys Council. The Hong Kong groups said the council should set up an industrial safety code of practice. They staged an evening vigil at the Tsim Sha Tsui Star Ferry in remembrance of the dead. Mr Chua said: ''We and the Thai groups will continue our action until . . . real improvements for industrial safety have been done.'' Thai Consul Prasas Prasasvinitchai said the Government had improved the factory environment through measures such as surveying fire exits. ''We still haven't joined the International Labour Organisation Conventions as required by them simply because of technical difficulties, such as language,'' he said.