ST. STITHIANS COLLEGE SANDTON

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3 ST. STITHIANS COLLEGE SANDTON MAGAZINE NO

4 College Trustees The Pmidcm 01' Conference - rcprcscnlcd by lh Rev Fun The Chairman ul' [he SnuthWcslcrn Transvaal Dimm R.G. Bradley Esq. C.J.H. Dunn Esq. WJ. ( uncr Exq. The College Cauncil The Presidcnl ul Conl'crunce lu~lyf1 iciln). Chairman The Rev. 80. Plus Vice Chairman C.J,H. Dunn E q Members - PJ. Laburn Esq KG. Bradley Esq. The Rcv. R. Braulcscm WJ Caner an CH Fox Esq. D,L Schmcnn Esq. CH Hall m. P. Hcinamdnn Esq. NC. Jackson E~q. F. Tnuwcn Esq. l>. Clmkc Exq. The Rev P. Slorcy R A. William Ekq RA. Wuml Esq. v..xx4x.»x 36K Representation: <' = Church x : Parents 0 = Old Boys

5 COLLEGE STAFF ACADEMIC STAFF Headmnster: Mr. M. Kenning: B.A. (Hons): 11 Ed. (Wilwnteismnd). T.T.H.D. Deputy Hudmnslers: Mr. M. D. Smiley; BA. (Hons); U.E.D. (S.A.): Dip. Theo]. (L.B.C.) Mr. H..l. Jansen; BA. (Patch); T.H.O.D. Chaplain: Rev. B. Hutchinson; BA. (5.5.): B.Th. (Hons.); M.A. (S.A.) Boarders Housemnslers: Collins House: Mr. H. H. Huggett; B.A.; B.Ed. (5A.); T.T.D.; Dip.Tech. (York); M.Ed. (Wilwntersnnd). Mounmephens House: Mr..I. A. Verner; B.A.; U.E.D. (Rhodes); BA. (Hons); B.Ed. (S.A.) Hummer-'5 Commas: Mr. S. G, Bowen; BA. SOCSC. (R.A.U.), Day-Bay Hmisemnsters: Mars House: Mryn House: 'hlcker House: Webb House: Wsky mlse; T.T.H.D. Mr. T.. Clifford; EA. (Natal); (Hons.) (Wilwawrsand) Mr. K. C. Havelrneier; T.T.D. Mr. 1). H. Jones; B.Sc. Dipeo. (Liverpool) Mr. P. Reuvers: B.A. (Hons.) (Witwatersrand); T.T.H.D. Mr. C. N. Watson; 359 (Hons) (Witwatersrand); H.D.E. (P.G.) (Witwalersrand) T. I. Clifford. 11A. (Natal); (Hans) (Witwatersrand) D. A. D. Hean: EA. (5A.): T.C. (Rhodesia) M. B. Smith; BA. (Wilwalersmnd); Hons. (5A.); T.T.H.D. D. S. Gear; B.Sc. (analersrand): Hons. (S.A.); H.151). (S.A.) M. 1. Clarke: BA. (Hons) (S.A.): U.E.D. (Natal) Malers and Mislrsses: Mrs. M. E. Brink; ESC. (Cape Town); H.0.D. (Pretoria) Mrs. J. Z. Dixon: B.Sc (Cape Town); RCE. (London) Mr. A. A. During; E T.T.H.D. (Witwalersrand) Mrs. J. do In P. Sturgis; BA. (Hons) (Witwatersrand) Mr. C. E. leannol: B.Sc. (Wirwalersmnd); T.T.H.D. Mr. L. H. Keel; D.S C.T.H.D. (Stellenbosch) Mr. M. C. Khnury; BSC. (S.A.) Mr. H. Legg; B.Sc. (Land); RG.C.E. (Land); Dip.Ed. (Rhodesia) Mrs. M. A. Leppingwn Cisrk; B.Sc. (Hons) (Kingston upon- Hull); M.l. (Biol) Mr. D. MeGaw; 3A.; U.E.D. (Rhodes) Mrs. E. Maekay-Coghill; B.A. (Rhodes); T.H.Ed. Mr. G. W. Mumy; B.Sc. (Hons) (Witmlersmnd): H. Dip.Ed. (P.G.) (\lestersrand) Mr. M. Park; B.Sc. (Hons) (Witwatersrand); H.Dip.Ed. P.G. (Witwatersrand) Mr. I. A. Rowland; B.Sc. (Hons) (Reading); T.T.HD. Mrs. E. E. I. Wagener, BA. (Pretoria); H.O.D. Mr. D. S. Wilson; T.T.H.D. (J.C.E.) Mrs. A. S. Woodlhcrpe; B.Sc. (London); H.E.D. Mrs. S. Yw; L.S.T.D. (Rhodes) Mr. P. H. van Tonder; BA. (Hons) (Rhodesia); Teachers Diploma (Bulawayo) Director ofmusic: Assist-m Music When: Art: Careers Guidance: Librarian: ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF: Bursar: Mrs. M. J. Schéfer; L.R.S.M. (Piano Teaching): L.R.S.M. (Organ Perfonn~ ing); U.T.L.M. Mrs. C. Godlonton L.R.S.M. (Piano Teaching) Mrs. V. Mellows L.T.C.L. (Piano Teaching) Miss A. Kinsey T.L.D. (U.C.T.) Miss D. Williamson T.E.D. (Music Specialisation) Mrs. J. Jenkins Mr. A. Owens Mr. A Wood Mrs. M. W. Hope T.T.C.. Dip. FA. (Rhodesia) Mr. K. C. Hovelmeier. T.T.D. Headmaster s Secretary:Mrs. Y. D. Reid School Secretary: Financial Assisianl to Ilse Bursar: Book-keepers: Of ce A isllm: Grounds Manager: Mnlntennnce: Mrs. C. Borha. BA. (Witwatersrand): Dip. Lib. Mr. A. J. Collen 3.5:. (Wilwzlersmnd) Mrs. R. E. Piddingmn Mrs. E. V. Funnell from 3rd term. Mrs. E. Farbcrow: Dip.Acc (Ismel In- Slilule of Education) Mrs. S. Dyball 7 lsr 1km only Mrs. J. Goddard Mrs. S. A. Crawford Mr. F. M. Kandulo Mr. G. Frost Mr. T. Jacob Malrons: Mrs. M. E. Leuner (Collins House) Sisier A. Soular S.R.N. (Mounisiephens) Catering Manageress: Mrs. c. van Wordragen PAGE 1

6 HEADMASTER S REPORT SPEECH DAY AND PRIZE GIVING Mr. Chairman. Ladies and Gentlemen. Boys. It is again a great pleasure and privilege to he able to present it report on a year at St. Stithians As has become custom an information sheet has been prepared and placed on your chairs. 1 do hope that you have found this or interest. There is. ot'cnurse. 1 danger that the events summa,ed on the sheets will be perceived us being or lesser importance beeause they are presented in this way. rather than by forming the sub» stance of the address. I sincerely hope that this is not the case. In a very real sense they rettect the bean ofwhat is done in the school. and l tint still able to remember with the greatest clutity how very much selection and playing in [calm and being made a prefect and shouting the war-cry in support of my school and being nervous about u role in it play and a the other things were tor that schoole boy who was Father to this Headmaster, It is the right ofevery boy to experience all those things that are at once so important that they sent the soul and so trivial that they matter next [(1 nothing. The summaries that are before you re ect so much effort and pride and concern and hope that simply to brush them aside would be an insensitive and wrong thing to do. They are the report on the year. andlwe must congratulate all who have been in any way In votved wtih the aetivrties mentioned there. Perhaps the most signi cant thing reneeied is the discernible change in the nature ofthe school that emerges in a n.iber orways In the information sheets. Mu.. Art. Debuting and Drama are move ing slowly towards their rightful place in our curriculum. and a fuller school the is emerging. We still have far to go. but a momentum Is gathering This time or year is always busy and emotional. it is a time tor the election of new prcfccb. and {or dec OHS on prize-winners and team awards. These are dif cult and invidious. because they are inevitably SUbjeCIiVC to an extent, and the differences between those who are chosen. and those who are not. is so small. The Matrie results. Wthh were outstanding. begin 1985 for us. toliuwed by pretcets' leadership camp and a rowing camp, both dur ing the holiday period. Both are important in the lite or the school tor many masons, including the examples set by the mothers and fathers and tcttchcrs and old boys who work so hard and on cnte husiasttcally to make it contribution to the College in the case at thi: Rowing. and because of the model set by Mr. Dick Ge teng. Chier Warden of the Golden Gate Reserve. at the prereets' camp. It was a real pleasure being away with the I985 prefects. and they have set at wonderful example right through the year. To show how invtdious the Sclccliun is. however. we tallied up at the end of the year no fewer than thirtyrive oi their fellow inutrienltints who would have also been worthy protects. it is right and lining that those who have done well during the year tire rewarded today. We congratulate them. and rejoice in their achievements til I want to pay special tribute to the others this morning. to the rank and file. to uw a military metaphor ll 1» not alway easy in a schtxtl in a competitive envtronmenl ltt act-cpl wtth grace a subordinate pttsition, while ttlhcrs get the notice. the publicity. the attention. the credit. the praise. the spotlight. and perhaps the reward. And yet it is that hmud trend or thoroughly line boys who make the school what it is. They lead by example. and they bring to betir through their integrity. humility. broad sympathy tlnd \uund L'tttttr ntonseme an inlluence on all. to the extent that this has been a IL" cessful year, it has been so be use of theiir. and we salute them. Uys Krige escaped from a POW. camp in holy. and was sheltered by an elderly p sitnt tariiicr couple who risked certain death tor this stranger because they had com \itin l'or u telltrw human bee ing. In an essay on his cxpcrlcncc Krige referred to them its the Salt ot the Earth. It is in the same spirit that I pay tribute to the mass of boys in the College. They have rtjob to do, and they are willing to do it without complaint. It is well to be impressed with the contrtbutions of the leaders. but behind them are the hosts ofordinary boys who are our salt of the earth. The environment in which the school operates is dynamic. We must also be exible and aim at relevance in our education. This demands a continuous evaluation of our organisation. and a good deal of el'fon has gone into this in the year under review. The Council, through the Executive Committee. has worked hilt'd and fruitfully. and has achieved a tremendous amount. Much has been done in conjunction with the Parents' Association. and the happy ctrordinatinn ofactivtties by these bodies has been a feature afthe year. Certain events stand out. of course. The Rugby Festival atimcted great attention and huge crowds: the Action Day that pmcded it brought staff. parents and pupils together in a most happy and bene cial way. The Educational Fund has been splendidly supported, and the bene ts oftarer roads are already apparent. Vastly improved housing for our Sta" s almost completed, and next year will see the completion ofadditions to both Prep and College. The support you parents have given the College is surely unequalled. Fine children of fine parents deserve fine teachers to complete the educational tripod. The information sheets re ect the tremen» dous additional cffttns made by the shaft. Cart so many holidays ever have been given up for a common weal? Mr. Robens spoke with great sincerity at the Prep Speech Day on Wednesday night ofthe difference in attitude between the teachers here and Others that he has experienced; and the teachers who came in to relieve during the year also paid extravagant tribute to the staff and boys. The change in the style of education is re ected in many ways on the information sheet 7 the number and variety ofoutings: the greatly increased use ofvideo material. thanks to the genemsity of Sandra Mitchtey, Lorraine Springctt and the mothers who run the Swop Shop. the strong Introduction of computers through the efforts of Mrs. wtxtdthorpe. Mr. Gcar and Mr. Jones. And while I am talking ofmothers. 3 panicularthank you to Wendy Thorburn and the ladies for absolutely outstanding work with the various teas. So many other mothers. too, have done so much for the school. I mention Naomi Vicc and Adu Brercton who have run the Tuckshop: Jessica Bolton. the jumble sales. and the eonvenors ofeach sports section and those who have looked after the evening functions: also Peggy van Cotter and Adele van der Walt. who keep our gurdcns looking so bright. Noticeahlc in the changing emphasis in the school hits been the increased attention to Dmma and Debating. Michael Stalley's pmduc~ tron of West Side Story was undoubtedly our best yet. and the House plays are giving many more boys the opportunity of participating. The Bttarden' Debates arc proving very popular. and are part of the changing cmphas I urge you to look at the exhibition of work in vocational an by some of our Old Boys in the Resource Centre. It is a revelation. and foreshutlmvs What Will ctttergc from our own new A11 and Engineering Centres. On the ac deniie side. we were delighted at having I2 A aggregates Inst ycttr. T car 18 boys have achieved the demanding stnridards lt>r Academic Honours. and we should ha.. spectacular results at the top, The high standards have been re ected in the various Olymr pieds. the results of which are shown on your sheets. Sport continues to play a major rt'tle in the life of the College. and a huge nurtthcr or boys achieved provincial representation. i believe that too great store is set on results. and look forward to t'unlit-r advancement ofthe trend towards each individual accepting ttzxponhibiltly for his own health and tness. rather than on health being seen as a right. I have included in the information sheets a section on the camtttunity involvement of staff. This idea came to me during my visit to HewltteruCkitrd in Palo Alto where I learnt that it is company policy to encourage employees to make a contribution to theirc0m< oiunities, It shows not only how much our teachers do in the Come tiitinity. but also how highly they are regarded. PAGE 2

7 Our ruff has been greurly slmnglhcncd by rhe work 0f Mrs. Lepplrrglon-Clarlr, Mm. Mackaernghlll and Mrs Brink. They make an DuLSXanding contribunon in [he clussroum. and are full of energy and cf crency in many nflhe Ulhcr acuvilil s in our curncur lum. Our boys are prrvllegerl (n have pcnplc of such qualllly reucha ing mom. and our surl rupm rs brighlcllcd by rherr presence. I lhank lhcm very much. Mudurnc lean Slurgis ls retiring ur llle cud rrl rhe year She lru. hrcn splendld ln rhe French Deparrrrrerrr. unrl rhe mark» rhe lnrxlrlc Frcnch pupils uhurirrerl ln rhe oral exam wcm clubllrraxlngly hlgh The J.M B. examlncr lrrslsrcd. hllwcver. rhrrr may wcrc wrrccl rn compari on m mhtr wheels. and lhal they resrrl y lo lhc uul lundr ing work done by Mrs, Slurgh urru her pupil», l rhunl lrur.lnd wl\h hcr well for her rcrirerrrerrr lrr her place 1 have appulnled Mudurue Fndur. l rurrr rhe \lrll'l ul lhc UmVCfail). She too ls an out, undmg lcuchcr. 4nd I hellcvc [hill rhc hays wlll herrel'rr [mm rrwrr rrun wuh her. She weak» wvcn nr clghl languages. and hm knuwll hard lllnc~ She brlngx urrh her a sleadfaslncss lmporlalll In our lmuhlcd llmcx You may have llczml of [he appoimmcnl of Mr A1th During ah Dr All BeIL hg-r x >l C- Ccasnr as Dircclor (If Crickcl In [he T..C [l ls ll \vnndurful uppur lunlly {or Mr. During. whu Ml] be It rug u) ur rlre end el rhehm Term I cungralulale hlm. and wlsh him well ln h ncv. work We havc been fununulc lrr havlng rr pclwn m hl.» ahlllly vulh u> and look fnrward In :I cnnllnucd huppr umerrruorr Cenrrrrrlr. rru Sninlh boy should ever he shun ul' u lickcl lu rhe errekur, Thc Mu>lclrll Evelllng rerr Jars ugh errrled urrh u surprhc rrerrr 7 a gumbnol dance perlhrmerl by (lur hluel pupll» Al'lcrwzlrdx. Sum Edkim asked one rrr rhunr by (ht) had rrur ll>kcll une ul rherr whim fnends tojoln d'lem. "Unlbrmnalcly". camc the answer. "Name of rhc whlres can clap hands and slap harm lrle rhur 7 Inn 1er llllnklng' The :Idmi \iun hr hililk puprh hm been a grcul lhlng lur Sl erlhrrrn». and rr r) gum! \eulng marry nflhcm rrghr up rrerrr the [up of lllclr Clilhscs..lchlcung well and checrlul and can dclll Tn Inns-aw: e :lnncls ul errrrrrrrrrnrwrrurr rrr rhe schulllyc have Ev uhllshcd lhls ycar u Sludcnlu' chrmcnlullvu Crnrncll. and [ bcllcvc lhal rr wrll he a vehrcle lur many rrrrprrwerncuh, [n ma L Icumlh lm lncmhclshlpr an urcldclrl lick ul'l'cd (hm lypr~ lrerl lhe gmwmg cullllllll hclwccll rlru ran. gmupx rrr lhe \chuul Yuu cull l hllw (hf mm" ~uld ll whllc buy In hl~ HIL IId. hlal ks dunr have lhc vnlc ill lhl~ errrrrrrry",.rrrrl rlrerr pnuccdcd m \ulr: l rrr hlm. A Llcllhcrulc' lump! In xch I Il\d\ \n llllll \w clln rlllinll lllurc ul llmc very lulcnlcd punplc r.~ urldcl \\r_ l rrrerrrrrrrrurl eurlrur lllsl huh nlm'h hll~ heeu rrr-hrererl ru llcvclnpv rrrerrr lhl~ ylrr'lr. Much M'llll» lx «Mlllg rrr rhe \lr-rlillg el l urrr ul ruun rrl rlre Execumc. ('rrrr rrrry \chlllll hurre hucn herrer \un'cd h) \llgh.ls Hill (xrrrer. urrlr )lu Churrrrrumhrp. and wmk ml rhe hulldlllgx, Culln Hull and Pclcr L hllr" fur lllrlr cllul1~ 1n llcvcluplng uur HH' rrrurr Rcauurcm l lall: Drrvu Schmcnn lm urclcx» cl furla nn rhe ground: lun Muckcn/iv um] Rnhhic Wilhllms lur wrrrl hr. rhe l rrrurrcec N0 revreu nl' rhe year euulrl he culnplclc urrhrrrrr relererrue lu rhe (\ulslundlng urrrl m'cr mull) ymn 0f ('olln Dunn. plrrr slccrcd llurflllllnclzll\hlplhrmlghwl} hrllurdmhwm Hupprh. Vlr Dlllln rurnurm r. luree.rrrrl rilier. llllrllllg Illx cxrrerrerrr- and deum ru lh:ll nl \uch lung ~Lllldlllg lrrenllr rrl rhe Cullcgc alx Ru} Brudlc). Huh World. Nurllull J' 5m: Id. nl (nunc. our Chairman [alsn wunl In [hank Owen Rum-m. Mlkc Smile). chnlc 11mm" r4nd (he Slaff lnr Ihclr ne and Lhnn g C(vnlrlhulirm Flnull). rll lhc Heudlllmlcn' Cunlcn llcc. DNHHN Sll lumuus hand All famous Radlcy ('ullrgu. dcllwrcd :m rllll~lunrling lulk on "Whul Mukcx anlid chmll". ln Cllnhcrrll hmml Pull] Mr'KomA ll. Hull 0! Clnhcrrzl Ul :lllllll:lr Alld duycll UI J\ l\\ : lhm Hclldx. \pczlk 4m lhu \rallll llllc MIN Imprcx hnc Mull. hrruerer. u. lllcum or u rclllurkublc. \ery hczlulll'u1.alllcricllll nugm- Sam erurerrrelrghrl rxrr un"thc Gurrrl ngh School" A mclulughl lllld rrrrrrrer ur rlre 1084 Amr rl errrr tdllculznnul Rewureh Award, ~hc hull llllx ru Mr» I'hc \.ln ll lnr grrrrrl M'huuh I\L'lu.\l\c nrrrl dhllppulullllg ll h_\ guudllcxx he ruuuu snlnctlllng duw ru pcrlccllull Thaw pullmll» ul gulrd \k hllulx rurerrl Ilan rk Cnmh. llnl k fll 1lIUC\Ank1\Hllk l rlhl" rue» rrr erreh hr lllcm lrr l ulr. rule could.lrgllu lhrll.r cmhcluuxllc rrhrrrrr rurperlerrruru..rrrrl lhc ullllllgllc» rr..rrlrurr rlreru.rrrrl \crllx h lur lhclr nl'lglm urrrl wlnrruru rs one M lhe rrrrrrur-runr rrrgrerlrr-rru ul glmdncv irr \chlmls rm 95%!" El-l lllnrlu Thu nrlunlullull n\k xd\ lmpcrlculnll lm no rhueh \cllrcrlllclxm. pl'l'xlsk nl Cnlnpldlnh :lnrl nupglllg lhnlpywlnllllcnh, Amnng \ulnk lux. \lllll rrrrrl rlllllllulxlrlllun rherr r~.r \ k rll r gllllmll ul rlre llncxcllr NC and wcrlkncxw» ul [Ilk lr \chuul " Ml Cl\.rlrllhrn. lllc Illlullnlllmll \hcclx ~lrrm \pk dm lllll \lu \'L\\ c\. l :lgunhc rwcr rrr) pereerrcrl Cakm'wcx.rrrr uruelrrl lur \\ lrll \w hue ruhlcwd rhr,» )cul. men rrrur-l- jllllcllll rur rhe l llzlllcllgm lllrn. \li nh\ln\l\ Irrr llrrpnrxcrnerrl rrexl

8 A as \. WARNING POIHOLES AHEAD! Synopsis of address delivered by Mr. Roger Ballard-heme. Speech Day 1985 Mr, Ballard-Trecmer tipencd his addre hy congratulating St. Stithians on its successes, and then outlined the main contents of his speech explaining that he would not follow the pattern of most speakers by putting forward a plan oraetton tor the boys ofthe Ce ~ lcgc to carry out on leaving school but would rather describe some ttfhis own experiences and the minor "potholes" which lay ahead. By understanding the problems now and making an effort to overconte them we would he better equlpped to face the future. Mr EallurdVTremecr llskl d twelve such potholes: I. Not knowing enough of the people and events around us. Mr. Ballard»Trcmt:cr pointed out that we came out ofour metal and educational environments blinkercd and pointing in a cor lain prejudtccd direction against our wills. By purposefully gelr tlng to know the people around us and acknowledging their potnut ol'view. we viuuld throw away these prejudies and. since the people are, ociated with the events around us. we would gain a better understanding of what is happening in the country. Se ng our sights too high. t. 'ng an analogy concerned with mountaineering Mr. Ballardr Trcntecr illustrated that tl was easier to achieve a goal in scvertll small steps than in one hugc. energyrconsuming leap, In trying to solve the problems of this Country. ll would also he more eftecttve to endeavour to achieve harmony rather than uniformity. as the speaker discovered during a dispute over a certain law at a meeting he attended behind the iron Cunain. More restate would be prtxluced ilwe set our goals in little lower and Worked methodicnlly to accomplish them.. Producing without thinking. On the subject of bio third point, Mr. Bullard-Tremeer referred to an incident tn which two post-graduates at a university subr tttittcd theses, One student produced ve hundred pages of text and drawings. the other only eleven pages: the second student obtained a Ph.Dcum laudc. whereas the other was rated as acr ceplahle The lesson to be learnt is th onsider quality before quantity.. Making groundless assumptions. Elabot'dting on this pothole the speaker sumsed the serious socio- political effects that making groundless assumptions could have. At an inlemational meeting. afer a meal. Mr. BallardrTrcnteer asked a member of his delegation to thank the host: however. he did not know that in that particular state it was obligatory for the host to provide hospitality for his guests. and to thank the host was unheard of! This illustrated the point. however. that as» sumptions may often be incorrect» what holds for one country or person is not always true for another, lending too much credibility to the attractive readical suggestion. Ratdictilihm. Mr. BallardTrcmccr stated had resulted in loss of life on an appalling scale throughout history. Most people were ul a nitidct tttc way oflhlnking but let thctr aspirations unrullilted tor too long. until the rudicul optton appeared the most attracltve. The solutlttn was to espouse ttlodcratlon and reject the Vina lent option altogether.. Failing to communicate with 0 ": Mr. BollardrTremcer stressed that a lack til comniuniciitton was the most lmpurlant of all the "potholes" he had listed. Colo pllmcnttng St. Stithlans ttll its excellent progress ln language teaching over thc past live years. puniculnrly in French. he pointall out that there were tonic [Mi-thousand seven hundred lanr guagc in the world. twenty-tour tirwhich were spoken in Stiuth Afr These represented lwenly»four different foundations on which to hu w of thinking. and if we did mil understand what others are _ ng. how were we to understand their points tifview, Mr. Bullarti-Trninecr a cxl ttirlatitin was itir ch person tt) learn a new language. prererahly a Black tongue such as Zulu or Sotho,. betting our own emotions and those ofothers interfere with our thinking. One's family and social environment constrained one i ability tti absorb information accurately without some emotional block. PAGE 4 an to In an emotional state, Mr. Ballard-Tremeer said. it was easy to bc and forced to do and say things against one's will, His advice was therefore to reflect on a dilemma soberly. away from pressures and to arrive at a voluntary decision. Allowing minor aberrations to dictate our thinking. Mr. BallardaTremeer maintained that this was evident in our so» cial and educational lives all the time. A family member. friend or teacher may seize a small abnormality in a person's character and generalise upon it. We should never attach importance to one small error. but should seek out broad trends on which to base generalisations. trends which society had "approved of previously.. Confusing success with materialism penning success as the achievement of happiness and satisfaction and the knowledge that you have tried your hardest. Mr, Ballardr'l'remeer wamod how gopular the idea of material gain being equal to success was in these times. The successful person must be prepared to fail; failure taught more titan success. and by learning one would ultimately succeed.. Neglecting our power base. Mr. Ballard-Tremecr encouraged the boys ofsi. Sn'thians toexpand and develop the net-work which had been built up in the school. to this network was vital for later progress and success, He mentioned the close relationshiporwestgennany with South Africa and the United States' poliq ofconstructive engagement. both ofwhich had been built up on network previously laid down by ambassadors, Perceiving democratic action as a solution to all ills. While discussing this point. Mr. Ballard-Trenton put remand the idea of partcipating democracy", evident in business management. in which all people to be affected by a decision were involved in the formulation of the decision it was thus theirown creation and they were committed to it and could identify with it. The "we-they" syndrome which existed between people and govemrnent disappeared and more co-opetation existed..a lack of courage. This last "pothole" related. he said. to all eleven previous points. Few people had considered their political position. and though most had ideas (in who their leaders should be. they lacked the courage to stand up and identify the leaders. Unlesswe had the con dence to speak out and be counted. the radical solution would take over. To conclude his address. Mr. Ballard-Tremceradvised his au dience to draw all the aforementioned points into their plans for tomorrow: by having a better understanding. we would have a better antictpation for the future. Many people were praying and waiting forgod to do something. but perhaps God was wait» ing for us to act. No~tinc could do everything, he pointd out. but everyody could do something. Mr. Michael Stallcy then introduced Mrs. Ballard Tremeer who graciously presented the prizes. T. STEVENS Std 9. W. Touvven Std. 6

9 GLASS PRIZES Std. 6 Std. 7 Std. 8 Std. 9 Std. 10 INDUSTRY PRIZES Std. 6 Std. 7 Std. 8 Std. 9 Std. IO SUSIE PRIZES Mathematics Prize Latin Physical Science Biology Additional Mathematics PRIZE LIST Warwick Livingsrpne John Rnsevearc Donald van Hoogstralcn Christopher Wonley Robert Harrier Khotso Mashile Christopher Lewis Andrew Mercer Graham Mackay-Coghill John Follieringham Bren Dykes RELIGIOUS EDUCATIONAL PRIZES Std. 6 Std. 7 Std. 3 PROJECT PRIZES Std. 6 ENGLISH PROJECT To Write a Nave Std. 7 GEOGRAPHY PROJECT Nightlife of Randhurg" HANCOCK PRIZE FOR BIOIDGY Survive! in the Namiir Std. 8 PHYSICAL SCIENCE PROJFLT Std. 9 BIOIDGY PROJECT: Winner of the Sam Trophy Algae Proxime nccmit Suriratns Colin Myhurgh and Rnhcrr Hamer Robert Homer Robert Hamer Robert Harrier Klaus Leschner Andrew KennedyrSmith David Gibbs Sasha Loncanwic John Mackenzie Deon Grecff Warwick Livingstone Gregory Hopkins Richard Kyte Clifford Meyer Gary Clarence Graham Anderson Neil Schroenn Anton Apps Graham Lovely Glen Schlaphoff Winner of Construction Section: Antagonism" Glen Schlaphnff CULTURAL AWARDS I-IEADMASTER'S ESSAY PRIZE: Junior Section Senior Section PUBLIC SPEAKING CON- TESI: Junior Section: Senior Section: DRAMA: Gavin Hood oating Trophy for Best Actor of the Year Proxime accelsit MUSIC St. Stithians Music Prize Lloyd Music Prize (for instrumental music) St. Stithians Singels Cup Simon Dagul Ruben Hamcr Anlhony Bonnen Paul Hunt Siuarl Mackenzie Charles Luyckx Andrew Kennedy-Smith Marius van Niekerk (Classical Guilar) Nigel Lesehner SI. Stithinns Choir Prize ART St. 6 An Prize Shirley Woodhouse An Priu LANGUAGES Std. 6 Language Prize (rughm marks in 3 languages) Bilingualism Prize (Std. 10) CLUB-PRIZES Angling Club Prize Photographic Club Prize Chess Champion of the Year Junior Senior Computer Club Prize (for best programmer) Engineering Society MEMORIAL PRIZES Colin Giles Memorial Prize (for Science in Std. 7) Stephen Hoare Memorial Irophy (for most improved rowing crew) Richard Lowe Memorial Prize (for best Maths Project) (also the B set Std. 7 Maths) Macnicol Prize for Creativity Norman Tickton Memorial Trophy (for outstanding sporting ability and spony manship to I boy 15 years or younger) SPECIAL PRIZES FOR DIS- TINCTION IN ACADEMICS AND SPORT The foundation for Education, Science and 'Ibchnology Award for Achieyelnenl in (i) Mathematics, Physical Science 8 Biology in Std. 8 (ii) for the Std. 9 boy who oi)- tained the highest marks in either English, Afrikaans or Art Nedbanlt Prize (for Highest Aggregate in the Sciences in Std. 10) W Design lrorn shells Klaus Leschncr Brent van Ryswyk Jean-Paul Gmiir Theo Chmnis Andrew Kennedy-Smith Bmcc Taylor lan van Coller Michael Fowlds Paul Hunt Colin Myburgh Graeme Taylor John Rosevcarc Under 14A Eight Captain: John Callie Chi-isrophcr bowls Andrew Fmst (on behalfoistd 7, B set) Nigel Allorr Klaus beschncr Russel Thompson Gavin Fleming Timothy Stevens Gmnl Thorbum J. Stewart Std. 7 PAGE 5

10 Ark-"dance Prize 7 [00% since Grade I Lama") Jamscn Mudln Homing Truph) (for Heal Flvlder in Lu XI l ckl-i} Andrew black 'l'rmugus 'l rl hy for which-- (ilcgmy Avclmg (Sailing) mm in null-cu Ilur \purl Hrlmn Hayward (Mum! L nm) l rnryn Mnrulhon rmpln Jnhnulhun mm Mum. (Tup I rvaill-d In lln- mun mm It sti \p rling mum at lhr: year 7 slmrml between: UNA Walt-r I'uln. Ncrl Sx'hrUL XIII ' A Slums): ; < Adurm Pnurmllm A Swimming 'n-mu: ( upmin: ALIH mumm Isl Roving 8 who lmd lin' ml- (ll-4 diktim linn u! w ng nu» SA. Championships and 7 ul' IM crew uhmen fur lin- 'l'mnsvuul Prmiucial K: ('upmin: 11") Hun}. Marlon ('up to un- Spurnmun ur rm \l ar ( hnsmplm A um.- Snudlnn Muyur x 'rmpln lpwwnlrd m um buy no In um nplnlun "r the boys of [he ('ullcgc. u uully tries lhc lmrdesl) Rulary cm» of Sundmn Awunl (fur Schulnnhip. Spnrlsnmnship, IA-uderxhip. l<'cllowhhip and Service) Mulunl and chcrul Pr fur I lks (l rosbnlbd lu [he hul hm Bucmn Paul Brmk uli-rulllld [v in Ihu School) Paul Brink Allitd a 1mm. ing Suck-(y 1'" (In luusr with llw Hes! Spurllng Remlls 'l'n lhc Huuse wilh Ihe rm: Acudcm 3. Cultural Achivvtmcnl mum. Harris Inn-r-uum Cup {Awarded ror every mpccl of whiml lift-j Pcnryn House Pcnryn Home Pcnryn Hum Hume ( unram JAMES MACKENZIE ACADEMIC STAFF BACK ROW: Messrs. D. McGaw: H. Legg: L. H. Keel. C»E. Jeannol: P. H. van Tender: A. A. Durlng; M. Park; M. S. Smith: M. c. Khoury; D. s. Wilson. MIDDLE now: Mr. J. A. Rowland; Mesdarnes M. Brink; J. 2. Dixon; C. Botha: E. Mackay-Coghill: Messrs. M. I. Clarke; D. 5. Gear; D. A. D. Hean: Madame J. de la Sturgls; Mesdames M. Lepplmon-CIark; M. Hope; S. Van; E. E. J. Wagener: Mr. G. Murray. FRONT ROW: Mesrs. P. Reuvers; D. H. Jones; J. A. Verner: Revd. B. Hutchinson (Chaplain); Messrs, D. M. Slalle'y (Depuw Headmaster); M. Henning (Headmaster): H. J. Jansen (Deputy Headmaster): K. C. Hovelrneier; H. H. Huggelt; C. N. Watson; T. J. Cli ord; Mrs. A. S. Woodthorpe: Mr, S. G. Bowen. PAGE 6

11 t COLLEGE PHEFEC TS BACK HOW: G. B. Dewar; A. L. van Caller; A. T. Foole; J. E. Slurmann; M. van der Walt; P. L. Jansen. MIDDLE Row: D. R. Sobey; G. M. Thorburn; Mr, A. A. During; R A, Hunt; K. E Leschner. FRONT ROW: Mnr. H. J. Jansen (Deputy Headmaster); P. J. Brink (Head Boy); Mr. M. Henning (Headmaster); G. J. de Decker (Deputy Head Boy); Mr. M. D. Stalley (Depuiy Headmaster). HONOURS BLAZERS BACK ROW: 5. D. Loncamvlc (Academics); K. F. Leschner (Cultural 81 Academics); D. Milbum-Pyle (Academics): F. A. Hunt (Cultural); R. J. C. Hamer (Academic E. Rowing); B. G. Russell (Academics); G. L. Taylor (Academics); G. M. Thorbumi ' J. F. 1 ' C. M. Kipps( D. Gree" ( ' A, G., c " (Academics); C. D. Myburgh (Academics); D. R. Sobey (Academics). MIDDLE ROW: D. Sutton (Flowing); M. Koep (Tennis); C. A. I. Clarke (Swimming); C. Mackay-Cognill (Cricket): (3. J. de Decker (Rugby); P. J. Brink (Academics & Rowing); A. E. Diak (Cricket): M. Rewind (Rowing): D. M. Gibbs (Academics a. Flowing); L. Morton (Swimming). FRONT ROW: J. R. M. Foiheringham (Academics Ex Rowing); G. A. Rodinis (Rowing); A. 0. C. Lewis (Rowing); E. Mau (Rowing); J. A. Mackenzie (Alheletics); A. P. Prelorius (Cricket); M. van der Walt (Hockey): A. L. van Coller (Walerpolo). PAGE 7

12 MATRICULATION RESULTS 1985 JOINT MATRICULATION BOARD A. AGGREGATES PJ. Brink, (Science, Additional Mathematics, Mathematics) - J.R.M. Folheringham, (Geogmphy. Biology, Science) D. Greeff, (Mathematics. Science. Additional Mathematics) RJ. Kramer. (Afrikaans. History. Mathematics, Science, Additional Mathematics) AG. KennedyASmith. (Afrikaans. French, Mathematics, Science) CMW Kipps. (Geography. Biology, Science) SJ). Loncaravic. (Mathematics, Science, Additional Mathematics) CD. Myburgh, (French, Science) 8.6. Russell, 6.]. Taylor. (History. Mathematics, Additional Mathematics) G.M. Thotbnrn, (Biology, Mathematics. Science, Additional Mathematics). B. AGGREGATES 0- CUT C an. Dewar. (Biology) A.L. de Leo BJ, Ener KB. Ditcham AT. Foote Ml. Dorfman D.M. Gibbs (Mathematics. Additional Mathematics 1.]. Downie CJ. Hanmann (Geography BM, Dykes M_C_ Human Ac. Fanron P.A. Hunt A.H. Glenday K,F. Lcschner as. Inggs DJ. Leslie (Biology) T.G. Keegan G..D. MacDonald G. Willem l.f. Mackenzie, (Mathematics. Science). B.Y.M. Leon; D. Milburn-Pyle, (Biology) I.A.O.C. Lewis BM. Mitchell S. Livadants R.E. Montague (Science) G.P. Mchardy M. Phillips LA. McKenzie D.R. Sobey (Geogmphy) s.v. MLSl lalo A.C.H. Tarmnt (Geography) KJ.P. Robson MR. Rowand C. AGGREGATES BJ. Snaith A.R. Barolsky (French) B.A. Thomas D.M. Bonnen KG. Townsend CA. Buchanan M.A.S. Coeuee E. AGGREGATES g.b, corlett N.A.H. De Fons (3.]. De Decker A.E. Diack AB. Deanes CJ, Hackney S.B. Duwnes RA. Lonmon»Davis RA. Dry E.!P. Mat-ff R.D. Endenburg A. Pretorius G. Ferguson K.F,s. Schaafsma 1A, Hawcs C.M, Smuts LP, Jansen s. Kopp E. AGGREGATES Kruger T.M.L. Deane c, Mackay-Coghill as. Henry SJ Mackenzie M.M. Holmes AJ. McCulloch G.C. Rae AD. Norton LE. Shanahan PR Norton J.A.E. Sn in'nann (1L. Sander L,l. Tempest J.C.H, Shore W.M. Snaddon F. AGGREGATE? A L. Van Caller M.C. Dyhall M. Van der Walt AJ. Rindel EC J, Von Eormann G.A. Rodinis D. AGGREGATES luv, Bass RS. Buchan 0-H» Clalwonhy B.W. Collins P Urzi F. ABGREGATES B.A. Tempest R.N. Williams PAGE 8

13 MATHICULATION CLASS G L Taylor;GM Thorhurn; A. H. Glenday; J. E. Shanahan; Mackenzie. FIFTH ROW J A Hawes; F. C. S. van Bor- G L Sander C. J. Hackney H. S Buchan;..L Kruger; P A Hum- c M. pps; J A. Bas R. E. Montague P. A. Dry, A. S Fanton; R. A Lonmon Dav kenzie J. FL M. Fatheringham. FOUHTH H0W1A. H Barolsky: G Lealham; M J. P as; H. B. Ditcham J H. Dortman; S. Kopp, G 8. Carla! mes: H. E. Montagu c. A. Buchanan, J C. H Shore. van Caller D. M. Gibbs; A. E. Diack. C. D. Macdonald; A. B Deanes T. G. Keegan A. L THIRD HOW Mr. D. McGaw, Mr M B Smith; K. F. Leschner P L. Jansen; M. G J. de Decker, G. A Rodmrs. M. Rowand;.St mann G. a. Dewar Mr. M.c. Khaury: Mr. G. W. Murray P H van Tender; Mev. E. Clarke; Mrs. FRONT ROW: Messrs. T. J Cl B. Hulchinson(chaplaln); Messrs. M D Stalley(Depuly Headmaster M. Hennlng (Headmaster) H. J. Jansen (Deputy Headmaster); K. C. Hovelm H. Hugge C N. Watso D. A. D. Hean; Mrs. J. de la Sturgs. ABSENT B, M. Dykes; G. P. McHardy..J. C. Harner;

14 ' FOUNDERS DAY. ~erand addre ~ delivered by Mr. 'l'ertius Myburgh. Ediliir alilie Sunday mes." Mr Myhurgh. alter a very amusing and anecdotal apening. m7 lrtxluced iiie theme 0] ins \pizeull which was his grawrng ciinccrn dhulll the MIC which we as iniiwidiials were playing. or more importantiy ran playing. in killing the ailinrs oi our society. He reniarl. that morning would he made ilgdln l a background iannliar In as all namely. or a very imiibletl \UClL ly iiidectl Young peiiple were io engage in min-b grcaier ciiliuial crass ptil~ Iinuiiim bclween lhe ivyii whuc grilupb iii uur sociely. {or by su doe ing, Mr Myhurgh Alrc cd, we wiiuld rind ii pcnunully rewarding and hugely enriching as hoili lie and his own i'amily had done. speaker stressed that l\l\ chiei cniiccrn was ihai so many South m liiid ii ientlciicy [U becuiiic lim rcl. hi on Wll l he described anny itaic' We were happy to wallnw iii the splendidly es cupibi pleusurcs which lili: ill this rich liind iil'lhrdcd lib willlxl iii the same iiine passing lll huck l0 l rulivrla or Parlianieni whenever any pmhicllls anise My Myhurgli was miieeined ahmil the i'aci ihai we had hecoine a eoniniiiniiy oi'diicile.ind unquesiiiining iiiilowers liu when we \ziu sanieihing wning and iiialiiineiaining in our st quesiion wm iii asi whui lllc gilvcrnmcnl was going in tin ahiiui it Thu sclilmll did we pause in ask (Yr connder what we as individuals could do ahiiui ii Cmmic wandrwilwlng win mu ihe solution. Free maul), tliir \pcukcr Illicr siild. win divided from (he unl'rcc by a thin niagie line. When ilie iiies ol people were eonirolled and ceniraily planned by a gtweriuncni which determined where they may live. hiiw iliey wtiulil he educated. on which inarkeis ihey Wiluld yell ll lelr labour and whai llmilalluns would he placed un their uspirziliiins lhcl l one win lmly uppruaching MmIL llllng very near iii socialism Mr Myburgh made rei'ercnce to wliai he icrnicd the Free Mariel iii ldc ih The iiiiervenliun ul LLnlrill iiuihilniy hud liniiicd uur riglii io iradc In i rec knowledge. A ir independent and commercial press was one tii'tiar lllml preclum and eiyili/cd pi -- \bli m, Thine whu had their head» in lhc crisis drilund us wen: [he nun who had ihe i acis ai iheir disposal and really knew wliai was gtung on around them ii our rillcn heard unly ilie wnces tii tiie ilocilc and nymplldniicalii iiiyal and \Cllmcckllig. ihen day were noi being realidic, merely fiddling wiih ihuugth oi the acquisiiiun of our nexi s ' synibiii while our society could one day. Zimbabwe style, begi burn ziruund us. He kud haw lniiny opportunities fo( the pro iiim til iruc lllldcnmndlng did we permit [0 slip by bucausci iliengiiiles ni: in because we did nrii really care when we a Ihc kilchcn i ihe all" e. on ihc faclury oor. on the sponsfi or in the playgriiund. it was. Mr. Myhurgli slrcsscd. the appar incapaciiy or unwillingness of so many South Africans in engp in even cleinenrary cunuci, and dial ii was alarming from wii hc. lhc ~ipcnker. Sill in ihc Editor's chair wiih mm and hallmilli readers who wrote lullcn in him. to have become disquieiingly co cious iii iheir lack of cuniaci between people. Htwv could nur lcudcn. no matter whai lllcir party poliiical siri' even begin in handle the awesome national lbsucs Mr. Mybu asked. when onlln l y ciiimns rcluscd even in besiir ihemselves inelr liwli personal live\ Racial polarisuiion. many leaders of a ciilouri declared. had become zilmtisi complete and that die twal dungemusly and ominuu. y, could never mccl lo discuss a scrisibl sharing ei jusiice and pmsperiiy in iiur land. The qucsiiun in be asked, our speaker blrexscd. was wheiher w iry hui alarmingly Iiiilc else. We iimply innit Mr, Myhurgh slrcssed. [0 Find a way out and no only in begin listening I0 each tiiher and respecting each oiher bu aim. we had In nd ways to begin In love each other. Mr. Myhargli concluded his speech by iayiiig that we should al ways rememberabraham Lincoln s uaaliiics and ndcavourmemu- Iaie tbeni. Lincoln. Mr Myhurgii Said. was pol e wididui being unprineipaiicd. paiieni wiihoui heing resigned. exible without being npponunisiic. tuugh minded wiihiiui being hruiai. dcicrmmed Wllhuul being l zinmicul. mligious wimoui being dogmatic orunworld- 1y. lender wiihtiui being seniimcnuil and devoted lo man Wilhoul wiirsiupping him It w s an insiiiuuon such as St. Siiihians College. Mr. Myhurgli said. ihal L'hCrHlled (lime ideals and expressed the hope His! long llllgl ll ii do so as ii prepared young men for an unccnain fuiure. M D, STALLEY ( riiie am is iii soiiili Airican \OL lcly. Ill a large iiuniher or iii. lllhllllllllln.iiid pruciiees. was perhaps ihe higlicsi Iuyuliy we could dlwluy in the, critical IIIHLK wt- nceded iii piiah lurviilrd ilie lrlililr lclx iil ilur iliiliuniil linking in cliplurc new ideas liir [he 0lll l0 oi oiir ciiiiiplcx siieiuiy and lo unearth ircili la s iio niaiicr lioii unpalatable ll IL ) were io same people. l he iragilc channels in Home niiiniciiiiuii bciwccii illc rill'l \ needed in be cxicndctl iii Hipply siiieiy vtilvci liii h lllcll up l'i uslriiliiiils /\ lrcc lliiirkci til lill ih Win [he best giiaraniec in llll\ Mr Myhurgii nilil ilk in beware Ul politicians wnii iiic iiiiseisiie V dlnlllp in order which was ilic mari nrilic l UiN we were run per. lllllludluklllcllccln k l} ilic aniit and untidy gulliiixnflrci: nien iii a lrce \UL ll ly win in he kcpl aiiic. The Hills! orderly place in ihc wiirltl was a ties-cri. hat nniliing as we iiiew. grew iiieie ii one lisiciicil iii Mllllc pctiplcuiie ltiuiitl illai lbcy lwlll VCkl lh di i iee priih» ing and \Ccpll ii ciii/ciis were iiitiyur i!h\idcll \ in eliicieili ngl l'ii' limit by ilie cxe ulive and die iiiiikiiig iii Iiily plilll v Sii also was the cxlle lll c iii parliamcni. ilie opptisiiion pany. regularly xliareil elections and [lie independent.uilieiary Mr, Myhurgii asked whether we here acinaily L Xiimllllng our personal L'nntlucl and ruliillilmhlpx towards petipie in aniiiiier hue. or S. Bludon Std. 6 PAGE 10

15 CHAPEL NUI'ES FROM THE CHAPLAIN A weekrlung mission eon 'ting oiextended Chapel periods was held. our guest preacher being The Rev. Ron Naudé or NorthclllT Union Church Mr: Schial'cr a: Musical Dlrcciur and th' Choir have made signi cant contributtttm [U the worship. In the classroom situation the most signi cant feature has been our rst ammpt at the London University G.C.E 0' Level examinar rich in Religious Studies, Sixtyrsevcn ufthe one hundred and two entrants passed, which i5 3 higher pcrccmagc pat.» than the aversea» average for the ctamtnatum Thu year we are hoping to butter the gure although a change tn our urr dngcliicnls mcims thtu this year's entrants will be one year younger, writing the examination at the end of Standard Eight instead or at the end of Ntnc. We have prepared for the sections of the paper, The Life and Teaching tit Jesus Christ according to st Luke s Goopcl' and 'Pcrbtmul and Socitzl Relationships and Problemo'i T Ih latter hcciltm c>pccially has proved to bi: of interest as it (leak with prrrblcmx tlf flimily llk. Illilrr nagu. love. wt and money. and l kucs.tuch th crunc untl pilnlxhr meni. world paverry. ractsm and nlhcr issuco of cuntcmpttrary rclcvance. Unfortunately, shurtagc of time prevents us from dealr mg with every issue in the detail it deserves. hut l feel it hits brought Christianity into the practical matter tillivmg onc's life in lhc prl'ocnlday world. Instead of remaining in some clolstcrod victim!) of the mind and feelings as to often the e - 1n the Chapel we have had our usual scrics ol' xcrviccs thmugh the year. in the weekday services singing has been mnintnined ur its lusty level and a good atmosphere has prevailed. Ol special inr teresr were lhc two services recorded t'ur T.V. one of which was conducted by Rcv. Pius. our Chairman ol' Council. and produced on the morning of Gnod Friday 'Weslcy Week a sures of talks and services on the cunlribullon made by John and Charles Wes Cy it! the Church Univelstil. culmlr naicd in the Wcslcy and South Africa Tnda) '. which WEV lcd by the 1984/85 President ol'lhc Methodist Church. nur Rev. Pclcr Strircy Hmv much Hi all that we do slliks In' with trur lj( ' is dif cult to say. but those who protest that the) never lihlcn' always scl ln to know what tt i~' they haven t listened to! We have our faithful small hand ol tttlult tuppurters a! the Sunda} eventng Chapel Service hut. as 1 have uttd het ure, were there to he more adullh tt wnultl help show the htryt thttl them are pctiplc whus: ckmvtclinno are \U dccp lhal lhcy altt nd \L I VICm \UlunL Irll} lrmclid of being part oi thc cnnipuknry Captlvc uudtence: Young people are more perceptive than we often gtte thetu t-redu tor. ilml no untount ol' lot'ty protettuuon ut faith on ot'tictdl Ctxllt gc out-u "Um wtll mmpcmatc fur the apathy uuggcstcd by clnpt) pews he-rtadult Incmbcn orthe College community could he siltlng tlnll making lhulr own wttncis by then practice However. leu it he thtrilghl that den-pair o tho kcynutc. i would like it ltnown that we ttro till ttlite lmd well and persuniilly liini gmk r lul to (ind tor the Pl'lvllt gc ot ht lllg tthlc to nut-h dntl omit-h in lllls ll\'c _\ t-otnntututt l prio llitll through It.tlt \tillldhltig ot liil 'hcuilty ol'jcsus' may he stun und [hillhm my ht: devoted to HM servxcc BRIAN HUT CHINSON PAGE 11

16 HOUSE REPORTS. COLLINS HOUSE Housemaalvr: Matron:»\. Mums: H, Hugo Mr» M Lcuncr R. Bmllkc. B lehcr: M M:II'\Llcn. D Mohlc M. Rlllslull Head of Home: l! Thlllllil) Dcpul) "l ild: [) ('llrrlc I'rul u ls: LIL Len. B lg l3 Mllllll. A Prcmrrm. B 'l'cmpcxl Tllc llnlnc hull ll gum] y -- r and Wm lllvulvcd m h grcallcl' spread 01 mlnlllcs Ill" m cr helium. Nul unl) mu ch ll number (ll Imyx In all llk' \phrllng IL lii Ix. hm.rlm ;. lullnhur vllm ulllllrlhlllcll m u lllulllludc HI ~L llm culllll ul uclwlllm /\~ llkllul IIIL Ilnuw hm hcun lltllllll dhl) survcd by Mn Lullncr and hm lull; \lslll.\ "\hlk.lllll Prmcr 'l'llc hlgh \lamlurduvl puhl yczm hm hm. mhrc lhzln mammal and nun) lumurublc mu» mum are rum-ll m Mu l.cllncr llllrlng lhc prlprmu Rugby l-lw ll\rll h) Ihl mung mum SUIIIL n] ma prm ucds HI um chllvul hm we um lllmrlllg llppcanllg ln th' ~hllwur rhhrm. whllc curly In I ll ) much bu) wxll Imu-.l whnul duvcl on lll\ hcdv Tllk' war has well [he lluusc \\ in llll Sunlnr Dchilllng. while LUIII' mg \L mnd m [he Junmr [)clmllng. wlnlllng hulh \cnlnr and.mllhr \lhlcrphlh mmpcnuhm.rnrl mmlllg ACCUIILI m lhl: swlmlmllg mmle k Thulehm hcml grmk'r rcprmnmlmn m llm L'Illnr and m the \chllnl p11.), llmymrwmslrlc Smry N Allnrll'luxulrcudy won more gum» lhlxn (In) lllhcr \lllgcr m lhl whnlvl'x hlhlmy, ln lllc ()pml ugu gmllp. H Tl lnlllun A, dc [.m. A. Prulunm ullkl M Ihnlnlnn rcprc. mu] lhc.\ XV: A dc LCU. P UIrL B l'hly lllmxwrlnllurlllu IleulL'l pullhldc A dc Luvwlnnlngllls'l'rmw ml (up A Prclllllusl B Lem-h played lhrtrrumul sldcx mr-rrclrcl and rum rmpccllvcl) B LcllL ll 1ll\0 wln an Under 16 s A Scllml'~ L'up R wllllunu mudc th TmllM élill gull \ldl. Thmc WI H! shunn- ln lhc uhunl :llhlellu (cum wcrc E M UII rihda P ' ur u,\ In lllc Slalld drd Elghl gmup. B. Tanner Mumhl. G mpcll wrcrphlhl, /\. Meter lrughl ). ml B, Rnhcv lwn lcrrclcl and rug h); all pluwd IUr lhclr mum l5 \ldcx ln lhu chnlr, R Km. r Vlllplllrlng. M Schum \ang whllc curzl mural mmlm \prmd lmln Dllllgmm rle [)mglllh u. [)L'hull g. m Karine and In hm] hrccllr mgv Smcml hhyr AL lhl'vcll vlcll m lllc Sclcncc Uhlllpmll, nlllllcly B Ruhcrll-n ( 1' S (hum-hull lln lhc [up WV: 1. K [mull lull] R «cum The group :llw prlldulcd \lmlc lucn hlkcrx, H. Rllhcnmll. W um 1:) Llcklcd lhc ()lhl nqud 'I rull ullllc B DILllnmn lrll\ c lcd lu ll [zlrlll Ill llmhllhlw A lllml L'l lllnlcl'lllllhil' null lly lllzll IlIL wllulc :lgc gmup puniclpulcs m n lhc Thcalrc Club. The \ poning gianll in lhc Under Fourlcen agegmup are 5' Thnm» lun and L. Gramcr 7 lhcy are m almml every spunlng age group mm. 'l'hcy arc 1 th «uppnnml by C. Gumersull. A Maclachlan, R Elmn. and 5' R. A udlznll all) lhls group has some var) mlcnlcd boys, namely F, uunc. G. Clarence and JV ch ~ and look \cl (0 rlu cxlrcnltly well In lhl: yuan ahead, The Slundnrd Slxcx appear lu he cnllv} ng lll c m me hnual: mar: llmn any uf lhc ulhur gruupx ThCIr span ng repmhcmalmn l5 hlgh: A Brudlurd. A Sholver plu). m hum Under 13 crlckcl and mgby rial-h R (1cm :llm uppcah m m: rugby team Thcrc arc hardly any ulhcr hols m [he grlmp whlu lln mu pla) m ne or (llher B lcum. All In all lhc_\ are c cpllulmlb vlcl] mhmulcu and pleaxnnl. All mull/mg \ldlhuk ls llml I986 \«lll 5. ml fewer than \lx bmlhcrs hl premu am] puxl ( hlhm ho,» m huurdlng muxl he run allcr ull R.JK.CL COLLINS HOUSE PAGE 12

17 MOUNTSTEPHENS HOUSE Housemaster: Mr J,A, Verner Matron: Sister A. Shular Assistant Housemasteis. Messrs, G, Murray. L cht.i Dcvunpon and M. Goodwin Head at House: Andrew Fame. House Prefects: Gram Thorburn, Klaus Leschncr. Gmfl'Clalworlhy. Justin Hawcsr Derrick Leslie, i feel that [985 was a succ l year {or Mounlslcphcns Hatisc. not so much in terms of Harris Cup points or achievements in the sporting and academic elds. bul in Icrms of whal individuals in the House have produclzd lhmugh determination and House Spn'll. The yearhas seen Mounmcphcns lhrough some great vicmries and a fair number of crushing defeats. After much hard training and W )! everybody tn the House panlcipalingr Mnunmcphcns wtln lht: SWlmr ming srandards. Another major effort in thc champmnship gala helped counter our del'eat in the relay gala to give us reasonably high points for swimming twerall. Mnunlslephens featured sirtingly in the cultural and academic elds which is a pleasing lndicaiinn iii the diverse interests at the boys in the House, Spec recugnilim l must be given in Klaus uschner who was a drdcd culiural hontlun for hi: Cnnlribulmns la Various cultural atpects of school life. Mounistcphcns also hecurcd second place in thc lnlcr-housc Play Fcallval Cungrululaliom tn producer Juhlin Hawcs and hls team. The athletic seam was caplain Derrick Leslie's turn lo Show I'lls organihlng L'ilcnlh and the House came a clnsc second in the Relay meeting as well as winning the open iag-ni-war with relative case. Thc support and team spirit at both of lhesc cvcnls demonstrated the splril which the House has displayed [his year The matrics showed their splril by winning the Penryn Maralhon in Icrmb ni Harris Cup points. l W? privileged m have the suppun ni a «(rung group at mairic.» and an outstanding group at House Prcl ccts with an able and help l'ul \llcerhcutl In Gram Thnrburn. Thank) (0 Mr Verner for hia guidance and ~uppon throughnul thc ycttr and far all hl~ clfom tn improve [he living sral ldards In the Home. Thanks also In all the duly nlaslcrs int ihc iiiagiiiliccnt job they have tlonc and [U nur nets mutrunr Smcr Stlulur. fur hcr Invaluable Conlrlbulltln u rho Huusc. l \Alxh [hc [986 Head it! Home and hi» prefect» lht: best 0 luck [1 th Coming year and can wilfully a) lhul [ have been prnud to be a part of Mmllllslcphan Htlusc. A. FOUTE MOUNTSTEPHENS HOUSE PAGE 13

18 PENRYN HOUSE unusemasler: Mr, l).a.d Hcan misled by: MeLm D 10an. P Rcuvcn, rmd MrLd glurge. Hard of Home: lumel McKcn/le Huuw Prefwb: P. Brink. G. llc DL'ckcl'. J. MCKL IIIIL. M Hulluln. A Dulck 1985m a nc y wmnlng lxllh th rls Cup r rnr l>enryn. ul we :lchlcvcd rlre dlslinclmn of dcmic. und.lpenlng LeL-lmm of lhe erueled Hllrr Acddcmlcdlly. our pmwc» um denmrmrruell hy lhc luel that. out of rhe ren he, ~l rem Samls in lhe mp hundred erlhe 9 ~renee ()lyrn mud no 1e.» than live nr lhem L-nme {mm Penryn They were; c. Myburgh. John McKanlc. M. Human. M Mastersoll and P Bunk. 1n uddllmn. m hlalnp our uulhnm) un lhe Malhs nnd SelenL-e nelde. P Brink and M. Human wnn hmugh m rhe rrnul or rhe Malhs Olympiad. The Pcnryn Hnusc pla). The BLuannmx Mule". was \UlL L lr d mrme inner-heme nal. eyenluully uehreylng lhirll place They plny was pmducud by M. Human. and le ured s. Domes. C, Luekyx and M. Muuers n, Al lhe Prcmnu Muslc F rlul. lhc nuke Lerornunll'LSrng l enlurrng M Muuemnund Douncaufl enryn. wun n Gold Medal. M. Mlmclmn ulu» wun (Wu Liher mcduh lllr \nl'ui MVlLVs Spam-WM; Penryn produced many nfuul \L hml's Icadlng mum» men. lnl ludlng mocupulm 'Lpen. namely P. Brlnk lrlmlng) and C. de DL L lll'r lrugbyl. Al u lml [cam ll-vel. \\L' were rcprcscnlcd by A Black G Cnml de M. \ anrduundg LchcckcrinL rlckcl. s Furddnd A Dunn m Lwnnmrnu A Lewrs. G de DCL er. Dr) A Dluck J ML KL nuc J MuL ken/jl und P BnnL lnallllclr IL". vlhllc 5 Fun] ulur played m lhc l'ml [Cum wan-rrude, ln lhe wlnlcr lcml. Penryn was reprelenrd m Lhc n! learn hock ey hy P Dry. A chus. 5 Farrell and M u Duu, M. Fowlds. M, Muslcrhun. A ML-Cerrn' ll-srrnlh and D. Fulr all played in Ihc l rm (cum ehell Penryn can alw lay claim m cldlng nearly half nr lhe nru [cam rugby, Our pldyen lneluded G dc Decker P. Brink. l, McKclch Muekenz. A Druel and B Mitchell. A, Dlack and G de Dcckcr were selected mr Cruyen Week. Pcnnnschoulprclcclsl or [986 s, Fordc Luyckx. M. Mmter- Len. Heme prcfcclx' A LcwiL. G Pcarhon. R. Von Burmann. MEARS HOUSE Hn 4: Master Mslaled By: HL-ad nf Hume: Home PrL-fccls: Ml'. T CIlllLlrLl Ml' A. Durmgr ML] leldnll. Mr 5, Bowen I) Subs} \an Cullcr. P. Hum..l lschlrol PrclLLm. Slllrnlrmn R. Bulhil and P. Nnmlll ln I985 MeurL pnned m he hne (ll lhe mp htlu~c\ The el lerll on re punlll lhe senulu 11ml lunlun U elulypemlc vulllln llll- $pol'llllg arcnu prmldcd grcul rc~ull\ and are relleeled m lhe heme llchltnclncnh. ()vl-rzlll wc had hr unruundmg \porung reenrrl. L nmmg Leelmd. neudcmlc. l\ we Lurne lhrrll We Llummrrxed llle mmrmmu \UII nlng rhe mendl hnerhnule Smnlmlng lmphy Slur L'nnlrihulmll.\ lmm rhe wummlnu edpmm Aldn Hm Lnller lhnunlln] dnd l.lmuul \wlmmcr Cllllxlupllcr Llurlre lhlmuum emnhmed wilh rhe llvcmll nurnerpulmn nl th- hllu\c hrrluehr dhmll llm LueeeLL Tllh calmed lllrlmgll lrr AlhlL HCN where schmil Lllpldm P dul Hllm ll ln and Ruwul Thnmxun Prl HleKl lhc \puul'hcull lllr th' llmlsc. Alan van Cullcr lrlllncd lhc huuw wcll Llnd ll \IlllWL Ll \whcn w: wml lhe relay Chun lpllmshlps Lemmnlrhly llnl nrmndlely. mel mu» nln wull u~ lur lhe slluml c dlnplllnhlupx am hem Lu he Beck Wllh Crlckcl week Cllngrilllllulluns lu hlnl um lll hclng ('upldln ul' Clckcl wxs, ln winnlng thl-e lwn vllul home ermmenlan. Meury Nhuwcd lhul ll L lluld pull lugclhcr IwL- ulm wllll IL Jlllllun' lug~tl-wurl ()lhcr hlghllghh InClU1lC\l\UCO"d\lll Wdlcr PHIL» mull SL hml Cupr lurn. Alun vun Cnllcr lhnm and Rey Emlcnhurg heme \llllwurh m lhc plxll) and [he Pcnryn: hun lplull Hunl r Dougl.» S hcv lhlrdl Thu Llhuppkllnlmclll) 01 th~ spnninu urlllzl wcll- cnml-nunlry. rnwlng and rugby where hlgll rlrdcr lerucllelln Wu\ hm ()ur.unrnn rml m rhe L-hullcngc nl lhe prelbcl\ exam Wlnning ll ALuLlL lnil hnllmln were achieved by David Mllbum-Pyle and Dlyuulds Snbcy Unl nnunnlley we unl).rl-hleved n lilunhm exam rl-«ul. A lul nl Wllal hm been.rehrdled was duema «mug body ormau-lcs meludln thml prclcch. lrnweverrl uuuhenrdrnury memherwhn lril~li lll\ hcxl L\Ql l m galn lhc film or hlxll'l placcx and lhlsls whal ka-x vylnnm 1 hope lhc lrndllmn spreddx m lrrhcr sports To my LneL-eLLm-.md hl~ l musc prchlh good luck rru- me. D. SOBEY PAGE 14

19 l i\ WEBB HOUSE Housemastcr: House Captai Mr D, (icur s. ledurm Prefe s: C Muck CnghiH..l Fnlhcrmghdm. D. Glhhx. A Turmm, This man a year m which chh mu Curr} nppununnh) m pcr form exccplmnaily B11 m a home Wc mm ;. guml xprcml M 4m» ing and academic lulcm hmuglmul hm \mnchnw u Imu'r \ccmml m came logclhcr. cxucpi in um um: ul mdmnhm] ipurh when m» were ofmn o\cr rcpmcmul. Tennis and cm kctmm:mhc t. Wchh bene L in wouldammmhm hccn. 0m lnlcthm '1 wk Rchly wuad luukcd allmm m» cxccpuunz l) on whenw0pm muk.1 dive on m: final mm [n mmpccx u m u dnudmnmgc m mmhumc mm! m mm- Inn mny oumandung spnnwxcn Thcxr mummnmm m haw \pnrl n undcmunduhlg nm gram and mu; Alwv rm hm \chun mmmumenu In mhcr \pnnx 4 umm hen mlcrhumu mmpmuun 1~ «m For example. no wcru mmmg nur hc~ ()pcn ~pnn er~ un Spnmdu} Culmrall) wc smrcd mm; cu. hm zlgdm um4 umppmm mcmmmdn bcurr in [hr [mermn pm». \\mm an mum uluw (Ital CLN had \mn lihl \cur Ihcru [\ nu dnmh mm H Um hnuw h m succeed.u m: Harm Cup u muxlm mlgchm gcl M nun} hop in pomblc Inmlmd 7 UK homeam in: m unlmur) my». nm [h \mn' PAGE 15

20 ST. STITHIANS COLLEGE HARRIS CUP SPORT c111m1>1w11ws CMMSI'PTWBWS Rugby o : , Crick: ' BldogThtsMS l?) 51 n 2 1s o /1 291 mam o s a 9 SmlkumThms o 11 Swimming s 1 2 o 2 z 11 1: I smom mm s o 3 1 mtmxy o n Rolling u Olympia5??m Sqm ,11 Penryanlhon 21 s Posmom o o /1 1111/: mmmmm c w11 ws c ) o mm c M 11:1 1 1 W11 ws o 11/ Sport : % 90V. 111% ' '1 mm 2on / u ms / / PAGE 16

21 Accessioned Withdrawn RESOURCE CENTRE Missing Total Bonkstock The library has been especially busy this year with nearly doubte the number of book; being added to the bookstttck than last year. This has been made possible not only with Lhe generous Contribur tiou of the Parents Association. but also with a number of >gcncrv ous book dclnalions from parents and friends: Such gifts are invaluable to a school library whose budget would not normally be able to accommodam the purchase of such a large number ofnovels, The price of a new novel this year has been had enough. but with the extra tax on books recently instituted by the poicrntttent the cttsl in 1986 will be ptnhibitivc, The exchange rate ulhtt dues not help our plight and we have had to cancel subsc pit-intro a tow oi our American and British Journalst Out pure e ot new reference material must ot necessity he curtailed. Fttriunuicl} our hmikstttck in almost all subjecthi very healthy rind we will he able in weather the storm without suffering unduly the audiovisual side of the libmry service continues in ourish. The increasing use of video recordings has placed a strain on the lecture lhi'eatte and an alternate venut: has had to he found. The second video Cassette recorder and the pomblc colour television. used last year at a colour monitor for a computer was set up in the audiovisual study room in the library where smallergroups gathered. The purchase oia number ofeducational Videos from National Gt} ogmphic and Eneyeiopaedia Britannica together with the increase in the number ofour own tapes has taken up a fair amount of time but has proved a most worthwhile exercise. especially tor boys Wilming to rcvtew material after school The big change in the Resource Centre this year has been the ooring of the light well and the installation of the Computer Centre on the lower oor. This has mad: a vast di etttnce t0 the oor space (ifthe libmry and the installation ofthe glass doors at the issue desk has eliminated both the icy winter blasts and much of the noise from the iraliic to and from the lecture theatre. The use of CA1 took offduring the 3rd term with the purchase ot' the Plato science system and it icw Superscimtar programmes which proved very popular among some boyst Must exciting orail. perhaps was the exhibition of old boys work in the art fields. The brain child of Mr Stallcy in collaboration with Mrs Kennealy. the exhibition roused interest among the boys and their parents. at whom it was primarily aimed at well to among outsiders who came in fair numbers it) View the exhibits. The Pal cnts Association once again came to light with a generous donate tion ofcxhibitinn boards and spotlighb which the school h' lacked in the past, Now the art department and the photographic club have tut-titties for displaying their work at regular intervals and no doubt nlhtr departmans will inllttw suit The foremnncr to this cxhibir tion was it display of.xtinkwood carvings and artifacts produced at their George tactory by Johan Du TOIL Winston Roetorse. and Jameh and Reginald Van Wyk. Thii w rrangcd by Mr Locktey. A per» ccnmge of the paint at billh cxhibilinnh was donated it) the School, All in all we have just reason tn be pleased with the Resource Centre. llt deitgn as carried out fmm the hriet prepared by the stiff and librarian has fulfilled $P Cl cd requirements and ' nmniodaled other functions not previously envisaged. This was the rst year in which the cxhlbllitin potential or the building not realised. prove trig that flexibility of space to be utilised is inherent in us design. As requested the Centre acts as the hub of the school, not only as it venue for a large variety (if activitich but also an a link between the College and the Prepaiattiry School The auct'csbful running ot'the Iihmry would not be possible without the valuable a tance given by those mothers and exertioihers and my thanks go to Marge Jury. Helen Hetheringttrn. Joan Potter and Claudia Dickson who gave up their fret: limt: to lend a hand, Stern ling work was also done by Brad Borrill helping behind the counter ttnd coping with the ever increasing demand {or photocopieh durr mg his breaks Thanks must also be extended to all those friends and parents who niatle donations during the your and whmc coniri~ billions are atw _ ~o welcome PAGE 17

22 I COLLEGE CHOIR Back Row: R. Kyte; MI Sebmsa; C. Thomas; N. Allori; S. Downes; M. Aitken; A. M. Masts-son; J. ChrisIelis; R. qumalo. Middle FlowI GI Cosiord; J. Huggeu; S. Miller; G. Apostolellis; A. Holness: A. Fyle; J. Rich; M. Panerscn: RI Andersson; T. Mophirin N. Bainan: B. Richardson; M. Hayter; B. Taylor. Front How: I. Stirling; JI Kruger; K. Leschner; Mrs M. Schaler; M. van der Walt; A. Hayter; C. Mabuza. CHOIR REPORT WES \H ~Ilrvh III» Iinu II III IIII- IIMIIH III SI SHIIHIHH le (hemn m cm WI- \mnud IIII r wlh IIII III\II.I IIm li niii [ht SABI' IU II-Im Il IMHNL'FHLK" IIII Iv IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIpI-I III.\'[IIIL I\ IIIII- IIIIII-II-I-IIIIII IIII Gum] Mum). and IIIthcr IIIr H JIII). I III» Imulwd nul Imh IJII' IIIIIII Iml IleII Inml III IhI- \IIIIIIII \IIIIII IIIIIIII-II IIII- IIIIIgIcguIIIIII glmulh mci hh IIIIII IIII- IIII-II.IIIIIIIIII IIII [hl'~c Iv 5I~IIIII~ III- \\crc wurkiiii.i (In In] I ~1L r { IIIIIIIlII, "( HCI ln ('IIhIII} " huh \\\' IIICIIIIIIII IIII IIII» IRI\I siiniiiii III IIlL IH NI II~IIII rhh I'IIIIIIIIII IIIIII- IIIIIIIII IIIIII IIII- HDPUIHHHI} III \IIIII IIIIIII IIIIII I IIIIIII III- IIII IIIIIIIII II IIII I-IIIIIIIIIIII IIpI-III-IIIII IIII- IIIIIIIII II-IIII IIIIIII-II IIIIII II IIIIIIII II IIII IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III.I IIIIIIIIIIII-II IIIIIIIII- II-IIIIII ('IIIIII I-I-IIIIIII III-III.II IIII- LIIIIII-II.III IIIIIIIIIIIII I'IIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIII III IIII- IIIIIIIII» IIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIII IIIIII III- I-IIIIIIIII IIIIIII- miiiiiiii \IIIIIIIII IIII- hlgh lgl" III IIII- IIIIIII III; III IIIIIIIIIIIII [llk I-IIIIIIIIIII-II pi-iiiiiiiiiiiiii III IIIIIIIIIIIIII BIIIIIII I IJIIIIIII ISH. IIIIIIIIII-IIII h) RIIIIIIIII <'IIIII I IIII IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIII- I-IIIIIIIII III-IIII~IIIIII,IIIIIIIIIII III RIII-IIIIIII IIIII III-IIII IIIIIIII-II IIIIIIIII III IIIIIII \I-IIIIII IIIIII 'IIII- IIIIII» III ( IIIIIIIIIII'I siiiii-ii IIIIII IIIII IIIIIIII-IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII III IIII- I>II~IIIIIII VIIMI I I \ll\. III MIII IIIIII III-II- IIIIIIIIIIII II (IIIIII I I-IIIIIIIIII» AI m5 IIIII IIII~ II-III-IIII-IIIIII III IIII IVIHII III IIIII II IIIIII HIIIIIII-I II III-IIIIIII IIIIpIIIIIIIIIII III IIIII- IIIII III It'll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III. I-IIIIIIIIII IIIIII DIIII III JIIII wi- IIIIIIII-II IIII HIIIIIIIII'I II.IIII-IIII.III ('IIIIIII\ IIIIIII "McIIIIIII" IIIIII IIIII IIIIIIIIIIII-II I>IIII IIIIII ( IIIIIII- IIII-III I-IIII II II-II I»II~IIIIIIMI~ pi-iiiiiiiiiiiiii- III Ihh IIIIIIIIII pii-ii 0m IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIII~ IIIIIIIIIII W'LNI siiii» SIIIII" III IIIL IIIIIII II-IIII Ik lllplvl' nl} IIII-IIIIIIIIIIIIII I~II~I_IIIIIIII~ I-IIII IIIII WIII II IIIIIII IIIIIIII thii- III-IIIIIII- IIIIIIII III-.III IIIIIIII-II PAGE 18 IIII-III III III» IIIIIIIIII III IIIII IIIII III-II III II-IIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIII» IhIIII- III- III-III ~IIII IIII- IIII' IIII 0 ".IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII-IIII SIIIIII- IIIIIII IIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII III.» II IIII IIIIII-IIIIIIIIIIII I-IIII-III-IIII» III IIIIII IIII- II-I-IIIIII UNI.IIII-I IIIIIIIIIIIII up III IIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIII- J Il}\ piiiiiiig \I'I-II,sIIII siiiii WHIHA. I IIIIIIIII IIIII IIIIIII IIIIIII \th "I ICC] IIII-III " III III-I. IIIIIIII II'IIIIIII»" IIIIII~.III III me.ippiiiiiii-ii II_IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIII IIII IIII- IIII IIn III IIIIIIIIII lhc IIIIII III III IIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIII II-IIIIIIIIIIII III III] IIII- IIIIIIIII IIIIII a!" IIIIIIII III. IIIL II~II III.IIIII II.II III; III lnlu IIII~ I'lL hl IIIIIIII~ III IIIInII IIIII IIIII II~I IIII IIIII- IIIIIIII \ IIIIIpII- Ivl IIII-Ix IIIII-r IIII- mu I-nIIIIl \\\ III~rI~ hiiik on my: II! [Inc IIIIIIIIIII MIHIIIII I \UHHL Ind IIIIII Inn \wckx IIIII r ML wrnc- IIIIII [IIIIIIIII-I-II II (IIIIII sin III III IIIIIIIII an.i II~II ruiiii-ii IIIIIJ hm) w. IIII II more \A ICH IIIIII~ VII IIIIII-.IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII-II III III III IIIII \.AKIIK\AIUIII\L IIII~ >64 and I IIIIN IhImk \IH MIIxIclxIm Illkl \ hnm; [Ivr hi IIrIng Ihc hunk" III [III IIILIIIII~ II_L'.Iml [III IIIIIMIIIIJ In [he Im II! 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23 NOTES FROM THE MUSIC DEPARTME T I985 wax anhlhcr car atgth And rjcvclupmcnl.n nu» mumcal 1qu of Sulnl: The number of pupils Increased.n cuuh \ccxmu and we nuw have seven puermc masher: plm Mn. hm and mywll cum-mg fur Ihc musical needs 01 um bu)» An exching new \cnlurc lhix 3/ch wax th mrnmliuu nl u cum bmcd pnvalc \chnnls nn-hwm, Th» group m ymmg nmnnnnn Ialx 5 met nu u lurlnlghl m Rmnlcun under the able gmduncc m Mr», Barbara Pycrzm and Mr amn iudgc m- hm! Ihrcc rcprcwnr lulivl» m mhsnrchwru, numcl). Andmn KcnncdySmuh (Hench Horny. Charles Luykx 1lemy. and Julmn Young (CLIrmclL A group m bay wcm unh mc m Ihc hm emu-en uhlch [00k nhm m September m Rucdcun And Cwe nnnmm-n huh (hr mnm achievcd afxcr hush ;. shun mm. 1 mnmm the) \\\]1gu lmm mung! m «rcngm The Inlluwmg ho)» palmupmcd m the Prclnm Muuc mm m Ma\' and [heir rcsulls on: :I~ [Mlmu R Churd Anderwn, Pizmu, Gold Duplmnn mr uumumhng perlnrmuncc Z Glilklx vlwrx ngcl Allurl 7 Vucdl, 2 (Jt ll \ Murm} Mam rson 7 Vm : inwn The fulkwing hop cm nun-mm II\ 1h: Rnxnl Sglumlx \lnxlch mmnauum m Ocmhcr' chmald qumalu, Grade] 7 Pa Pmlw Tahcpn Muphmn;, Grade Ill, Pu, PLmu Richard Andcmn, Grade I\, Mcm, I izlnu, '5 Allan 7 Crude v,m7mm Our Annual Muxicul Ewnmg m 0mm gm the hop :m uppurup mu m pcrfmmwhom [hemm nnu«my th 1n! h-nnn during Ihc ycar We were cnlcnamcd m 1 vmndcrhll \urmn nl mm mlclr ~p ncdmmhumumm muucul unculmcx tn Mnmh Mmcrwn.md lhc mening concluded unh 1A xurprw: new. luhx (inmlmnl Danes pcrfunncd ~upm hl} h} Kndhung. anmnnn.?\ Kumz n nun Sch hd. Th1» brougm the home dnmn' Dmmg \hc)wwmu \mcm] mmmml mum-n1cmnmp n u hhh Imp umhl pl ) n. \In-g m A )uhucd Ann irmndl) unnmphcru 11ml nu hu \Jm\' mm mm) mllnmlnp \xnh hhcannnhu ha. and «m We Arc Indchlcd pumcnlqu) (u\1r» ('uml Balm and Mr and Mb Rm Srlmm/ rm hung xuch gum.» and 111mg hm ThmuMmu mmh mm lm umu n nncndanc 1m» _\L 4r hm A group nl uuhlu luu h did Hhmugr hv r Lu m u muphv m ~_\H\[ hur m cum-cm h hm hccn 411 you 1mm remudmg mmm l hmh hmmvd In mlr mmhmn» nmkuw mun \lrldu m-u 5c. \IUIRA SCHAI ER A. Kennedy-Smith, C. Luckyx and J. chng representing SainKs al a performance by the Frivaxe Schools Orchestra 3( Ruedean. PAGE 19

24 THE COMPUTER CENTRE To say that St, Stithians is a "computer rich" school would be an understatement. On a recent trip to America 1 visited several schools including the two best private schools in Boston and the Washington school that the Kcnncdys attended and I never saw a Computer Centre in rival ours. Not that computers are new at Saints. Five years ago we purchased our rst Apple. Now We have 15 IBM's. 4 Apples. 5 Commodores and 2 Ataris. Oh. and we also have a beautiful OPD (which stands for One For Desk!) which our Business Game team won recently. The prep school has l6 IBM's and each staffrom has its own IBM and printer. Not forgetting the IBM XL the admin people have. The prep have to make do with a rather cramped area in the giades block but we in the college are cxtmordinarily i'ununate to have the downstairs portion ofthc Resource Centre This area has been sounds proofed by tting in the well" and made secure with a downstairs door and burglar alarm system and is the perfect place for the cornputem Light. bright and spacious. this is the real showpiece ofthe school. What goes on here? Lou ofdilferent aciivtties and the lis s growing. Here are some of them: I. l teach Logo twice a week to every Std 6 ttnd Std 7 boy. Logo is a powerful language for communicating. consolidating and to 1" Concretising mathematical concepts. We hope to make Maths more meaningful by using it to create interesting things in Logo and to encourage problem solving skills inn. Drawing a boat on the screen is fun to do but it requires analysis. planning, knowledge ofthe mathematical properties of shapes and a feels ing for proportion. So what looks like (and is!) fun is also a valuable learning experience.. Dave Gear teaches applications" to all Std. 8 boys once a week. This includes word processing. the use o{ it spreadsheet and data» base and how to graph data cffeciiviey. We believe these will be essential skills in the future (Drcxel Universtty in Virginia makes purchase of a Macintosh from them for $1 000 a condition of entry for every student and all assignments have to be done on the word procesor.) Computcr Assisted Instruction <C.A.i has an important role to play and we in the college have purchased sortie excellent (and very expensive) software to help the senior boys prepare for Matric. We have the Compulearn Maths Series. the Plato Science series and selected Superscholar programmes in Science. Geography and Biology. 4. Skills: We have two excellent packages foracquiring typing skills and reading skills. One is called Typing Tutor and is for lcarning touch typing. The other i purchased in America and is called Speed Reader and it tests and upgrades reading speeds and Com' prehension. Although it comes with lb own passages to read we can put in our own. i really like that idea and hope to encourage subject teachers to prepare passages and comprehension ques~ item so that boys can improve their reading speeds and learn something necessary at the same time. 5. General A ernoon Use: lthink this is an important part ofthe concept of the Computer Centre, I am happy to be there until 5 p.rn. every day (believe me, it's a pleasure alter years shackled in the drudgery of a ernon school lifts!) so that any boy in the school can si ti in and do hisown thing" on the computers. This may be writing an essay on the word processor. programming in Basic or Logo. computer Maths or Science or making graphs for a project, The policy on games is a thorny issue be» cause they are great run but we only allow them very occasion ally after 4.30 because the keyboards do tend to be abused and a crowd ofjostling people around the playerscan get out ofhand. 6. The Computer Club: This has rather limped along this year because there has been a tremendous amount of development work to do with the centre being so new and I haven't had the time to devote to it that I would have liked. (I would love some outside help with the club ifany parent in the industry is interested.) Members are however allowed to use the centre exclusively at lunchtime every day and meetings are held twice a term. At the last one King David School visited us and we had an excel lent speech on careers in computers. 7. Parents courses: One is to be held next month to show parcnts what goeson here and this will probably be an annual thing. Other computer areas in the school are:. The Prep School: Margaret Argyle is doing a magni centjob there teaching Logo and using a very sophi cated Maths progtamme called Serge that covers the entirejuniorschool Maths syllabus. Every pupil from Grade 2 upwards has at leastone hour a week and the less able Maths pupils even more. In the alter» ntxtns the Computen are so busy that they have to be "Booked" in adiince and there are several "mums" assisting to cope with the demand New reading and spclltng skills packages from America are being tested in an enrichment progmmme for the brighter pupils before being released for general use. N \4 9,The Accounts Department: This is being computerised (over Tony Collis' live body!) very successfully by the redoubiablc Karen Faberov and I see Janet Goddard tapping away in there too.. The Library: Carol Botha is going [0 put library data on the wonderful new 10 computer prize that has just been presented to the school and the telephone link and modem is being eyed with much interest by the boys and much apprehension by Mr. Henning! Marks: The college start enter all their term and exam marks on the starfmom computer (you should see them ght to get on it!) We use the spreadsheet Lotuson which Mr. Jamofthe Maths depanmeni is the acknowledged expert. The Prep has a similar system. The prep. in fact. have computerised their reports and are busy dcvelning a graphical printout of each pupil s marks compared to a standard devraiion. Mr. Roben s is delighted at this sec at a glance" method prevaluating each pupil's progress.. General Stair Use: i wrote this rcpon on a word processor as do many other staff members these days. iudy Dixon does- swim: niing ~ts tin it. Dave Gear can hardly be prised on it in athletic ison. Hugh Huggctt retinas the ntisdcmcanours ofboarders v- daily. Paul Reuvc rs is "resting" from it but come the L l leel season he ll be back, Petr: van Tondcr can he found crouching PAGE 20

25 over it sometimes but he isn t showing anyone what he is doing. Clive Watson isn't using it but he knowa he should be. Mr. Clifford, a dyed in»the-weel traditionist, still writes the Saints Gazette with a feather quill. And what of the future? An exciting one I'm sure. Ideas in the air include: The introduction atcomputer Science torsenor boys with an in terest in computers as a career. To be a non examination subject, except for those who wish to write Matric off their own bat. but to end with an internal examination or project and the awarding of a diploma. We hope to establish a model for other private schools to follow. The course would be pointed in the directions of the future and my recent trip to the International Conference on Com» puters in Education has convinced me that future trends will be towards the use ofspreadsheets and databases. telecommunications. mbotics, expert systems and arti cial intelligence. and problem solving. Interest in languages is declining hut one could be studied for in structuring principles. J lmgl ; I ll end with Li little story from Std. 7. Thc class wcrc asked to draw tin Logo) a circle with It mdius of80 rurtlcstcps, Nearly everyone managed this quite easily. most using the formulla {or the cir» cumfetence of a circle C = 2 R. There were other methods too. some of them quite a novel. but the last two boys to nish did it by trial and error, "We think we deserve a merit slipf' they said Well done on getting your circle, I replied, "but I don't think [can give you a merit. After alli you could have done it much more quickly with a mathematical formula. "Oh no." they said in unison. "The Math way is the easy way! We did it the hard way so we deserve a merit!" Maybe some happy day will dawn when all students [limit that "the Math\ way I\ the my way" Then roitiputcrs will truly have revolutionised education. 5. Woodthnrpe. We need a network of machines and printeres to that every machine can access a printer. This will cater for what I expect to be a phenomenal growth in the use 01' word processing by the boys. Hopeluly the parents cnursc will nance this We would like a sophisticated Mathematical graphing programme for the Maths department to use for all standards. The Std. 9 and Std. 10 boys must have timctablcd lessons otherwise skills acquired as juniors may be lost. 1 must say that this has been a wonderful year for me, full of interest with new things to learn every day, ohen from the boys. I was thrilled when Mr. Jones said in a Maths meeting that they all thought that the Sm 7 s were the best Maths group ever and attributed it to Logo. He was responsible for staning it here and much or what we have accomplished is due to the hard work ht: did getting it on the ground. SUE WOOUI'HORl li PAGE 21

26 UDEN REPRESEN TIVE COUNCIL [:IllL N A ) \Uldcnl whu wnllcs lu Ill» \0 mlly xpcak for his polnl III vlcw pcl'mnnlly J ll -.R.(. lllcclmg a: which the ncm is being lllwuucd. panilil d hc indlrulm Us In advance. wasmhhulllcr \lgnlli m «up m m.» nwgnmg \lclclnpmcm l [he Cullcge \mh Illc Muhlmmwnl ul.. Slum-nu kupmunmuvc mmml Much nflhc.mlml plummg..h.l wvrk rclzlllng m m.» um.» [um urlh SR (1m llonc h) IIIL pck cl bud). "ml.nmrpumll-ll m J lchailll ll mullmr. mlum hlmh 1m prcwluu Iu liil' lll-mlmum null-w. Illlnugh llll. secondmm The s R c, under Ill.~ chumml \lllp ul hll K.C. Hmcllllclcr. ms lumen mmivuglnmng ni Ihc llllnl lcrm I'llc CMIIICII.\ cmnpuwll III mm cln lull rcpl l-xclllzlllvu mu" \ m h class lll Sllllldallk (v 7 I). lngulllur mlh L IgIII rcprmcllulllvcx cicclr uli Imlll lllc llulrlc glullp m.l uhulc, [ Ilcsc lcprcxcllmllm IIIL CI regular!) unllu Ihc clhunumhlpul M. Hmchum. m mum lllllllun ui IIIIPUI IJIWC lu lhl: \IHdclIl hmi} IL r «IIIIIIIcllddIIUIh zlnd w prnpusllh ul'llm s R.('. 1er lhcn plmcll II" In IIIL' llmdumlcr [or L'Ulhld an m mllxllhllun \IIIII Ihl- :lcaldcnm III :llllllilmlnl llvc ~lllii where lk \\1II'_\..lnll lilc llppmprhuc.lclmn l~ lukcll llllclc Ihl» licii In he lhwllalhkulllli II ll ls plmllvlc Iudn IIIIIII Illc prcwll mg CIIL IIIII\ ;III\'L ~ III LIIIUHHCUUH \\ uh IIIL onlhllxhlllclll lll lllc S R (', IIIc mull-pl um xuggculnll Imx um Inlnvdlll'cd " mun hm n kcpl m Ihc rcxuurcb CL IIU L..an mulcnh n llll \\ Ml In Iluxu.lll ilum (thawed h_\ IIIL SR (1 nlcn l) Imw In plum-.. Ixncl rum. umuumndum nu IIIL \thcci Ill lilo \u gwmin lm\ Allurllullu l). \IIILJL lih nu} Imc mum I'1II\cd m s R (' lllccllngs lhniugll mm. claw rcplc~cll- There are ll number (If lnlplvrlxml rl: sum fur Ihc ulnblighmcnl 0 :l Sluglcllh' chrmcllmlivc ('uuncll. and ix I-i wonhwhilc nxcnlilinlng liiciii hcru Firxlly. u will help grcally m lmprllvlng lwn. wzly cnlumllnlczlllon hclwccn \Iudcnlx and lhc Headmaster. and be» lwccn \IHUCI IH and Ihc ~lzll'l Th5» can unl) he [U lhc advanlgc of cvcrynnc cullccrncd Secondly II wxll givc sluzlcnu mm a readily llucmilc and ucccplllhlc w y ol cxprcwng Ihcir poinn ofvicw. and nl Imlmmg IO lilc llllcnllnn ui lhc uulhunlics lmlllcrs whlch arc nf.hhcum m llmn 'l'hlrdly. u M glvc \Iudcn Ihc upptlnunily of puiimg Inward IIICM and \uggcxnnnx Inr Illnhcr lmprm lng the C01- Icgc. and L Unllhllllng N) N (Im npnltnl. Fllllrthlv. ll should glvc \ludcnh Ihc (ruling (If hung much more Involve in [he al fxin of [he ('rlllcgu. and Ihuclhrc much more InLllnCLI [0 make :1 really posh Il\'c mlllrihllnnnln lhu {ICUVIIICK nl Ihu ( niil-gc Fi hly. Ihc students wrung un m.- s.kc mii lcum a gum! deal abnul me cancel way In.lppnlill h lhc.llll n-ull.ii I ul mpnmlhlc dcminmnakmg The bu» \lhn mml on Ihl: S.Rc Ihh )cllr uppmached lhclr ml m h V _ mum» hull mpumlhlc ml, and mm! lllulnhcm parr Ilk IPlIIL d :Icllwl} m.lmuwlm during IhL mccllngs. Thclr wllllngmm m we hulh \idc\ ui an.lrglllncnl :an lhelr allcmph I0 cmurc lhlll YL CUIIICIILJJIIUIh dlld pmpuqux were pmlllvu llnd unmlrucllw hmhm clllnlllcndahlc Th.- 3 RL \hnuid be m l pmltlon to play.. ml mozmmgl ul rlllc In loxrl STUDENTS REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL Back Row: A. T. Foole (Sm 10. J. PhIIidis (9m 3); P. J. Blink (Std 10); M. Thornton (Std 9 E. smrmann lsm 10). (Std 10); J. G. Baden (Std 6); E. Mau (Std 10); S. Livadaras Maslerson (Sld 9): A. J. Frost (Std 7); S. P. Thurman (Std 6); P. Abrahams (Sld 7). 9 (Std 8); D. Sutton (Std 9); Mr. K. C. Hovelmeier: (Std 10); D. Buchkam (Std 5); A. sonnell (sm 7). J. Shore Middle Row: S. J. Mackenzie (Std 10); D. Heath (Std 6); A. M. 7); B. B. Heath (Std 8); S. J. Carver (Std 9); A. Jansen (Std Frant Row: J. Goldkom (Std S); M. Kreeve (Std 6); B. Kodisan PAGE 22

27 BOARDERS The Boarders number only no out of the 550 boys in the school why do boys in tact board? C Lang writes that most of the boarders see life in the house as a great deal of fun...sixty boys thrown together are always up to something.but many see the closeness to the school5 facilities (sponing. academic and cultural) as the prime reason for mov» ing in. In fact in the last live years. four Heads ofschool have either been boarders (M. Matthews l982; G. Ash eld 1983: M. Thornton [986) or have chosen to board (as is the case with I. Alexander and his deputy. G. Vercuiel in 1984). Then the other important factor is the closeness that builds up forming a fathervson link as is the case with the Asht'ields and the Thorntons the second time that a Sat: of an old boy has been headboy. Then the boarding houses are situtcd in the most beautiful parts of the school * the densely wooded Mears Park and in; extension. This has led to a tremendously taried bird life. Exotic birds elsewhere in Sandton are oftencommon sights. The red billed Hoopoe and its cousin the African Hoopoe by day. the Eagle and Barn Owl by night are in evidence: the Grey Louric. the Paradise Fly Catcher can be seen by any boy with some patience. An added attmction is the Nagapie tribe that periodically live in the thicket next tomr Ianscn s house. Inside the house conditions have changed twcr the years: the Maine commonroom is now beautifully upholstered and carpeted: senior studies are also Carpeted: showers are now fully adjustab. ach boy will haw school duvets in Outside, the gardens are beau tifully maintained and compliment this caring atmosphere. In school activities the boys play major roles: the Boarders dc» hating teams have over the years had warmly enjoyable debates with Brescia House. St. Mary s School. Roedean. and Kin 'mead amongst others. They participate in the Theatre Club. Darwinian Society. Musical Evenings: they use the computors. music practice moms; they sing. learn instmments; and generally enjoy the school and its facilities to the full. What calibre ofboy boards I used to the primarily tremendous sportsmen often eight of the Isl XV. the wateipolo teams would almost all be boarders A but more and more the emphasis 'h Changing. Greater cultuml contributions in the school plays. in stun-mural activities like Karate and shooting. waterskiers. motorcro kulls. golf, mdio conlmlled cars, teen hikers on many of the schnl ol tmils. Many have participated in the overseas history tour. many are magni cent artists A all of this leads to a more rounded personality. Yet the reason a boy boards may be summed up in one word 7 comeraderie. While the friends made may not last a lifetime. there can be little doubt that the friendships particularly enrich school life. One example ofthia is Peter Labtir head of Collins in ll l who is now head ofthe Old Boys Assn. ation. This special quality of ite that comes from the moments spent relaxing with friends in beautiful surroundings. It all goes to make one ofthe most rewarding experiences tit life H.H FIRST IMPRESSIONS In June l985 l nished my secondary education at Abingdon, u pub. lic school in England with 3Much and a placc at oklhrd Univerr sity starting in October I986. Having a 'year ott between school and University is now common in England and is. when properly utilised. a good idea. Earlier in the year a St. Stithians/Michuclr house hockey team visited England and it was through this that i met Mr. Huggett. After some months. he managed to arrange it place for me at St. Stilhinns from September 1985 to June Although I was naturally apprehensive titcoming to a {tirelgn counlry on my own. I was soon put at ease by Mr. Huggett and my fclr low Assistant Housemasters in Collins House who all helped me settle in very easily. Apart from my post in the Boarding House I am taking Enrichment classes in the prep. school and this involves giving the four brightest children in Std» slightly harder work than they would be getting in the normal t'la. I am also helping with the U9 cricket team in the afternoons. Having completed a term here at the time ofwriting 1 can already begin to look back on my impressions of the country in comparison with England. The first thing that struck me here was the importance placed uptin sport. It seems that almost every boy in the prep. school playh sport every day of the week. As a kccn sponstttan myself. l think this is tremendous. However. I can t imagine some ofmy old school friends getting through a term here because of their aversion to physical exercise! At my old school you could getaway with playingjust once or twice a week l think this tlitfer» ence stems trom two other initial'tmpressions: - the climate and the tpucc available in England there just Isnl the urea tit ground or the weather nece to involve every boy on every day I was amazed when l w s iirst driven around the school grounds. it is impossible ltir someone who has always lived hereto 3 reciau: how lucky this country is in regard to land available. Thiti to noticeable in the numhcr of one storey hutldings here. In England these are rare because of the pressure rirnrea. and therercrc because of the prohibitive L ost. My tinnl ttttprcssion hi the country is ol' course the colour bar; whatever lht: rights and wmngs of the. uation here. it was certainly quite a shtick to someone who has alw' t lived in England. There have already been two cntharrtttttng scenes while I have been here writ-n l have almost gone into a 'eolouredh (inly toilet! Lastly. 1 would like to thank Mr Henning for xtng up this 'chance of kl lirerintc item which l hcltcvc my spun and my outlook on life are both bene ttlng enormously. I have been able to make some great friends already whilc l have been at St. Stithi ns and I am kinking ftiwrurd In the next term and it half. M. MARSDEN EXPO 1985 St. Stithlans was again host to the Witwatenrund regionalyoung Scientist. Expt lht) year. We hosted river 50 schools 400 pupi and 350 projec ts. The Expn whichis now sponsored by GEC. a national competition in which pupils suhnttt projects ol 3 selenttl'tc. biological or mathematical nrtuirc. St. Stithians had outstanding results again this year Seventeen boys went through front the regional linul.» held at Saints. to the national I tnal.» held at the Pretoria UtttYL tsil}. Of the seventeen Saints buy» that got through In the finals. sixteen won twurd» lil some nature G. Fleming Merit K. Clifford Merit N. Schroenn Merit s. O Rcilly Merit C Kruger Merit M. thotllwist Merit J. Rmcv - Brtinlc A. Pouroulis Bronze J. vitung Bronze C Morton Bron/L A Apps Silvcr (i. Schluphol'l Gold Kirkhy Unit] A. Jttehens Gold I. ('Icatnnrltines (itild G. Lovely Gold D, vr'tlt Httogstratctt Gold W i merit. the highest award made in the entire expo. The nutttmul chulrlttutt III' the len ' Sctcnlhts Euro stopped in the middle oftht presenting oi the prilcs to s "this is like A St. Stithntns cttllcgc benefit day." Twelve lnettthers tlflhc \clulttl stul't wcrc involved In rhc judging til the regional cotttpotltlon. There were it total of 95 udges from Univemues. Tcehtiictins and selttiuls S BOWEN PAGE 23

28 EDUCATIONAL EXPERIENCE thn thl' hcadnmstcr told me that I had been selected to bene t from the prlle awarded for the excellent rcsullx obtained tn the Natittnal Science Week. tlte opportunity to improve on leaching teelttiiqucs was uppermost nty ntind. Corretptrndenee with several Untversltles in Britnlll ellcited the {act that only one seemed to meet my need to discover stimulating methods of presenltng ecology tu pttptls while still rctllttiniltg within the eonrntet oi the syllabus. And thus the exploration orcomwdll. tmly a county ofcontrasts, began. Cornwall provides a magnificent example ulchange through om» logical Home wit It; "ts the natural resources available to Man. In the capable hands of Dr. John Hoblmlugh tll IIIL University of Surrey he resources in tile eeology as well as the richness ol land Jml e made hy Man was exposed in a totally absorhtng wily. The cl Lctlvcncss oi hc methods used was illustrated hy the tact thitl WIIIIIrI ti week I had grtlduals'tl from almost total tgntlritncc 01 Brandi l atma. llotu trchacoltig) and geology to bring regarded as the coarse expert. partteulorly on soils. unttl then almost my belt nulr"!l The Choice itithc areas studied was calculated to give the greatest cxposurt oi contrastltlg ieaturcs and the causes tlt'lhtlse contrasts Thl\ lttadt ever) illomt nt ol' the course worthulilltz. It CUHUHUCLI tor seven eventt'ul days. trottt 9 am. until midnight each day. and required «degree of tnettlal dlcr tncsx and physical fitness whieh some or the part} l'ound taxmg. l thrned The value or the course was enhaneed in th- tneluston ot a grorp or A level pup s and lhetr teacher This ultbrded me the opportulllty ltl tnlmedlute zlssesxmcnt ot' the techniques from u ptactlcul point ol View. the real purpose ut attending the course The nmplteity ol both the equptnent and Its application ma \ implementing thetn easy, and hopel ally [his will be incorporated in Saints' method or teaehtng eenlogy in future. A second ctluth followed in Dorset. This was primarily concerned with Matt s inllaenee on the environment. a very penmenl aspect ol the syllabus. and the prcsl ntulltln was ln total contrast to the mcthod oi criticising all that Vlnn does to the envtrtmlllont. The ptlsir tlvc aspets wee entph and left one w ilh motivation to continc using. not abusing attire. I visilcd scvcral schools. mostly privatt: Boys Schools. including Cantord where I stand wtth the Symonds, It was lntercsttng to note how much we have in common with such schools. although I found the tllsclplllle to Mime cases wanting. The standard of teaching at Salllts compares vcry favourably although in some classes the smaller numbers do allow more practical work. Another huonus in all the M:I1(lt)l\ visited. lrlcludlng the State hools. was the laboratory asst, nt who dealt With all the practical preparation which also allowed tht: inclusion of so much more practical work within the syllabus t at most tipprcciativc tu Saints for giving me the opportunity to attend these courses and hope that the bene ts are evident in the near future. J. DIXON THE YOUNG HISTORIANS CONFERENCE This was started by the Natal History Teachers' Association somewhere in the t m t its an attempt to foster interest in the study of history at schools. In addition it was hoped that it would encourage pupilh in do their own research in topics around the syllabus thus hroudentng their hlstttrieal perspectives and helping them prepare for name individual work. The idea ofpresenting a paperat 3 Conl crcnee rather than submitting an essay was felt to give the scheme both a better status in the eyes of the pupils involved. and a greater opportunlty or contact among pupils. The Ctlnlcrcncc s three sections: std 8. std 9 and std It). For each section a theme is preserthed as a broad guide for pupils who are not con ned to any particular approach or syllabus. They each prcxcnt a ten minute paper which ls assessed by a panel ofzdjudi~ caters for lts historical value and accuracy. the originntlty ofresearch and us presentatton. The detalls of the themes and adjudication L'hangc from time to tlme but the basic scheme of things remains unchanged. In I98] the Natal Teachers rst invited a Transvaal trim to take part in their nal round of the Conference. This trio ~ a std 9 fmrn St. John" Id 10 front Hyde Park. and std 8 from St. Stiihians nearly missed the Conference after a series ormisadventures which had begun when the train tickets were misread andthe train missed. In wit: a second invitation was extended in us to organise a team which we did on a consultation basis, In l983 it was agreed to hold a proper rst round local competition to nd a team; there would also he a team from the Western Cape at the nals. For the salt: ol ontplteity this rst eornpetltion was organised among the local private schools with whleh l have contact. About six schools took pan. The xuccess oiihis round encoumgcd those of us involved to extend the competition and in [984 we invited 26 schools from the greater Johannesburg aretl to compete. Twelve schools We": interested enough to utte part and so in 1985 we invrted 42 schools to enter. There was a plcasln nvth ottntercst rrorn ule government schools although only one Mr m school responded twe had invimd rivet. Now we had enough support l'er two local rounds and split up out twelltyl'lve colttpetlng hools into ve areas: the area winners wnuld then compete for the "Trilnsvail nal and these winners would go to the National Ftnal in Durban. The dretts were ils iiillttws: Northern Hyde Park. Randpartt Ridge. Redhlll. Sundown. Sundrtngham 8.: St. Stithians. Nttnh Ezlstem 7 Kingslucad. ParkttM'lt Girls High. St. Andrew's. st Mary's. St. There is Convent (An all girl group). Central 7 Hclpntcknar Scuns. K.E S.. P kaoth Boys. Sacred Hean. St John s. Rocdcan Southern 7 Forest High..leppe Boys. Jcppe Girls. St. Martin s Sir John Adantsoli Prciorta 7 CBC. ltllitt Convent. St. Alban's. St. Stilhlails hosted thl: Northern area meetings as well as the Transvaal nal on l0 Junc where out Std. 9 Northcm Area winner Murray Masterson. was placed third. lt was pleasing to not: the improving standard at speech ~ both content and delivery ~ in all three seclium oi' the C onlcrcncc The Transvaal winners went to Durban for the National Finals on 2i September at Durban Git College and did us proud. In the Sit! ll) section Paul Firth ofst John'. ZIIIIC third. in Std 9 Kate Picnaat tll Roetlctln was jolnt rst as wits Loulse Mortal of St Theresa s Perspective S. Prevett PAGE 24 Convent in the SM 8 section. Perhaps l9llb will see it better and a htgger entry from St. Slitltlitnx. J, VERNER.

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30 REUNION EXCHANGE This n been rhe 5m year nrour exchange and Mn cnjuycd by an. as usual. Sadly dun [0 [mm polllical climulc HWm dll l'lcull u) nd icnr Reunionnuis willing [0 come In Suulh Am 11 We very much nnpe mar things wm improve in Jeanne smrgis Organiser Mui '" Qul sum JE? Je 3 LE Sud~Afncain Je ne me rum. pas emnpre qu'll y en ail un aurrc Elcn 3r quc Jc nc crois par que I: pay\ cuaii moi mum sum moi il n'auh uil pm dc sens. C eu pnurquni 1: nc pcux mm '\ mnir allcr mlr L'Amén Aime] ru LE Francuixm). En cc ca. la )e devrars Jame: marcher Ie chp) Krauly pa lui-mcmc, En uummnc jc conslruix un leu cl 1) deux heurca dc I'aprcsvmidi 1c mange. cl )2 rims umrc deux hcum cl denuc cr lm heures mains 1e quan Ca c'csl ee qui m'agacc 1: plus ajuurdhui, jc nc peux jamais dire quand jt semi,» au bureau. Ca depend dc si _ie prcndrai du punter uu du beeur, Man demain ce qui m'ngaeera la plus era quc ma i'ennne m'uum quinc'. Jc ne m ennme Jamun. xauf lc dimanchc. quand je ré cchi.» sur la posslhxlué dc Inc ucr. mais l'idéc nfcnnurc mémc plus. Alms )c snrs. essaycr dc conduirc cn fanam du mis cum: a mum parce que mule: cc: pense e» mul has me rendenr fou. Le scul regrcl de ma we can quc ee mande n a cre e persons a qui Jemm a cummumqucr. 0n blcn. malnlcnnnl que j'ai lrcmcinq am mun acul regret en que J: meu. mars. en loul ms. quc Ce soil Fun on I'auich'ai cncnrc beam dc achcicr lc rableau le plus Cher cl jc Vans ensuilc lc féliciier. Er db luln. puiaquc c xl lundi. at In mugaalns rcnuvrenl jc n nuhr llcmi pas de veri er Ie pnx ue lbr. cl l'inlérél qu a pour moi par vie me rcvlendra A, BAROLSKY Sid l0 LA RELrNu V C c'lan avcc angumc quc j'zlllclld h um vucnnccs ci c éum uvcv pcrne qae Je sun panic dc Réumon. une ile innnniahle II y a dew plugcx. dcs Mnnl uc\ cl surruui. u) 1 Lll!> gensirés gcmilscl lri: xympur hlqucs, Ma {amine In élall ~upcr er ma currcnpundanlc. Lawrencn en warmenr clinucnc men qm'elle mu mun amee de dcux ans. J'ul vu prc~quc mum l'ilc 7 lcx vulcuns. 1m pluincn. Ie cirqucn C!M plagcx Ma luxmllc hublla dam unc pcunc in: sun Smm DCni\. Lu nuul'rllurc Réumunnuixu cxl Ire:r dil'lérl-nlu, 1mm L-Ilc m'u hcaucuup plu. C'w plus epicee cl un mange hcuucuup dc pain. J'ai gnulé 1e lupin. 1m cwurgul.» cl an 1 Its gmmvuiilcs 7 queue hormur! C éiaicnl do va ncc\ fannhllqllcs cl mus 11:5 guns claicni géni~ al», Je suis prétc a y rcuiruner er C'csl IWCC imparicnce qch aucnm l'umvée dc Lawrence icl. Merci Madame Slurgls! Tessa Curr) (Rmdean School). BUVEZ LE PERRIER LA Gmsau Pout! Tau'rES Les occnsxons. far 3... ; 5n 1v 1e cunnaxs un pays un leuli dc l'ncéan Indicn unc ilc dc Montague: uh la nlcr cxl ll: clcl brillunl cnscmble, 1e cnnnms un pays plcln ue mien an 1e \cnl muf e doucemenl duns in» arhm cl In Cannes n were Jc mnn' 5 un pa): un paradu m i mm 1: mondc sounl mur cl blunt, lndlcn cl Chlmus pm dc pmhlcmcn \ur ccuc lk ("CM unc ilc duns un milliurd nil l'ml pcul Vivrc lain (lea problémcs du nmndc mm Ic mundc l genlil n'exisic pa. l'nul Ir: nmndt csr prér ii érre mlh :ivec mi: 'K un L spuir dc lu rcvmr, K. Gvcdllsrt Std 9 PAGE 26

31 UN AMI La vie 625: la via mm pas sans amis. Quelqu'un c'couzc e1 parlc quclqu'un aidc m jouc avcc quclqu'un d: génércux. dc hon. bienvelllam.. Ave: un ami. MON CHAT J' en un petit chal J'ai aimé 5:5 jnlis yeux Mus Clair: quc l c milc dcs cicux Mais j'ai perdu mun chal. e! je suis dé lé. Qu est ce qui Bernard csl mon gmnd Iapm It aims manger dcs Iégumcs dunmnn [I a deux grandcs ureillcs dc nuir El il don mm lea sum Mon lapin. n n'csl pas lmussard' l1 csl [res brave 1 pcul alarmcr un chic" (Mais om. juslc un pcm chlcnlj C'eu mun lapin Bernard. B. Page-Green Sld 6 Lc primemps cal en l'air Les Fleun flcunksunlv cl lcs mseds som par la Le Jardin est mam [I fail HES chaud Tous lex gens lbnccnl pmnm. man C'csx un lamps pnur rcsxcr Temps pom nager Temps pour Jnuer. Lc vcm fnncc par nns chcvcuux si duux :i [ran V'csl magm quc Paul Abrahams Std 7 l'n TEMPS 0n cmll quu rhcnm chmgc plus ms nu plus Icmumcm quc hm uu u 3. u um: «cmuinc. Mun lc temps paw uuw vile quc l0u_ u. r» cs. condos. dh-nn, dcvlcnncnl ls) minulm cl lcs llcurcx LlCVIcnncnl ch Juun Man un >L lll lcmpx on w. No chnngcm pm quund.1 low unc grow image nulrc tn lnrmc dc chumplgnnn 7 Cal I hcurc 7 dc qum 7 do nun} C. J. Wonk-3 Sld 9 JAMAIS Jamms In» pcmécs dds James Sam CcnuléQ» par la sumac Les pamm m lcn xdc'cx a nous. Sam rcgardc'cx. a. S'il y a unc idél. dil'ibrcmc Unc idc'c, qui nc uonrmmc p115 Eu:m clmnglc c Mam quc lcn prohlcmua cummcncum. Main puurquol. on awns unc vulx. Une ccrvcllc Nous mmnm umcuigcnn El. la plus Imporlhnh Nuus sommce I: rumr' M. Gough Sld 9 PAGE 27

32 OUTDOOR EXPERIENCES OF A LIFETIME l BIOLOGY TRIP TO THE NAMIB DESERT (See also pages 52/53) 33 Tour Party: Mr G. Murrit M. Cod/cc. G, Flctttlng. D Gibhs. D Mill-luran' Ic. P. Nttrltm. (2. Pearson WC were In h Juliunneahurg tut Monday the ttth April. hut had.. pmhlettt tn the htrtu ura R140 pun lhr Mr. Murray's.ntlrtwer, We tinnlly lelt ut about 7 30 pm. nn Tuesday. and LInWC Mllidly hit :0 hour). \\ Ilh I)u\ d GIN?) and Pclcr Nttrtuu helping Mr, Murmy with lht: timing, Hzlrdup Dum was the first twernight.trtp. where we hlcpl untter lhc >l dl'h. As We left 1"de \Ac noticed whzll lttoitl-d like trungc hauls nn lhc \V lt l r they were in fact. pcilc d b. We turned nunhwtml rld «cl If. lahl ti» lhc 'landy Could lake us, with our desllnntlun, Gubilbcb r a! lcasl 5 hours Ltway We were entering dckcn ettuntry.tnd the Idbl pctrttl amp was made at u twn-htlrsc town' called Sulllatrc. All there has ln SUItlaIrc were the htmet. u garage Wllh : hilndropcmlcd ptttnp, u windmill. und tt house the smallest. tttml dcxcncd (own I hm" ever seen. After 2 crosecd the Kuiseb rtver. the scenery bccumcmom arid. ulthltulth [11ch Was a tinge of grccn «tn the gravel plans alter recenl ruin.» ll we» then llntc for u puncture. After xing lhc puncture, we drm'c on. anti nally came clnsc cnnugh [0 [he dunes to see the Research Suntan. but suddenly. the engine stopped. Luckily. Aldnllnl II IlUn workers pasted. and tuwod us tn. During our 5 day a! the research station. we helped the research usslsutnu wtth biui'ii' 3 studies and ntark»recapturc techniqucs on hccllch. We wulchcd a \idco on lhc Namib. and participated in a lull conducted by the rcxearthcrs one night. and spent the spare urnc mlnlnllng tlul-lng tht day. Whtle we were ill Gnhahch. the warm cuhl lnd: blew continultuxl). with temperatures peaking in 42cc in the Stevenson's screen. Allcr letntttg Gobabch. w - \ pcnl Ont: night at Rtxtthank, nearw Ir tn Bu We eutttpeu in at rly well vegetated llnndrplain. Between IIW grit sy tllwtcks. nund) pa chm necessitated lhc uw of four-wheel. The work HI Rutllbank tnveltetl the calchtng of hundreds of onylllilk l h ungulcu. I CCIIL to \mrlt ttut xcx mlios. A law f:- tttulc cnunl an nnlctl, Back at (ht: rcxcnrch stallion. the biuluglss \WYIIIlI ~cl LlhlluI lc<tlng ll'll lr rl quls hluilslll aily. and would then look [or recurring putterltx in order ttt >c up mnlc hypoth II we ran ltlteretltng the next tttttmlng. [0 walk Amongst the dunes.tntl litnt the lwcllc» eutehtng lug un their 5. After sleeping that night ttlnne in the AIL \CYI we Ielt tttr Swukuptttund where we spent 2 \Itl).\ exploring the Illwn. \lblllng the Iawm ling museum. and bird \ilnclllillry Front Smtktlpmul'ld. m: lruwllcd non-\lup In the Kalahari Gemshltk Ntttlunttl l nrk Here we pcnl tmc night at Mala-Mata. and two ttl Ntwtuh euntp. While we were in the Kalahari Park. we saw gem? hnlt. ~rlngbt1k. hlltc thtlcbccxl. black-hacked Jackal. marshal] car gle. tint huhlard. cheetah. mint-h. t he euhra. red harlebccsl. but» cared lbx. ttfrlczm wildcat. mulled hycna. suricatcs and numerous hpl Clcs ut birds, Artur twu weeks «ti cratttpctl travelling. but u l anlustie once-ln-alift'tllllc cxpcrict'nc wt: arrived back in Johannesburg. We all felt us it w ettultl huvc ayed happily to help with reteareh ht Gnhaheh, inslcad ttt returtttttg ttt unl'ini\hcd _ nee and Bittlttgy projects. GAVIN FLEMING Sld. 8 PAGE 28

33 PAGE 29

34 r OKAVANGO, CHOBE & VICTORIA FALLS TRIP 'l'eurirm nrrl Dun- M kuep. \A l.l\l'l,s hull. I) l- ulleulmrg. (i HUI MVH. M Wlmllul\\.l \ulon'lu'l'l J \.lll Hrh vll :mll Mr M I llrk lll I-Illl Augml Rmme m \1uknlmll1ugmllxl. muer rlldlng Nut-um ul vllllllllc. \, rrulme [.lll» uml me ln.~ «mum, hul ue mll r.lu.u~ remem her rlu» uelre.mrl upeneuee l»: lhh unverlllul lll hmc mp :\le' xpcmlln llle lll\ ll Ilng mghl nn lhc \.I\I and «IL'NUJML \Lmlmrll (ihlllll s I Pm, me Alrncd m Mum. upwllng m we u rm er ulcn r. um", mu m.mr unprlw we Hurc.urruumleu by hllnnllcdx nl.uml lum prrumrlum lurm rr lumen.mrl (hm) Klllllr luul l-lum \lulm \u' lurrl u lmel ll l llm me: llle \slllclluggul plum m me (lluumeu, u. u uuull ulul welmleel rump \lluillul Lrlrmr L ll [mm mm 1111' mullml Irmn Wc lcll ()dllhrllh Lump and luuelleu lur me rcxl nl llle «Lg up llle ()kumngu helm m Mekum rllhl xcl up A camp ml ('hlcl x l».ln«l ('hlclk l\ :lm l» \H HLU' lu llre lurmel plllk, (\L'L'pllnl. mm H e ~llrmllndcd m mumm \wlur \le xpcnl llrree rlrm.u pummm mr me hllmll. l'lxhlllg ml eume \ lcumg I-nr mm: ul ux lunnlng m ltxc hul Bulmunu xun (hm m «meal um um prlnrll), omen meel lhc qu nl pnllng Mekmm llrruuelr me uruer uh nurmmrl wee-e». Durlllg rlle wcund nighl ucll mur xhrcc hundred hlmllln willdcrcd pm! uur rump. The hm]- lllc Wu» :lhunllrml and we All rmrecd we were clmc lo Paradlsc. 0u ' advcnlulc ~ ncxl rmmlmeru lmlk u$ lmm me marshy Okavangol me dry epeu pluim er Meremr Gulnc Purk. Here we admired m r. e ( upu Hunllng dogs ul chm- quzlncrx and saw nlher sighs whic me rurely \cull. Aucr (A few Ame we lrzlvcllud lnrm Murcml lhmugh lhc dreader uml Rldgc In u wry umry Sewn, The only Mum awllahlc Wm rurm u up. u wlnhb- m was mum and med mcm] uezem m'swcal leel uml (mu Cull We «cl up eump and wem m hcd l arrl' curl) only m be mleueu u lllllc lmer by a large pride of lrrrm lmmp' my (hl'lmgh our camp culllunlplunng u Sl, Slilhium meal. Anyway..lll uem wcll :Inll we were up curly forme usual Innmlng game drive. \lcwlng AlrlcuK mml unspmll \cchr-v. chl slop was NogaLsua. 1 ch w: errmperl on lm cdgcm u wulcrholc We were all \mnned m Ihc All/cm ul Llll'lcrcnl \pccll s lli'anlmals wluelr wcrc seen here lncludlllg 3 mln m a nlllllml mree aucmplcd lum kills. An 1 elepluml lnnk ulnhnlgcm\nmc rrl me group members and gave mm m ere-rum; hul lurrllylng erperrenee Hk uulllul. hrculhluklng ~plcndmlr greeted us al uur 1am op in /ll1}h d W\L llc gram Vlclnrla Fr'Ile. Thu mm fmm lhr: lhunderlng w crx urrll Ll :l ullnul ful. pcrmancnl rulnhuw. For the next few mm wt udllllrcd me»-chumlc ram and land around me old colonl» ul r,pe lurlel. elmuummpeeple lrmu man) ulhcrezmmrm. 0n me LN nlghl. nlvcr r. hugc lnclll lhcuvcn. cnnlparcd m haked~hcans rm hrcmll we llxlened m lhc pmmlnunl hem of Alrlcan lrlbul muth In me merumg. \w reel lhc lung mud Snulh. currylng wnh us mulllurlcs ul umpmll Alma Memunex of u L cllmc! GARETH HOPKINS STD. 9 Friends Indeed PAGE 30 S. Preven

35 BIOLOGY EXCURSION ST. LUCIA AND THE MZIKI TRAIL Leader: Hikers: Mr C.N. Watson Pierre and Anton Btebuyck Richard and Simon Bryant Peter and Gavin Fleming Phil and Bruce Tanner Humphrey and Paul Tedder Malcolm and Mark Walker Eighl gloriniia days were spent in Nnnh huslcm Natal. exploring [he Iillle-knnwn Mziki Trail and lhc Eilslcrn Shores Reserve til'sl. Lucia. The concept was ihai father and son should enjoy the pleasures ofhiking logclher in a wildness area and In ihe company at the son s peers. li was hoped that parcnls vmuld be able in sample andcam Lhe pleasures which many ofour pupils derive from such a Wlldcr~ ncss experience The lrip was a wonderful success and lb: concept will be pursued in the Coming years. The Mziki irail iiseli. is set oui Ihmugh a unique pan ol'siiuihem Africa. Mosi of ihe walking is done ihrimgh mature dense fem-i. on some ofthe highest I'nrehlcd duneh m the worldi ll also Iravcrses what must be the most unspnllt pan ul the South Alrican coastline. This area has been maintained as a aancluzry for over so yuan vvirh no access by vehicle and no normal acct» [0 the puhtie The fduna and ora are absoluicly magnificcnl The purl} ~pcni IIlrL'e nlghls in an old R.A.F. experimenial radar station overlooking Catalina Bay. We were rewarded with ihe mosl glorious sunsels over ihe esluary and the hills of Umfolozi and Hluhluwc The time spenl al the Crocodile Centre and on [he esluary wilh Parks' Board of cials was most enjoyable and informative for lhc young and lhosc nolr so-young. Family groups catered and cleaned up for the rest of the party on a daily roster basis. We were treated [0 some innovative cooking by same of the bays and at leasl one parent showed cone Sidemblc skill in preparing bucrewors in more ways than tine vviiulll imagine possible. ln short. a panicularly enjoyable and wonhwhile lnp wuh a wen dcrhil group of peoples Whatever happened It) the "gcncr dllun gap" ldnn'l know 7 [here was certainly little evidence of ii on (he Mizikl Trail. C N. WA'ISON

36 INTO THE WARM HEART OF AFRICA huncrnnpz Mmsrx P Rum-n. n mnznnll K lnpu,\ Innm. v Hmlhlll'llJ Sllnllnlzlll. l\ l..iil( ui n-r K lxwhllulj Jllllwll, R meu. I VL'H'HCII Allhl S ('llru'l H:l\lng IL- lnl.. IHHL nlmln Ilu- Alrlczlll nlnlmnpln Milllh «lll-ll lllcxnx \n-mun-.1lmnluhnm umm cllnl: Illghl lu lllunlyrc, m- was nn-u :n lilnnnn- nn-pnn :Iml nnmnnncu n. 5 Anna-w whmll. wllu l.n( Ilnl null.nmngl-ll IIIL' nnmpnn. Inn nlw Indllml m.. llm'mllll._\ llulnrc mlrhmg lln- hm n- Mlllzullv \w l.ul nm cllnllgh nun~ an Inc Ill xl nnnmn; (n lnnl nnnnnl Luluw.nnl \ nn lln- Inugllllln'clll «unlunn nnwnn llnnln ()ur um cxpcncm-c nl nnl ln» llllllxlml'l um mnnnm nnnmll :uch lullng mlnc ul nul Includluw ln Il xl.l\mllullld Iln- Mnluvll nniln lll» npunlmnul nnl m) In m'l [u hum,n lmlnnllmh and Ml nmplc lllu ncn \lghlnll Illc M:. unn lullllupldu lnlnnnnl ml m lln- spunnnln nnm nl Mnlnnln Mnnnnnn llmllllnp.nn nl mu Ilzl/u M dchlluml n < lnnlnll. \\hcn- m-.llm hm!.lln mn mm ul 1,\1.l11l\\lzlll lllllrkcl ullh \l\ lulu u! nllml IN}. lrc\ll lrllll Ant! \cuclnhlc~.nnl lnc slum-n, nl ml whichm nnnplcd mmmm.n all} nm lamp slghl n [m [.lkuhllln l-nmn5mm n ml- llml nl um lnnullmm. lln- llllln_. \ lihlln_ ml mung nl llw Llln-lcn nul hclng an mun} lw lhmc \\ l l n mull «(mun-ll Srlung (lll.ll lllmnv our IIN Illzllllr hlkl \V(I\ lpl(!th'( ]1llllhk'r plateau lllnlllgll 1mm nu plnlllzlllun Cnnlnln mu nppmltc nn vw my pawl ln l, mnnm u! mlm unnnlg mmn un Mlllec llnhcl.n.. lll-mlmlnl..nl nl plnnml [mum-xx um c \Mllllll ncvcl Innc un- Waugh M Innnmnl nccnll m Mulch Ihc u-nllln \Imlgcn' lmuwrx Rcuwx. (ll-n.nnl Krlnpc) mu mll ulllzlpw m mpg-(lull nnl \w annual um 12m lelu Shcllcl.n Inc allulmmn nn- lllllllv up w lln- mp 01 Snpllvw l: Wt» nn \Mxk \lcll nmrkcd Illmugh houldcr llullk Mm cxpnml gmnllu :lnd lllruugll Inn-l run, \61} dlltcrcnl rnnn mlr plmlum cull-mum ln mu RSA Ihu luluml 4. galllrrlng mm lllnlmi mu \nu \ullluwlull (Ind lurccd l. nnnl mum In [he Ru] Rnnn- snow-r. hm- m- wnlplml lhc nlmw nm ul wllllng ml m mun mum; mm hchllu \clung nl) ml the \hml, hm xpu lllvulzu all n. lllllclllln V1m l lulllmmllnn nmv up. gran ~\\ccp\ m gmnlh:.nnl «lrc» l1\llc:llll~ llmnllluml In uln- In.lg_lmllu'n unlnnc (mum lllru' lllghh n. :ln- xprum uilllh mm 'Hluclllln Hlll \Hlll m u» an m, \pmlulh u-nnnlnl..nnl mnmnc \n-m m lc \npnnml I» m.» lllklllg nlnnn \hndcd, Lr}\lzll \ Il'nr «mun. w nnnnnn III the dam mcl punlx nnl lnnlmg ln IhL mnn 31.. nl lln- \ullllll: \nn n n ml nnn {hr lll-m- lmpnnl mun nlnl» n» nyllcllllllml [um oln nnnn pm-nu- n. lellly nnn ml- Imp nl luhuu n 'Ulu llmp Inllllng mm.n n nwmlm nl lm- mnnu 2 w..lnlll «(All nlml. manual n lull-mm nmnnng nnlll nnn.m a, In lnnn unl- lhmuh all nln-nnnlnml.lnz ln-nl \M'mlm llllnu IIIlllllxulunllllln'llullll mm \Ilcux} llllrlllll n.lll m Llcln-lnn Hlll l-u'lhulklllg.l lmlllculul h lll-w xulwn nl mln mm. n. lullmlul ln.mmlln l../_\ lllk'r nwn mnnnnnn.nnl lnlnnn Wt lull un- nunnmnn m xln- Ln lll-11).: \lnlnnn» 'nnm nlmll mnpll m» ~n..nvln um ulna-unl- nl [In nnlnnu m.n.mu nun mu lnn nn- All lnm mn-.nnl llllwlm nnnnm lull \u vkx.[llmth mh mu..mmhcl mnln nnnl lm \llnvlvlllll a: «mum m mull - \u' ln-nlul Inulh l.n lunlhzl. l lunllllc nnl (unn- Mnlc... lnn [ln [40w] lln- mnmn nnnm lnnl up n» m hl lllm.l\1l[il. lu'mm mm n hlw n: lllhllnml wch-l mnnnn.- mum Hlmcwl n m n Llw-Illh'ull Iln- \ llllu kncl llnn m» Imlh nu lll\lll\l-d. MN m llupglllll:.nnl lmnnnng rm ulmll}.llu! nl..lnln..n_\ mu nu».n mlllmrh}. Many-sch: lulu ull.nnl lam ln llw mun ul n. UM Uhxllmcll nlll- hm n lln- 1,.nnnnl- RN ( GC ulghlrcllllv' Illx lulx nnl llnkklu nln n.» n» ('nlw mu an lllll mluu-d m n. [he nlnlnl lnlnnn lllhlgm and n»m Cl lmlluun nl l\ll \.lllum Inn my Inn lulu..l Mm h n [lull Im' ll:lll\pml n nul lnll nnnl nn hm!) m- mnm m nu nn l lm.nll~ \Ln llullllvnxll xllml lll-.nl»..\ Kk cmnnncu Clghk cn people plux lugugc H a halhone Dalsun Thu \,'I'rlir n! lhl~ ndc um \mln lurgnllcn :13 we arnvcd al the Lakl \Innu lu hr grcclcd by kllunlclm ul mull} Mék h urwal clearmm mm.nnl xln» nun-u hm hux} xhlng \lllugcs, We \prlu ldyllln an \\\lllllnlng and mnrlclllng anmnge nu hl lghll} mlmlml lmplm] ml. ~nnhnlnng. human-11mgchamm \nl'll l} Luplllllllg (he \lllugm.lnd mung ( hanlhn» lln» klngvllp lllw 7M! lmn. my Inku Hlml dugrulll» ml mmc ul'uncxpumlor} nnn [n nunln lellmlx \llulc ulhcn Icarllcd n- play Ball' m cuhiq nnnm lwnlgnnc nl ('cllmll Alma \\umm on, mum an [he hukklc mp hack.0 Mnnke) Ha). ulna-[lug nnmn- n nhunnl Ihc Irrr} rldu aboard the Mtcndcrcn L Illpukl \\\ lulllmml ii) ;I hmlc \hdkcl UIX [he hack ul 1: hrcwcriuk Huck lu Snllnln \lllclc \w lml pnrl lll th age old pulems f lllr my my Ihc nnn. \mlclu d ln nll (hr L hllllrcn under the age omen In. Hll' mun leld muxlcr 0n - nn lln- nnn nlncn \ nlnlllng I'lw hllurx Inlcm 11ch Much nn \llllyu lmxllcl u! ml, nu» Sdlnh gnu nun-um led men mgcnul n ln llllllldllclllg Mullml ln th [licnsllrcx nl \Iccplng ml the lug gmyc hulk, lnllull II lln nullwlllcnl or [he culnluclor and lcrmr ul nm p..w.gur\ um hugx nl llrlml rnh came ullvc when m A,I\ IJH\ lvlllu lllu nut Ill IIIL «MIL llll nn \an ml me 1.. nml Lllnnglu mnnn nameumpprnml ul llu' lnml mllxmhlc Mm \lml III. e \hmlhl have slept (in thy [ IlVHUHVH \u' Inclllml lhc hcxl hum] lll Iovln~ zllc ll ll ll 'uurw breakhnl. \lxllull [llu Mg. m ulna» ulhmlllll. Ilmlkcl lurud unc Ur lhn nluqllllum IHHH Nun (Ilhl dcpurlcd lnr (IIL ulrpnrl and Jun Smut» I m m» walla] [huh-«41xllllclllnllllxnllr pun-um ullh n pawmle HHH-HIIVH u] lhv lulurn lll lllv cuxumllx' Images: Illr mum \Illllc mlkm-l nn \knwn "nu-m up (\ (ha hm nnnlnw, lllu Mulnnlc lean. nnrl nynm me lllurning mm, lln-.nmnn n! n mlnr L unklllg l'nu \ (lhmlcd Huh Llnl an Ihumm m lll'y, and lmlln \Ulk \. FOU'IE K I). UI AR. PAGE 32

37

38 HISTORY TOUR TO EUROPE TOURING PARTY: Mr& Mrh I) WIIMHI. Scun RHIWr lsull. Jam dki. Greg Hopkins, John Callie, Dam-n Nugei. Cultn Mirc Icy. Franco Ftlurlc Damien CCCL'III. Antlrcw Stucnhul l. Kruhin Nuiduo. Lars Grculcr. Mark Rollin. Jellaniiiil thur. Diclct Vngt. Rubble Elmus. Mark and NCII SUIIIOEHI d Grilhiinl Hill). What.ourreil out 213 a dream in April. suddenly heenrne reahry in December when 19 pupils s-ioorl very excitedly unit wrih upprcr hcllsimi in Ihc inrernarinnal dcprrnure lounge oi Jan sinuo niiport. Formmc. ii Win (hl lr lint twcnclls trip turd olhcn n repennon oi the CXCHCI HCHI experienced before WC itiumtl hlk tli nl munlrlc» i c. Greece. Italy (Venice. Finn-n Auhlriu. Witsl (Ecriiidny. Iitlluln and France and Included mun. dnd cities like Alhcm. islands iil Hydra. Porno und Aeginu. Rollie. Killhuhcl. Miliilcll. Ltintlrin. Pdri~ and Versaillca. The main tdca win in l ruinous hihlurlc l Sights. (cmplcs muacumn. cathedral: and rcli * to enhance the III\IUY CHI and gcncrul kntwilcdgc oi rhe boy-s. Bei ore leuvrng. all rhc hoyw were glvcn rho r k rii compiling n simple but effective mini hmchutc (Il plucch \w were Iii \ ISII its well as llhlllrlcul gures. Tho wus most stimulating in an cduclitional toured. The month spent in Europe wds.m unlingutiuhlu experience and l uni Allfk was thoroughly enioyed by all. Airhough we hud ii i uli inner-dry. n" were otill uhlc or enjoy and -re.sr' tiursnlvcs in our free limc. Our guidca were surpriwtl to rake o rour oi rhe boys or our age and even more surprised to how rhey responded to questions and iii their standard of gen kntlwlcdgci The whole tour went on cry smoothly with very few incidents; no lnjunca. a row colds. no losr p4: pnrlxlll lniwllt: cheques. and here (It: boys must he hrg ly complimented. They showed inalurit) beyond their ycim and adultrllkc independence The rour was a rhorough huu and renehcd all expeeuuioni A very big thank you ro all parenu who guvc their ours rhii won dertul npponuniry oin lircrrnre. To all rhc hoyx. we thank _\ou tor making rhe rour such a huccmh. Without your supptlrl. good nmlr ncn and eo-opemrion ll would never hove \ueceeiied Filinll). u word or thanks to m) wire on all her help and total ~uppllrl.r limes when help and advicc was needed. Dw, HIGHLIGHTS OF THE TOUR. Anything you want or need cun he louud in Curnutry ~lreel. From army clothes ro klrchen ware and modern cloihu People from all over rhe world come here ro huy, Punks willl pink. grccn. blue or any colour hair wdlk the streets buying and sclllng. In littll'. an hour Carnuby street can empty your pocket. The other Inicrmlv Ing place was Perocour Lune where Sunday shopping. is done, The srreeo arc ilooded wrrh people and rherc is lrrrlc spaee ior you ro wdlk umund in wrrir people pulling und shoving n.. ball. Herc your money mu) Izlhl at little longer if it is ltot hltrll n. Borh pine.\ were n tor rd iror iillll u elumgc i roni our our Snnd Illll ('Ily. JAMII WART 'l suppmd lhl: most ciiyoyuhlc thing about the tour wu~ the L l mrutloahip dnu lricndllncxs nl Ihc hays I0 ciluh ()IIICY. Thulu vl crc nu i'lghrs und pleniy oi iokcn. The orher duy a whole crowd oi uk spclil the whole hreuk rolling experiences ol lhc rour SEAN ROBtRI'SUN 'On lhi: hrghlrghrs we could llilvc ctltllcah rrrgurrienis. hut our oi ox counirres 1 would say Greece. lirdy iiiiil hllgldtltl were llic hesr A {animus Mine was had by rill. NIiII. SCHROI N. Thc Eiri el rower wirs a i anraule siuhr hur nor the climbing rii osrrre 500 steps. All in oil il was u rremenrious rrip DARREN NAGEI. The trrose around rin~ (he-ck Mm. Venue shopprnu in Moon-h. on Future in Verorllrs und rirnrihy drum-i in London in lliclillim hur n n-w Bill lur mt: lhc highlrgin wni \htipping in on I ldhu.n hurt-m I lm oriensoe IIclt marker has n vdltcty oi shops.rnd [ninth to \itl \ ) dlniml L'vcryinc's lusie MARK BUTHA PAGE 34 Kirrhuirel l luund rhe snow-eupped mountains and rhe crisp mouniain irir Ihivnugnly rail-mung Thi: whole town hall a wondcrrrdly welcoming ulnliisphcm io n Snuwrsltling ms in new and drrrerenr experience which everyone nitryad The rholi orrip/rigging down a (Miami: whim slope was twcrpuw ing rnr us oil This new expericnee was also highly cxhausling. and by lunehrnue we were all.«urmg in ma resraunmr ualing Ilka wolves. The wonderland oi worm worer pooh und saunas wus I'mqucmizd by us quire readily JEANVPAUL GMUR 'Alllcm is out: oirhe mosi beautiful cities in rhe world. tr consists mainly of snndl huh. wnh Il'ic Aeropoiii- in the middle or the city. We arrived in Athcm iustmdie sun mtw rnio rhe clear blue siry uglih We auw ihtii many till} rrnluiirog wonderful rhe Tmnhorthc unknown orldier rlre change wherewe ot watched gunrds. die Royal priliee. modern Thu marker nnio and hr the rho Acropolis. moo well known hill In rhe wnrld We and wenr were up rimmed Ihis hdl at mi: Inilncnw oze oi rhe Prinhenon and Alhcns. The einuey wirh winch the Greeks hull built wits umnztng. COLIN MITCHLEY Walrtng up in dre rimming io Sn- rhe snownnkew rullrng all around your window. in u reeling ihal only rhoic duo hare hccn rheru candescribe, Hunting dour-n the mlwv and inllmgtne- dorvnwnrd n thl:.otr. icy snow is bolh a heaiirrtul and wonderiul erpcne c. DAMIEN CECCHI "l hc morning sun gllnb hrrghrly ihnnrgh the nillan orthe majestic Purdue. nim. Vesuvius leaning innocendy mm the mined town of Pompeii.. the buy oi Sorrenlo ahmrblng rhc cvcnlng all. a network of canals wind rheir Mi} through Venice. lriiwising down thc countryside ar Kill» hrrhel. eoherne and sauerkmur in Munich marker None Dame reaming tor the \ky Eilfcl rower high and benurii'ul... Carnaby sneer in tuil wklng and many more. rhe hsr i< endless GREGG HOPKINS Greece. l cxpcclally enyoyeii rhemp ro rhe three islands on a ship called the Apollon :. The.Aurnpnlls was n sighi to remember, in think rhnr the rcmalnx ni n,rep hm \u tar inro hrsrory. is quire incredible. DlEl'ER vocr London win tile home 5 he could undcrsmnd whzti wus being sod. Arrer n Chlne w \llppcl on \ eu You» live we rerurned ro our horel and ro park.iiier un cxhdmllng hut lineiy inur LARS GREINER _ EXTRACTS FROM SOME TOUR DIARIES We incl at Jan Smuls at 6.00 pm on Friddy 7th December all wear» ing our luurlng swcalcn we had been issued. We landed in Athens in d towing vlintcrs morning. On the tour of Alhens we saw the rst Olympic stadium. went up the Acnlpnlls. saw the irritating guard change- tit lhi: tomb ot'the unknown soldier and the Plaka (old Athens) From here we were tlmppcd off at the nenmrirker where we had u great time h gaming for goods and many other interesting things. 0n the hccund day wc wcm on a three island cruise ofhydra. Poms rind Aeerusr. Some people luckily haw dulphim on the cruise. We went to the- nut-lent city of Corinth. A think about Greece on our night outinizx was lhi activity nilhc night life. On our last night we root pnn ln rho h going ro n ravernn in the Plain: where we enioycd rire food. sing g and belly-dancing. We really enjuyed our irccrloin where on long 11.x we were in groups we could investigate shops wrthout the large- group ill night or day. After d pleasant ight. seeing many oi the prominent Um]: lslantlw l'rtilu Iht' air. we landctl in anc, On the same day we had.1 tour oi Rome and in the cvcning took me new Rome underground in lllc Spunidr \tt px where people had skerehes done nnd then on in Me Trcvi Illunkll ). Wu tiluk :i trip dimn illmugll lhc beautiful Italian countryside. posr Moore t rrouo ro Pompeii. Due to liullen law we had to pick up rurolhcr guidc no the- tour ortho uinuzrng old city From Pomlk ll no (link a «lion trip to Sum-mo along the snail. Sorrcntn's main rrrdirory is the mnlung oi inlaid woodenomnmenu. We saw udemonxtrlition rvl hovt it in mode and than had mm: to shop around. From Riiiilc we trln cllctl north to Florence. but the scenery was lllinl Ln due m mill) wczllhcr. Once in Florence we vi. ' cd an an _L'11IIL I ) when: 4 ~aw thc l'rtmous David and the world. third largcwl church this [JUUI'I ILme here we lack a visit [0 ' lamily leather shop where we hmusctl and bought leather made items patterned willl udld.

39 mwww 11:-,g x A. -..w.135! r 5'.» (lat-- = v I * ; '.

40 H, or) Tom com, ln Munnhmmwll change I" [he lullglll ol.l nnd when we illrlwd Il an 4. ) pm TU nur ll ll lf \M llllllld [IILIL' Wu: ml \llllw Inn lnlhmly lml hllpc. 'l'llc Inllnwlng nnlnnngm n slnnnlln :nnl n ~ llll nllcll (hlmlgh lln- lllwll [U.. worn nllllp whclc we collmcu uur \kl). pnlux and hum llml lllcn {L'Hlfllukl [U our lulu-l. Allcr.1 INCH snack wc Illlldc our way [Al the Ice I lllk. Tllcrc wu ll hll lll x'unlllnlllll (n It hlllk ul lllc lllul' gnl Illsl lull) lu I'L ach lllc rlnk.l lung llllll lzllcr \UIIIL lwu lnnx whn Ililll lull lllc IInlL'I [Alf Inlllul ll nllurl all and armed hulorc lha rm nl lllc pnr Wc lllld :l gl uul lnnu mm nnnlnng Illuw nho lnnl nuvcl' \lmll'd hullllc uml chnsmg lllc locall~ on IL C ulm hull nulcn mlr hm» Than mumng wu wenl llp nl lhc Aqunrcnll..l mlnplcx mnmling «ll llcnlcd \wlnlmmg punk. mnnnx nnn wlllrlulm Elm ownmg wv unplycd mu mu ol lhn Al lllplcx Ccmnn rmllcxk «lucpcrn woke up in lllc ml) huun ol (he lol lnvllllg Illllnllng mhlnpcrlllg lllrllugll nn- Lc3llnlc lhlll n WM \nllw mg lluhldc.lnll llnn uur pnnm h.nl hucll nnowml l'hn cullml.l gmul :lllllllllll nl cullcmcnl :Ind vlc.lll 0 de llul ul' Illc Ilmul [llhmc \llu\\ hull Illihlx, I'III» \lmlc Inumlng Wm lu he nul llrsl lllllrllmg \kllng and wcrc planed nlnnn Ihl: now Ill-\cr orolow whm m cm In \Ll llll Ihc week W- llll nlndc nur Wu) HI Ihc KAI-'- klasc H ullcrc our llylurzllulx mm H»,Um clurylwuly wln mull), mu nll rl\c(1(ulllkk \l\ >th calhlc car \[ lll l L Due l0 Mllllc h'lllllll' oon nhoulm 11mm» Illclc ax ulnlc delay hulllrc we actually Wulll up ()ntc up mm (. gl'nllp for nnnl hcglllncrh um funnel].nnl nln..1 gmle lur lhmc \A Illlpm llllls cxpcrlcncc on mow and urlll'lcllll «on The hcglllncrx \pcnl th 11m «lay on gcnllt \ lnpcs lcurnlng lllc mum. n llllc th more mllalnccd challenged lhc \lccpcr \lupm ()n th hm an Dmon ngcl. no. :lllllng lo llc In [he lk Inllcl.» grllull lmucd n mon- :nl\lllll cd nnd Inn uxcd his wnlmknng lcl llr lllquc» lnlln humc bcnumll) In- gm the hang of n, H: «mm-ll lu how nu lk'llf. gnlllg nlmghl dlmn lhl: \IlllVC\, lulllng when ll was lull much.md lhcn would gel up ugdln and oll he would go. ()n on: oucnnon llls 5M full on whllc on lhc challllll. w llc [meplly lumped on lhl. vhulr lu ll-lch n, [l in n lucky llllllg lhc 5mm was hnrh llccpv Bu)» llcmg lo lhcy.er lmd glcal lun.n w [clung each olhcr. Inclulllng Mr and Mr» Wlhon. plnughlng lllrllugh lhc 3mm Mon pcllplc ullcr lhc \cmnd or lhlnl llny wclu gllml enough In no dlmn h) L hlmr, Wu unlined every nnnun» ol n andm ch war) mll la lune Kluhllhul h) bu» lll Mullicll We ucnl In Ddchau ln \lllnc lhl. hurmn ul n mln'cnlrzllinn L'llmp lll World \\'zlr I Tlll: camp and barracks llzul hccn l vxlulul.llld IL lnur lnclmlcd gulng lhruugh Ill: hur lfkm lhc gm Chulllhcrs lhulwm nmcl mud and :l llllll nllnw Ur l'llllln lhlll llml hccll slll cd. lllc lolloo Ing monnnn nllur hrcz ml on» [erscllh \wr dmnhon SKI and c\cr}l\nu vol lllclr (Mu \urprlw. ll \Mh (I lul ul ll 'llnlcxllw ('llrlsllllllx. hlll llur lii lhc \ll lllllill ll could IIUl haw llccll hcllcl mm lhc nnnll Lclcllmlmll \«zlx om. we wclh nn-ml up ln on: French gulllc on a low ol Pam, ()n lhc ulur we shopped al Mnnllllzlrlru :lilll Illx'ru llnlc (0 have our pllrlrailh drlnc an the hidevmlh. Ill th' same lllnc \L'Clng lhc Sucre Cnuer, l mm there we saw Nom- Dame, whcm we nonpcu [0 go lnnldc and In candles {or Charily llml lhcn llll [U the All: dc Trlnmphu Chumps Elyscchl Place dc Izl ( Ullcnrdr and (he lumuus Opt-m huusc. Al llic cm: Ill me [our 0wm Llnlppcd oll ul 1h: Ei cl llmcr and bad a grcal llnlc visilmg zlll (hm: lunch llml gclung n lnagml iccm vlcw of mm, Thnl L \Clllng lnld lhc nun Wu lnycd lradillllnal French food ul 1: rcslau» nun null [he hulcl. 'hc lollowmg morning we loch 3 mp to Van \ulllu wllcrc we uxplnml lhc grczll palace wuh u gun]: and lhcn [IIL gzlrdcnx. Al [lu- clld nl'lhc propcny lhcrc l.\ a lake and lhc mwcn on [he lllur we lucky enough (nm \omc prncucc. The ml or lhc IIIIIL Mus l'rcu l'llu lhllllwlllg llulrnmg wc lcl'l lllr London and bllukcd in ) me klnnl Nnnonnl. n lllawvc hon-l wnll nnnn l 000 rooms. ThcurlL, lullun luur um lnunl \lhllppnlnllng in hcavv mm and lug had sel lll lllnl vw could nlll we lllr Illnlc than :1 uluplc «ll lllclrcs in from.ll m Wu umk d lhc lmlr ul Bucklngham Palace watching me lcgllllcnml handllvcr w: rhlluweu lhc pmcwon lrom Kcnslnglon l ulllcc lo Bucklnghalll Palace, l)uc lll lllu Incl lhal lunch and dllmcr was nnl included we lrlcd llll lllc llunlhllrgcr houses ll» sllll llur nccdx (her [he ncxl four days We mull Illlr cxplurur llecls l)" lhc lubch and vurluun places of inn-n-o. We mud plucu hlo Tower he London. Lundon dungcun, l'llvwr Brlllgc. Manlnnn- Tunsuudx. Trafalgar Square, Flccl urccl. sl. Paul's clllhcdral and Lord» We nho hlld u grcal nme mopping nl Llllywhllus. On [he Sunday wc wcnl lo Pcmcoal lane and Hyde Park In lnlcn lo all un- npcahm al hpcakcls' Currier. Our evening luncnom mmlslud uflwo very good plays. [he Lmlc Shop orhormrs and Cam and un New Ycurs Eve dinner on Mr and Mn Wilsnn al A Chlnm n-uuuranl In Pn-adllh Circus The mcal was planned so lhul ll lllli\hcd iusl before 12. We lhcn lcfl [he reslaumm andjoincd lhc lcallvlllcx uulmdl. Uur xour ol n lllcllmc haul cunlc lo an and and we had [0 pack l or the lung llurnu_\ llnmc. our 1w. wnh Jll our luggage Arm.1 lzllrly uncwnlllll lllghl we louchcd lllmn axjan Smuls. vcr} sad lhal lhc mm was mcr hul rcllcwd [0 he hulllc ll really was a lnarvcllllus cxpcrlcncc and man) lhankx lo all [hose lnvulved who made l \uch ll surccn. MARK SCHROENN [Enjoyed [he munch» mp ;n n plmml lczlnlng enpcncncc. I asp:- mu} hnnnul (lrccu hccauw onm old and hcaullful.nonnmcnn. l mlmu ll lclllllng nhonl Illa old on lh» nfgrl-ctc and lhnl is annlhcr.rcnnnl \lll_\ lullnnullllll hcllld lllunlllncnhug (he Panhcnnnzlnd Acropoln.v\llll hcrulllrllr_\ lcnnncu qucrlllzln) hccauwllflhc mnuclllmllllll Camp lll Dunn. The camp n a plllcc lo nhnu hlm llnlllm no.1 con-l Ill.lnklml can he. Th: czllnp gnu- ml :1 mmplck llcu [ll'hpcrllw on hn- Tlnx n nln lcnnnun IhL' luur w nnn-h. FRANCOIS FOURIE PAGE 36

41 HAM ONE-ACT PLAY FESTIVAL This annual cvcnl was held ln July Tucker House wcrc wlnhy uinncn lvl lhc (L'~ll\l vulh lhclr prclenralnm 0f Thc Znn Slnry. Tan plrn. a \\ll»ll;llldcr. um produced and directed by Ihc can 01 Sluurl MCKcn/lc and Andrew Kenncd_ Smith. Theum anmbl: cungrunlluled on hclr cxccllcm llxum lllc slag: and very clm-r pacing lhmughmll. The ~C win.llw \crl clmcr and cl'rucllvc in us mnpllcuy, Spucrul pram: mun gu m Slum McKcnIlc l nr his aunranrling pcrformance Jcrr}. lhc lnmnc cxlrmcrl, Hc suc -udud, tn \'l:r) clever use ul L clu exprcmnm and cxccllcm bod) language ln gum me synlpulhy lnr nu chllruck r l rnnr lllc undluncu Hc nunaunnud lhc vucam and Solllclilllcx unlslcr churaclcr lhrullghuul (IIL pl ) a~ ll bulll up la in cllmdx, Swan s pcrfumuncc \mn lulu [he heal uclur dullld lur NR5 Mcnlllm must um bc mud: ul Andre Kcnncd SIIlIlII's cxcclr lcnl performance in mu lmddlcrugcd. mlddlcrcllm Pclcr. Sccund place wcnl m Maunmcphem House m' lhcll prulunra nun nl 'Top Tablc'. hlch m dlrcclcd by Juxlln Haul-a. Thl» \\.l\ an cxccllcnl chulcc nl plll}. mpccl ll} lnr nnu nflhc hourdlng hnuxcx. u> a large c251 wrn required Edch charmer Wm rcprcxcllluliwc nl a drl l crcnl cuurnr, uu lhn um a \cr) dcmdndlng play In lcnm nl accent. coilunlc and chunlulcr n llca. chffclnlurnnhy'x pcrlllnnlmm :1:th us A. dclcgalc mu Yer) Cnmlnclng. and an llcccm w. my uellcm. whllal Michdtl Panel snn made A very mmincmg R I\\ILHL Third plllcc cm [0 Penna House lar \hclr plu} 'Thc Buslan Man-z Llivcclcd by Mark Human an pan. \L I rn u puhllc norm-.n lrulurul. Wax also well cllmcn. Snnlclllllcx hc palm wuru um lung..n rlru palm: nr rln- plan \Mlx laulrnu In plum and more use cllulll 1.ch been made 0 lhc a HUMHLL Murml qucnlm gllvc a wry gum] pcrhmnuncc a» Ihc ldndlulh nl hc pub and Suan annc\ and Chane» lu) k\ are In bc congrrlluldlcd an lnurr pcrr lllrlnanccl- as as cll~ll>nlcn Snmc nl lllc cllccn nllhn pin) were hm duu m [mm llulrnnu mlllrul. lun lhc lllldlcncc nlnnunll crnrnud mu play rnurull l llurlh plal c wcnl.0mm Bllyllllud'. prcxcnwd by Wesley Home and pnldun cd by (la-u Dewar 'rnn play. ulsll wull chmun. and a wry unnd Nd and all du- rlcllvrx wcrl- uull ln churllclur L nngrarulunnm mln g0 rn Chriunplrur Klpp~' pcllnrmllncc.l~ un- \uluurlnnnlcr and u. Tl'cmr lelc a~ mu nlcnlllr Snmcllnlm lhc pull» dlmcd a lrnlu lnn nunll. hm Ihc plll} v.» wcll hllllmccd mcldll The Wall (Weslhouse), produced by S ephcn Carver. w' a «upcrh chulcc of play and when il waned we lhoughl we had 8 Wm- L I Nlcl Scull'x pcrklrmuncc a» mu wcnlr}. cxpctlllll) d lhc bur gmlllng. m are rnna nl rnc pun Hnwclcr rnn pllly Ill:\cr l'cllll) lull rllud Ih cxpcclzlllnm due a».. number or pnnr chd un-rmruun. Ill-inf us: 0) lbs \lugc and lack of pacc. whlch w» u pm A Boy Cnmcl Hurnc Waa presumed by Collins House and d1- rcclcd by Richard Kyte. Tlus play orl'cred a lot ul wope lor are acrors and obviously a lul ol'hard work had gnnc uao lhc play l-lnwevcr. dre casl consisted only pl hays l'rrun slandards o. 7 and 8 and 50 a was runrc dllllcull lnrmm In much an» high 1c\c ~ m ln lhc lllhcr lrnum. Hnwuuur rlu- uxpurlunuu glllncd m m pcrlnnnanuu w lll he rnulul m lll urc prllducllunx ( ludnahlc prrlurlllllncn ch gncn h) Rnhcl'l Auml and Manlruu Brlggx ()l'crllll \vc nuru plurnud lu luau cunnw nnnr Curr) lrnrnu ran )cllr. and n l» rn hc hupcll lnal mu unllnnnnnl.nnl lugh uandurd~ aclnclcd ln was \lih mmmuc lnn» lhu wan pl ) lmmll! and lhcrur llllcr l lnnl lulwllrd a» nrgannrng lnn ununalrlu [mum].igilln um war. Adllldluuln lm nnalw nlglll uuru \le Hclcn Danny and Mr Mllu Slllllc} \l LH PINGTOV-( LARK SEE REPORT ON PAGE 40 a sv svmmws mum: Paunucwou,smmsm 1935 mayw: 5105:»: uprawn,"mm... uur.nmlmuw pun vau v w Em 57ml 5..." m N. num law nusrnn nu nlrns Lvsl llm r FAGE 37

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44 WcII SIIII- SIIIIy IIIIIIuII "[I IIII Ihr Inn-,rIIIIIIIIIIIII chiil' III IlIe IIIII- I'IlIIcI :IIIII IIIIIII~II II IIvrI III "II \IIIIIl IIIIII' A IuIIIIIII~ III! «III III [HIPIIIJII IIIIIIIIIII IIICIIIH I II IIIII niii IIIIIII IIIIIII humbly WIl'I n-iiiiiiii-i-iiwa \Illk l d IIIIII \llnlhlll ly IIIIIIIIII-II IIII IIng III uvrnu III IIIII III n eiii 'IIKIIII'y WIIII wiiii'ii UIL 'Hlll lt' I'II'L' III emu II I-IIIIIeII IIIIIIIIIIII IIICIIII. [II' VIII I\I_V IIII-II 'W llliilly IIII-IuII me XIIIILC IPLIIIT III IIIIIIIII...IIII IIIIII-I" and "M II IIIIImm IIIII ullll) II.III.IIIIIIy III II IIIIIIII-III IIIIIIIII yiiiiiii sllt l'l giiiig \K I IIIII'IU \viiii II WII\.III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' I IIIII III H illlly lel IIIII rchigiiniihlc In IIIII\I III.IIIII AIIII-II III (IIIKW IIII' MIIIIII 'lll N Ill! ('l [l l l'l,\ wru- IrIILII'CII Ivy "NIIIIW" AI.II~rILIIII.\ IIIIII I III'rIII RIIIIm II' IIIIIIII-IIIIII III IIII- IIII. II-I wan IIIIIeIIII,.IIIIIIIIIIIIII-II IIy IIIc \IIIIIIIIIIII; III IIII- piiii, IIII~ IIIIII I-IIIIIIIIIIIIII siiiiiiiiiiiii lulu. IIIC IrI IlIIlIIIy.IIIgIIIII MCIIHII III IIIIIIII- IIIIII IIII- IIIIIIII- III IIIIIIII-m IIIIIIeI liill llli l'( IIIIIIeIIeI.IIIIIy III II-IIIIIII- Ruhhllls 'IIIe [ IIIy gm wujw III. IIIIIII- IIII-IIIIIIIIIIe,x-IIIIIIIIIIIe. III III-IIII-IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II...».II IIIIIII ei-iiiii-i III IAIIeIIIII II-III. Illl illn' IIIr IIIIpIII~I. IIII-II, w h II-IIIIII IIIIII II».III IIIII-IIII- IIIIII III IIIIIIIL. IIlIIloIII "Unnxlcnl" II IIIIKIK I Ull dt l nlhlt IIIIII I.IIII I IIL IIIIIIIIh IIII IIII~ \I Vl hllllll \ III II\ til\l IIIe Ill\l )l:ll\l III\I\I IIII~II-IIIII~ III. III MIke HIIIIIL y IIII IIIIIIIIIII IIII~ IImI- III IIIII III men. In III-I-I-IIIIIIII IIII' IIII III 5 I-IIIIIIIIIIIIIg n-lrvuncc III.I IIIIIIIII I.I\I IIIIrIv yrnn I lk'r IInII IIII IIrIIIIIIIIg II In :I wninci III-IIII-.I WIIIIICI I\, III IIIIs CUHII XL IIIe llllihl InIpIIrIInII IIrIIIw III IIII I III- CUIIMIII IHI IC I'M IIIIIICr lhcm IIIIIIIINIInccs III IIHHIIL'HI' piiiyi-ix IIHII IIIIIIII-II ri-ii 'le IlIIL \ IIIII IL'\ IIII wiii-ilicr mm war II gi-i lll\l III-e IIgIII III Whl llk'l IIIIIIIIIcI "Nils.III IIIIpIIrIIIIII IIIIII~ II II-sII \IIII-II IIII wiie-iiii-i lhk IIIIIIIIIrIIIIII WI)I \\. wlii-iiivi II I\ III-III IIIu. MIIrIIII-I IIIL' IIIIIIII'III I' Im IIIIch IIWUH L d wiiii IlIc IIIIII I. cum IIIIIII IIIIII III-veIIIIIIIIg IIIIII IIIIIII wiiii II IIII-y chiiie 'IIIII IL'VIL WL'I \IIW IIII~ \t Uth [WHIIHILIIIIR.IIIII WIIIIIIIII IlIIIIIII IIII II priiiiniiiiiii WIIIII-II.IIIII III-IIeII wxy VIC II we IL \I I IeIIII II IIIereIIIre IIIIe III IIIr Il lxi'liilcjih-hil\ l llk'1 III ll lllk lfluliwtlf x wliicii ri lely IIIIl IIIIILC Ihn IHL l'l IIIIIIL-.IIIVI III :le cxitiii thrli wiiiiiii huvc III-tn II III-IIII III.I '1 Hum I-IIIcIIcnI II A \I All \ IIII I )IIlI)I"I 'IIMI III IIII IIIeII hii IIII IIIII III IIIIppcII IIIIII all ciiiiithuim should mkc plcnsum III IIIeII IIWII [ICIIIIII Ir 5 WhIIIIrI/cr IIeIceII mey may themselves have been IIvcrcIIIIsI-IIIIII III hceiiuw Ihey were III: iniponani pun III II wmiiiiii prudllk llun. 'l U «I'IIIIIII L'IIIIIIII IL'\ III be able III rely IIpIIn an cifcclivc musical IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII II~ Iypc III IIIIIIIIIeIiIm IIIIIII MIIim Sch 'cr and her IIII'III-IIIII mid [hlx l\ "le1 II I IIrIuII e III WesI SIdc Story when: lhc IIIwIIchIIcIII III II: IIIIIHC II IIhnIIrIIIIIIIy inicnsc. IIIrIII-IIIIIr IIeIIII H HIM} Ilue III l'hhc thi ehnrcugraphcd and IIIIIIIII II IIIe new menu. Wen siiii» xiiiry IeIIeI paniculnrly in In (IIJIIIIHIIK VIxIIIII IIIIIIIII-I IIn Ihc eiininisi thwucn chiiiiinai III- IIIIIIIIIIII ImIIIIIIIIIIIIeI IIIIII [1. riiculiirly vurlcd scenes emniiaiiy, III VIVIII I riiwii XIIUVl'IHCXIL I III-II- IIIk IIlIlC siicci IIIIIveIIIeIII. gimp eiiiin. dnncmg IIIIII ght- IIIII.IIIII IIIIIIIIII IW IIIIIIIIICII wiiiiiii cihy ('IInVclIliUnh Such scenes are IIIII c \y III IIIIIIIJIe Wllh IIIIII hklull l cum and grcai IrIIIIIIc is due III we IIIgIIIy \IICU NIIII L'UIIIPYUIIIIACS achlcvcd III "IN prkjiicv IIIIII [I would 'IIWL II ~II L'Ihy III 2st! gunk IIIII Ingh IIII Ihc ca In runh III IIIII IIIw III I-IInvey IL IIeIemIry IthIIrIul chc I g in fan IIIgII \lillul lds were VII and IIchIechI und cuninhuch VIL'IHy III Ihc IIIeI-I-IIIII IIII-wIIIIIeIIIIIIIuI-IIIIII I'IIe piiiiieeeiwiiiii, chiiiiiis by me [VIII III-IIIIII L'chrllht III Colleen M.IeIIIInIIIII. ably IuppuI-IeII IIy MIIegII- Lupplllgum ( IIIrk wiiiiiiiii IIIIIIIII. IIIe piiiiiiie-iiiiii HIM) (Iwcd IIIueII III IIIe pcmu ] IIII-IIn III (' Ilg IIIIwIIeI wiiii guvu LI IIIIe IIIIIMCHI and mine pcrklrr HHIIIL IIA 'Iimy The- VIIL ni Al Idurdn scl hy hiiii Inuxl have been an IAPHHIIIIII III [he run III (In: Ldsl. His ('1 Hk lcrih ll was ciinvmc- III}: III I~rIde wiirl IIIId IIIIII-IIIngly IIIII-mc In lhl. ciniiiiiinzii ducls. I'IIe IIIIIIIIImm IIIIpIIcI III HL-vcrlcy MIIIIIII IMumwe Ime. sweei IIIIII 1 Inve hm II IIIIIe Ilghl. PIIKMhI) pluylng cl.» III Down.s m» Immune IIIII IIII- mpiiiiy gullk d sll c glll IIIIII eiini IIIeIIee Lind lllrlll d III II IIwer [WYIIIIIIIIIIII'C wen )upp rlt d Ivy DIMncs whee IIIIIII-eII IIIIIIer (hull Lllllllln lcd IIIe duch. HeI CIIIIVIIICIHX appear Inm- {Ind L I IIIIX ICM piiiii'iiyiii IIIII Ihc MI. PAGE 40

45 The main supporting roles were handled well and rendered truly. lenny Stratman's Anita had a great voice andjust the extra bounce. aresence and street wisdom called for in the older sister/gang lcadzr's Mall. The structuring ofthe play relies heavily upon the opening scene.nd with Riffs capacity to convey the psychological scenario ofthe treet gangs. their attitudes. the constrains which bind him and his ncapacity to comprehend the quantum ofmaturity which has taken lis idol 'lbny out of this scene. Full credit to Mark Human who trade a more than adequate job of it. Bemado does not offer the same theatrical opportunity but the )le was ruled nicely and lo good effect by Charles Luycltx who lanaged to use his lines to place the racial and gang attitudes of is gang. The gangland role was much more carefully examined by the luihors in relation to the Jets with their "Acemen", Rocketrncn ind girls, and the cast made the most oftheir opportunity here. There Vere some delightful moments during scenes of interaction between lays and giris oleach gang. The girls (seieclcd trcrn no fewer than ive schools) added greatly to the dance sequences and introduced ome striking glamour. catching not only the eyes of those in the ludience but also of their opposite numbers on the stage. The authors used an us" and them" angle with "them being le Sharks, so the same opportunity for the individual development rule shark character was not really there but all concerned made le most of their opportunities and contributed nicely to the induction. The cameo roles ofgladhand (Justin Hawes). Doc (Greg Dewarl. Knipke (George Rodinis) and Ll. Shrank (Gmnl Thorburn) are ll important to the avour ofwest Side Story and all were handled ith competence and in character with a good reel for the irony 1d re ected humour inherent in their rélcs. Maggie LappinglomClark's execution ofthe lighting for the Show is superb in both to; dramatic impact and its subtlety. We were all times involved in the absorbing atmosphere ofthe unravelling eme. Congratulations to all those involved in this production and our inks for adding another most worthy winner to the steadily in :asing list of successful St, Stiihians productions, R R. BRIGGS Std. 7 G. Anderson Std. 7 VOCATIONAL ARTS EXHIBITION Over recent years boys with uni ability hate passed through [he ranks til lhc College and made aucccssl ul Careers In the realm of Arta in HS. hrtlildcsi tc In \ low of this ll Win decided to follow up on them and our cxhi titln Win at retult of ll llll probe. Arl i~ nllw being ui l'crcti alt ti lllulrlculilllun Mlbjucl. the course havtng slancd this year With 1-! boys tlud) lllg the \uhjccl The cxhibiuim wax in much for the patents tll anlslicmm a» fur the pupilt ihcmselycx, Sn illicit puirl nis tentl in be a little wry ill their.ttlm taking an Lh a matriculation subject tin lhcrc is not much you Citlt do will] il on leaving tcliuol The exhibition was SCI up [U dispel \ucli a myth, lahould like it) thunk Old Buy John MilILm and Gerry Ctlmmnm inr the man) hours Npcnl lll dmlgnlnu anti uticlnhhng, tilt the help of Mark Hmdmlt 7 u must ullrut livc itlld cuillpuailt' framevmlk {or the mountingy tll lhc thihtllull in lllc Rt wurcc Ccnlrt: itnd Itlr the gcilcri l) ill'llic Pixmnlh' Atsoctuiilln lm' nancing the V vl hlll UPCrillltlll milks ills" in Charlllitin Kcnncnh null Mdrgdrt l Hope lol helping ml: with the lllllllll ipatic unit and pmt llt ill.lnlsltlnctduring lhc cxhlhllitln lituii ( ilnilihuinr~. \Vllll um (liil Buys ni thu Cniicgu ucrc John Mala". llllehll ljl D 'llcr dilil l ilxl l rcaldcnl ill lht' Benign Stlciclv lll Silulll Alrlc: mun Park I. W or ( ultulrixl (1 Com Mt Archilcrl: Marlin Kcnm'aly. Fllriiiluic M d Falkiner. CL I iiilllclh. Murk Ptisncll. Adtcnm r. cl Danes rind Byron Andrew 'llk Scream». rchituci ()lllcr t'imlrihilltln Wllll wry clilsc ties In Sl Slllllldlh were ( Iliirr tnlilit Kcnitculy. illl ct-att lcllcr in Si Siith. its and null :lll ll» ' ML lll trill lht Wulcr Cl lllllrsucil l} itl'stiulll.-\l'ritxl. Mlirl Bowen. Httllimlrt Llli- Prc~itlclll ill lht Wzilcr ('olntir SliIIIL h Ul Sunlll Ai rlen ' Tltc EVlllI llltlll tint llpeilt-ii l l) llic Hcilkllllihlt'r at it short mun) in llll Arl Rilmn tlll l- rliidy. chllll tcl it nni ml. tit-ii plllnlillwul llurlllg lhc.tix t rut which ll mu opt-ti livr l L \\ll]l wt- hllpt. to have ltlrlht-r ct HUI. htiiltlllig U 11 cwcl it'n itctl lrnlll illi» Illlllill \cniilrc M [) STALLh I' PAGE 41

46 CLUBS AND SOCIETIES Vick-CI : rman I Marla-III Secrl'lur) G MIIlIurn-I ylr Mulcr- ~( han, ll. Huggcu 11m 'll unnrlly (Olhnh ul lhc [le wc vc mllillc \ Illlclll,\ lull no num- of nu unrnnlllx mlclllpcnl claw mr mnmnrll) my mum \luccn hulw nllngclhur were.iwurdcd 2n rlcnm hununn.n v' rmu~ nnru \Iul lng llw )cur 'l'lllls n was llcnlilml lu hrlmdcll lllc In lnclmlc llll slxlccll. In Club 1mm In glw II llll'lcrclu lul'l'l In lhc cdun ullnn lvl ll!" \chnlll' mannin- er.».lml n» ullllnhlllc n Illllcrclll may in men llechiill. Unrrlnllu Tlm ycrlr lhl llcllvnlu wurc wmuly fl llulcd In lhc spurllng :Inll b l>ll\c\\ glllnc :IL lllllll \ nl mml nl lhc.\lilii I.IlIII ' cvcnlng\ IIc Kllllllg Flk lll\ and The l-lllum.lml [he Snuwxlmn ucrc mo \uch C rcnlllgs Tln Iunuc.. h.lrrnwmg «lcu UHl "I lhc xlrug glu ln vlclnnn.nnl Cdmhudul pn nlcrl u» will nun-ll rnrmmng Ilchluc Vlhlll. HIL Inner. III il \UIIICHIIIH lllncl k lll mu. lulu lllc \lnry ul hm young Alllt rlcurh \KIIKI ~cll \hllc \k LrCh lu lhc Rllxslunx Allhuugh lhulr Inu l\' :\ wcrc nnl inlclluilk'l) explulncll Il \Vlh n lllml llmughl lmwnklllg lm. The club.rlmm Inn will dihl rl ni pm in Barney slurnnx and Richard Hnnn pmduullnm "Wu/a Alhcrl ml "Um-[u Van lcxpmlwl; le l'urlllcl' Vhl) n Ihnmughl) annlehlc rndrgcnorn Suulh Alrlun pm. lulc hc lullcr \mx Inn lnllcuhlc fur gcncml pleasure 'v ul ul lhc mcnlhcn - ucmlcd.. lumnnrng L- (hlhlllnn ul nrllllrlnnnlunln-lllplurcnrllrc c ancud mum, nr [ww \\'llllumx pruscnlod an uulllul'lumc l lurl un Bll~hlllull pllliillngx and me lhcnncx helllnd lhclr prilnllnc lllc Aparl lmm lhcnc. Cll\ llll ~ and Hunt l llll llld! CYCllllLL :l 1 an Illh Huuw. Illu Illulll L'lmlnhumllh ul Illc 'IZ' In lllc \LIIUUI was In lhc many and \ Jrlckl uclmllcx nil in mcmhci'» '\U dk llllcl y. lhl: clllh melllhuh shuucll lhclr Incllll: rm lull") muons lnlhc ' lullrcolyllpmd. ('Klpp~rrml(' Myhurghxkcl Il\\l CLI umllcnd Ihc Sclcnu :nrlnlghl In Lululnn. P BrIlIk. K 1, «hr IIL I. R Hllmcr, S. Lllnummc and J. Mllckcn/Iv lill L'mllu In le Iup Ill The real ul' Ihc club members all came in Ihc top 10% in [h cullnlry P Brlllk. S Loncnmvw and R Hamcr were in [he na nl Ilw Mann ()Iympllld whllc R Hnmcr came ln lhc mp [00 arm m4 lingluh ()Iylllplild, l'llc Illgllllglll nl lllc yuzll' wm' \lndnuhlcdly mu magnl rcnl achieve lllclll III wmllmg lnlllally th Transvaal. and lhcn Ihc Nalinnnl l: rrl IhL' HII\IIIL \\ unrc, The \lrulugy was in much psychological in uzllly m l numcml wrly lnmm were murc lhan compensated Iur b ' mpld gulm m Ilu- lunar hlur quuncn (10 [hr Transvaal rcgion l'hc Nullulml» lnclullcd many \urpnm W nnl lhl: lean being Ihu rln- gnnu Eh pluyud run over me uauul 4 hmin s pcrmdh but 5 I lllully, lech nl lch nmm dclunnlning Ihc winner. I: was rclur on ancslmcnl lhal plum] [he lc JnI lirnl In lllc \punlng «cunt P BrInkrm Vlcc-memin m lhc Isl xv. whll J l-nllm lllghuln. a member 0! ml- luurlng purl was. wllh D Sobcy lulllr IIIL Ilthf ul lllc 2nd XV B Ru\\cll pldycd Isl XI hlwkc and Win lli\liclllulnur hc1' K wiili lhr chlrcla 7 lhc L'nmhlnu Mlchnulhnmu Sl Slllhliln\ aldl, ll l pl' :1 ul.4] Publi' Sthuv ~ lull pllrilclplllcnl ll! (11: Puhll mil; Fcuivlll m Oxlor. Unltk l xlly and tilt mun Tnurmmcnl 1n lhc summer spans. llrnrl walx ( aplnin nr Iiuuli Fulhcrlnghum vi capmln. whilcl l (ilhh\ Ilnd R HIHIIUY nmcd lnr llic Solllh Afr an Schlxll.~' Icanlf (i l hnrhllrn uml K lmrhnur rcprcwlllcd me I.\[ andmum] Wulcr pnln mm» rcmccllvcly ln th' Alhlcllcx scasun two ()flhc \Chonl grcnml hlgll llliipur~ llurc prm ldcd in J Folhcringham and E mell In [M mgucly dcllncd ma hclwccn culmrul and general. men nun Ir.» ulrczld} hccll nl lhu CAFICL ' hunls Manngcmcnr Con rm nun-cc». C, Myhurgh and s Lumumvlc led [he Compulcr Clu In ch succcsxm and were lhcmwlvcx lmlrumcnlal in nding Ih \ucurlu [)JMWUrll 7 a tank which hm] bal l lcd scvcml of the {ore ll lllnl mmpull IrlIl~ fur \Ullh. lime. K Lewhncr MIR awarded cul lurul lmmmn mr nu Illuucul and unmrc Mcumpllshmcnls J Mm kl lllll wlls chalmllm «II [he Durwlnlun 50cm). P Brink n Tlhnllllrl crs. \Ahlle G Milhurnrl llc played a Icudlng r lc In boll Chou and Phnlngraphlc SOUL-nu Many mhcr [2 Club member belonged lu lhcw and timerduh and \ucrcucs such as th urchucn cllglllucrlng.ind Ihcdlrc cluhx huxy WM and hupclulh. In lhc \Am d» III. P Brln nr rlrc clmlng \L rwcu. mll hum added a grcul deal m the schm ul' SI Slllhlulh lhul l~ hulll lnlu Ihc Inc» nl' lhu buy». R HAMER STD 44'. 4*, I t "9 II! I"I Iém~ '12 Back Row: S D Loncarevic: C M. W. Kipps; G M Thorburn; J R.MFoIheringham; B G. Russell; P. J. Erink(Hea oi Schopl); D 6122"; A G Kennedy-Smilh; D M. Gibbs. From Row: K. F, Leschner; D. Milburn-Pyle (Secretary); R, J. Hamer (Chairman); Mr. H. Huggen (Master-in-Charge); J E Mackenzie (Vice-Chairman); C. D. Myburgh; D. R. Sobey. Seated: R. E. Monlague. PAGE 42

47 i THEATRE CLUB i ithls has been a good year for the Theatre Club wiih lois of variciy in fuel mere has been so much on offer iliai I sometimes have idif culty choosing. ', igo lurgcly on [he nriis and ndyn ~- publiciiy in It nnwsnupci-s ]and I also have quiie a network or ini ormunis in me ilmiii-cs lhclnr iselvcs, Debbie Cohen 01'th Market. Pill anyc ill'lhc Andrc' Hugucr net and Peter Swan oi Paci all send me advance noiice of producr lions and even posters on requcsi. I am very gmicful ID ihcse pen- Ipie because ii enables me [0 do a liillc bii of advance planning. This year we have seen: ~ANUARY. r. "an Albcn" at the Market Thealrc This lucul mduciion wowed drain on Broadway and we were I n iis second lime nround hcrc Powerful. vlbmm. hilnrious. p lgr lam rind inpicni. iiiis slice oriownsiiip life in sniiricnl (mm was ilal VellnuS iheaire, l FEBRUARY... Black Cnffcc" a! [he Alhambru waa :nlcrr nining escapism Wllh Bill Flynn making a splendid Hcrculc Polml. personally don'i iinnk Agninn cnrisiic's books make great pi nii incy an: always enonnously popular and we end up inking h i' 12 theatre. (I made a boob with the lleel\ for [his nnc' I lhnughi lat dress circle meanl [he besi senis so all ihc ndulls ended up erciicd in n liny Sleep gallery along with Ihc llgiiiing iecnnicians vhilc lhe boys enjoyed me good - - below.) ; MARCH,. hc War ni Humc" ups-inns ni th Murkci Tins on one oi inc boo damn i have uvcr soon. We ml cnihr dllcd in is round as the sinry or the former model son rciumnd l mm Viciani unfolded Oumanding aciing especially from Shcleigh Halli zy as me mother and Jonnihan Rand as [he son. :lay... "11in Benefaciois." i think rnosi plus we disappointed,i iiiis. Wriucn by lhl: aulhor or Nuises on iiiis one didn'i have is same nparkle. ll needs sonic experience or life io really cnjuy Chckov. The lhcmc oriiis work is lhal pcnplc engaged in wry nrdln iir) daily acll\ lllc.\ nl c iroqocnily suiicring agunising despnir.. "Godspell" iii lhc Smic Thralre in PrL loflll. Cnluurr nualr iins was much enlnyud i'or iis energy and modem inicrpreiaiion of ihc scriptures. SEWEMBERr 'Undcr iiic uni-s" and "Over (hg Hill" A! die Mnikci, Tins wns run occnusc we iinvcn'i seen a double bill before. ii wnsnproarionsly lunny nod Crr b _ ulh Aim-on li mi.» erllcll by Paul Slnhcirpsky nooni CllckL l.n Ncwlniid and u rugby player whu iins Iosi iiis lilul'h ino pun Inwiidcd l 0110mm r.. yoi io he decided hui "()nc ior iiie Poi" looio no good io niio nnd ll is sonn- liliw since weso u mun-ling good l'iiri'c, Uncle Vanga mind by (HARD HAINES NOVEMBER... prnhdhl) illiil iiiml hcdullfill ilf all hullclx "Swan lake", l nni.ilwnys \o glad iiiiii so ninoy lillhcn cull : io ihc ihcuirc, There is fur loss rl \l\llm ln CUHHCZII llicdiic iliiin ilicrc used in he iind l'in mic lhlll i~ Mi} i'in» pdii-nis, ns nsoiil, hziw lircn \Mlllilcllilll) [CHANG.oid i-or ilpl illliw IL'n'.llMll}\ scorn io hc Cllullgh io do ilir l l\ ilirso dos willioni having in philllc.ooioid on (Him.ind I do ilinni llli lll niosi siiiccri-ly ioi illc ll lfll' [v.iil llw} pin) in making llic \"Hh so sour-w liil We on. Him Liking lwioi-i-n Ill and ISO pi upli io rm} pniloini: u c A iinnl ooid oi minis io ilin \ldllrilulll lbm" I llu hivnkkm pili; owd in on n illglilllhll'hll ind noon.i ll'lllm} illll.lll'lill~h \)\Iclll inoon iu \l_\ in God dud oio ion noo \u no» \cn niodcin inid nov ilii- \prcild \hi'cl LIIIlh \Aliuw hilliillk u l lril~l moi-ii mon- lhiill noncs Wiiinllhurpc PAGE 43

48 J RG. Milt Std. T. Koen Std. s.. Comer Sm PAGE 44

49 BUSINESS MANAGEME COMPETITION TEAM MEMBERS: JOHN FOTHERINGHAM, EON GREEIIF. GARY MACDONALDV ROBERT HAMER. DAVID GIBBS MARK HUMA. CHRISTOPHER DEWAR (FIRST TWO ROLN S ONLY) The game is playcd on u knouk-nul hm Tru-.schmvh unlcung (he mmpeulinn are divided into groups of lllc andmy [honcmw pele agaiml each nlhcr for {our business uuurrm A. inc cnll lrr 1h: founh quancr rho {cam wrrh rhc grculcu prom gucx lhl'nugh lo Ihc second round, Thc prom \ lhcn repealed nnu lhc scr lmd round wmncn cumpcll: In regmnal scrulrl'mal» mm are l'nllrmml by rho rrnnnnal nal» [5' h [cam ncu, mu hazard of dim-um m.r Cmupun} vcllmg a specim- produc hc mmpnnuu Carl! hznc (heir nun hnmc um and IlIC [can] must dcmdc on [he pricm (ht) will wll :Al ll> \u ll in how much markcling should be allncurcd l0 such area, hulll» lur lrznxpnn and rc<cnrch and dcvclupmcnr ul rho prlxilrci muxl also be prm idcd. Dccrsmm arc men ~cm mm Ihu ccnlrnl cumpulcl' Much lculalc huw mun) unuw cumpan) shrvuld xcll nndrhuprur rr hat u mukcx by taking mm a nulll \unublm rul-ii ax rim [pr9 nl Imducl and [he general ECONOKHIC cllnmlc Buluncc \liccla arc llll ll rcnl ur each wmpdn) ui rcr cwr) quuncr In lhc rim round we compared a, mu Sandrmgham. 5r Drums. 3!. Marv and Saint). The pmducl was 1m aummallc lelcplmnc kll aller whlch seemed in \ull our we nl'buxlncss.15 vw won Cami) our accund ruund upprmcnls wcrc arm-la Home. ngxmcurl. Wordwonh and King David uun Brescm Hnuxc prrrrudrng lhc mi 1 bul we eventually sold enough bicycle alarms lu earn :1 p111 In hc scml nah Al ll'm age Mark Human. Chrlsmpher Kipps and Greg Dewar had in wilhdruw lrum [he unglr nul «rum! ni mghr a» unly l-ivl ml-mhcrw Arc llllnwcll rn a rcurn m the llnul ruuml». The semi nals wcrc held 3 the S A BY miles in Juhanncxhurg Time for decision pcrllxls was nuw lumlcd and lhc ulmmpllcrc was cxlrcmci) lcnw (is u clusc Conlcsl hclwccn Helpmc r. Hyde Pm nnu nurwlvcs llcvclnpcd wllh Jcppc and Purkmwn Canvcm hringr mg up (he re '. Aflcr much cxcilcmcm u was cvcmuully nnnrmnccd Ilml wt had won and wt were rewarded will! u hncf case each. n lrnphy. nnu u hunk fur mu achnol irnrury. ()ur npprmcnrs in lln: linaix were S! John Bum). Wnrk cslcr Hucrr xknnl, Quecnshurgh Girl» High and Hucrxkonl Sanddu Plessu, ()n me (la) hei'urx- rhc Cmnpclilinn wc \Isucd lscl)r and lhc S A B S uml were Ichn on A night qur ui'rhc lev Theum day.ri lhc L rxrlmn Hulcl un- cnlnpculmn began in crrrnm. lhc pnruua rm :1 new grimy. \lmillrr u- mnnupnly, whuh prm cll rirmculr 10 «all bcczluy:.n maximum nnu nnnurrurn price Cunlrnlx h) the udmrnurrumn Al lhc prim gnlng ihc game rm humuummly nnu :lgnni/mgly anua Luca mile of nu» gnrnc urinnnmnunn nur n cvcnluull) cmcrgcd llml WC haul win, \Mlh Si John Bmcu \cmml. Spucchcx wurc mudc h) Dr PM Kuurnhul and h} 1? llcarlxnl LC 1. (S A land lhc Churn [cred ACL'Uunlamx Axmrlzmun n! S AV. lhc lmnl xpnnsllrs ni hc Lmnpcmmn Tlmnh are due lu our much Mr<. Marilyn Brink. and our mhth. Mr Chm Pcurr I nr nr mg n puwhlc ror us in achicvc [he run \mrlh we dld 'h Icllm member wnn R100 and th \dmul VH1) glwnunlf l, mlnpulcraml u hurmr) lard Bfnlmn dcglcc lnr 1m} murm- ~ micm 1 pcrmnully cmuycrl mu gnnrn lhumughl) unu [.un \ul k mm m» \klllx u lunghl u~ \\Ill be uwl ul In lmr lumrc mix-tn R HAMER _ SAINTS BUSINESS MANAGEMENT TEAM '1 M. Glbbs, G. D. Macdonaid, Jr R. M, Folheringham, R. J, C. Hamer (Managing Director), D. Greel Coach), and Mrs. proudly M. Brink displaying the I.C.L. OFD won {or the College by their expenize. PAGE 45

50 BEST SPEAKERS COMPETITION Senior Section The thin entry ofonly six speaker-s. representing four or the seven Hou was a dinhpptnnlmcnl. Perhaps lht: corttpetitinn should he held in the second teriit to one trage the matricx to enter. The sum» dard oi'lhc ctnttpctition who i rly high and much til' the credit for this must go in the itcttvc Tn ltntthtcrb~ Club wh' h has been it four rare or the College Standard 9 year for the pust l ew yours Frans Kicker-Cannon of Meats opened the competition with an account of "Man's Be ht Friem His dogged account of our ltwes (and MittlL limcs let for our pets was followed by an almost inau tliblc Neil Morris oi Mounthlcphcns on the subject of "Manners. It was untorlunate that he was unable to prwect his voice. as he spoke sens-e and would have placed less strain on the manners or his air diencc if thcy could have heard him! The third speaker was Charles Litycttx or Pcnryn on the subject of "Sweet and Sour Sixtcen". This was an intcrt sting ltmk at the situation in South Africa for youth of that age: the sweetness l othiiii and his privileged trends and the soumes for most orthe counr try's \ixtcen year-olds. A well though! out and thought prtm king speech. Another social theme l'ollnwc "Society the trai Julian Young of Mtiuntslcphens. Julittn looked at the importance of being an individual and nntjust a pan nl thc train or society moving along the nails of conformity. Paul Hunt of Mears spoke next ~ the only niatrtc who entered. He spoke of Mr Cool and the Gang. a nutty orthe (possible) new breed of teacher ttt Saints. Hr: included some clever take-oil s of. and oblique reference ti nonte of the existing staff without giving them any real Chance oftalting tlffcncc. Audience suppon was ansurcd by these reterenees and helped give him u lead in the marks at this rage. The nal speaker was Stephen Carver or Webb who spoke at "Body language" but whose own body language caused him to lose some ofhis audience to mirth when thcy interpreted his comments on cultural differences in body language asjokes. although he was trying to makc serious comparisons. The unprepared section win not easy as Mime ofthe topics (drawn out ola hat) were terrible cg. "Forget tiie notl Twin-Saver." Here Paul Hunt and Stephen Carver outshone the others being able to use their topics to the full. Paul could continue much of the Mr Cool theme in his talk on "Rambo Steaks" while Stephen looked at various ideas of "The Smack or the Sea". especially sur ng, Particularly valiant efforts were made by Charles Luyckx (the twinhavcr advertisement) and Frans Blckcr»Caartcn with "All that glltr ters is not gold," The nal result was a win for Paul Hunt for lhc kcctmd lime. runner-up Stephen Carver. third Charlcx Luyckx and fourth Fram Bickcr-Cancn. Junior Section: An even poorer initial response Euuscd rim to be delayed a week while recruiting went on behind the scenes. The competition limit ly had eleven speakers. rst orwhom was Bruce Mctvttr or Me s, He spoke of "The world or the unknown and ot strange powe " but tried to tell u\ too much and spukt: tttn quickly to ix: cll'ct'ltvu. He was Followed by Grant Flaum at' Mountxtcphens whtm- utlk on "Man wth the Beasts" was spoilt by hi. hurtling and u luck or humour. Michael Fowlds of Periryn brtiug in humour tor the time rst with his tales of ways (0 raise money. "Anything lot it Buck." Anthony Bonnet! til'tuckcr talked of "Group Fromm" and thl: power ol'thc advertising world with wit and wisdom and was to her cute rst place. Julian Carver of Webb also looked in group pressure but from the peer pressure put in his ungrammutically titted Us lctn. mings. He nished dramat ally by jumping out the t-lil'r edge or the stage. This humorous ending was followed by a very. rt.. patch and serious Jeremy Guldkern of Wesley on the suhjccl of "Wildlife Conservation in South Al'ri Light-heoncdness returned with Michael Palleisml of Mountslephcns looking at the origins ofnames in his talk tin "Matthew. Mark. Luke and John " Andre Frttsl or Penryn liilltmcd with an amusing soeio pohtical satire at "Sundav Botha s Hoop" which could haw been refined into it very clever talk but needed editing. PAGE 46 Chr n Chapman of Webb spukc quietly and earnestly t "I. sters or the Twentieth Century" but was too soft-spoken be effective beyond making the point that human error was respo sible for most o! the disasters. Anolher look at the power ofadvetising renewed in Tile Ogre til Commeree by Graham AmieI son of Wesley. He lacked the ability to relax and so never dev' [oped it good Contact with his audience. The nal speaker was J son Halslicftll'Mcurs who told no to "Look and Loam" or we won miss the miniature jungle zoo of insects that lived in our garden ' Thc overall standard was pleasing and the variety orsubjeet mad it an interesting hc sil i. th: practice is needed l'or the boys t learn to project thctr voices and pr' tit-c the timing and rhythm orptiblit; speaking. The final result 7 no unprepared section ~ wa. Anthony Bennett rst: Julian Carver teeond; Andrew Frost thir' and Graham Anderson lounh, ' Overall House Points: Colltna 0 Mean 6 '/2 Mountttephcns 3 Fcnry rt 5 Tucker 5 chh 7 Wesley iv; 1. VERNE i BOARDERS DEBATING r Chairman: I. Downic Master-in-t-harge H. Huggett This year has been a punicularly successful one for the many board: dchators. Muny reasons contributed to the spate of culturally en t )tryable and mentally stimulating evenings. Tht: rst is. the pleasure derived from all the debators in th pleasant and relaxing Collins House environment. it is over suppe that the ner points ordebating technique are clarified or the nish 1 ing touches are given to the threads ofthe interwtwen tnpi Thcs were often heated as the teams were combined with the visiting schools so that this was the rst, and the last - occasion I0 work on the lino] presentation. Then there was the excitement ofihc bat Ioon debates wtth the many and outrageous claims made forthe sur vivors One minute please" also lead to much hilarity and mirth. Finally there was a great deal ol eanieiatlerie as schoolsjoined th team for the rst time. such as Kingsmcad and Redhill. or the old timers. Bro, la and St. Mary s met old acquaintances, Whlle tine is aware oftht. nccd to strive formom effective speak» mg. litany of the talks could be faulted neither for cool logic nor vastly amusing anecdotes. elicit the audiences of 70 or more came away from the evenings more than content that their time had been ' well spent. Although there are many people to thank. thanks are due especially to those who gave of their leisure time In tho laborious task ol speech preparation: Mr, and Mrs. Hugctt who so willingly prtmdt d their httmc for thc evening meal venue: D.Mt)slcy who helped out with transport: A. Pnumuli: who made available such delicious Greek salads. Many a debate would not have come abttu if it had not been for their considerable assistance. All in till it this an exc year and many or the plans for 1986 art: alrctttly underway so that it should be even more successful. SHOWJUMPING tie = I.DOWNIE Std. l0 They «ay that 'good luck is when opportunity tttcets preparation The opportunity was provided and our preparations were approaching it maxilllllma until two days before the Transvaal intereschonls Team Eventl when two or the team horses went lame. Substitutions were found. but our chances tit Victory were reduced substantially We ended with a total of four penalties (oncjumpdown) with only fan of the twenty on: starting schools remaining faultless by the end of the day. Against the odds we managed to come so incredibly close but then still so litr. The team comprised: C. Luyckx (Cut-it.) on 'rntac Elgcr.' Louise Ford (Nonhcli High) on Mighty Ma Brian Corniek on Sky Surrer~ and Peter Morrison on ~Harniw. C. ch (5.4. 9) i

51 TOASTMASTERS CLUB Club membership is open In him during [he semndmm oi lllci! standard nine year. For mice mom Ihc members punuc a mum based on axpecls nl' llk 'lluxlmuhlcr's lnlcmulmnul Ynulll Lcadcr ship Programme, A: the lunnlghlly Clulv mccllngs. muillly on Munr day cvcning~. b0y~ learn hc hklllk oi prcpdmuun. gmup mmllmulr caliun and cffcclivc lixlcnin ll l~ ulwnyx hcuncnlng ll. lhu \ltr velnpmcnl ol'buyx durlng llklr (mm in [he Club in they lulu cun r dcncc. whclhcr lhmugh Ihc demands (if [he more lnrmzll unlullml and awgnmcnh. or lic much inure informal uc oom, nghlighl~ 01'th Club s aclivilim have Included LI aewun un lhc rudxmcnls oi parliamcmary pmccdum, lcd [1) Mr. Hennm Lcmmcr, VicerPrcsidenl nl TOLIMIIIEI,. Smuh Al'ri. ix \ ILlL I evening LII which each boy was Laped and lmed ' 5 il he dcllwmd ll imprumplu speech 7 and lhc rc-pliiy: u workshop L vcnlng ol' Imcmng >klll~ conduclcd by Mi~ Alllulncllv Almundcr. hcncll an IICL'UIIll lhiiml Touslmlslrcss: and many of lhc spcccllcx (hcmxrhcs. dcln'crcd \ u expcnly and evaluated h, nlhcr mcmhcl'x 'rlic nhaldr) and good humour oi lulr mum»r ugclhcr how mulled m a Closely km: gmup of buys olio l'lm L' i cvclnpcd «ill. and gaincd inmm con dence and rewimmmy cl! mono mi» imaglnannn of the impurity ol lhcm The mcmhcn \Allo cnmplcmd lhclr unulxc In March 1985 lwlll a dmner on (he Bryunuon Counin Club.u u inch Illk } AlL'lulirhUlHcd lhelr Akllls lk l nn: an lludlcncc «\l lhclr pilrcnh and other Alhlllk gulshcd gums The membmmp culnpl'lx d: Paul Brlnk lchaiilnanl. Ruben Humcr lsccrclulyl Andre Tim mm ltrc-lsumr). Scull DD ncx lsorgcm-jl-xklm. Kllius Lcwhllcr, Douglas Soho), Poul Hunt: Marl Humoii thllll Him-i. Chrlxltlphg l Kip. lun annlc. Lcrlmm Junsml. (in Down, (inim Thoiu burn: Antlrc Flu : The intake 01 new member: 171 Ma} M5 umpl'lxcd Ciullpbcll Parry (Chaimmnl MurrayMmmon lsccmliir). Chriooplm Won ley (Treasurer). Malcolm Thomion (SurgLnl-m-Armxl. Kcllll McIvnr. David Sullun: Frans chkcr-cuancn: Slcphcll Carver. Paul Hulmn. Gram Peck. Iun Bcclun:. hucl Williuxm. Julian Bulha. TOASTMASTERS' CLUB Back Row: G. B. Dewar; P. A. Hunl; l..i. Downie; J. A. Hawes; C. M. Kipps; A. T. Foote. Middle Row: D. R. Sobey; P. L. Jansen; G. M. Thorburn; M. C. Human; S. B. Downes. Front Raw: K. F. Leschner; P. J. Brink; Mr. M. D. Stalley; R. J. C. Hamer; A. C. H. Tarranl. Dznld Tnhln. 'l'rl-mr ( i\~llc. Charles l.\l'\kl<x. Michael Brcmmn. l ulnuk Sim-low: Jumm Parker. Nell Mann A minc»\hl larger group llmn miml and 01 l\clr JL IIHHL V. :1 report will zlppciir in m: IIL Xl enllllun nl "Thc Slylhlan".\l l ) STALLEY PAGE 47

52 l THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY Master in change: Mr. DH, Jones This society has continued to operate wtthin the framework established during the past two years. and has in some ways had a more suce fut year than prckusly. We have however been shaken. sponsorship at the end thrkshttp activity has boon groaterthan in arty provtous year. Siane dard 9 members have been hustli- engaged on Illdi\ltlllul projects. which at the little oi writing are strii ttot completed iii many cases init show great promise. Th so tango i'rom it hot air balloon. which invoiiud t-onartictaliic res Il Ch and dattgn pmhlctll to it wllll v ~ ml} til'hriiiiis. which in their present suite ul pttrltal it cmhly make movement around the wortshop a itatardoto undertaking. A welcome ul qulsllion this year was an angle grinder. which has new been mounted on '4 suitable table and will make the accurate cutting 0i tubing and angle iron considerably easier. Saints Action Day saw a dedicated lcw linking vehicular iii-rm to the workshop possible. which has greatly t'utihtati-d the do my oi lllilll rlak and (lllll Clll DI finished antulm. In [)RHIICLIIIII lhc CICHIUIIJUHC\ family as able to bring a model \lculll engine and a poriahic tract to provide a popular attraction on Foundation Day. lot which we thank them most sincerely. Unfortunatley the development plans for the school include new classrooms which will straddle the acccm mad so we will have m make new arrangement, In line With estahishcd practice Standard 8 members spent lj1l sccund term in Illc manufacture til something useful for lhc schnol. which tins yearms 3 pair ordoors for the Prep School cricket store mom. Th was a very valuable exercise. involving the drawing of accurate plans and then the realisation ofthese. including the making or four sets of suitable hinges Unfonunately we have had litllc success this year as far as visits are concerned. Standard 8 panel a visit [0 the Ponland Ccmcnt Ina stitulc at Halfway House. where they learned a great deal about c0n~ creto. The director of the School of Concrete Technology always arranges a very interesting and instmeiive programme which his staffcarry out enthusiastically. Alter prolonged negotiations a Visit was arranged to the Sigma Motor Corporation's assembly plant bul the bus broke down while still some distance from our destination, We therefore spent the time Walching nished products speed by instead orseoing how a car is bui. We hope it will be possible to schedule a Visit on another occasion. A visit to the Bureau of Standards is due to take place later in the Ihird term. and we an: hoping nothing interferes with that. The dcclslon by LIA. to withdraw at the end of the year has hit us hard. It will mczln the kiss ul linttncldl support as well as expert help and instruction, We will therefore need to glvl' a gum! deal ofthought to arrangements for the future. We are very grateful to L.T.A. for their help over the years and expcclally for their generosity in donating m much equipment to the Society; we shull miss the contacts with the wnrllj of engineering. Some thrty boys presently in Standard 7 have expressed their "in terest injnintng the Socrtzty next year. We shall start with workshop practice. instead oftcchntcat drawing. and [hem will be logistical problems to be faced since the workshop can accommodate only twelve to fifteen in comfort. Senior members ol the Society are busy making plans tor coping with these numbers. and for (In: future tivilies of the Society. D.H Job. ENGINEERING SOCIETY TRIP TO SABS [5 Oct. I985 We arrived at II'Il, SABS Blllllllng\ in Prtrlnrla lllicl tin \lllcvcnliill toiiriiry (Thu last trip which we went on we hrlikc down before we ct cn arrived iii the desitttuiitinl The very pleasant glllllc lllcl to in the ltirgc ioyer oi Ihi: huiitiittg and showed us where lllc [Cal was. ttitd we :th and drunk Ill lltt: usual inerry St Stithizin~ Ir ddlllnn. immediately alter hl\ \M. u~hcrutl into the mini \ct litin wltcrc lhc lcchnlctuns allowed us urttttnd th luh wi- wcro shown how they do ouaiio. toniioi on pltltlttch h,check mg on tits osities. thickness or paint pltrllclc~. spruadahiiity. dry mg time etc In this \L'Cltrin we were III~U \Illlwll hotv lht:\' test cxpiinsitiii ininl \IIIL'UIL Alter this we WC lukcn IllIU lhctr tldvllncw weathering labs whc they hub ccl lhc points to ii salt mist. ult d-vtolei light and too higt tt-iitpurtiiurcs. The. ulsti do a scruhahil and drying time test a lllt: paints Alter the pr lll acclion we went [0 the metal fatigue section. He Wu were shown many examples of metal fatigue. many with an i ICl LWHng story attached. The guide then demonstrated how they prepare it metal seetio Allcr a handy ulmpllculcd sanding process they investigate th iiieial tinder exuittinittittn by cttmpulcr. wi- th n hogan the long tourney back home. Al about 6 km on \KIC IllL Pctersburg llllcrcllttitgc the schlttil has 0 me to an ahni littli, Noi again". everybody murmured since this seems to be th clcrnul Engineering Society late Alter sending a message and on during a cttuplu oi n storms we eventually arrived hack at scnm by eat at.ihoui hull past eight All in till II was an interesting visit. but I don't think that wl: wi no going on unttlllcr trip again Inlt:\\ we have an SABS appmvel bin Ll\ llitmpln l" BRIDGE CLUB MA WOODIWISS STD. E F Being one itriho nowor activities. the membership is not large. com priung mainly 5rd. ti and Std. 7 boys. In the beginning a lot of "irumping your partner s tricks" toe. place. but the standard is impruvtng rapidly thanks to the patient leaching of our coach Mrs Sturgts. We look (orwitrd to increasing the membership or our club an. would welcome any interested newcomers next year. PHILIP LIDGEY STD. 7 PAGE 48

53 l STAGE CLUB Master in charge: Mr. M.B. Smith Other set builders: P. Benzan. G. Fleming» 1. Heinamann. N. Heinamatin. A. Shimmin, R. Unwin, K. Viljoen. The construction ofthe stage set for the College's major producr ion, West Side Smry, began in the second term. Initially, owing o a full extra-mum] commitment on the part at almost every buy it the school, it was dif cult to find volunteers prepared to give Ilt exma two afternoons a week to this activity. The problem was :olved when it wasdacided to make use ofthose studens who were. or some reason, unable to participate in sport. Some of these volunteers become fairly intereswd in what they Vere doing and the set began to take shape. The task of construe».on was immeasurably simpli ed through having detailed models fthe different pieces of the set available at all llmea. these were upplied righi at the outsci by Mrs. Liz Castle. As we moved into the third term of the year. and the deadline )r the completion of the set approached. there Wits a marked intense in activity and enthusiasm for the task. The dovetailing of aiming and actual constnictiori became a more urgent conmderas» on. land cooperation from all involved. a necessity. It is to be hoped that for some at least of those involved in this mject the experireiice has taught them sumething of a practical attire and given them aglimpse into an activity to which they would at otherwise have been exposed. M.B. SMITH ARCHAEOIDGICAL SOCIETY Ma ter in Charge: Members: Mr P. Rcuvcrs A. Foote: K, Lcschilcr. D, Milhuranylc: J. Hawcx. Over the linl four years this Society huh revolved artiund the uhovu pupils who have given up litany holidayx m iirtlur to mend backhrcalting hours irnrmg Bushman puinungt under tome.mull nnd cramped overhangs. Many wcckolny evenings have also been spent nucndmg lectures at the Tranw'lul Brunch All the South Al'rictln Archaeological Sthl' cty The in: smnal Sllniltly hlis ulxtt boon went (with l. Kruger) patiently digging iii the mev. nc dig The Sncicty war hlarlcd when thcm pupilx were In Std 7 SlnCL then m' y happy and fruitful hours have been \pctll hiking up to rclrltit: its and spending hours doing inirrcnic truclngs. The com ttlblltlnns have nut itnly been til sell I'lllt'llllilcnt. but nlsit lit the prescrr muon ol' hushiiiun ethnography. J3 many or the tracings now form purl iif thi- unique cullectitm hiiuxctl lit the University 01' the Witr wuicnruntl Archaeology Department. lace plclurc holow), The culmination (if lhcac liiur ycurx ul' dcllv ' wa: the ma hy - 'ilni company oi a 5 min. T.v. documentary lhr S.A.B.C, about hiihhlcx or yiiung Stiuth Africans. Thi~ uocumcnnry W2 moo suc lul tlntl J lint: tributc to thcv: pupil, untributlun [U Archacolr ogy in South Al rrou. Nilw that till the ahiwc are leaving School. uni: windcn if lhi: Snclcly will cvcr nd muh u dedicated band at cnthualtlsts. To Andrew. Klaus. David and Juhtln git it special thank) {or :ill the) have oouirlhurod, Go well min the iuiurc and no» r forgot thmt great little People whose paintings you have m pulnmrkmgly truccd mlrr (it: last {our )1. Our thunku mmt also go to Pml' Duilil LL \\I\' Williams I'm all his help. Implrztllun and htirtl wurk P RhL VERS a V - g h V o if v s At o. c lttermead Shelter Tracing by: A. Foot: 5. K. Leschner PAGE 49

54 I I H()1()(:RAPHIC CLUB REPORT I985.\I:I<Icl'\ iii A'Imrgv: Q Hmwn M I IIIK l'liu mmmgmplm IIqummmum In pnuluu' qu I.. vcn Imc \hmdmd hm l\mummy [mm Im- Illzlhilm In mm.m Illu nllnm th ll A mmul»m mu.ilchiii mommp I)...Imum \an Ianlcuh IuILIIIII m.» Ic hunmm \pmdmgmc mm» mum m.uqui-i- NM NM.mu Inu- pmm Innmndmg \mik n mu pvmlmcll m mum mumin-u.imlmm mum m In-.1 mm- Immuk uvlmll piiiiiiiip Hh Ir munmu murmn.iml Iudpny cwmngu Imu- Im-n.I pm" \uv '\\ IIuc. m hugs"mum. In mu ulpunququul,mmum I In I,\IIHIIIIII I IIL'. HUI \ cn.imc chjiiiiixiii \h- uclv \ri\ Iumumu \qu.mn In Imu-.. vnlnm culmpu (qum nl In \Ih'mm I'Im u II-II In. punung mluur puny» mm.mm mmm" a. m. m- \IIH lw "mug mm m» mu l)iirc\ ncmc Illdllkx w Mn DmIInr [Inmhm Im Ilmmmg Ilu- ruliigl-r In! umuwuc» In IIIL duh 0m.mmmI phumgmplm 41.." m :I umu ~ I\ L c\~ mm-mm Inkm I.. \I'n mm qumlu-«i. PIIHILIIerly m Im-mm. priiil \L'CHUH ullx w hunnuh \wnl (U l:iii \.III ('uhl I IIIIII Hmu Kuhn-r1 mu TIIV I'UIIIIII \lldf \\'liiiih \\1I\ ulm mm M.<II Hill ('Ivllu (hum! muk \HI\ \thlllllk'd 1 I) \1IlhIIIII Pym] ('lculnn JUHLK \_III ('IIHI I III! "III! nihcn.\u\i yur Ihc mmmiiicc Imm make.i mum-hal ultml (umum Ihc ACHHIIIW nl Ibo duh L.qu onvmugmg Imhl [prmm [Um Inhmmn and mm- Inlmml mmpcmmm MI slhlth' lli.iiik\ In Dznul VIIH HIHVPHC. lll\ CHIHIIIIHCK.Ilhl Mr M ink Iur :III 11w) tuxc tltlllk IhIV yum SHOI I I) HUWI-N Photo-Graphic Wilderness S. Prevetl Photo-Mirror Image S. Preveu PAGE 50

55 S. Freven Photo - Clock Tawer S. Freven Colour Phota silhouetted Sunrise B. Robertson PAGE 51

56 ENTURERS' CLUB it \ only ltt extreme conditions that we din-over and expose our hidden penttnulities tutti helm.- the inner needs tti'ttnt: another. People are always more than they appear to he." interval in the Advcnutlerh Cluh reached ttn ttii-tttne high this yctlr. Then 'm s cxcltmtvna. Involving over 40 boys. 5 lltenlhcrs ot ttan and I iother Owutg to the fact that the Biology tinl't have developed the habit over the lml 5 yeari ot' tirgllnixing holiday cxeursittna. these have tended to become confused with Mvcntttrcn' Club trip~.8iolngy union.» are tti ler- to biology pupils only. anti usually take the form of vehicle siliill lb to the Okttvungtt. vi t.\ in Vllrilllth Nutionui Parks. or rcheurt'h tripa it) the Nlllttih I. rt. Adveniiimri' Club lrtph are open to all hoyi tn.tandanh 7 to It). imti involve a lot ol iutong and backpacking. Menihenhtp lees have been discontinued,. rather. lh 1: boys who go on a [rip run under ihe ull plcek ol the Aitventur Club. pity a levy ol' lu to thl, The levies re med hy the College to buy new quipnient. like the roar bat-kph we acquired ilnt year. In thii way. we intend to build up our stitch ttl' lento. hitt kplteks. and gin and bunzinc stoves. This year also saw the ltlll tklllk lllln or a hyhlcnl or individual rat» nip. whereby tatl't' rate boys nt-eoniing to fitness. general partier pattott. dnd 'penotialttyi ThL W fililltg\ are mainly for the benefit ol \l lt who. in the future. may orgiintxe it very demanding hike, and who have to aclccl say It) puituhle eandidatei t roni a gmup ot l5 :tppltcilnls. I would like to thank all thm c boys who went on Adventurere ( luh excursions thin year. on their exclttplary hchttvittur I am also my grittelill to the tollowing petiple who helped ol'gantst: iind take away ) ltllfh or Adventurert : tttcxsrs D Gear. P. chhira. l), Mt'Guw. M. park, R heaven and 9. van Tnntier. G. MURRAY (HTER TRAIL Tour party: Mr. G. Murray and Mr. D. McGaw. P. Abmhamsi G. Anderson, M. Btitha. R. Falkcnberg. LP. Gmt'it. G. Hopkins. C. Lichcnhctg, D. anklcy, l. Ruscvcare. 1. Van Caller. ()n a certain cold night in the St. Stithians school holidays. Ien excited boys and two equally excited masters met at Mountstcphens House to spend the night there before embarking on the Adventurers elub trip on the Otter trail in the Tsitsikama forest. The following morning at the uncanhly hour 0M o'clock. the group left. stopping tiff for the night at Cradock in the Mountain Park. The highiight or this stay was the multitude of Mountain Zebra. Tscssebe and Springbok that were seen. The following morning wound through the beautiful Garden Route which took us to Fleltenberg Bay. We had It freezing uftcmoort swim With Rnbbcrgjutling out into the sea on our right. That night we went to Mr. McGaw's in-lzws for dinner and D j ycd a delicious curry. We slept well with visions on our minds of what the Otter Trail would be like. The next day the raison d'etrc for our being in this glorious part ofsculh Africa be» gain tn earnest. Muddy paths and boulder after boulder led us along the mggcd canal of the Eastern Cape with the Guona cam: being an outstanding landmark. Through rain forum and mantain streams we trudged and arrived eventually at the beautiful Ngubu hut. M otters gitmholled and played in the surfas we put meat on the braai. We could we why it was called the Otter Trail! A.stil'fclimb through a humid min forst met us the followingmom Ing and we elmthed wearily with Knysna Lowrie's noisy guffaws rtnging in our ears. We had breakfast at the Majestic Skilderkrans and spent about three houn swimming and sur ng at Bloubaai. We staggered inln Scott but after (I gruelling up hill and downdale hike. That night with \leaming cup of coffee in our hands. we tackled the mammoth not or lateral thinking problems red at us by Mr. Murray. The lire burnt low at we naked our brains in cheill. On the third day with the prmpcct of the Eiandsbos river in ood we awoke early only to nd that it was Just a trickle. We had lunch there and spent must or the time surfing the beautiful waves in the cold so. We CK d the Lotcring river and scrambled into Oakhum but which overlooks the Lottering Bani. "The fourth day is the tough one" the experts said and we were anxutua about the state of the Bloukram river a cr themm rains. We walked next in the beach for a while and eventually reached the Bloukntnt Valley at lrwvtlde. Much to our joy thc Bloukmns was low and we walked across and then boulder-hopped the 11:51 ofthc Wity. Al'er 1! long walk of fourteen kilometres»we nally leached Andréhnt. Andre is situated on the beach so uttera big supperthe waves lulled up to sleep. The last day was a short walk and we arrived early at Nature's Valley. Nature s Valley was a happy sight but a sad one as well because during the [Mt few days we had experienced wonderful scenery and mttsmndlttg momenta. Wt: cllntbal into the car and dmvc straight to Hendrik Verwocrd dam where we spent the nighl. in the afternoon ot' the following day we arrived at Saints after a wonderful holiday. We extend our sincere thanks to Mr. Murray and Mn McGatw and all thoac that tttiitle thia tour possible. GREGORY HOPKINS Std. 7. Pencil Drawing J. Stewart. Std. 7 PAGE 52

57 OUTENIQUA TRAIL The Party: Mr P. Van Tonder; B. Robertson: N. Heinamann: E. Brown: W. van By: W Bolttlcr; D. Harrington; M. Schroenn; M. van Niekerk and D. Veule Alteranunmmfomble night at Mountslcphcnswe le Saints at 4.30 am. and travelled in the dark. with Mr Murray and his group lagging behind. (the reason for this lag was that he only discovered a tomb gear on teaching Parysl). Eventually we reached the N37 tional Mountain Zebra Park where we eagerly turned our attentions to game viewing. in this particularpark our expectations were more than ful lled with a number of different types ofgame. in particu Int a rare Brown Hyena. The accommodation was excellent. In the second stage ofourjourney we travelled via Port Elizabeth lo Witfontein Forestry station where we were to start our hike. Friday morning saw us depart at 6.30 am. and aher easy walking we had our rst stop at the Old George Darn. Not only did this give us a chance to adjust our boots and packs but [0 our surprise we found that the water was coke coloured even though it tasted great! It was not long before Bolttler started to cntenain us, for at the New George Darn he dropped his sleeping bag down the dant wall and after risky climbing it was eventually retrieved. By the se~ sand day the heavy packs and dif cult contour walking were start ing to cause aches. Heart Break Hill. most suitably named. was the most discouraging climb we experienced. In the intense heat with heavy packs and 4 km. of extremely steep terrain it was murder. In the commentbookplaced in the overnight hut at the top ofheart Break Hill we found a very appropriate comment When I die I will not go to hell. I have already been there." At Langberg we were lucky enough to see a cold from approaching from the sea. It was a wonderful sight to see the clouds moving up the mountain side and gave us the feeling of being on top of the world. It is because of experiences like this that you go on hikes. The following day, a day in which we should have experienced breath taking scenery. was spoilt by the fact that it Ms overcast and raining. This was not the only disappointment, the other being that we had to walk 23km. in wet. cold weather on very slippery ground. This was the rst occasion on which the majority of us went to bed u A few small game had been spotted during the day but this had not been enough to lift our spirits. Mark Schrocn was the rst to have an encounter with a member of the reptile family when he awakened a puffadder bathing tn the sun. This de nitely raised his blood pressure even after Mr van Tonder had set it on in; way. At Millwuod we were able to experience wamt water for the rst time in six days. a rather welcome and pleasant luxury after numerr ous cold showers at the previous huts. Even Mr Van Tondcr admitted that they were cold. Heinamann displayed a great talent in his ability to stoke the boilers at both Millwortd and Farleigh huts. On the walk to Millwood we were treated to many great experiences, We walked through a massive indigenous forest and saw the remains of the late gold rush at Knysna. At Rondebossie. the last hut. we tested our abilities at wood carving as the hul was lled with wno~ den plaques bearing the names of persons who had stayed at the but during their hikes. After eight days oftough but pleasant walking we were all pleased to reach the end. Everybody was, however. sad that we had to leave this beautiful paradise for our homes in the concrete jungle. The hike was a great experience for all and thanks go to Mr van Tondcr for putting up with us. the Chivers family fora most welcome meal at their home in Plelt and Mr Schmcn for providing us with transpnn. D. VEALE STD. 9. PAGE 53

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60 1$T XV 1985 BACK now: Mr T.J. Cli ord; E. Dykes; R. Buchan. L. Jansen; C. Mackay»Cnghill; N. Fons; A. Prerorius;.I. McKenzle; M. Thornton; J. Mackenzie; A. de Lee; B. Thomas; G. MacHardy. FRONT Row: J, Shove; W. Snaddon: A. Diack; G. de Decker (Captain): R Brink (Vice-Captain); P. Vemeull; T. Deane. GENERAL REPORT 'I'HP ATE OF THE GAME m5 um our ncnrcn mm" lur nun) )cnr» 01 me No nulthm played.n lhc \cdmn Wu wun nnn x5 l lm \ ccxlnml) uur due in lack ul nulnhun u\ nnr cnmlmcm n.» lhc higlil-u on An :Ill-uul cnnn n rcqnml 1" mm lmm plancxs uml mnlm unnmum RL (.'B\ H- VAI, Mn- Rllgh). l-cxmul n mm. nnc nrnn- lngnnghn nl ll :.lnllunncv lung wzmm Crowds llnckcd ln lllcu rlluusuml» In mun) numb mm Gem-mus sponsonhlp enabled us (u put up all )0 mum.» at no cost nu ma playcm. Hard work behind me accncx ensured hul [he fc uval ran snumrhly and happlly Spccml mcnlllm mus he mmlu ul Culln Hull. BIII Arcllhuld uml Rnhul 8.an lur allmuml help m.n pnnn-ulnr lnr mung ~pnnmnlup and pllhlml). luc dc [)u'kcr n. m mu cnrcrhnmncnl ln In» nnnnmnln slylc Mrs l rcddlcdu Duckcl wnrlnu Inn] and lung mu m hcr unml (harming and guudrhumuurcd w, m pnwnn. murmng lcu lnr sums: 2m) huy~.nnl.n prm'lnllng nmngm and cm ~ drmkx Llllcr all m.- mulchcx. snmnl lhanb.m- ulm duc m Mr and Mrs, D.- chker rnr nglug ouchmum n lm mcnlu nflhc w: v. for cnlcrmining me coaches :Inll mnnagm :md lor puulng n Hx-urc Al nurdnpnsnl rnr [he wank l \Muuld nlm like In (hank Mr C Buchanan and Mrs Lorraine Luykx I'm helping unn lrampnn Daw Srhrhcu and Gcnrgvan lmd me grounds and playing elds.n muncllum cnndlnun, Mr, Nuglc ma nl'm m cleaning me :II L d urnuml lhc AléllldN l'hc Sumu Ruwmu Club undcr the leader xlnp 0" Mn Murllw Brmk run [he luckahnp wlrh [he dcdlcaliun.md L nlhuxidaln lhul we hmcmm:ml chd [rum the milking pure. Inllunl Bnnk and us pruudly m nuppltung rugby balls mr (Ill mulchm Ullr I'm! an! (cum under er Sheila Dyhull All [0 (he cumfrm and vlcll l cmg nl' lllnac nnn were injured Well done 1an many thunk» CATERING n n.i nnnnr link cvcr mmluy \lurlng Rugby 5 nn m pmvidc Mango. mull-drunk.» ml 9 lurull mnnn playi g at Sulnn. Some» nnnw as man). as :4 [cams haw n) he lunkcd arm. Spccml (hunks h Ihcrclinc due I Mn. Pull] Bndcn and lb: ladlm whu hclpcd hcr llu'nughuul [he smwn [I l\ u rmdllinn.11 Sum!» m prmidc rm and cake for spcclalnrs Hi all nur nmlchcs. \wuld llkc (u thank all rhnsc who helped in [le cunrlnuus mxk PAGE 56

61 lst XV TEAM: c, Mackny-Coghiil, P. Vcrccuil. G, McHardy. 6. dc Decker(Capl:atn). T. Deane. A. Dlack E. Dykcs. P. Brink (Vice-Captain ), A. dc Lee. R. Buchan. J. MCKEnZlC. N. Pans. M. Thornton. E. Thomas. W. Snaddon. A. Pretorlus, J. Shore, L. Jansen. This was an amazing team. ll won but six matches out or twentyo e and yet never lost cohesion. never lost -oul and retained it re arkablc teamespirit and optimism. In a tough tour oi Natal we suffered heavy losses to Maritzburg College and Glenwood. And ylet ll was a most enyuyablc tour. Gary de Decker, plaatered hand and all. did trojan work in matnlainlng the spirit in the team. It is easy to capmin a winning combination hut to captain a losing side w le being injured is a feat indeed. Paul Brink as vice-captain was also a tower of strength and set a ne example in dedication, determination and discipline. I thought lie was unlucky not [0 make the Craven-week (cam. The team had talent. We had however. too many Su players who shrank from the challenge of getting really t, who avoided the match-saving tackles and who. when detent was. ring us in the face. were prepared to accept it um easily, We had snmt: very hard players, nutably Grog McHardy at centre and Bruce Thomas on the ank. Paul Brink at prop, Alcx dc Leo and Julian Share a! Hooker and Bret Dykes at scrumehalf. Injury robbed us ofgary de Decker and Bruce Thomas for most of the season. Nicholas Fons improved throughout the season. Colin Mackay-Coghlll had some gmal ames at fullvback. Timmy Deane played valiantly at centre while Lennal d Jansen, Wade Snaddon and Andre Prelorlus had some memorable moments. Gary de Decker played for the Transvaal Craven-week team and Andrew Diaelr tor the Transvaal xv, 2ND XV Conch: Mr. M. Henning The Second XV developed :1 ne splrit. and cndcd the Season 3 strong side. This was a great tribute to the players. tor they :ul lcred some heavy defeats early on. and injuries in the Flrsl xv led to many changes, which disruplcd the pattern. The team had the advanlagc at a mlld pack of tbrwartls and u really good scrum-halfln Andrew Famon Thi, enabled us to cuntml matches. and wt: usually had a terrltdrlal advnnluge Lucc of pace behind the scrum prevented us from turning ll lh into pmnh on at number at occasione, but the hide iilvvayy altetttpted to plny attractive running rugby. The willingness ofthe team to learn was lls greatest nitrihute. and we were twice [his force at the end with: \Cablll l that we hntl been at the beginning. Playing in this side was fun. What greater tribute can he paid! The memories will b many. from a hearlrxlupping dctcal in ln ury lime when the nppox on scored a brilliantupptmunm try to ii vielory against prevnlusly unbeaten opponents when all uur plum clinic together. The players worked hard at the game. ante to know one another well. indulged in a good deal ofgentle legpulling, and car. ried their colours with pride. M HENNING Back Row (Left to Right): R. E. MDntngue; D. Currie J. R M. Folherlnghnm; A. D. Norton; A. R. Boden D. J. Las- Ile, A. T. Foote. MiddleRow (Lelt to Right): G. H. R. Oelolse; I..l. Downle; G. M. Thomurn; M. C. Dyball; C. M. Smuts A. Fanton; c. J. Parry; J. C. Parker. FronlRow (lelt to Right): J. C. J. Shore; L. P. Jansen; Mr. M. Hennln..A. Buchanan; D. R. Sobey R. M. Williams. 29ka This year the Thirds rcvlved the trndttion or open runnlllg rugby Kicking as hit as pussiblc was only allowed in our own 22 to when we were in trouble. and it wit: L omldcrcd a ntistntemtiek our one sessitln away when we were in opposition il l l llt1r_\. The result quite nltcn was that this tcaln pnxluccd \tmtc branth taking rugby 7 lovely supporting running lhztl Wt Ilchcd lront loin-h line tn touch Ilnc lhua creating the nppurtunitlm for \h to break through and scorn. Thu pattern or play dclntlndcd complete flint. l'rotn the plincn and our l'orwltrlh ctluld run and handle like luck» It was good and rcw erhng to see n numher oi plnyers how gdltlc lmpl OYCd \(l much that they wcrc pmnntlcd m >L Ctlllkl\ and in Alan van Ctlllcr's 88>: lhcrc was ill the end tll lht wuxutl lllc ne ilt hlcwmum of plnymg in the white jersey We ltrl kinking l'orotird to seeing many oi the this sctlmll'x klilnr dnrd mnc Third team players mullingom tor the l lhl xv llc\l )cul THIRD XV BACK ROW: K.J. Mclvor; CA. Williamson; RC. Hutton; J.C. Roberts; R. Jansen; DH. Falkenberg; GB. Kirchmann; LC. Woodthorpe. FRONT ROW: RN. Williams: GR. Peck; A.L. van Collev lcaptain); H. Jansen (Coach); BiM. Mitchell; JC. Parker; M.L. van Niekerk. PAGE 57

62 COACH: PLAYERS: FOURTH XV Mr CE. Jeanne! J. Bass; M. Bate; R. Brodie; Cr. Comninos; A Cox; R. Dilcham; C. Kyprinnldcs; G. Leathem T Modtkoana; N. Morris; 1. Nonon (vice: captain): M. Rawand (captain); G, Schlaphnff N. Scott:W Swan: G. Taylor; P. Uni; M. Var. Niekcrk: D. Veale; R. Von Bommattn. At the ttttrt ut the Ac d l it wut decided that rugby r» [U L. a he game played which ttdtertturtttttty. yet retpurttthly, ItlL nl an as [U to gtve every cnjuyplayer. Ttte implementation ut thit dcclxlon and the excellent teattt xptrtt thut prcvntlctl thmugtrut. were the outstanding lcttturc» 01' the. il on, Every player rte Mlltng [(I {u trt with hit team mates and ll! get on Wllh the gum: ttt lhc bcxl ul his ahtltty. All played hard. and pluyeu tn wut, Obviously. "Intakes wen: made but tt became 3 mln that team mam; encourage rather than Chide one another.wm FOURTH XV BACK HOW: A.L. Cox J.D.V. Bass; M.L. van Niekerk; G.B. Kirchmann; B.W, Coll R. Brodie; W.K. Swan; G.J, Taylor; G.P. Schlapho ; M. Bate; N.M. Morris; D.M. Veale; (2P. Kyprianldes; RB. Ditcham. > FRONT ROW: P. Urzi; N.C. Scott; M.Fl. Rowand (Captatn); Mt C.E. Jeanna! (Coach); RR. Norton (Vice-Captainl; R.P.B. von Hermann; G. Comninos. or late. the players learned more about the game in every match played um] litund KhL m all pleuturuhte cxpcrtcnccs Pcrhttfh Iht greutett lcwm \llht tmhtinusly learned thtt \CaSUn, WIN that rcspnnstbility to no one s mates does not exclude sdven» ture and that tt brtngs more success. and pleasure. than sel sh in~ dtvtdualiam. It certainly was a good season for both players and ac, To eutttptete thtt rcpt)" the gtutclhlncss Df hc Harrlngktn plat/em to and er Mn RR. RA thitarm tor the much ag they made tor the lchltl untl upprectattttn for the many parents who camc to wattlt the matches. must be expressed The ag gave the team \pccidl a tdcnttty and lhc.tuppon ot'thc parents made the playcn (seal that the 4th xv it trttrxtrtant trt tht: sport at the College. 5XV BACK ROW: G.V. Hopkins; GA. Cormack: A.M. Masterson; M.L. de Fontaine; F.C.J. Von Bormann; J.A. Hawes; A.E. Alder; HI}. Tlll; G.D.V. Theron; K.F. Leschner; D.M. Sutton. FRONT ROW: R.P.B. Von Bormann; G. Carnninos; JA. Greenland (Captain); Mr R Reuvets (Coach): BA. Tempest; G.W. Tempest; GM. van Wyk... r. _ ('()A( H- 5TH AND 6TH XV'S Mt P Reutm a. Hopklttx, G Cormack. M Mutlt nun. M. dc trettututu. F, \tm Bttrlttttnn. R tttrt Bttrttmnn. J. Hutu-t..thler, R l tll, M Thcmn. x, Lewh. "Cr. I) stttttut. c. ( mttrttntm J Greenldntl. a Tatum. L Tutttpcslj a. turt Mt Brutus tltctt-.il cwlc\\ tndlchcs at 5th.tttd 6th tc II levels. and huntuw lllt' ICllllh t llttllgu \tltlru\ll\ tl 1_\ lntttt UHL ttttttch tn the next, the 5th.tttd (tth (Caulk tlll nttt llitvl' all cut» Sclhttn Vtutt tht- CAUCpllt lllllly lltgh rute Ill InltlrlcV tn htgher team» the (cum \L ltlltltl plnyctl \\ uh I tmk platen thztt they pmclhcd with. '\tltl tn. lll \pllt. ttl lhh 1m Ilth'CIIIUINUlHL brttntl ttl runnlng rugby um muted rtl.tll [Imus Wlltgx trttttrtuhlt unwell the trtet [l l\ a trthttte lll thu hl)y\' that tn spite of thc fcu ttttttchct. cnlhuxlilsl tltd nut l lug vtllll pruetteet hclllg well attended and all xtures met It ln rum rt Irihulc ln lht: boys lhul they plttted utth such \tguur and heemtexx. rcsulttng tn xtinll ()ulslundlng vttnx Thanks tn one.tntl ttii lnr.trtrtttter greut tom-tut PAGE 58 P REUVERS

63 UNDER 15A COACH: Mr. P. van Tender CAPTAIN: K. Clifford VICECAPTAIN: R. Thomson PLAYERS: B. Robertson, E. dc Decker, T. Diack. N. Thar mas. D. Parsons, N. Bomma, A, Robinson, C. Endcnburg, R. Jacques, C. No. A. Baanr man. B. Heath. C Morton M Luyckx. A. Mercer A. Smurs. R Bumen tlso PLAYED: M. Springen P Lapham Ne slam-d the scamn with a few gond di la Ulopen mnnmg mgny Igainsr weak oppnsnmn and this may have re. [chin a in emu >f security Wilh concenlralion slacking during hc middle ni lhc eason. wc suffered defeats in guiilcs In which luck or pin, sailln )ecamc a major headache. Pnnr goal kicking al. ennrrihnrcd In Is lnsmg a few uflhc Iighlcr game,» (Hyde Pm; and Prcmrid). Jcppc was undoubredly ourwum game and n was plcuwlng In sac IhaI nur lcrformuncc improved (lmmilll Ily ullcr lhis --lnw point. The hair roll ended on Ll ne mile ilgainsl Sl. John.» whcn hnlh lurwarda and A's and forwards wax of.1 sound slandard uh some guod lric» esnliing. A weaknen which in limes became nppareni win puur ackling in defence and on some \XLuslnns pnnr handling. Players Iecd In cnnceniraie In remedying ISM: wcukncxncn. The slaunncs of lhe )L sun Indlculc mic III IImIIeIl was», inwever, rhe learn spiril which emanated (rum Ihe enmpluc dedi- IIIinn and natuml discipline of Ihe players. emerged right from hc rsl game. The obvious concern both on and oil hc eld. In dcl cal ur In liclory, was for [he mam and all no time for sell From [he coaching palm ofnew Ihc mml Anllsf) lng aspect mganlr UNDER 15A BACK ROW: D.M. Melvor; AG. Wenlzel; K. Burman; M. Tlakula; RS. O'Llnn; SJ. Hall; P.J.E. Lapham; A5. Bryant; P.A.J. Tedder; D.J. Harrington; J.J. Heinamann. FRONT ROW: RAJ. Acton; A. Pouroulis; C. Morton (Captain); Mr L. Keet (Coach): W.V. Bolttlev; G.J. Avellng; $.J. Millar. ing Ihis ream Wm Ihc trcmcnduuh spiril and nmcr gm: up' alllludc which was evidenr m mosl games. And nally. [0 our many luyal parcni suppuners. a big Thank you." UNDER ISB OACH: Mr L. KEET m Mr c, MORTON UNDER 155 BACK ROW: A.N. Smuts; B.J. Robertson; A.W. Robinson; RF. Jaques; C, Morton; T.E. Diack: QJ. Norton: B.B. Heath; RE. Burnett: B,M. de Decker; GE. Baartman; N.C. Bothma. FRONT ROW: M,A.H. Luyckx; C.P. Endenburg; K.J. Clifford (Captain); Mr PH van Tender (Coach); RE. Thomson (Vice»Captain); DA. B Parsons. AL. Mercer LAYERS: D.M. Meivnr; An. chlzul: K. aurnnrn. M Tlakula, Rs, Linn; SJ. Hall; PJ In, anhnin. AS Bryant. RA 1. Tcdder: I).I. Hurrlngum. ii, Heinamann: R.A.J AeInn; A. Pnunmln; w.v Bollllcr. GJ. Avcllng: SJ. Miller, Iis was generally a well-balanccd sldc wnh n InI nl gun and dc. mination. We played cnnsisienrly Ihmughnur Ihe waist!" and maybe ached our peak against King David and lcppe. The (can) wux cun- Iually ridden wiih Inyury and we never nnce had nur l ull slrcnglh am, Eilhcr they were playing A Icam l0 ll in, nr Ihey were Ill We had a lot of Spirll. bul Inc lack of experience showed up nr r disabilny (0mm rucked ball into pmnls, All In nll II Wu.» 1: greul man and a greai mam with skilled lhrecqunrlcn and mung dnving Irmrds. PAGE 59

64 UNDER 15 C 8: D Back Row: A. J. Mitchell; C. R Kruger: S. L. Hyslcp; A. Pryce Williams; K. J. Philldis; G. w. P. Robson; G. W. Tempest. Middle Row: M. J. Talmage-Rostran; A. G. Jochens; A. G. Apps; M. J. Campbell; P. J. Mitchley; K. B. Viljoen; w. J. Frank~ Iin; A. M. Biebuyck; G. Wachlev. Front Flow: A. M. Hetheringlon; M. L. Schroenn; G. D. E. McLeod; Mr. s. G. Bowen; K. P. Williams; M. E. Walker; A. J. H. Diamond. COACH: TEN : UNDER 15 C AND D XVs SG. BOWEN G, McLeod (Caplaln): K. Livvcll: Cl. Wachtcr: N Webster: A Hclhcrlngmn: s Mlllur. K Burma". K. PhiUVJIS: C, Bmmmcr: D. Harringlun; B. Vance. T. Epnlcln; G. Rnhwn; C. ngcr; w Von Ey. A. Jochem; A. Dmmnn M Schmcnn: K, Willlams: T Mimev, M. A Blchuyck; D, Bmuwcr: M lemn. K. Villucn. A, Apps. s. Hyslop. G. Temp:. P MllCthy. A Bryani, T. Marlon: R. Kym. (i Rae: G. Bruuwcr. v. L'mnby: w Franklin, M Brlgg B Dickcnwn. M ( umphcil Thc under l5 c and U [c.lnu \(uncd all In lim- nylc hy wlmllng mm llm levy gumm Huwcwr. n» anunm m (IN A and B mum ucl'urrcd. nmny (' mum lliuycrs muvmi up mm lllc H lcnm In hy a lhc end 01 lhc \cmlln nnly Hml nicmbcm nl [ht nl'lglnal c (cum rcmzllncd llm means lhul [in> D [cum mumhcrs hcczlmu (he C [cum land lhcsc lwu lcmm wcru fur mu weak [U L'upL walk "It! 0) lllulr nppmluon They played wnn mum lmw- -. and nuvcr 'ivu up, they lmd um- \llnumg mm ngmmi Alnlnnc, Sundnnghunl. SI Alhan\ aml Brynn «on, narrow Wlns uguiml Hyde Park and Si. John's. bul Imi mml nl lnclr nihnr games, The C lumn \Cruln dcvulopcd n l lnc \plnl nml had a numth 01 effective llnc oul mmm lhc unlurlunuli: but ill munc nccmnry pmnmnnm nl wmc nlmm pluycn. meant mm nnmy 0i lhcsc moves had in he rclcumu] hy me new (cam nmlnlwn, Thu c lcnm lhrcc qnuncn mil many glmnmm nmvcmcnn and dumnllcs lhal had [he nppuslnnn lhmkmg TheDloam played wnn n lnl nrllcnn nml ncvcrgm up allhnugh (he odds were ullcn sucked agninxl lhcm COACH]: : TEAM. UNDER 14 A XV Messrs A. During Lind D Hcan s, Thurnmn lcapm: L Greiner: A. Vlljoen: J. Crnm'cll; D anklcy; J. Ashlon' G Dykcs; G, anklm. K. Mashlli. G Schlupho. N. Schroen; G TmIIlp. P Manguld. R. Falkcnbergd. F0.5 Read: (i Gumcnnll. s Gnmlcy; P Schrcuder:, Edkllls. R Harlan. A Frml, A FlschllJ Crush, In il>\u\\lllg th pcrinmumc nl lhc Ul-iA learn. ll I3 impananl lo gn hack [0 lhc gmilx lhzll ucrc \UI ul [hl beginning or the season. l'htxc \wn x ml in lmpnnc [he muln of me prmmus season ml in nnnm mlr \kllix ill in lniillldlluh ill. ~ Ulllh (3i Ls n lculn (Cl in emu) uur pmcilccs and lllulchca. ()l the mind mnm. nniy lhc mulls of lhc team can be dlrcclly l lucuxllrull Thaw lmllcnlc lhui w: avenged (\m dcfcan and only lost llliliehl \ In lhmc schnuh lh l had healcn ux the previous season, Signl cimlly. mnny ill the hush» prndcccd a closer game man below. [I n dll L uil in manure [ht,killsm(he playen bul me coaches hcllevu in. lhc lmpmvcd mulls were hcc we of un lmpnwemenl ln lhc qllulll) ul nur rugby Murc nucmion was paid [0 individual \kl ]\ mun as me glvlng. rcl civlng and liming n n pass, fact posillun m a «min and many ulhcrs. Wc also cnnccnlmmd on various llnu \kllls, Some nl men- lncludcd developlng undcnwnding be» lwcs n \Lrumhalf and Hyhull. scrumhali' and hooker. hooker and lincnul.ulnpcm in :iudllinn in Various forward and three quancr ilrllls. A3 n mull nlaynm gamed m cnn dcncc and we played bcllcr PAGE 60

65 With regard in the third slated aim, the coaches cenairtly looltcd forward In the practices and enjvycid them thoroughly. The work rate was high and while not everyone can honestly say that the prospect ofa physically exhausting session ofconlinuous rugby was pleasant. they certainly were delighted when it ended, It is always a pleasure to be associated With a keen. enthusiastic group and these qualities the Under 14 KS had in abundance. So by the and oi the season. to a greater or lesser degree. we had achieved our guala Nevertheless. much work still needs It) be done, The backs unr fortunately lack physical strength and pace and will have to improve their ball handling and defensive skills under pressure to cnmpen sate. Thc forwards still landed to lose Ihc ball when driving forward and must develop their making and mauling techniques, The talent and determination is there. i! is simply a matter of paying attentiun In detail, UNDER 14A ACK ROW: KtJ. Mashill; J.J. Croswell: G.M. Schlaphn ; 5. Ashton; J.J. Fox; D.J. Lockley; 6.8. Trollip. Unlike last seasun, where most lrles were individual affairs, this year some of [he tries were sheer magic. The best game by far was the nal match against St. Albans where the forwards and backs combined to score some superb tries. it was a super end lo a grand season. Thanks for the memories. A. DURING IDDLE ROW NJ. Falkenbel g: J.A. Edkln : S.M.'Game - S.J. Read. A.C. Vilioen; RE. Mangol, L. Gretner. RONT ROW: P.B.W. Schreuder; N.H. Schroen; Mr A.At urlrtg (Coach); S.P. Thornton; Mr D.A.D. Mean (Coach); A. Dykes: G.R. Hopkins. UNDER l4b COACH: D Hcan ( API AIN Horton R. WCE CAFFAIN: Wilson Q. TEAM: Barker A; Bothma M ' Brodie]; Buchanan Ganlley 5,; Gnmersall c.. Holness R.: Mangold P; htterson M.; Roscvare R ; Schmidt R: Vickers 1.; Zlersman B. UNDER l4 B ACK ROW: (Left to right): M.JN Patterson; A.A.H. arker; EA. 1; M.A. Botha; K.L. Coetzee; A.J rost; R.J. FLE.PE uchanan. iront ROW: (Lento rlghl): J.W. Brodie; J.A, Edkins; Mr LA. During (Cnach); Fl.B.J. Horton (Captain); Mr D.A.D. lean (Coach); 0.0. Wilson; 5.5. Zletsman. This [cum made it \'t:r_\ l lcmi nk slim to the ,011 and little uttmtmcttve rugby was displayed tnjhc eurlv games. tt~ a result the nun-nine tir many itltheir games bet-time prcdiculhlc \nmclllllc during lht: rst hall Thh is a very ncgttttte \V d 7 beginning an) report. huwevur. [do rah in until.1 selling \hhtc Wlll highlighl the lnentcnr tlnu» ', lhl\ [Ctlm nitttle.ts (he seltmn prtigrrstil Any [cum which hnt lint tit or its rst sum game» could. quite rightly he expected ttt be \timcwhul depremd nnil dintnhcarlcd This with "(II (he em. in their latt lhttr game» the) draw tint- and Wlm lht ulhcr lhrcc, This Wits no! tluc in uctik uppimiitm hill rdihcr in at pil\lll\ L ltttlttttle ttt lht htvys and it trctttentltvtls ttttprmemunt in [he hthlc twins or llll' game. PAGE 61 The light \crtllttmlng Wll\ weak hut lllt ) \wrt tutttllt cttmttttttctl It) him] work Wlllk h hrnllghl llitprm cnicnl: (he bul'hl L via».i ltulu ilttvt htit the). bcgdtt ll! use [he bull inlelligcnll} And the utnps hcprtn running in Inc» The ititttiliitp rind nll hlllg ttrn Inlllilll).t qtlcv tttui til chant-c trr gl Ull tut-t ll hut-nint- hc sllungt bl aspc tti' lllt lr gilliiu rind was wttttticrl'til (U watt-h. Any prittip iil h \ who tum tnttt-tit- tltmit \U ittittt, ttttttttritcttttwort in tltsetturttging ctrettttmnnmnlltcxc htv_\\ thtl. tll xcl'vt: nnt «ml» lhc tut-cm lhc) uchtcwd this )Cul htit rtnt gt. int ttr ttk litmc grcdl thing~ tn th' yuan to write, my Illlhht d ilic winm tin it high nttlu tlml hupelullr mine rii lhlx will hc hcltl uvcl In lll \l yt- sti lhtll mittintit-it [VIU m Clln hr at hll VCtl

66 (TIW IIES: ('AI I'AI TEAM: UNDER MC and I) Mr M Purk. a, 1...»... and s 11.v (2 (1.11.: R 1w c1.c..1..-r.. (1 Amlcmn R 1:1 sun 1 Hmchmwn A M...1.1u K Mnnmguc. 1; lkndis (2 1.»... ml! I) l1 vcv.p 11)cr. K}. Hllh, (Z (In! L'Ilu'. H Ilclsn.m. 9 Rnrkc, U Wuodm, l Vim ( ullcr,(i 1:1...1<. '...1>('...~1..1> hrnnk and I: lenc UNDER NI) : 1' \ 1...».., 1) ' I , A 1... (. (NM. ' MIlIHIM. VI mel. K I nlkn'x. (i H I1npluvyx M1 ~. 1 [MM 8 (l'l(1~11 ). lulltht'. I L'lilk l, M.('11sk.'1, A l'vk. S Rum-1... A Sllrlwnnl, () Wllllt', (' I L'Ipzunnm and I) M ' ».1..g...1MN » cnllummlu A [mum m 1..."... w h ~..1 w u.-..-.u...1.~ [in-11mm vu-rr ~ M'H...g wruncvcr uulplnycd The back played uumum-...1 cnlcnmmng rugby...me kin-lung «way good [mun A... pmhlcm... [ms n1 Ir lllvmwlwx LuML', l1..111c11l;.r y 111 I111:..N ul (hk' buds,\...~ wqmg.1.111c.u11.h111_uu ~1.-..1n\ »..» »m ha I I-.I1..11Inl1 \1 I ARK UNDER ISA M. I)M <...1. K K.-.., r ", A , s Mun-m1....\ ) ~ A J 1m : < , ~ ~ I I \l pmmm' um ~ :...~1..-\ 1 \\.1\1.Ir...1.» \ p » » ~ » ~ ~...~ ~ I.-\~1\ \ \.1...-~ : y g , " ~ ~ r 1...r » \ w.1... um \ ~ r...g » ~ w1..~ ~ m » g '\ w J » » M. 1; Murray. M. 1 R.m M. 1) may, Roy Hndcnhcrg...1 1)..v..1 ( g Umlu 11...n UNDER 13A BACK ROW: R1M. Geere; A.E. Shelvar; J.D.J, Rich: A.E. Dlack; K.J. Jasper: D.M, Smllh; DS. Chrlslle; A.G. Bradlord: D,E. Hunt. FRONT ROW: P.J. Ford; RD. Aplel; L.E. Diack; D.M. McGaw: Kerr; McCreight; A. Unwin. ABSENT: GB Rogers; J.G. Baden, UNDER 135 BACK ROW: R.L. Andersson; A.E1 Diack: B. van Ryswyk; 0.5. Hasiam: 0. KnesL MIDDLE ROW: L.W. Livlngslone; C1T. Cecchi; TA. Mangotd;R1M1Lewis;R.N,Day:A.s.Hulness;W.L,Salnl. FRONT ROW: N.J. Leck; P.S.P. Conradie; J,K1 Goldkorn: Mr G.W. Murray (Coach); B.W. Taylov: A.W. Pearson; D.A. Crulchlleld. UNDER 13 C BACK ROW: D1 Buckham: FLR. Mess er-tooze; R.C. Mulllns. J.J. Skeen; VB Townsend; 0.6 Heath; G1M. Mchl- Ian;.I du Ple9,5515 P. Wllson KB. Ibbotsan FRONTROW: N.5. Black; 0.1J Halley: R.J Beck (Gawain): Mr J..A Rowland (Coach); GP Hayler; A. Berry: G16. Andrew. PAGE 62

67 UNDER 133 COACH: Mr, 0. Murray TEAM: R. Anderson, C. Cccchi. P Clinradie. D. Crutch cld. R. Day A. Diuck. J. Gnldktlrn. D. Hashim. A Holnes O. Knchl. N. Lcck. R. Le ' w, Livmgstnnc. T. Mang ld. A. Pen :dn. w. Saint. B. Tayttir. B. Van Ryswyk This was a great eason and a gm l team. As always. Si. Stithluns U13's were at a d vantage compared to iht: government schttuls because ottiur April holidays. Fortunately. a number nt'utsn play» crs attended the holiday clinic. but a longer. ntnrc intcmivc clinic Ls needcd. The team showed a noticeable improvement aftercatch match. and had only suffered 2 defeats after 7 tttatchca. B under BE bm d lh the team was p aying excellent rugby. and after bottling both KES and leppe. there was virtually no stopping them. The boy> rip» proached practiccs and matches With great cnthust m and nest. They were always willing to learn. and on many ticcztsiom played with great air. Out backs wart imaginative. and delighted Iht: ertiwtts timt: and time again with some scintillating mtwes. ()ur tease forwards were light and mobile. and our tight thrwards jumped superbly in the tine-outs and dime and supported well. The policy dtustng a number tit'dit terent caplins through the season. gave as many buys as possiblc thc uppol luml) at displaying leadcrshp qualities. Most of the time. the tcani played [Srmdn mg. by. and by the end of the season there was a small cure of seniors and parents WhD were avid supporters. What this team had managed I0 priwctl in its supporters. is that it had. in its short rughy career. learnt a hit. Not only had the team learnt a lttl. they had shown great spirit and enthusiasm. This was a team that tiny coach would havc been proud of. I will remember the hiyyt who played tn the uniler 133 team of 1985 for a long little m Come UNDER 13D COACH: TEAM: D. Gthhs [Matric Pupil) 8. Watsttn. G Pcttcs. B. Mclyor. J. Madden. G, Robertson. w. Touwcn. J. Ntinon. 0. Brandi. A, van Osch. K. Knaggs. w. Henderson. N. Allan. J. Skeen. C. Livadarbs. A. Jansen. K. tbbtitsen At the start «it' the xcasutt I knew as much about coaching as these boys kncw about rugby. It was a teaming experienee for us all! Frankly thc lint few malchcs were disastrous, However the team cam: tugctlicr and WC with Mimi: matches towards the cm! of thc scusttn. The imptirtant thing at this level nt'rugby is ll) cnjny the new experienee tintl the cuntnrudcrtc tit being in the team. Wlnning is an added brinus for which wt: must nttt Ccusc to aunt. We did anuy all these things.intl I wish them much annymcnl and success in their niglvy ltlturc UNDER 13C COACH: Mr. D. Gray (Parent) TEAM: Ci. Haytcr. G. McMillan. N. Black. R. Beck. D. Buckham. E Wilson. D Magness. D. Hcath. A. Berry. J. du Pleas. R Conrudic. V. Townsend. T. Marigold. B. Taylor. R, MUlltns. G. Andrews. K. Ibbtmon. A. Jansen A new ball. a new game faced many or the U [3C team at the hi» ginnlng ofthe rugby season. Despite this disadvantage. the stile IIIHIn' tained an unprecedented. unbcatcn record for the Iirst half 0' the ieasun for an U 13C SldC. In discussion with the boys wt: were not sure whclllcr win in a result or our unique "reward punishmcn system administered after a game or the natural talent or the lads, l was ssurctl it Wm the latter! So good was the spirit of thc U 13C side that ll was considered demotion" to play for the U DB! It was 81M! good ttt we mint.- "agm" in St. Sillhians bays. inert.» especially when either being dealt a knee jerker by leppe or our trrint row hmng hitten an the car by St Johns! Despite such trials and discomf we have shine god play ers who show pmmise ttir better things as they tteyetitp They all thought that they would make the Springbok team lil'tcr beating Hyde Park 63 V D. Thcrc were two overriding themes in our play during the seasirn tackle" and " re in the belly" Su gmtl was our tackling un occa» sidn that many ofour boys found themselves in the u ma as it result. Win Ul luse. we all ended the season with tht: reeling that we hatt enjoyed ourselves. UNDER 13 D BACK ROW: AB. Jenklns; D. Brandt; G.L. Pe ers; J. Harts It i; C. Livadaris; J.F. Norton; W.F. Touwen: J.J. Skeen; J. Madden; A. van Osch; GP. Hayter; J.N. Brown. FRONT ROW: Mr J.A. Rowland (Coach); K.L. Knaggs; N.P. Allan: 8.8. Mclvur (Captain): G.L. Robertson;.0. Watson; D.M. Gibbs (Coach). UNDER 13E COACH: R. t-zittteiihiini lmitlrlt. l tlplll TEAM: C Linety. Entire. R sthaeh. intent. ( Kirlbt. Q. Heihsi. s Muhiu. R. FOI rk'\ k l'. t; atetiiiittur. M. Krccwl. I\ hit 5 neittitritu Hurthlicl c tnrne, Pit". P inn wit. 9 utebiiyitt. R Shiite-t The seiisiin stunt-it.ytt ti ith a hunt the spirit iitthe teiirn mix htgll Wctttunztgcd [U play a guild guttic anti \tlt k ct dcd in hctttg ( It in the only iwti reruns iii bent Prctltrltt Buys High si-hitiit We tititi a lnugh gitttic against an1ht. l ll'~ B team and iit~iiiiitieit thirst-ties welt chvcn hurt a WCL ul lint grunt-against K t-: s ThL lurn. mint came when we tiist In it lttugli gillllc again»! l itrkltm a From there we wttn ltlllt. but i ht-tieye wi- \thl CCllL d in the mini importulll area at rugby We had t tin PAGE 63

68 RUGBY RESULTS 1985 Opplmmu Isl XV 1nd XVM XV an XV Sch XV an XV 15A I5 l 75C 15D 1M 5 KC I40 A III! C BI] 13! 11mm»! High PF 7 H 3 6 5L 0 4X [ l6 3-0 l9 0 2H2 Sundnngham ! 4-H I) 042 2' Il U 1444 IB IZ B I IK W ) ! 16-4 Ammo I r 6 4K L I7~ * Pmnm 3le F}! !) } Z I]! Parkman ltk k H > RES l IZ w 9710 M L 4 0 3) 4 11 Jnnx LL D l IE 6 3 l ~Z4 l6 6 S D? 0-18 Munumcnl 4-. [9720 O IZ Dr U H I6 64 l4 l (PM 4 7! Hyde hrk u, JZ~ ID 6 36~ 6 6l~ 0 SI Album ll I 3-K) 19 J Br 0 29 I] SI Marlins ll- 4 l6 6 IS L n quv 5!Mm IB l I6 4 L mm Km; Daud 7 l7 217 a Lyulcmn Mum llrl 26 6 Played I} I1 11 ll 3 7 l2 13 E I! 3 I] I] ll 8 4 Won Dim I] 0 I) U l 0 0 Z 0 0 UN 9 K 6 I 4 S Z Fm W 119 H ZIJE E5 6 B6 50 HS 54 10] U Agalnsl 1K) ISZ "6 74 I29 I}? MI} IDQ "0 D ! M 48 MI 48 \ TOURING TEAMS m xv v6 Wynherg Boys High. v6 Hillun... v. Sl Andrews v. Mariuhurg College v. Michaclhousc v, v. v. U/ISA v. l3 l PROVINCIAL REPRESENTATION Tvl. Craven Week "A" team G. dc Dccker B [cam A. Dinck PAGE 64

69 FESTIVAL RUGBY

70 DEDFORD THE KESTREL S HOCKEY TOUR. SOME OF THE MAGNIFICENT SCHOOLS VISITED. L/ k l (LOISTERS tfhengdurnc cuauamus: PAGE 66

71 HOCK EY 1985 auw n L ml nllolhgmwlh in ihe overall number oi hoe-key play. crs and wile uniloiihledly one or ihe niim ulcccxsrul scuxnin The nl area of marked increase iii hockey players w s in ihe juninr age groups where Mr D. Wilson rcvulullomscd [raining ieehniquei wilh his enlhiisiaom. chcnhclrss. although ihe epirii and iriendship was high 7 as was epilomxscd by all (lime attending rhe end Ufhc dson hrnni7ihe re ulis were overall disappoiniing, The oiher major aehievemeni was lhe KNrcls Toiir lo rhe Uniieii Kingdom which is reporied elsewhere. The Old Boys' Hockey elds heenine operaiionai lhia year end allnwcd for a grcaler spread of Drucllcc linico. The Soulhcrn Tramva-l ~nior Hoeley Knoekoiil loiiriiniiieni held yel dgulll oi Si ilihiulia Allruk lcd i gunner number 0' will! lliuii before 7 N ih. year. The Old Boys teams in (he leagues eoniinue iogmw 7 [his year mere were ihree playing field hockey 7 while l986 secs ihree [Cams cmcrlng ihe indoor league li ia hoped lhai schoolbayx will change their allegiance i'roni oiher clubs nnd hum playing for Ihc Old Boys' ream.» in both Indoor and Field hockey FIRST XI M. yon der Wall (Cupmlnl RA. Dry" (viee7eapiaini E. Encr: S.M FurrclI;R.B. Huddy. A]. Lewis. M P Mllchlcy : R.R. Pull. T.GS Polrcr : 3.0, Russell". J.E. Shenahan. MJ Vandraii. * Kealreh The \ldc playcd oirriieliye iioeiey lllluul being panii-iiiiirly iorei» lul. Oi'ieii Inning \llile lllnlh nere noi Caplmlncd iipoii 7 a Slmallnn which saw the leain'x aidvanugc slipping liviliy in thc Iallcr half of ihe gaine. There were ihe ohvioio cxccplmns in (his. ihe rsr m» the magnil ieeni win i471i again Preioria High Sehooi. lhe second, ihe sllrrmg 27l \Mn again leppe High School in both or ll'iese games ihe players run an ii ingpircd and shuwcd you how inagnineenl a learn game hockey can be All played nhove iheiii7 selves and thrilled [he ypccmmrx ()lhcrwisc (ht season as Em ave-rage one wirh only M. y n der Wall emerging so ioiaiiy eoiiipeieni and lhoreiighiy prufca onal in h ~ approneh Thl) wan rcwdnled in hla selection for Suulhcrn Tranxvaul in goal». R. Huddy played wiih xiilid courage and improved lllll' ing and skill in ihe season weni on. He was nhly.iiipponed by ihe iwv defenderx, B. Runacll and M. Viindrau boll l of'vyhiim pln'u d wllh grcal dclcrlliinalinn B. Russell's lung reach and M. Vilnilmu s exiraordinarily good eye olien rchcucd ihe leuiii i'roiii dire ~lr iuls R Peii ai righl haii'. l oriiied ii powerful alldckmg lini wiih M ion dcr With and sci up culillnunmly L llccllvc rum Thcw ivm wl rc a ne Shn curncr (Call! and all (he auln nf llic \ cilann 7 bcfnrc (he mm killw ihugm» 7 acnmd fmm almusl every shun Cm llcr slmck J Shunilhiln \Mh dependable and reliable in lull ll dll M Mln hlc}. liner snuggling wnh early injiinc». prim-d :i lhmsll ul riglil \Hng. P, Dry lind 8. Elicrwcm lilmcllll inncn and alien prm ldcd the nccel~ ed suppim ior s Filrrcll iii eenire forward and ihe Wings P. Dry lmd hc illiir in mm th HIGH awkward of "\(WCIHL'rILx min a yhol a goal lind priwcd increasingly 93m and CluuVL Un rhe eld 5 Fur reii developed nrenier eoiiirol iind u iili hls \pccd eoiiid he me DIR)" er oi ihe year "I l986, A l.ewi~ win ei eoiniiiilleil [\l4)cr on me leii wing iind ii leeii iiii iiiaii c \ierhiii/en \th hi» spumdlc.ippl (lrillll'c\ \huwcll iii-.ii lie h.o a greni ileiii oi poieiiiiiii Top: Peier Dry on the run. Bottom: Mark van der Wall slots a shon corner against SL Andrews (Bloemlonieinl. Rob Pell assistse PAGE 67

72 FIRST XI BACK ROW: S.M. Farrell: A.J. Lewis; M.J. van Drau; J.E. Shanahan; MR Milchiey; T.G.$. Poner. FRONT ROW: FLR. Pell; RB. Huddy: M. van der Wan (Captain); Mr H. Nugget! (Coach): RA. Dry (Vice-Capiain); 3.6. Russell: E.J. Euer. :4.,I I '3! SECOND XI BACK HOW: G.J. Lovely: M.C. Brerelon; D. Milburn-Pyle; T.G.S. Potter; C.N. Esierhuizen. FRONT ROW: G.A. van Riet; D.M. Bonnell; 6.3. Inggs (Captain): Mr H. Huggen (Coach); J.L. Kruger (Vice-Capiain): RA. Lnnmon»Davis; M.S. Williams. PAGE 68

73 SECOND XI 6, lnggs (Captain) J. Kruger (Vice-captain) DlM. Bennett; M.C. Erereton; C.N. Esterhuizen; R.A. Lonmon- Davis: D. Milbunlvl yle: T.G.S. Potter: GtAt van Riel: M.S. Williams. The nd of the season was undoubtedly ii. LnnmanDayis. Unr tutored, inept atthe Start, he soon became one ofthe most polished. most accomplished 2nd Xl goalkeepers. Fearlessly he kept attacks at buy, I. Kruger and S. Williams were a more than useful full back pairing. M. Brereton a stmng running centre hall was the perfect mid eld link with halves, backs and forwards. Prossessing a remarkable mobility, is ne eye for the ball he was it forceful utility player. D. Milburn-Pyle and T. Potter were useful outside halves and with M. Brenton formed a solid half-line link. G. lugs and D. Bennett rat-i well at centre-forward and wing re pcclivcly G Inggs captaining the side with authority and sensitivity. The most improved players were G. Lovely, C. Eslcrhuizen and G. van Riel lacking control skill and spwd initially each showed greater skill and ran with greater force as the season prugressed. In all it was a fun year of good hockey and ne sponsmanship. The side represented the school at the Diamond Festival at St John s College and showed just what ne sportsmanship is about. H.H. HUGGETI HOCKEY RESULTS ()PPONENTS lsl 2nd er/ls Ih I42 14!) 13 Grceusidc Edam/rile Krugcrsdorp lil (lill Nonhcli St Andrew's I71 llryanstun l 0 Snndringhuln oez Frcltiriu 473 I70 Jcppc Zil K.E.S L Alhan s J~ 073 St. Martin s 970 St. John's Oil 072 SENIOR INTERSCHOOL KNOCKOUT TOURNAMENT Furktuvvn 170 Edenglcn Sundown Nurlhvlcw K Es, 2nd x1 Edenvnlc Grcctuitlc Athlont THIRDXIANDFOURFHXI 14 TOURNAMENT K St. John's Northt lilt Jcppe Parklmwn 0 1 Oil) Zil lil I72 Master-in-Charge: Captains: Mr C.N. Watson Al Suzman: c D. Herbst. GA. van Riel. l.w. Broderick: 5, Ford. Players: N. Alluri. R.M. Cory' A.C. Frantzcshuu: AGlendziy. Al Suzman' 5. Ford AT Htlskcn cd Herb M Spitzer: N. Schwurt s Osborne: R. qumalu. FA. Bickch dancn GA van Riel G. Dewar. C. Kipps- K.P Clcnlnnltmes. MA Woodiwiss; lw. Broderick M. Erni. M. Schtltsa: R Richardson or. Kelly; RW. Evans. The opening games against Parktttwn Buys were shattering {or built teams. scores against us being either in doublc gures or close to it. Many ofthe players had never been on the field before thul match. and had little concept nl'lhc game Our week-days were spent learning the basics of positional play and attempting it! get it crooked stick to meet with a small white ball with the player tn eithct the mobile or stationary position. Luckily the pirit wds lhcru and IlltN ofthe playen hearts wen: in the right plat:. and so we made steady progress throughout the season. In the and it was not to much whether we won. but rather how hard we had tried. In many cases. the inherent lack of skill was countered thh a healthy dose of dc~ termination The more lalenlcd under 15 s who m: r hall tl side or their own. held the side together. They were libly supponed by it small band of nld faithfuls' 7 mostly senior buys. Wh l\c llt lcnsive capabilities improved beyond recognition If the highlight All the season was not somewhere on a score shccl. their ll must cer tainly was in the way that we never lent.ingtc pluyt r nu lhc bent-h or at home, Everyone played irrespcclivc ut prclcrunccs or Cupu» bililies. ln virtually every match We used thincen pli us. with planned substitutions thus involving every plilyor. l w \ dcltghlctl and indeed very ilnprc Cd. with the way in which every plilycr it» ceptcd thi. ilnation as being tn lhc interests or the group as it whole; a real tribute It) themselves, and tangible uvidcncc of the 'Otte lilitl All' spirit which is the strength of the teat" spurt. HI) TOURNAMENT Krttgcrtdorp U71 Jcppc (I o NnnthCW Nurtht'lilf.rva (Iii) (lit) C N. WATSON PAGE 69

74 UNDER 14A Back Row (Len to Right): M. J. Hayier; J. H. Huggetl; A. E. Gonon: G. Aubrey; R. R. S. Frykberg: M. J. Carstens; G. R. Cormack; A. C. McCormick-Smith. Fronl Row (Left to Right): H. A. P. Steenho ; J. P. Gmiiv (Captain); Mr. D. S. Wilson (Coach); J. V. ChrisIeIis; K. Naidoo. ('OACH : ('AP'I'AI\ 2 UNDER 14 SECTION MR. [)5 ILSUV JJ. ( M R Regular play rs in A (0mm! P (imul. K deun. M] Hamel; (; Anhrvcv, N (2 Bzmnm. n R (mum-l. M J. emu-m A (' ML( urmackrsm m./\ n (innnn.j.h Huggcu.k RS Frykhurg. A P, mme J.V ('hrlxlclllx Regular mun-hm in H [mun : w r n. Vugl mum. N C [luv mmmj Huymr.( (i L cnyj R Luigc) [A S(1rlm_u.l).r \ Arnun AG (hhh. (2 V (HM). [)I) Mmlaluum V1.Agn.[ cw my. 50 mm.m L'mlurd. m1. Fun-mull. n M lemut ml], (10 Blmml. U DV 'Ihcmn 'I'hc WXS \L-Hwn \mrlcd vmh.m ml'lnx ni pluwn Mmh unuhlcd ux In run ulnnm (hm: [cums (IIruughnul lhc mam!) Thc muwnl) m pmcn mu nnlymm fur.mmvuu mu gumc hcfnru and :1 mx mm: pinning in wt hm» may.juundcd L urh pnil'liu: \cwun wuh gn'ul cmhuwmu and [mm cuch \klll Wm pcrfannl-d :I.» I) NIL-1r hm dcpcndcd an n The whom group unpmcu [In cmhmulxm.mu willmgncu m luurn Thls mu cudcm LII lhc pl'ucliccx \\iih \inuully HM) pcrcunl utlcndunccx m wall as mulchc\ whuru nmru-um mcmbcn mrncd mu m mppnnmm um Baum nl men will" um they wcrc.i \cry can) group to much zmd h), lhc cud m lhl. s. m lhcy wcrc unpluymg slillx mm may had.me wen ur mum ahlull, A m.» pldyk rx marked run-incl} hard atmm game and :pecial Incmmu mm: he mmlcm lhnw u huwnml playing (ms year. They \lurlcd.4» pmcr»mm um Icu Im. Wm righl hands and \cry liulc qui Auhlnnn hm lhmu-vh [mu-mummy.mj.xhccr dclcnmnmlun mo} mmumc Ihcw Imml \ and um mun impnwmg and cnr mung mcumm rlm Amm H -u (n1!"me.nlcr hc rnm year at hm kc} With..m» pmlnunu].-.mgc. :Ind plcm} ul drillmg um bccamc a for» umiahk 1mm and mmmm! aim each mulch 'l hv) um»w} Mn lcd m 1.2"»?qu Gmur who had.i very una runny \\d_\ ul gelling lhc hcsx out ul hlx player» n mm mm! plczmngmby.1thm l'xcld 2: 50mm] (cum lhruughnul Ihc \Cuwn. Ax beginners um) am «menu-l» Mn and ntvcr gave up ' he \plrll m [he [Cum wu» vcx) gum] Th1» can be auribulcd mgm Hum. (m M bu) and c\~ um mmmm m XI, He mowedumuumumcluhummn mm] a, -. vcr) cupuhlc coach, ulwlln) Hi» m mnmulmcalc and punlcuulc made mm my popular mm m.- pld)cr\ And an n xpcclcd mm vu- hmk human! 1.. lumng him.md «mug In» (.Ilculx new war A very mg Hunk )uu"mu [hemmhcn lhr.ncnmmahlcmm m \wll u.mm- law! mppurk h mmughum um «um... mun lhnugh {luv} had In.m.u umcx tur pmcuu» (u uml We hunk fnnwrd m Mm \ulh unllupunun and [Hg things (mm um um teams. PAGE 70

75 THIRD X1 BACK now: G.A. van Riel; A,C. Franueskou; FLV. quma- In; N, Allan;A Glenday: A.J, Suzman: J.W. Broderick; MA Woodiwlss. FRONT ROW: N.R. Schwartz; F.Ai Bicker Caanen; Mr. C. Watson (Coach); M.P. Spiller: S.P. Osbornei FOURTH XI BACK ROW: D.F. Kelly; C.M.W. Kipps; M. Erni; LR Cleaion- Jones; RB, Richardson; M.C. Sebolsa. FRONT ROW: RW Evans; (13. Dew Mr. C. Walson (Coach); 5.0. Loncarevic; W.A, Woodiwiss, UNDER 145 BACK ROW (Left lo Right): C.G. Chapman; G.G, Blount; A. Magrl; GiD.V. Theron; cig. Laveny; D.D. Mastanievic; RR Lidgey; P. Henning; DA. Arno ; B.Mi Richardson; A.G. Gibbi FRONT ROW (Len to right): G.P. Gibb; LA, Stirling; w.c.n. Vogt (Captain); Mr D,S. Wilson (Coach); N12. Bastion; B.A.J. Foreman; GAL Cosiord. UNDER 13 XI BACK HOW: D.A. Fair; G.B. Lawler: J.V.L. McTurk: CH. Thomas: G. Apostollelis; D.G. Beelon; A.D. Hayler. FRONT ROW: D.F. Warner: M J. Fairctough (Captain): Mr H. Legg (Coach); C.J, Sinclair; D.W. Andenon, PAGE 71

76 UNDER 13 X] A» has happened in previous yours. mlr ieuln cumhlcd lllmlm cnlneh ol pluyenwlm hall inn held u hockey \ L'L In lheir luunh lwlurcl Dul'lng lhe cmlnc ol lhe wimm uiel oorl slumlil} Imprm'ul uud pmlllunzll lllzly uud moves were ueduned Allcr lwn heavy del euo ui lhe hegnunue ol lhe wuuin. we rhen luul lwu unu followed ln IU.\\L\Il1Wl\IL hlllc run ol play w... mun: even ()llr gnill~me \col'cd h) lhirrlough. Klpp~ and him. Fulreloneh uh uell i. being un ell'eelue l..lplillnl pluycll mulldl) ul eerure lliill'. Lung uunle ii uxcl ul viee-eapiain. Warner kepl our many goals and was an asset ui lhe 'de. Alder ion orleri hear his men and showed lhai skill and nor. e u prime rcqulsllc for rho game. The orher players showed dclcrminalion, Ruhulls: Wlm : Drzlwn 0 Lin! 6. The lulluwing played In in lcasl rwo nlzlchesk I). Aldcnon. G. Aposlolcllls. D. Benton. D. Fair. M. Fnlrcluugh. A. Huylcr. C.Limg. G. Lewler. M. Lippen. own. A. Mamni, J. MeTurl. s. Norman. C, Thomas. D. Warner. H.L. KESTRELS: UNITED KINGDOM TOUR Tllc Kmllclw Tlmrin ihc Unllcd Kingdom in March ()1 ilm yourde mum ) rhe hremelnld or Mr Mlchucl Synllmdx. who.pern u vcur ex i hungc ludcllur ul I Slllhlum l rrnu ( lllilllrd By clmncc lhe umur-rnehurge ol hm 'y ul ( zllll'uld in none olher lhun Mihe hlniln < \hhll had luurcd Slmill Al null wuh llll: W61 Swallow, lllc eomhined ()xl'llrdrfulllhnllgc \lllc 7 null Ilud mun) hilpp) lllclllllrlu~ ullllc lour wilh hh \upplirl L'llll') wm achieved lmo llic predigiom ()xlnrrl l-cslivzll um] scvcrzll lop llllclruy playing Puhlie Sehooh agreed lo plill. rourine side th me cxumplc ol 0xlirrrl ilnll Culllbl'lllgc hulllrc 5. il was Llccldcd ll! link lwn \CllUUla n lhc vcnlllrl: Willi llll: grin fill kcxlrcl 1h lhc crlllllmul clnhlclll, Mlclliiclr home eonehed lvy Rnhin Cox. w...» uhmcn nol only lhr lhe olylc on ur huckcy ciljllycll Lillrlng lhe IUXJ Miclluulhulnc Feuival bur lll\() lllr lhc laul lhul Rnhln Cm was an old lricml of [he ( nllcgm l-vcr} nlolncnl nl lhc lulll was cmmllled will cxcllcluclll, (lh' eovel llml lnu. Feu hays uin will have lhe privilege nl'lrilvl-lling \ucxluluivcl) lo u. rurn, inughuieenl public (chunk. nor oi pl mg bclbm lhe impressivc bulldmgs ~ bul rhe rwo major Festivals should be placed in mmc pcmpcclivc rsl; had lhe learn not been llwucil [n (how [he \llilhillly oi IhL' lour \mulil have been Inqllcsllull Tllc I985 Pubic Schuols Hockey l'cslmll was the38m such event. The»ehooh purlmlpulmg eheh year numbering some 4* ~ClcClL d from u l urlhcr 44 Hull are mhlcll on u mullnn has; populdr ls lhe faint and so many are lhe schools aucmpling in he ~clcclcd. Thl: sld. umc {rum across the lengxh and breadth of England imd Se nd (Gordonsmun wa ul Oxford [his year] and mu In lhe been ill Orl'ord Colleges before muving offdally lo play ml :1 wi'lel) of elds 7 Including [base a! the famous Park at the Dragon Sehool and or en Rudley Cullcgc. The famous England inlernurion-ul and runner Natal player. Richard Nums, who made such ilu illlpucl (Ill SA. Huckrv in the 1960's. lnxlslcd on [he Ieamlmvcl~ ling lo u oarlu welcome l Pangbournc to ful l il\ xture. Several ho» played lor mum» mm were.xhorl. olhcm were inviled [0 play lnr llll lm'llllliun (cum. The Sm whllc Robin Cox gucslcd for [he wmlllllg ( dlllhrldge Wanderer ' z ag l [he Oxford Occuslum. One ol rhe hum eagerly unliclpalcd gunlcs was against rhe powerful \purling school, Mllllicld. and [he Icnm's magni ccnl 170 win sci ll'lc seal on lhc ucccsa 01'th Iour. The second uuuor murnimlcnl look place all Taunlon School "I Sunlcrxct. This hurl an lnlernalional avour as Elizabelh (Gucm wy Mum!) and The Royal Bclfasl Sehool were [0 panieipale. The mum had spacial Cause [U remember [he Irish sidc as i! was narrow- PAGE 72

77 y beaten in lhc nals of (hi: indoor lournzllnenl. Liner. however. irariier leg weary Keshel Icaln gained revenge by beating ihem in ield hockey i370) and so winning ihird pluce uvenill. For rhe ieuni his was an idcal way in which in end (lfl'lhc inur: ihc willpciilivcr less or Caldaiy Gmngc (Liverpool) and Taunton School (amongsi rulers) cemented friendships and la a very favourable impression with ihc Keslsrels as m lhc high sundards ofhockey enjoyed ul huch ournamenrs. The reur began inirlally wiih u ganic ugainci ihc nlilgniliccnl cuune iry schuol Sealord College. Richard Hawkes. an England U23 playe er, set a high slandard of kindness and huspil dlily mm was in bur come ihc hallmark iir all die schools ihe Kcsircls played againhl. Never did our hush nd any prnhiem ion small for cure. nor did lhe hesuaie I0 help us our in many iii ihe small yei ACTIkIUk pmhlcrm ihai arose. The side had a groin deril in live up in a: ihc Springhuk hockey side had "36d Seui'nrd a: in husc. The Springbok reum had only beaicn rhe xchlml side 5-3 ii had gone on in hear England by a gmazer margin - so ihe school had a grcui deal in' which lo be proud. The marvclluu pirll ni'lhc earlier ~ide w siill xpukcn oi with reverence by ihc Headmuncr so ihc ganlc l ihc Kc»- trels was cagerly awaited The sidc had CuLIM. w remember Illa! mulch 7 as indeed il had lo remember all ihc curl) lilur game-x [hill were nailbiling affairs. On [his occasion ihc chlrcli '0er from (he only shoncorner ihc ream wax awarded and w drew ihc gnmc agalml an exircmcly well drilled and powerlul wide 1. {earl stopping moment Each public icheol vihred was unique In almosr ouch case ihc lockcy eld; run parallel on (he hchlxrl x crickei elds in fruni of he mosl magni eeni school buildings. hcre ihc sldch lined up in iwop Kesrrel pennunis for school badge» and crern LI hcdnsmpr )lng nmmcnl. so rcminmccnl of an inlcrnuiional clahh in kmdcr lrnes. Chanerhouse. founded In lbll. had Lin cnurmilux C illllpllh vhere the old is beauliluily blcnded with the new. The school chapel, built by ihe school handyman one hundred years ago7 would orohahly compare wiih musi Johannesburg calhcdmlh, Cunlnrd. crinained ihe John o'ciaunl'h mighry kin-hen. inirlcaiely carved punclr ing in ihc dininghall. lhe mml beaulil'ully designed Music hlnck lo nlenlion a law Gillie unusual fciilul cs nilhl: l'lnl whrxil. «anddig proudly in Lord Wimborne's 65mm, The duler digniry oi'chcltc-nr Tam overlooks Proclnr e urip: ihc majchly of Malvern, cimlamr ng. as ll does. McGee s nohly framed High Flight (l'vc mid ihc iigh unlrespassed sancrlry of space. pul out my hand and louclrcd he lace annd) presenicd hy die Apnlln XI lcum 7 was in rrnien )aradisc iii snow-covered hill- llnd luhngganlng. Shcrhnrnc'\ lllh :cnlury Abbey is [he backdrop fur llll' l'inc school cui 1mm nublc done: lhe beauly oi Slow: and il\ incomparable grllund\: lu 3mshamh..Fel\lcd Bcdfiird > uch \chunl ~ allcd l1} ilcdi- :Blcd Cuachcs of English Public School hockey world: CllCll school»0 dlflcrcni, yel so magni ccnlly \ilnilar. SL'l'IKX l) liiilndcd in ihc xih eeniury (Sherbnrne): endowed hy ihc Fl hnlnngcrs Cuinpiuiy Gresham; l555h menucned in documcnls during ihc reign ul Henry 1 (Redford all "counlcr. original, hparei ~lrhngc" in ihc wunh ll Hopkins. And lhen the incomparable ()xl'nrd. Afrlcun lnurn and Cunluch wurmly The umplrlng wan uuuldndlng. The mi cr.ind couch were nirely culled upon in umpire iir ~clmulminier< and cuunliy and inierndnun.il umpires hdndlcd ihcmun. Meniimr mud he made ul Haw-d SinghrBrlwu liizidc hl\ dchul wiih lhc ll'idilln Milk ly In the lil'llch and hiid mprcacmcd his country llll ihc l l lioiyllipicx when lnllla luxl lll Pnkialun Allcr llll, he moved [0 ihc UK and hm umplrcd inure rhnn 5ll inicmailnnlilx. ll was an educnnim Jun being in lhi: colllpany iil'lhe mun, eipcciiiily.n he weni uui urhia wiiy in blow the Kcnlrcly games, ilml Wih Warmly upprccniliveoi nnl uni) llll' slylc ul' pluy hui ul' ihc spurhlllzlmliip displayed by ihc Icixm The l icldy ihc \idc plilycd un were aim muny and varied, The lllagnlliccm new r lall wlurliil Cilnl'ilni w- ihc {mew Venue and lhc Kcsirclh were only me \ccnnd ream ll) play un ii. omer l'ield» urlcd 1min gm» licld~ wilh nun urgrii un ihe \urllicc, in aid drainage, in [host wuhuul. «ilii pilrllus cuncrclc lu new dgru ~ Cqulvur lcnl in ihc old sand liclds in Snulh Africa; and nally lhv: lurlan (ruck \urllicc Added in ihc pruhlcrm ()I' th lie-id» Wlh lhl: wculhcr. The weuiher was predicuihiy cold, ihe \un was \cldmn seen The sill? pluycd in rain. deer. inrreniial rlnwnpnun, reminiscent ur lhr: Transvaal lhundcrhlul ilh, and hnnwjl wu» qllllc ulnallng in ~ce ihc lures! aniuhd ihc held in smwc (lnuppturing hehind ii whlic hhccl nl' snow. Add it) [his lhc incl ihzll ihc AldC Iruvcllcd kilnmclrcx in hilnlluring ilh cmnmilnlcnl» and il mill bu rcullncd llhl how cxhausling lln: lnur llincrury \Mh. The mur prnduccd much lindned spurlhilliinship and line hockey The epilogue should he lch in Bdwa Singh [0 my ihc llnul wurdx on d liicmnrublc iuur Goodbye my lrlcndx} My low It) yuur hunt May (Jud bless you all! Nines ll lill renniin dhuvc ihc li:\ i\'al linal ecnmg ai The BcciLixiLrs iind will ring duwn ihe ycul's. R DRY: Postmalric: Hilton )utsranding Umpiring The Kesimls also included visils lo Slralinrd. and Slonehengc; he Lake District, Wordswonh's Rydal Mount and Drive Comgc: iitendance all [he Amneal) Inrcrnuiiunal Organ Recital in llic chupcl u Bedrerd; erce prllillczll due-minim lll Millwrn rcxulvcd happlr y a cr discusxiunsmm rhe early noun ul ihc morning hienduncc ilclus sand hchmil axhemhli ' here inn spun," cl) lics. illlcn oriner inrerndunmils. were wearing (exchanged) priiighuk rugby s and briefly grccied aniiiher siiuih Ai'r un drying "Blucml - ein Tcsl. Good luck today!" Mnhl hnckcy c chcs recalled Sulllll PAGE 73

78 TENNIS TENNIS Four teams competed in the Southern Transvaal Tennis Schools' League. All four learns did extremely well and at least three will be considered for promotion. The highlight of this term was de nitely the rst ever Saints Tennis Tour to Natal. The top eight players represented the school. The tour can only be described as a hugc success. At present the club has approximately l50 members and thercr tore we have decided to enter the maximum number of teams allowed. namely five. in the league during the third term. Boys playing group tennis. Le non»team players. are presently limited to two hours play a week and sometimes less. due to the lack of availability of courts and the weather. We. however. want to improve this situation. We regard these players in an important light as they are the nursery for our teams of the future. At half»tcrm the Saints lst Tennis Team left for a short tour of Natal, playing four matches against Hillcrest. Kearsttey. Hilton and Michaelhouse. Our rst stop was Kearsncy College. Arriving early in the after noon we had little time to rest before going on against Hillcrest. Unfortunately. owing to lain. the match was called off. Our hosts for Friday night were Kearsney College. On Saturday morning wt: playod a rather weak Kearsney lsl team. Saints were easy winners. dropping only one set to win After lunch we left for Hilton College. our hosts for Saturday night. Hilton College. being one with top three tennis schools in Nauil. were our strangest competition which boasted an unbeaten record and were highly con dent of winning Saints were. however. determined in win and edged through 6-4. thanko It) a remarkable comcbuck win by G Mac eroghill. to put us in tin unassuilablc lead. Next we went to Michaelhouse when: an unusually weak Michaelhousc team saw Sainui win 124) without dropping a set. That enmv pleted our short three match tour. Special thanks to Mr Leon Keel tor organising a hghly sucl.\- ful tour and to Mr Dick Hutton for lending us the mierobus. FIRST TEAM Charge: Mr. L. chl M. Koep. Team: W Faver; G McKay-Cughill: S wander Klis: G. Leatham. l Woodthorpc c. Brammer Honours: M. Kocp Colours. w Faver; G McKayCoghill Team Blazer: S. van dcr KliK: G. Leatham l. Woodthorpc; C Brammer The rst team played in Section 2 this term and performed very well After a lather slow start the team improved and played excels lent tennis towards Ihl: end tifthc term. Our number one player and captain. Max Kocp CXLCiiCd In il \ \Ingit mntchtw and wus unhcolr cn However. various mpcch contributed in the ttaiit.s so Csx Their efforts. team spirit sportsmanship and determination together with their dress and manners made them a pleasure to watch... Won 68-3 Lost Won 69-3! vs. anston A' Won 3 32 vs. St. John s 'A' Won vs. Gmcnside W Won vs. St. Benedict: A Won On Tour: vs. Kcarsney College Won 24 ] vs. Hilton College wan vs. Michaelhouse Won 244] L.K. SECOND TEAM Master-ln Charge: Mr H Legg Captai M. Brereton. mm: A Alder; C Brammer: M. Brenton; G. Johnson: R beathem: a. Tempest. We had a very good terrn's tennis. losing the rst match and winning the remainder. The match we lost was against King David, Viotory Park, before we had really got into our stride, but from then on there was no looking back. RESULTS vs. King David. Vitory Park B lost vs. St. David's 8' won 72-3' Vs. Linden B Won 63-4 vs. de la Salle A won 69-3t vs. Randburg A Won 59-4! vs. Bryanston B Won vs. Blairgown'e A Woii 79-1 THIRDTEAM Mme n-charge: Mr. C. WEBOH Captai..Suzman Team: G. Kirchmann; P. Hunon; G. Schlaphoft; J. Greenland; N. Allan; J. Taylor. Having been prurnlotbd to the Sth league themam approachedthcit rst match ofthc season with little knowledge as tohow they fare against their unknown opponents. Spirits were high and was certainly no lack of enthusiasm despite the doubts that in the minds ofmosl ofthe players. in fact. the match turned. to be one of the best of the season with Saian losing tos ii. A feeling of con dence returned to the team and the hays 5. joyed a series of good wins. [t was always a pleasure to be wi these boys at their matches. They were always exemplary in is i. oftheir manners. dress. friendliness and sportsmanship. There v a great consistency of effort with everyone giving oftheir best their games. We seemed to be stronger in the doubles thanwe we - in the singles. probably as a result ofthe fact that we play doublthclr way back to one of the higher leagues after having been - of tennis for some years they really belonged in the rst or ' cnnd lcagu: We look forward to a possible promotion nexts = - RESUL'IS vs. Saheti A" Lost 52- vs. Sacred Heart W Won 72- vt. Highlands North "A Lost 16-- vs. K.E.S. C' vs. Northvlew A' vs. St. John s H and Athlone W Points ceded to Sai s PAGE 74

79 TENNIS TOURING (Team to Nakal) Back Row: 5. R. van der Klis: G. Mackay-Coghill; W. M. Faver; M. C. Brereton. From How: I. C. Woodthorpe; M. K. Koep (Captain); Mr. L. Keet (Coach); G. Leathan: C. J. Brammer. 3RD TEAM 4TH TEAM Back asz.suzman;d.christie;j.greenland:n.allan. Back Row: A. McCormich-Smilh; D. Christie; (1 Front Row: P. Hunon; Mr. c. Watson (Coach); G. Schlapho. Kirchmann. From Row: 0. Herbest: Mr. L. Keet (Coach); R. Geere. PAGE 75

80 ' FOURTH TEAM Results:. vs. Greenside B. L 49 5 Master -Clu\rge: Mr. L. Keel vs. Btairgowrie A w ceded p03,": Captain G. Schlaphoff (snt)... Helpmcknzr B W 69 _ 36 Mm: A. McCormick-Smith: G. Schlaphoff (jun); I. Greenland:. Bryansmn B W 59_ 46 D Ch" i R' Ge?.. De to $2115 A w 57h 43 Also played: P. legey: G. van Riel; J. Bass.._ Linden B W The fourth team did extremely well this term and it was pleasing w Randhurg A L to see thc newjunior membcts orihc team showing really good form and talent which will be ofgreat value in the future. The team came up against some stiffopposition, but showed lighting spirit and des termination and can look forward to a possible ' RESUL'IS THmD TEAM :: SgTthec $3; 2373(5) Mnster-ln-Chnrge: Mr C. Watson V's Lind?".1). Wm 5344 Captain: A. Suztttan; r. Hutton vs. Bryanston D Won 7l-10 Chrism G Schla hoff - H LEGG ' _.. Team: N. Allan; A. McCormick»Smtth: D. vs. Redhill A' Won P z: 32': $3115.: it: With the standard of tennis as high as it has been in 1935, our third ' y, team found themselves competing against many 1st realm hornother TENNIS THIRD TERM This term live trains competed in the Southern Transvaal Tennis Association Schooia League. Considering that two teams were pmntutcd to a higher. etion. the overall results were very pleasing. The rst and lth teams did extremely well as did the other three teams despite the fact that they played against many lat teams lrtitti other schools. The club will undoubtedly miss the present ntatries. but look fora ward I0 the new talented ineomers in [986. We hope to enter a sixth team to the league. which will help to lighten the lack ofavailabili» i) or courts tor gmup tcnnis. We also had thc iinztl or the school chant ionships in the open and U/lS divisions. We congratulate G. M Coghill and C. Bratnmer. respectively on their wins. Master 'n-cltnrge: Cap Team: FIRST TEAM Mt L, Kect M Kocp W Fill/er. G. MackayCoghill; S. lad. Klio. i. thtxilhttrpc; c Brunnuer; M, Brcrcton. The third icmi proved it) be highly successful with the team losing uni) one match. After petl'ortntng wcll tn the rst term and being promoted in hedl n I. the team maintained their standard and and ed the term as runners up in this section. This wtis due to tht. team's hlgh morale and tremendous \plril. Results: u Jcppc A w (it 7 44 i. K.E,S, A w o3.- 4: vs King Duvltl tltnk~itcltll A w 56 7 w it uninchn A : Vs Suntlringhnm A t vs Northvlcw n w ts Suntltmn A w SECOND TEAM L KEET Master-in-Charge: Mr H, Legg Captain: M. Brerettm Team: A. Aldcr' G. Jiihmtln. G Kirchntnnn; R. Lt it ~ A. sitnttun. G, Tuvlor; a, 'i'cntpesi. At (mu iiiitc in ihc scnwn therc win it ChLlnCL' that wt: might win ever). mulch. Htiwcver we wl'rc not destined to hc tttc champion ttl tiur \L L llt)" and we lttsl two matches. line against Gmcnxide by a icw gantcs untl hl oihcr auatnst Ranttbutg by a considerable "litrgirl. Nevertheless. it Wits n s Mlul pcrlonnnncc oi which we can he justly proud. schools. Often our numbers one and two were playing the best inr dividuals in the other schools, and as a result. they faced a very dif cult task. Despite this, the team fared remarkably well with a string of very close matches there were several occasions when there was only a game or two in it, The whole team continued to give of their best, and were rewarded with a ne win over King Edwards thirds at the end of the season. Most noteworthy. was Ihe Ina] lack ofgammanship and exhibitionism on the part ofthis team. they set a ne example as sportsmen and gentlemen. Results: vs..leppc B w ceded points vs. St. John's B L vs. Saheti A L vs. Patktawn B L vs. Northview B L vs. Alhlone A W vs. K,E.S. C W Master-ln-Charge: Captains: FOURTHANDFIFI'HTEAMS Mr L. Keet; Mr H. begg: Mr C. Watson G. van Riel; C. Herbst Teams: G. Schlaphoff: R. Geere; P. Lidgey: M. Joslirt; G. Roberts: R. Frykberg: A Masterson: D. Aldenon: R. Day 5. Rorlte: it. Williams; G. Flaum: K. Goedhart: R. Beck: 1-. Gould. The fourth team did very well to hold theirown in this higher seer tion. These hays played with determination and enthusiasm and always gave of their best in their games, The fifth lc'dm celebrated their rst year in the league with great success. They won all but one match and can look forward to a possible promotion next senson. Results: (4th Team) vs. Randpark B L vs. Northclirt a L vs. Linden c D vs. King David (VP) c L 40 7o. Hlairgowrie B L Randburg B L vs. De la Salle n W 69 7 (Sth team) vs. Hclprnetaar 1) w vs. Bryanston D w vs. Redhill A L vs. Roosevelt C w vs. Linden E w 72 7 l6 vs. Randburg c w vs De la Salle C w 7 35 PAGE 76.

81 Too Iatal He s over! Check!

82 ATHLETICS CROSS COUNTRY ('npluill: Paul Hulll John Mun-Kenn: va('u mlln (Fit-Id): Julnus MckcIl/lu Muster ill Chur c: U. Gcllr Couches: L chl P \ llllllk'l. (' JL HI HUI. S Dyhull. T ('lll'hmi. l) M DUNS wax u \lglml ycul' lur Sl SliIhlzlli\.llIIIUHL\ m llnll m muhuux ln lhc lnlcrhxgh lmlluuun Alhlcucx MUL HIm, mm m lls luurlh )cllr 'I'h allulcnulugllwum wurunnccllglllllllclucvul Inlhcluldlllc llmum. \lml pm and lug]! lump. wlucll ll.lw cullxlhlcllll) hu-n uur \llnngcsl mm m rcrunl rs. ()ur \prlllllng lummnx «llslulll and ll u 0le ml llm grunt 'thlllhullh ul lhc uurhm (lull uur \pnnlvn.ln- Iml DTdemd lu nuk- (In: xumc L'mnlllllmcul In llnlld. uul muck cml lmlnlng :I\ me Illilldlc»xll~lllnrc lull! eld :llhlclu Ruxwl Tllullhull (801) III \IH* Rccmlil lllil II Mull (Shut Pul Open) and Kllmm lesllllc IXU Ill Humkw ul-h ucn- our wlnllcn. \\ uh Null l luuum mklng «mind pluc m [be ms lugh lump. huvlllg lulnpml lhc mluc hclglu.lb lhc mum-r l'lm um: gm" scam!" lur [he hlgh.mupmmm mm lumpm uvcl hc LXI) 'hllrncr'. Illllllcl). Null 'l llnnm ( 15). ("hm Wlmlu) Hllb). luhn FOIIIL'I XHg'hHH and Brcll Ruxxcll [Upcm Added la IhlV \thlulxullllulg yllmplngh} Amhnn) mm m lllcululcl' Ilzlgc grmlp and ;. llulnhcr 01 buy n'lllrnlng "our rccnrd pvrlurllmncu m (II: under 14 A» M mum. uur pcl'lurllmncm \wrc lunmrllng mum lucmlly and Ilgunllnclp h_\ pun! \prmllng Tim n a lculuru Ihul llcclh In hc L'urrcucd II 1'de l \L'Hg('\HCkC\\I\U Llclcub ll: lllc hnmh ll! 51 Juhm. (IIL uni) whunl lhzll uc wmpclc llgullhl ml qulal lcrmx Remus: 307 ml xl (I \lhpcl l we had nu chance of winnlng [hm one even if we uculd h; w mllcu (In mm- L xpcrlcllccd runners.) ' UPC" munch. Ilmvuwr. waned as underdogs and ran a bril- Illml l. null mu: dcmumlmlmg lhal cnm munlrymnning docs» rcquiru 1:mm hppmuch, The slcudy pmgrm lhmugh ma eld or [he phalanx 01 red vc ~ mu 2! slglll ln lhnll any Sam» suppnnerl By wvcn kllumclru llw muu wax hcynnd duuhl with Suinl. runners III \l'd. 4H1. 5m. Olh. 7th and th [Minimum This was an ()ulslandv ing run by }. Buss. P. Hum. L, Marlon. M. Kocp..L Greenland, DY lkalic and A. LL'Wlh. THC lilllll rc\u was lhm it, Album won the [urphy uulrighl I'm (ht n! mm, The palms \cnrlngmm" will.» much fairer this year, I! we lllld mud hc \il lk \yhlcl ak IAN year. Salnls would (unr U3lllii h yl )uwu wnn nguln. Thu mull ls now calculalcd by addlng lhc mull \curc» Inr lhc lwu ruccx lngclhcr, Our purlnnmxncc m ml- Cm, Cuunlry League was limited by lhc kn l llml Inns! of lhc runs umk place durmg nur holidays. bul mm mum mumul hmmll well pm nnsmg «Ionian for Nurlhurn Dlxlnul» 11$. GEAR llllcrhuust Rmulh: Mr Ms P T W!) ws , A ,0 ulj ul «173le ()p , , M Tlil ! !) Cross Country :22 NI 1 Km m l urkllm n WM I HHS 1x25 Jcppv ml 51 lullm Sumh 2% u nghlnmh INS [\Ihhmc lxs.5 J :1 I) (1cm Smut.INpm lv Mmm munlly :lrc xmmng In \hlm lml IvIugu-u Rulmlng h gmlllllg m K't'leHllllll l» hull! lmm huskuluuml lnr mu. Wm JINI lnr "um. \ilkc 'l llc lllk'llluuw Cum ('nllmr)m nummm} mnlulml mun cwr Imlulc. :lllhullgll um mun llhml mum A had mmlnl lllhlc \ll lurlc\ Junlllhnll ILN. Ruxxcl Hmhun Iml (m1- Rugrn ml the luvllnlm m Ihu Ulwll. mulu ls ml under ll rmpcnllvcl) Whllc ('ulllm \ulll Illc In ll). (ml) mm. mm.ll mule 20m ~cp1 r cl u: xlcxl lhruc (rilllh Wu \mrr mugln mnwwhdl"mum m IIIL' l. mngulmmmmm u-y h) llu- nlellllmgluupx llmml.m lummq. whllc \Acmu July d. c mllw [lucl'huuwl A».lmllxcqllcm mm umlul 15 [Cum mm mm- up n( mully um and In.nul mll} Kluhzlnl mummy; mu llhll ln mmnlum mum-i ullh u Vuly lmm-llul SI Album \quud PAGE 78

83 INTERHOUSE CHAMPIONSHIPS UNDER m l. G Rogers 2. P. Messiter-Toozc 3. R. Eichweber 7 in: 15! [00 B I. A. Unwin 2. G. Robertson 3. L. Black 7 13,55 100m 1. G. Rogers 2. R. Apfcl 3. A Black 7 IZJJS 500m 1. G. Rogers 2. R. Apfei 3. A. Diack 7 2M: mam I. M. Kipps 2. A. Hayler 3. A. Bradford 7 11m 383s Ix 100m 1. Penryn 2. Webb 3. Wesley 7 54,2s 100m 1. G. Rogers 2. R. Anderson 3. B. Thylor H I. A. Black 2.C. Cecchi R. McCrcighl [2.15 I00m I. G. Rogels 2. D. Hum 3. M. Kipps 2m Wm A. Hayrer 2. Sowry 3. R. Beck 7 2m 35,5s {Igh jump 1. A. Diack 2. R. Apfel 3. D. Haslam 7 1,631 mug jump 1. A. Diack 2. R. Apfel 3. D. Buckham 7 5,19m.ong jump B 1. A. Unwin 2. L. Diaek 3. R. Kerr m "not put I. J. 130an 2. R Geerc 3 I. Jasper 9,77!" lhol put B I. R. Mullins 2. R. Kerr 3. G. Lawlcr m l riplejump l. A. black 2. R. Apfcl 3. R. Auderssnn7 1095n1 UNDER C. Mnnnn Z. R.Elson 3. S. Ganrsall 4m B R. Burnen 2. M. Luyckx 3. G. Tempcsl l2,3 100m 1. D. Parsons 2. G. Baamnan 3. B. dc Decker [WmH l. M. Tlakul'nl 2. A. Pryce-Williams 3. B. Rnbenbnn 5Js 200m 1. D. Parsons l. B. Hualh 3. A. Smuts 7 ZSDS 3000! l. R. Thomson 2. C. Marion 3. S. Gomcrsali 10m mH l. A. PryceAWillialns 2. B. Rubenson 3. M. Tlakula x mm l. Penryn 2 Mounrslcphcns 3. Tucker 7 49,1s 400m 1. D. Parsons Z. A Dlxon 3. M. Honelh 7 57,05 800m 1. C. Morton l. S. Gnlncrsall 3. R m G. Rae 2 A Apps.3. a. Brumlcy 7 2m Discus I. B. Rnbcrlsnn 2. A. Roblnsnn 3. B. Heath 7 40,94!" High jump I. N. Thnmas 2. S. Hall 3. G. Avcling 1.70m Javelin l. G. Baunman 2. A. Rublnson 3. V. Scroul'ly ! Longjumpl. G. Bannnlanl. B. dc Deeker3. M. Tlakula75.7sm bung jump B R. Burneu 2. M. Luyckx3..T Epstein 7 525m SImI pm I B Head! 2 B Rnhcmnn 3. G. Baanman 7 B.23m Shot put B l. R. Burncu 2 C. Brummcr 3. M. Luyckx 7 H.65nl Triplejump 1. N. Thnmnsz. A. Mercer Rnbcnsnn 11.27m 'NDER m 1. D. Locklcy 2. G. Hopkins 3. C. Lewis 7 4m 5945 I00 B l. M. Panerson 2. Cr. Humphries 3. A. Frnsl )0! l. K. Mashilc 2. B. Ziersman 3. D. Maslanjevic 7 12,305 Dom l. K. Mashilc l. D. Maslanjevic 3. S. Thornton Mn 1. D. Lockley Z. 0. Hopkins 3. D. Glover le 05,2: x 100m Collins 2. Meunrsrepnens 3. wesley s Dom l D. buckley.7 A. BarkerS. T Palmer m 1. D. Leekley 2 A Barker 3 G.Hopk1ns 2m 18,7: Dom B I R FrykbergZ. B. Kedisang 3. P.5c1unicl17 2m m H l. K. Mashile.7. S. Read 3. D Maslanjevic iscus l. P. Marigold Z. J. Ashlon Fax 31,68m igh jump l. K. Mashllc 2. S. Thomlon 3. A. Barker 7 155m Ivelin l. P. Marigold 2. J. Brodie 3. J. Fox 34.7Dm 1mgjump e1sman 2. K. Maslule 3. P Schreuder 7 5,6].m ongjumpn l M Patterson 2. G. Hills 3. G. Humphries 75.0m Ilot put I. J. WoIsmnhoImz 2. B. ZleLsman 3. L. Greincr 11.25m not put A. Fischley 2. G. Aubrey 3. A. FrosI 7 11,305 riple jump l. M. Fowlds 2. s. Read 3. s. Thernren m UNDER 16 mm 1. A. Lewis 2. D. Sluuou 3 A. Kcnncdy-Smirh 7 4m 4916s D. Barrow 3. M. Huddy 7 12,45 l00m 1. A. Cox 2 w. Favcr 3. G. Sulhcrland m cs. Clarke 2. P Vereueil 3 G. Sulhcrland m 1 A. Cox Porrer 3. w. Fm'er s 3000m 1. A. Lewis 2 L. Merum 3. D. Sullon 7 10m 12.0s 300m 11 l. A. Cox 2. P Vercucil 3 w. Fever 7 42,65 4 :1 100m 1 Tucker 2. Webb 3 Mounmcphcns m 1 M. Korp 2. w. Paver 3. A. Cox 7 sass 800m 1. A. Lewis 2 M Kucp 3 w Hcth 7 2m 115s 800m B l. 1. Bolha1.Vun Berman3.13 Leneh 7 2m 2195 Discus 1. c. Wnnley 2. CS. Clarke 3. P Hulmn lsm High jump 1. c. Wnnle) G Surherland 3.1. Young 7 130m Javelin l. C. Parry 2. Brudlc 3. C. Rllsun Longjump 1. c. Parry 2. G. Sutherland Hayward m Long jump B 1. a. Vance 2 G Pearson 3. K. Swan 7 491m 511m pm 1. M. Bare 2. G. Schlzlphoff 3. M. Thnrnrnn n1 511m put 13 D. Falkcnherg 2. K. Gucdhan 3. G. ()eln xc m Triplejump 1. G. Surnerlana 2. c Pnrrv 3 C wirrley m ipen mm 1. P. Hum 2. D. Sobcy 3. P. Brink 5m 52.5s )0 B l. A. van Coller 2. l. Slurmann 3. c. Hackney 7'12.4s 10m l. T. Deane 2. c. Buchanan McKenzie 7 119s 10m H 1. G. de Decker 2. M. Dyball 3. R. Tuwnscnd 14.7s 30m l P Hum 2. M. Erni 3. D Tarrunr s 300m 1. P. Hunll. 1. Bass 3. D Sobey 7 10m 1985 )0mHI. 1. McKenzieZ M. Dyba113 D Mllhurn-Pyle )1 100m 1 Webb 2. Muunlstephem'l. _ Penryn )0m 1. P. 1-1un1 2. G. c1a1wer111y 3. D. Snbey s P. Hum 2. D. Subcy 3. L. Jansen 7 2m 5.05 mm B l. 1. Srurmann 2. D. Gibbs 3. l. Kruger 2m 218$ seus 1. J. Mackenzie 2. P. Brink 3. leadarus m 1gbjump1. J. Folheringhaml. 13 RussellJ M Dyball 71mm velinl. 1.Mac1<enzie2 1. Fnlheringhaml A. Fue1e7437om 1p1ejumpl. M.Dyba112 1.Porner1ug11am3 a E1rer711.67rn PAGE 79

84 SWIMMING CONTINUING CONQUFSI'S A new season. it new challenge: to equal or perhaps surpass the succ ss ntthe previous year. We, rted the season with a ourish: an Inter~High Relay Gala at Ellis Park. with very welcome support from the pupils involved in other writer spans. Our win in this gala set the tone. and our reputation. for the rest of the \Wlmmlng season of 1984/35. In this gala our Under l3 group was unbeaten, a milgm tnl portent. Our winning streak continued in all the gains in which thea team Competed. We beat the other schools convincingly, and these huts cc were just rewards for determined alien and real dedication by e h panieipant. They seemed to be inspired at each gala and th w' no doubt. due to IhL encouraging example and leadership shown by the captain. Alan van Coller. Unfortunatlcy the same did not apply to the B team. They had the talent and certainly trained as hard. but did not show team spirit at gaias, They did not seem to have the motivation that success needs. Our greatest challenge was [hit second interrhigh Relay in Februr or). this time in St. Duwd a. I have never been so proud of so many people as I was at that gain, Titne trials were held two days previa trusty tti select the team. Each swimmer put in the maximum effort {or selection. The excitement and team spirit at the gala resulted in ALL these times herng improved. in most cases resulting in Indludual best timcx The atmosphere was electric. Our win was almost secondary. The following week clinched our unsssailable position as the top boy's swimming school in the Transvaal; success in the Inter High Gala at Ellis Park. Once again the suppon, this time by the whole school. was greatly appreciated. Our ntshctl, ifharrowing. trip to Natal tn participate in the Midmar Mile in February built up team spirit and cohesion. and the performances in the dam were amazing. In one of my wcaltcr mos merits I accepted the challenge to swim in this testing event. and entered the water full ofconfidencc knowing that all the early morn» trig training would stand me in good stead. What I had not realised ms the ertect of 749 other bodies aiming tor the same goal The turbulence made swimming for the first 300 metres impossible as each time one attempted a stroke, one was rewarded with a kick in the face. As the numbers in the immediate vicinity thinned out, it was possible to proceed BUT the guiding black line on the bottom was absent so considerably more than one mile was covered. With this experience. i was able to advise the pupilswho then formed a formidable phalanx and surged into the water en masse as their 750-stmng group advanced in response to the whistle, Using Klaus as a stepping stone. one intrepid Saint had a head start, and swam valiantly to maintain it. Dirk had to rest at the halfway mark to recover from an unfair attack. bul despite these hazards, all finished within the allotted time, Andre leading the Saints home. We look forward to repeating the performance next year. Our team met the challenge of Natal at the Six School Gala at K.F 8,. Saints were invited to participate in this annual event and despite the last minute inclusion. the parents rallied around and aectimmodatod Glenwood Bays. We met our match in this gala: Natal is ecnainly a force to be reckoned with and Saints had to work hard to come inunh. However we hope to avenge ourselves in the tenant gala in Natal in February next year. it will take hard work and determination as Natal have a distinct advantage, They do not have division in their water spans one term is devoted to water pole. and the other to swimming so their training for each is intensive, hence their superiority. We bounced back for our nal Challenge of the season. the Prestige Gala in Pretoria. The determination to keep the title drove the team to turn out for early morning (mining, and we went to the gala well prepared. Howeverthe organisers were not lt'is easily the worst gala I have ever attended and t have attended many. Mistakes were rite: in timekeeping. judging and recording. The gala dragged out for ve and a half chaotic hours and at the end the results were incorrects Saints was not die only school affected. ery was awarded to St. John's, to theirammmenl as they had already proffered congratulations to us. based on their calculations. I lodged a complaint and enquiry and found faults in both results and calculations: we actually won by halfa point. The elation the season had engendered in the team was evaporated by this travesty but we all repaired to the Mongolian and celebrated the success of the season with a most enjoyable evening. So many contributed to the overall success. Mr. Verner manages the galas at home most ef ciently. and Mr. Watson has established himself as a starter par excellence. Mr. Khoury. Mr. Mosley and Mr. Verner assist with the Imining which contributes to the team s ab.and Mr Jeanntit is very supportive When the whole school l is involvedin Standards and Championships so many people play their pan Throughout there are the patients; without their encouraging support things would not happen The teas are always superlative and their involvement is total. The pool is kept sparkling by Mr Frost truly evidence of ONE AND ALL. PAGE 80

85 A TEAM BACKHOW: A.W Dixon; GM. Thorburn; SM. Ford; MD. Thomas: C,Jr Nonon; M.Cr Thornton; SrR Thornton; K.J.P. Robson; CM Rilson, MIDDLE HOW: RJ Ford; Jr Skeen; S G.H Norman; J A. Vellcza; R,J. Roseveare; G wrpr Robson; QR Endenburg; L. Marian; FLD. Endenburg, A.E. Parsons; T.G.S. Potter; AC, Viljoen; D.E, Hum; NrH. Schroenn; C.T, Cecchi. FRONT ROW: Mr C. Khoury; C.A.I. Clarke; AL. van Caller (Captain); Mrs v.2. Dixon (Coach); Rrsr Buchan (Vice-Captain); A12. de Leo; Mr J,A. Verner, SEATED: B.Cr Wilson. ABSENT: G.J Fleming 1 ~ ' ~ '_" i v.. F B TEAM BACK ROW: JrPr Nonon; K.L. Coeizee; W.J. Franklin; AI Foote: V.C.C. Young; A. Pryce-Williams: S,L. Hyllop; J.A. Hawes; R.E. Burnett; E.W. Collins; M.E,R Honeth.., ' SECOND ROW: D.J, Glover; QR Whlie; S A. Means; W.L, Von Ey; K.F. Leschner; G.Gr Mills: P.FL Birnre; Ti Keen. FRONT ROW: Mrs Khoury; LA. Stirling; S.B. Downes (Capiain); Mrs.11. Dixon (Coach); G.B. Dewar (Vice-Capiarn); S.R. Bindon; Mr J.A. Verner PAGE 81

86 RESULTS January [6 m SAINTS 242 I. K ES. [65 Och-her 23 A ; Team 2nd Parkmwn I62 2nd Saints B6 m SAINTS ». 167 m 90 31d 411. St. Mamn s Alhlunc M chc '30 2nd SI. Juhn s 3rd mum 141 o4 2nd Sam: 60 Jammy m SAINTS S1 ST. JOHN'S 163 I{Iler-thSec 1: 0n Mr ~ rm: ( 1 an (ES..2. 2nd Sl. John's 165 2nd Sam 155 '5' 'S REJTEJEIA 210 in! Highlands 112 am Sl DnvId'S 117 2nd I: 0 M 41,, RM,9 3rd Salms 170 Am Helpmckzmr Km. 140 Mum 30 am 7111 HIgthnds SI, David s m SAINTS 2nd Parkmwn 16] 127 Isl 2nd HELPMEKAAR 100 Samxs st. 8 " km February 6 October 30 Lu SAINTS 2nd Jcppc Isl PRETORIA 2nd $31111.» 1371/; 146V; 1st SAINTS 2nd K. 137 g; Is! PRETONA B7 gn: l5(11eosams g: 31d AIhlImc 74 31d Jcppc 1 3rd 5!. John s 41h I Saims 74 Februar) 13 lnici~h1gh RcIay Gala M 11h 51h Highlands 25 _. Isl SAINTS 206 2nd Preterm 192 3rd SI. John s 179 November K,E.S. m Isl SAINTS ST. JOHN'S 88 51h nghlands 142 2nd Jcppe 142 2nd Sainu 66 61h Pmcheiumom 133 M Athlonc Jcppe SI. David's : FaIkIIywn Athlone February 19 Interrngh Gala al EIIIS Purk lsi INTS 2nd SI. John's 293 3rd Prcmrin h K,E.S m mh HIghlandS km): h Parkmwn Pulchcfsmmm I75 llh SL David's m 51. Milrlm's 89 h AIhlImc 64.. ()cmhcr 16 IIIcr>H1gh Ruin) (Iain m 1511 [ qu M'DM " " 5 Back Row: N, D. Thomas; M. C. Thornton; A. Pryce- N 159 Williams; C. J. Norton; K. J. P. Robson; S. F, Thornton; A. 3nd F00-23 : Emilia 373 riddleenow: C. F! Endenburg; G. W. F' Highland\ Robson:GM. Thorurn; Nunh 94 J1 Fl emmg, ' - S, M. Ford, D. A. 8. Parsons, - Viljoen. A. C. 61h.1pr h SI. Dawd's Parkluwn Front Row: K, F. Leschner; A. D. Nonon; A. L1van Caller; Mrs. J. 21 Dixon: R. S, Buchan; R. D. Endenburg; G h AlhlImc 28 Mills. PAGE 82

87 ST STITl-IIANS COLLEGE ANNUAL SWIM NG GALA RESULTS Open 200m Free Style 100m Free Style 50m Free Style 00m Back Stroke Back Stroke 200m Breaststroke 100m Brcaststroke 100m Butter y 50m Butterfly Individual Medley l. L. Morton L. Morton A. Norton K. Robson K. Robson L, Morton G. Thorburn C.A.l. Clark L. Morton L. Morton 2. A. Van Coller A. Van Caller L, Morton A. Van Coller R. Endenburg G. Thorburn R. Endenbutg A. Dixon K. Robson A. Norton A. De Let) A. Dr. Lea K, Lescl tner A. Footc A. Viljocn A. Van Coller A. Van Caller Time Record Yes Under m Free Style 100m Flo: Style Free Style 100m Back Stroke 50m Back Stroke 100m Breaststroke 50m Breaststroke 50m Butter y Individual Medley C.A.l, Clarke C.A.l. Clarke C.A.l. Clarke T. Potter c. Parry S. Ford M, Thornton C.A.l. Clarke C.A.I. Clarke S. Ford S. Ford 5. Ford c. Parry M. Thornton T. Potter C. Rttsnn W. Heath S. Ford W. chth C. RiLson C. Ritson M. Thornton M. Van Niekerk M. Thornton 5. Ford C. Worlley M. Thornton Under 15 Under 14 Under I3 200m Free Style 100m Free Style 50m Free Style 100m Back Stroke 50m Back Stroke 100m Breaststroke 50m Breaststroke 50m Butter y individual Medley 200m Free Style 100m Free Style 50m Free Style 100m Back Stroke 50m Back Stroke 100m Breaststmkc 50m Breaststroke 50m Butter y Individual Medley 200m Free Style 100m Free Style 50m Free Style 100m Back Stroke 50m Back Stroke 100m Breaststroke 50m Breaststrokc 50m Buller y Individual Medley. Fleming. Dixon. Norton. Robson. Robson. Parsons. Parsons. Dixon. Dixon >0 >l"!! $ >>> >>UUQDO. Viljocn. Viljoen. Viljoen Thornton Thornton Thornton Thornton. Viljocn Thornton not». Cechi. Checchi C. Morton C. Endenburg D. Parsons J. Vellozz I. VClloZa J. Roseveare r. Roseveare A. Viljoen B, Watson P. Ford S, Norman R. Anderson B. Watson B. Watson C. Endcnburg G. Fleming C. Morton A. Pryce-Williams A. Dixon W. Frankun Ct. Robson C. Endcnburg G. Mills N. Schroenn C. Paul A. Barker P. Schmldl J. Roscvearc 5. Mills M. Coetzee.l. Vellum R, Elohwcber P, Ford B. Watson P. Ford S. Norman J, Skecn S. Norman 4 x 25m Medley Relay Under l3 Under 14 Under 15 Under [6 Open 4 x 25m Free Style Relay Under 13 Under 14 Under [5 Under 16 Open Inter-House Result 1. Meats 2. Mounlslcphens 3. Webb 4. Westley 5. Ponryn 6. Tucker 7. Colllns 222 I71 Collins Collins Wesley Tucker Meats Pcnryn Webb Mean Wesley Colllns Mcars Mountstcpht m ears Webb Mounlstcphens Mc dl's Mountslcphcm Penryn Pcnryn Mounlslcphens Major Trophies Mackenzie Trophy: Top Individual Score Christopher A.1. Clarke Best Performance Open Group Lunce Morton Ferguson Trophy: Relays Wesley PAGE 83

88 The boreholes helped us mrough mo gmnl drought 0! PAGE 84

89 WATER POLO WATER POLO FIRST TERM COACHES : Mr P. van Tender Open Mr D. McGaw Ul5 and U 4 Mr L Rim/land Ul3 SCORERS : N. Allcri, D. Matenzhe cowtms : R. Endcnburg TEAM AWARDS: B. Thomas. A. Thorburnl 5 Ford. P. Urzi. A. Fume. A. Norton. P. Hutton. FIRSTTEAM : A. van Collar. A de Leo. R. Endenburg, B. Thomas. S. Ford. P. Uni. G. Thorr burn, A. Foole. A Norton. P. Hul ml l. A150 PLAYED : K. Leschner. FIRST TEAM Back Flaw (Len to Right): A. T. Foote; G. M. Thurburn; A. D. Norton; R. D. Endenburg; B. A. Thomas. Front Row: S. M. Ford; A. L. van Collar (Captain); Mr. P. H. van Tender (Coach); A. De Leo (Vice-Captain); P. C. Hutton; P. Urzi. Th: season slal IEd aft reasonably well with a number ofsatisfaclir ry wins. At training we suffered from a lack of space in the pool (due to numbers) and time. Play was conservative and not aggres sivc enough, This. coupled with the fact that our skills were only sound, soon saw us in trouble when in an early season tournament we callapsad disastrously and undet-perfurmcd when the pressure was on. It was at this stage that the spirit and detennlnalion of the players came In the fore and WlIl'l some concenll atcd tminlng sessions in the early mnmings. play improved dramatically. The next tournament saw an excellent display or courage and skill and we only went down in the nal due to lack of resting time between games. The climax m the season was a great game against K.E,S. in which we lost by one goal. This revival has SCI 3 good [one for our games in the third term. RESULTS: vs. vs. Highlands North Jeppe Won 12 2 Won vs. Damelin Won 11 9 vs. German School Won vs. K.E.S. Inst 3 6 vs. SI. Jnhn s Won 3 I vs. Sandringham Wall [0 7 1 vs. K.E.S. Lost 5 6 Played 8. Won 6, Lost 2. TOURNAMENTS: vs. Damelin Lost 3 _ 4 vs. Pretoria Lost vs. German School Lust vs. Mondeor Won vs. Edcnvalc Won Played 6, Won 2, Lost 4 SECOND TEAM Back Row: M. L. van Niekerk; J. A. Greenland; J. L. Kruger: G. P. Schlapho ; M. C. Thonon: M. Bate; L. R Jansen; B. W. Collins; D. A. 5. Parsons. Front Row: L. I. Tempest; R. S. Buchan (Captain); Mr. P. H. van Tender (Coach); R. E. Montague; K. F. Leschner. PAGE 85

90 THIRD TERM CAPTAIN: VICE-CAPTAIN: PLAYERS: A.L. van Collcr A. De Leo RD. Endcnburg; P. Urzi; G.M. Thorburn: B. Thomas: A.T. Foolc: S.M. Ford; P.C. Hutton: CA.. Clarke. As predicted. the third term was it very rewarding one in every way. Performance was greatly impmvod as the skills level had been raised owtng to the hard work and greater concentration ofthe players at practice. Individual con dence had been gained and this coupled wtth total commitment and a good team effort. produced some exciting results. It was unfortunate that our tness level was not up to the required standard for the Old Edwardian Knock-out touma» ment at the beginning ofour season. During the tournament we lost our one and only game to K.E.S.. who had just returned from a tour to the Cape.Pleasing though. was the fact that this was the most dif cult match of the day for K.E.S. who eventually won the tournament. It gave me great pleasure to work again with players who were totally loyal. determined to succeed and who put the team before all else. On behalfofall the players I thank the mothers for all their hard work in providing refreshments at matches. They are an invaluable pan or out team. Finally. congratulations go to the following for their selection to provincial teams: vs. vs. Highlands North Ieppe Won 12 4 Won 9a 4 vs. St. Martin s lsts Won [4 ~ 9 vs. Pretoria Won 7 6 vs. German School Won 5 2 vs. K.E.S. Won 4 3 vs. St. John s Won 3 ~ 0 Played 7, Won 7t THIRD TERM CAFI'AIN: PLAYERS: B.W. Collins K. Leschner: MC. Thomton; J A. Greens land: M. Bate:.P. Schlaphoff. MtL. van Niekerk; L.l. Tempest; RS. Buchan; R. Brodie; C.S. Clarke; (1W. Pearson. Again the second team have maintained a good record for this sea son losing only one game to Pretoria lst. team. Team spirit was always very high and all the players applied themselves well in praclice and during games. Their skills have improved although there I.\ still a great deal of work to be done in this eld. It is unfortunate though that it is becoming more dill teult to nd xtures for this team and they often have to reson to playing lst. teams. The a, patience gained by iltiiitg this will. l hope. prepare them well tor their careers in the ht team Transvaal A ~ Transvaal c South African Schools A (1984) Results: A.L. van Coller (Vice-Captain) A. Dc Leo C.A.I. Clarke R.D. Endenburg D.A.B. Parsons C. Arehbold vs. Edcnvale lst. me 4 4 Vs. St. John s Won 7A4 vs. teppc Wait a ~ 3 vs. K.E.S. Won 7-3 vs. Pretoria lst Lost 0 8 Played 5. Won 3, Drew 1. Lost 1 vs. Athlonc Won 10 I vs. Damelin Won 6 g 2 vs. K.E.S. L05! 1 4 Vs. Edenvale Won vs. St. John s Won 9 ~ 0 vs. Ieppe Won 5 4 vs. German School Won 12 6 Vs. K.E.S. Won 14 2 Played 8, Won 7. Lost 1 SECOND TEAM FIRST TERM CAPTAIN : R. Buehan VICE-CAPTAIN : R. Montague PLAYED : J. Kruger. B. Collins, L. Jansen. M. Thnmton. K. Liesch UNDER 15 Master-in-Charge: Captain: ViceCapmin: Played: D.M. McGaw C.P. Endenburg N.D. Thomas D.A.B. Parsons: RAJ. Tedder; GJ. Fleming: GJ. Aveling: K. Burma"; CJ. Norton;.E. Baartman: C. Morton: (1W. Tempest. R.E. Burnett. net. I. Greenland. D, Parsons. M. Elite. 0. Schlaphtiff, M. van Niekerk. A150 PLAYED : P. Hutton, L. Tempest. ln winning all their games the second team had it my good sear son. Gaines against Pretoria and K.E.S. were closely contested and it was only their will to win that enahlcd the team to maintain pres» sure on the opposition. A number of the junior members of the side improved a great deal and showed promixc tor the future. It is essential however that they continue tti tmpl twc their skills level if they wish to play lst leitl'n later. Team spirit has been the greatest contributing factor to the success of this team. The team enjoyed a very successful rst term despite being a rather small group with no 3 side to practice against. This. however. en» forced a tremendous team spirit where every player gained a chance to play in matches: this was Valuable experience for the newcomers. Too often during the general pattern ofplay the better players tend» ed to attempt the dif cult shots at goal and also to make too many unnecessary hurried shots, With experience and con dence these will be eliminated to due course and convened into the goals that should result. The team worked hard and showed Lt willingness to develop their skills which showed ti great improvement through the term. PAGE 86

91 UNDER 15 BACK ROW: G.W. Tempest; C.J. Norton; G.J. Fleming; G.E. Baarrman. FRONT ROW: D.A.B. Parsons; C.P. Endenberg; D.M. McGaw; N.D. Thomas; G.J. Avellng, UNDER 14 BACK HOW: I.D. Van Caller; J.W. Brodi G.G. Mllls: K,L. Coetzee; A.C. Vllioen; N.V. Buchanan; D.J, Glover. FRONT ROW: G.S. Trolllp; SrPt Thornton; Der McGaw; N.H. Schroenn;; L.M. Grlener. A signi cant feature of play during the 3rd term was the tremendous enthusiasm With which the team set about practices. Players rapidly developed into a cohesive unit where ceroperallon between them was the watchword. The rst two matches were won comfortably lhcn wt: went down to Parktuwn by one goal followed by a win against Edenvale After the rst few matches we then attended the Athlone Ulls tournament which wilt held at two venues (wing in the large tntry. the winners and runner up rmm each venue combining at our pool fur the nals. We arrived at Athltmc after the uoual Saturday tests and went htmlght into the pool against Rand Park. At the nal whistle we found ourselves unbelievably down by two goals. Our only hope or reaching the nals then lay in convincingly heating all our apponentt rrtim then on. Needless to say the boys rallied magni cently and warn thcltlsclveb intti Victory after victory including a narrow squeak against King Edward School. 1 to nil. In the semi- inalh we played Highlands Nonh and swept them aside 5 to 3, Then. with barely five minutes to recuperate, we were theing Pdrktcrwn in the nal. Tena luns ran high, but the SainLS team grittod their teeth and played their heans out. to run out the tourna» merit winners by 2 goals to. The Alhlrine trophy was theirs for 2 year. A magni cent cffon. well done. UNDER 14A Captain: Vice-Captain: Played: N.H. Schrocnn S.P. Thornton L. Griener; DJ. Glover; N.v. Buchanan; KL. Kocllcci LD. Van Collar; AC, VllJDCII. J.W. Brodie; GS. Trtlllip: G.G. Mi 1 A H. Fioehli. This group til water polo players has an abundance of talent. the team worked hard at practices and showed an improvement with every match they played. In practices the emphasis was placed on bail handling and the creation of an open space in tront of the goals into which the break could be made. Many a time thc opposition was faced with an unmarkcd Sainls player directly in front of 1le goals fur an ea, score. A pleating aspect 0rtho tcunt wax that there were no 'stars, They played as a team. each dcpcndcnt upon the skills orthe others. Thla made it dif cult {0r opposition players to simply counteract by marking the particular pluylr uut til the game. A very pleasing aspect was the tremendous enthusiasm and Cnioymcnt with which the group as it whole tackled the marches and practice tesshins. During the er term the emphasis once again was on the basic \hllls oi'thc game A reature has been thc remarkable improvement with thtits at glial' particularly the Illpesl lol which one seldom secs here in the Tr' nsv 1. With practice and cttn dlzncc the whole team will he shuttling at the goals using thin that. which iiivariahly leaves the opposition grialic duinhhiunded The under H team have had it rt lliurkatblc nm of SUCCCt Ak. in their matches and i hope that this will continue in the years to come. It hut been a plcasurc coaching the Md!) and l lhltnk Ihcm I'ur their Cll' pl'l iillun tilltl dedication. Well tlttnc! PAGE 87 Reaulls: lat 'l t-rm: vs. nglllilnll> Nnr lh thn 6 I vs Jcppe Won W. King Edward \.\. Pretoria Boyt Wu" with 1» 7 ll V\. SI, John's Wan J 7 1 3rd Term: VK Hytlc Part with 9 7 vs Pttrktuwll Won 7 7 l Highldlltlx Ntl h Won Edcnvulc Willi ll 7 1 Si Jtlhn'x Won 5 7 l,. Jcppc l.u~ l 7 I vs. l rcltirtil Buys vs King Edward Won Won Played L3. Wort l2, Losl 1

92 UNDER [4 3 TEAM Played: D.M. McGaw 5M. Ganllcy l.a. Edkins; N.V. Buchanan: All. Flachli: KL, Cucuec: Qua. Andcrwn: CK. Gnmcml]; QR, Wh c; RJ. amalgam. The 3' sldc worked hard Ihmughnul the season and showed an lm~ pmvclllenl. hnicalarly nailccablc was hcir bcucr ball handling \kllh compared in [he wow u! rlm npplmlilm [hey played ugzllml, 17m mum man aalrhlng else. mulled in llmr Winnlng all lhclr ganm. apurl mun uni: :lgulml ma Sl Julia s 'A' udc. A musl pleasing aspect was lhc lrcmcnduus slrides made by we newcomers [0 the game. 0, Anderson und J, Rnsevcarcl The ()hvir nus dchghl and pride shown when lhcy played for lhc learn in lhcir rsl malch will remain wilh me for a long time. Results: Isl Term: vs. Highland: Nlmh v», Jcppc Wnn Draw vs. King Edward U/BA n Sl Julia. U/l4A Draw Won 3 7 J rd Term: u. Parkwwn Won 4 0 vs. Highlands North Wan v3. Edenvale vs. Sl John's w Won Lost ll Played & Won 5. Drawn 2. um l. D.M. MCGAW U13A C plain: P. Fllrd. Players: K. or (goal): D. Hunl: J. Norton: B. Watson: C. Ccuchi: D. Slllilh: Ia Skccn; 5 Bedford: l. Slirling. This lcam saw A marked dcvclopnlcnl nf skills wllh a vurylng number of shots introduced, Position play and slmlcgy pragmscd well. This team promises wall for hc rulurc. Hyde Park [um Won 6 7 \ l nghl dnds Nnnh Lml o 4 l» Parkluwn Edcnvnlc Won Won 2 l \ Sl Johns Won 2 r 0 l-» Jcppc nus. Drew Lust Played 7 Wml 4 Drew 1 Losl 2 U138 ('apmi Play D. Husl dm (1 Lawlcr (goal), P, Blrnlc: T. Chmnis; Q. Herbslz A Pcum 1 Hasl'dm; R Suwry: M. Kmevc: R. Mcxwlcri Ll/C: S. Redford; R. Sarach Von Wlucnau. Bull \Iulls did impmvc but lack <ll'cummiunlcnl in practice limited lhl> thccl The le)" in mi» lcam need lu work harder lit swimming ~[rcnglh and m lhlnk more clearly aboul posillnnal play. These [W0 lhing) (lflcn g0 lngclhcr In mun-polo! The rcqulx mould be read wilh [he View lhal [his team o cn meets mhcr School's A [cams \ nghlunds Norlh Lost 0 J \' Parkluwn Drew 4 r 4 v K ES, Lost 1 5 V SL Johns L03! Played4 WonOleLosl3 PAGE 88

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95 z ROWING ROWING 1984/85 SEASON ts the years creep on and breath becomes short and limbs stiff. my an old oarsman may re ect that those were indeed the full rs ofllt e when he was rowlng in many (I well-fought contest with d against his friends and companions." Gilbert C. Bnurnc: emories of an Eton WetrBon of the Seventies, [hope that the Malric boys who have Complntcd their last season wing for St Stithians will be able to look back. as Gilbert Bournc es in the above quotation, and remember the time they xpcnt in =Rowing Club with pride and happiness It was a marvellous season. At the South African Schools Cham- )nships Saints" won ve champtonships and had six second ices. But besides the tremendous success that we enjoyed this sea» 1 there was a marvellous atmosphere of co-operation and tuner is in the club, It started right at the top with the Captain. Paul ink and continued down t0 the youngest U.13. The club was inad fortunate to have a captain as talented and able as Paul. Never 5 this spirit ofco-opemtion more in evidence than at the two row- ;cantps. They were a highlight of the season for me and it was the camps that thc toundations were a highlight ntthc season {or and it was at the camps that the foundations were laid for the :cess thatms to come, The senior bays deserve a particular word praise for the help they afforded myself and the other coaches the camps. Fatty in the season 1 said to these boys that not only l I expect them to raw well but I also wanted them It) inynlye themves with the junior crews so as tti secure the future or the club. y did a marvellous yoh in this regard and I am very grateful to :m. l EIGHT ght from the beginning of the season l! was obvious that we had makings Ufa very good lst Vlll, with ten Hammer! and two coxcs :hoose from I was in the fortunate position ofknowing thin there uld never bc any slacking tront anybody, The rst halt of the son was spent testing and tc-testing the potential candidates until. the January camp, I made the nal selection. It was desperately inc and particularly disappointing for three nithc indtviduals but y took their disappotntmcnt with rarittudc and for tht: rest 9f the ISO" they formed the backbone 0f the 2nd VIII. mmediately after sclcction the Isl VIII came together hcaullfulr and in the rullawirtg seven weeks they turned in some perforr nces both in training and racing that were spectacular ttt say thl st, Coaching this crew was a constant suurcc ttr thy lot ntu. irum the how we had David Gibbs ercely determined and vays seeking to improve. At 2 there was Ruben Hamcr. a quiet lsntan who applied himsclrto the task at hiind wtth rcrttarkntilc glermindedness. George Rodtnts rowed nt 3 and seldom have I in across a more enthusiastic and conscientious oatsman, An- Lewis at 4 churned out the power with the monntunuus regular that is so essential. At 5 John Fotheringhum quickly overcame c glaring technical tttults so,as to be able to make l ull use at abundant power, At 6 Paul Brink was the Eplttlmc tit IIIL "ncvcr die" attitude that was the hallmark tifthi. new. Al 7 Erich MuutT a tower of strength. never seeming to ag And at sttukc wc e blessed with Mark Rtywand whn posse set! a Ctxll. clear head ven the most demanding situations. Lastly, in cnx. David Sul- ton was able to perceive the nccds ttrthe crew clearly and get the very best out of them. I shall cherish many happy tttcmorics at my tttttc spent coachtng this crcw {or years in conic, 2ND VIII The 2nd VIII always lacked real power but this tilt] ntll stttp them from turning in some good pcrrhrtttant-cs. Ont-e agitlrl Mart Fu.» scll took them under hiiv wing and succeeded in weldlng thi\ crew Into a ctthcstvt- rut-tug utttt Wltllc succcs~ didn't cttntc tltctr win they still stuc at thcjnb with a grim dclcrlttltlalitm anti result-c in tin their best which I UNDER 15 found LttIlnH I-lhlc This grttup wcrc vc tagged 1 the hcgtnntng ttl'thc AC JM II and tt tttnk some ttrnc hclil.ny ltt tprtwctncnt win ntildc. rhcy um ritc» mg in it laugh LIlVI\IUII hut itncc they gut it together tllc) turned Ill some prulacworthy pcrltlrltl ncch It I\ llllpct uiivc for the»: buys It) rclllltc thc need for ctl-upcrutttin.ilttl tngcthcrnms tn IIII\ must demanding tit teattt ~pttrit it they are in ninth thuir rttwtng tn the future The Under MK and Under [33 have been covered in ~L'pitrtllc reports hut hcrc I wuultljust ltkc tit say httw ttttprcssctl l was during the season Wlth their trcntcntltius cntltuslttsttt ilntl Minus [mt- ut' the tpttn "INN/ 1g. y it big 'thank ytttt' It! all lht pctlplc uhtt hclpcd t0 nttlkc IIIL' Rttw tg Cluh such a happy uluh thts scitttttt lt wlultl ht» itnpt sthlc ttt nantt- cvcryhttd).\tt i hnpc it general thttttl yttu will \ul'tttc tn ctprt-ts ttty tlccp grntitutlc ttt yttu till it Ila) bet-n an htmtltlr and it prlt tlcgc I'm me In him: ht clt mwt'lilttztl vltth St Stlthl,, tintl bless yin. all RAYMOND F BLAKI: PAGE 91

96 ... 3 '4 1ST VIII $.A. CHAMPS WINNERS Back Row: D. Gibbs; G. Rodims; R. Hamer: A. Lew Front Row. E. Mau P. Brin UNDER 15 OARSMEN Back Row: D. Brouw. Jaques; P. Firstbrook; N. Bothma; R. Dennison; G. Wenlzel. From Row: N. Webster. W. Bomler: Mr. R. Blake (Coach); D. Harrington; M. Schroenn: B. Bromley. PAGE 92

97 ROWING RESULTS 1984/85 SEASON (151 and 2nd place: only) Open Inv. fnurs Gem-lislon 151 & 2nd Gen Smuls lsl Parklawll Isl vm Jeppe Isl nuislnn 2nd Sl. Slilhians Isl nerai Smuls ISI VLC Isl 'howll Isl KISS/Old Eds Isl p: nae-sen A's Isl 2nd Wcmmer Isl ISu'thIans Isl 151 [v Im-Sen A s 2nd Florida Isl lsl Germislon Isl S/Old Eds Isl Serornc Isl S~S n A's Isl Buffalo Isl home Isl SA CHAMPS 15 o Isl me! 151 2nd IV CHAMPS ls! Selbnmc Isl Buffalo Isl VIII 1 SA CHAMPS Isl sl A 3rd IV VII] Buffalo Isl Sun": 2nd SA CHAMPS 211d Isl UIJA Quads Isl FIarida 2nd erf Isl Germislon 2nd CHAMPS ISI hrkmwn 2nd A ScllIIer (Callie) UBB Quads lislon 2nd Flnnda [St 1nd Gen Snluls Isl nmel 2nd Parkllywn 2nd CHAMPS 2nd Jeppe 2nd Sl. PSeIithians Isl VIII VLC Isl e 2nd Wemmel Isl 2nd SA CHAMPS 2nd (Old Eds 2nd re 2nd uuc Qumk er 2nd GcmlISKID Isl Parkmwn 2nd VlIl Jcppe 2nd 2nd SI. Slilhians 2nd Wcmmcr Isl 8L 2nd IV 'da 2nd HONOURS BLAZERS Isl P. Brink: J. Folhcringham: D. Glhba: R1 Hauler: A, Lcwls: lilhians 2nd E. Mauff: G, Rodinis; M Ruwand: D. Sullon. 2nd er 2nd TVL PROVINCIAL SELECHONS HAMPS Isl P. Brink» J. thcringham; A. Lewis: E. Mnufl'. G. Rlldinis: IV M. Ruwand; D. Sullon 2nd TEAM BLAZERS HAMPS 2nd I), Currie; G. Sunder: P. Sllch dil IV RECIPIENTS OF THE STEPHEN HOARE MEMORIAL em. 5mm 3nd TROPHl ma THE MOST IMPROVED CREW 1nd 1982/83 UISA vlll (Bnnk) me, and 1983/84 Isl VIII (Alexander) HAMPS 3,, 1984/85 UI4A v111 (Calhc) Quads WINNER 0F MEARS CUP Isl VIII (Rownnd) 7 Unbeaten in I.\l VIII x raccs ancr nal.xclccllull 7 Highly cllmpclilivc In Scnmr A VlII's. u Inning n1 KES/Old Eds rcpalu Seven mu of nine uhllxen rm 1 er ininml VIII, PAGE 93

98 Master-in-Churge: Coaches: Captain: Vice-Captain CreMs: UNDER 14 SQUAD Mr. G.W. Murray Messrs. (1W. Murray and R.F. Blake IC, Callie M.J.N. Puttersnn : A VIII B VIll AF. Maclachlnn l3 AJ, Sherwood R.. Hillncsn 1 SR O Reilly G.L Ochsc 3 AG Gibb MJ,N Pitttcmm 4 A B. Gortttn JIS, Ahhlun 5 FA. Ftiurle 5.]. Read (l S.M. Robertson R.W.A Lewia 7 A.J.G Stewart LC. Callie 5 JS iu I A.R. Bonnctl Cux 1.6 kcwi'b AJ. Fort:- mun/cg. Chapman B VIII Reserves to. Wolstcnholmc. C. Ferguson This must rate as one ofthe best Under I4 groups St. Stithittns Rewing Club has ever had. Not only did we win both the silt. Champs A VIII and A Iv events enmt onatily. but we were placed 2nd in the Sculls (I, Callich B IV AND C IV events. Salnts last won the Under 14 A IV champs event in 198] and the Under 14 A VIII event in According to the records. before they: two yeais. we had never won at the Under 14 Age-gmup level. We started the season on sluwly and between the October Camp and the end or year had only managed a few aeeonds and thirds. Both Eighta were [00 late for the start at the Gemtistnn Regatta and we could not enter the Parktown Regatta due to the date of Speech Day being put back tine week. All in all. a dismal sum to the season! However, there is a secret we have learnt over the years. and that In that too much emphasis should not be placed on results in the rst part of the season. This holds true. however. only if you. as a coach. have con dence in yuur crew's ability, I could see. in the rst pan ttf the season. that the Under 14 Group had tremendous potential. Nut only did they have potential as oarsmen. but they were rcaponsive and shuwed a lot a! determination. They worked hard durll'lg the January eamp. the A" Eight was nnaliaed half way through the camp :tnd rrum then tin this Eight hcgltn in "gel" at a crew Al the Jcppu Rugultu tine wt-et utter the Camp, the A Vlll ntin hy twer eight seettndt and the A lv hy nearly four suctlndh, Thn was a day I will never tnrurt, Master-in-Clmrge: UNDER 13 SQUAD Mr 5. Bowen Couches: Messrs 5. Bowen. R. Stewart. R4 Blake For the rst time since the t'ormatian of the towing club at 5i Stithians. we decided to invite Standard 5 boys from the Prep. schoc to try out rowing during the October half-term. Sixteen Standan 5's accepted the offerand came outta Roodeplaat Dam fmlhreedays Only one ofthe sixteen original baysdecided not tocontinue will rowing and the remaining fteen were joined in January by moth: nine boys bringing the total numberofunder 13 mwers to a moon Iwcnty-luur. There ts no doubt that the idea ofinviting Standard Fitrt boys was a good idea. Their enthusiasm and expertise formed tilt nucleus or a wonderful group. The main aspect of the whole season was that the bays enjoyet their rawing. While it is always a cherry on the tap to win a race the actual enjoyment ofthe towing itself, and the satisfaction oflmov ing that you rowed well. is what rowing is all about, Many crews won races and both Andrew Jenkins and Ga i McMillan won ~cu ling mccs. By the end at the season we wen entering ne crews in the Under 13 evenb. an A crew. two '3' crewt and two C' crew» y At the "Werru-ner Sprint regatta at Wemmer Pan the Under l3'i reached a peak ofperfon'nance. The 'C's' came in rust and second. the B's' came In rst and third and the A s came in third. I am sure that this group is going on to great heights and w maintain the spirit and determination that they have at present. Finally. 1 would like to express my sincere thanks to Mr Rod Stewart for all the assistance he gave to the cluband tome personally. After thc Jeppc Regina-i mint til lht: ttlhcr t'lul l\ CnliCL Ll t-enallt WILs (tanmcn to coach their Under l4 crews and the ctlmpelilittn became very intense. In lht: next four Regattzts our A VIII's won twiee und Jcppc won twice. with lees "mapping at nur heels!" Fortunately due to thé quality lli niir ltul slllull. and the liiet that we pcukcd physically til the right ttittc tit Camp). we tttiinugctl in win the A VIII's by over a length and the A lv s by about ti length The A lv win was a particularly gdod feat as Parkttiwn had dominated [hi5 event throughout the season it wet grunt tti htm; cttmpctlttic UppitNlllun rind It hit 0i dcpill III the L'nllcr l4 grtmp. Both the B [V hlrtlkctl by M J N Pullersnn) and the C Iv (LS. Gush) must he cttngralulatcd on superb perturmanccs zit Champs. hi the Under 14 tiararnen who represented St. Stiihtilnx during the l98a785 cerium. l wnuld llkt: in xay than]: you liir your commilmerit and spirit I would aleu like in congratulate you ("1 your excellcnl rctulta. It was a Wilson I will remember tor a lung tiiiie. Ci.W MURRAY PAGE 94

99 . Back Row: M Holmes- Keea III 2ND V Front Ho P. B. van Barman. IDER 14A VIIIa Back Row: R. Holness.;Ochse R. LeWIs; J Ashton: 8. read.pa erson. AA CHAMPS WINNERS From Row: A. MacLachlan: J Callie Mr R. Blake: Mr. G. Murray (Coach); A Bonnen. PAGE 95

100 ' COURTS OVERFIDW AS NUNEBERS SOAR Master-in-Chxme: Captain Vice captain: SQUASH M.K, Htwcllrtuilzr K.F. Schaiifsnia R.Cr. Townsend The following awards were made during 1985: Colours. B.T. Leaeh and K.F. Schaal'smu Team blazers: lvl.s. Barker and KJ. Mclvor Other players to represent the Isl Team on at least one occusion. were T.C. Barker and DR. Falkenherg. Squath continues to ourish at the college. both in terms of pnpulartly and in tcmts of standard. More buys than even beforl: are now playing squash. and the overall standard ofsquash remains extremely high. 1n this regard. it is particularly plcasmg to see the high level of general pro ciency attained by the so»ca11ed non-mam players. culled nonvtcarn players. This year saw u major change in the squash organization at the College. and it w change which made an enormous difference to it great many boys. For the rst time. se was made ofthe excellent facilities available at a nearby public squash complex (Bryanr park Squash Centre). Six courts were hired for two hours on two aftemoons each week during the busy summer term. and all non» team squash became based at Bryanpark, By doing this. we were able not only to accommodate more boys who Wished to play squash. but also to provide more playing time for all squash cluh litcmbcn. Thus. both team and non-team players bene ted undcr tht: new airrungcment. 1 am extremely grateful both to the management of the Bryanpark Squash Centre for providing tht: use oi thcmum at such a very reasonable rate. and to Mr CE. qulintn. who ho willingly and competently undertook the organll ll n and management of thc lion-team squash. Without Mchannot. this new scheme would not have been posslhle. The standard ol squush throughout the age grtlup and open teunn t~ high. and a glance at the table of results at the end of this aniclc WIllC(Inllr11\ consistently high level of pcrl'ttrtitancc. but there are still some aspeets of the game which nectl special ttllcnll lk lhc qual~ tty trt the marking and rcl crecing is generally not at an acceptable level. trod team players. especially. need to takct play far more seriously, In view ofthis. a special nun mg eltntt- will he held at the hcginning or with. Another facet of thegame which 1.3 proving to be a de nite weakr ncss throughout the squash club is the ineffective uy. which l.\ her trip made of the service. At present. most oi'nur team players reganl the service as merely a tut-ans or resuming play. At a result. play» ers are often at an immediate disadvantage off their own scrvtccs. Although ti great deal or attention is paid to hcrvlng during coachr trig. few htrys will take the lmuhle to really pcrlccl lhls 13:ch nl'thcir grime. and this can only he to their disadvantage. During ms. the College elded eight regular teams. Thesewarm participated in both the summer and winter leagues organized by the T.S.S.R.A.. and also played a numberoffriendly matches against other schnn. A glance at the table of results will Shaw that all our teams acquitted themselves well. with some teams having really supcrh records. There are many reasons for the successofour teams, but among the foremost must be the motivation, detcmiinatiort, and commitment shown lay the majority of our team players. this was particularly true this year of the lat Team. and the superb Under 15 group. The lst Team had a dif cult year during For a variety of reasons (including serious injury). there was a lack oftwins players in the ntatric group. and. indeed. there was only one manic boy in the open teams which participated in the winter leagues. Together with the that that only one player remained from the 1984 lst Tear-nM this meant that the lst Team was very inexperienced. and lacked the power at the top. in terms of provincial under 19 players. which we have enjoyed for the past few years. Without experienceand power at the top it is very dif cult to do well in the schools lst leagua in the Transvaal. and we anticipated a dif cult season. This pmvcd to be the cow. but the LilTeam accepted the challenge. and worked extremely hard to lift their game to the level required to be reasonably competitive at lst league level. The team produced some spirited performances during the year and achieved a number or line wins. They were. in laet. only outplayed on two occasions. once during the summer league by leppe. and onceduring the while! league by Pretoria Boys High. Although the lst Team was not a! successful as some ofour teams have been. they deseer Credit n the determination they showed and the results they obtained. Although many teams nished the year with very ne records. special mention should be made ofthe Under 15 A side. This team not only won both the summer and winter Under 15 A leagues in the Transvaal in the face ofsome stifi' opposition. but also were um beaten on their ve match Natal tour. details of which appear 915:4 where in this section. The entire squad was a very highly motivated group, and displayed the greatest application and commitment throughout the year. SUMMARY OF 1985 RESULTS Squash: Colours: B. Leach. M. Barker Provincial Representation: Sm. Schools: Bryan Leach was selected for the 5.3. Schools u16 Squad at the conclusion of u lnlcr-vaincial Tournament. mnsvanl Schools: The following boys were selected 0 represent Tmnstml at the respective inter Provincial Tournaments: u16: M. Barker, J. Botha. B. Leach, G bowls. ul4: R. Bewis. Summary of Results: Teams Played Vlhn 1st Team nd Tcztm = rd Team * 13 ll ulsa = I] ll * Winner of Transvaal Schools Summer League. = Winner of Transvaal Schools Winter League. PAGE 96

101 FIRST TEAM BACK ROW: BT Leac FRONT ROW: Mrs M.I.Hovelmeier (Coach); K.J. Melvor; K.F. Schaafsma (Captain); MS. Barker; Mr KC Hovelmeier (Manager). Squash (Cuntinued) A number of our players were Island] (0 prl CSCm Trunwual Sermon III are vanous agc~gmup Inrcr»pr«wmciul lournaincnh. M s Barker and BT. Leach were ~clecred for [he Transvaal Under 16 B side. while LR. Boxha and CJ. 1 Is were chmcn fur (h: Under 16 C (cam. R.M LCWIS was selected fur the Tranwaal Under l4 A lde. as me srandard of IeIIerIc squash n constantly ri~ing. II I is becoming Incrcnaingly dii'rieiiii In em.\l Iccunn rrir pmvlnclal, schools' Icama. and III: boys meniioncd are- [u be cnngralulalcd un Ihcir achievement. AI we end or Ihe Under 16 InIer-prrIvIneiIII InnrnaInenI played In Johannesburg during July. BT. [each Wax sclecch for [he SA. Schmlc Under 16 «quash. Leach h 'cprcscnrcd Transvaal I hiiiiis m h): age gmup IeveI every year since and hh \eie nnn Inr IhE niiiionai Under I6 squash n II I'IIIIIIg rcw-drd Inr I'm hard wnrk over many yearn. The CnIIege championships were held dunng Inc l'irsl pan or me IIIIIcI Ierm and produced mrne gnnd squmh. In IIIe Open ~ccliun. (1P. MacHardy Caused somclhlng III'. surprisu when. IIIer L!" In ' Iorced absence of chhiecn IIInnIhs due [0 l juf). he rammed \U squash a ninniii before Ihe champirithipx. -.Ind rerchcd IIIe IInnI aher pul ng oui IIIe numbcr 2 and 4 sccd~ nn IIIe way The one" enampionsiiipr wcrc wnn by BT. beach. who deieiiie-d (LP Mac-Hardy 3 7 I In I gnud march. IIIe Under I5 ch mpltmships were won by M.S. Barker. who ddculcd KJ, Cllfmrd I 7 2 In H rther scrappy nal. In IIIe Under I3 ChaIIIpiunshlf h. R M Lcwn pnwed Iar Inn gond for me Inner plays In [his dwmun. and run run an easy winner. derennng A Jansen J 7 (I In IIIe IInIII In IIIIs rcpon. nieniinn hm been made 0H1 : high nendnrd III prnrr (Icncy uchicvcd hy nnr (cum pluyl rh. and me gum! renulis nhmmcd hv (he CIIlIch Ieann AlIhough IIIe.IppIIenIIrIn.rnII commilnk nl III me he» plu u Irrrge pun III IIIeIr Ir-cw lhi~ wiiild run he pimihie niiiiniii gum! cndchiiig and lrzumng The IIIIIor propur [Inn 0! Ihc Lunchmg lhis \car In dnnc h}. Mn M. l HIncIIIIcIcr \ IIIIIchlr II In Ihcw ludlm for lhu ax r II: \ Ilonv IIImI III IIIe cunchmg.ii Ihe Col.IIer IIIe pnd eii-iii mu» and h.» huill up I IIne repurnndn In.I ciidl II c\pdl IrIH\ nl IIIIIIIIr plinth Hcr record erc pr IIb tur I ~cll lr-iiii IWX III 1926 her Undcr 1 A \Idcx have lml IIIII, n nni III 102 "\r lk hm pinieri end In IIIe pcrl- «Id W78, I982 (III WhlL h IIIIIL lhu UIIIICI I} ngiiip IrIr lnk r' [ lltwrnl IuI IIIIIrIIIIIIIcnIsWm.IhIInIIrIIIcIII. IIII I'mwr IIIIIII snk cn Culr Iugc Under I} pieren \Icrc \ulrclul III rcprcwcm I'rIIImInI.II lhc lndlr 13 HIlL TprmIIIIIrII InuInIIIIIuIIIn MuM IIghIll hdn.ilm pnwed In he IrneIr-eIIeIII lech SIIe rm Icspmmhlk II». Lnder [5 crunching (hh year and.111 (IIrL L UIIAIIr IS IcrIIm \xiic IIIIIICIcrIch III IIuIII Ihc niiiiiiiici' and \\ I\ L r Ivugum Mennnn ~1\U\Ildrl]\ulk InndenI [IIL IIIIIII) Inner lihpiirliml Inn. IIIhIIIInII~ In Im- crini-iiiiiii.inii Hullllng prrigi.iiiiiiie\, ()IIc III our old Buyn, R A Knep. wmhlclml 2 rczllh good ennehing pmgniiiiiiic \\Ilh.I grnup ni Under l6 piiiyerx dunng Klk IIIIddIe IerIII. niiiie IIIIIIn nlhcr 01d Bu». nneiin M I. Kucp. DI, NIICII IIIIII (i B PnIII IIIMI em up Ihen Inne In.mnr nnr piiiyr-n III we in nr riliii huy I'IIe.Idvree. cucuurngcnmnr LIml ~uppnr n1 \\I\ SIIIII IneInIII-n. MI 1' Clifford and Mr A IIIIIIIIg. lhmllghrml (lll _\cur In IIIw greiiiii upprcudk d PAGE 97

102 Our slnu rc hzmk> LII'L Lluc [U the Enwuns Cluh, :lml cspcclallly MrKW Sllvu. lur lhclr cmuinulng suppnrl ul uur ~quash Mr Sum dcxuncs ;. xpmlul wvnl ul lnlmm Durlng lhl: pcrluli Mulch m; In chmher I985 hm h.» Ilium/Cd nu lcwcr lhzlnum hundred pr: CC ll]d ChC\ hcluccll Escuurh Cluh lucmhcn Elm] sclcclcd ( ullcgc ml andmu h.»«m» been an uupunum luccl uflhc squuxhmm lng pm; 'xmmt and dry/cm ul xcuul Playc. hnlhpm and pruwnl. mu- :l grcul deal In Mr Slull and lhc Excullnx Club l- nlm 195M Mr Sm" mll nu lllllgm hc m a[mumm mun/c (hv regular wcclly Escnum pracuch but he will cnnllnuc In play fur EML Uu A aguiml [he buy. and we arc dcllghlcd lha he wlll rclaln hls links Ill! th' College, Nu rupnrl ul [MN [ 10 would he K UIIINL h' wlllmlll IL IL I'L Ik L' N mu rmlll) nm lzm luh nlnllu l1» (I L Ldpldlll 01 xquush. K F s; ulv lllll hl: wl ll l'lnc mulnplc hulll UH zlnll all lllc mull, zllld lllx dcu llllnullnll ml mmmmm-mm m.mpmumn m Ulllcr plug-n ll wmlll lum- hucn cm) lur l )mlllg. umpcncmd mm m wlll llup lug A long}! mm". lull Sclmlxmu plllycd l. lzlrgc purl m L mllrlng llml lllh um um happen llc ulm ml ;. kuun II\ CI C\l m mu \llllllr \qlllml L Illh. dullmu (.lmyx Hum; [him mllmgm.mm \thwm"; M ully udmmhllulwc ur Hl'gAuU IHVI-l] hhlxv Hr \L'I hllmcll an cxmun-l3 lllgh 5 :Ilulurd m Ins puncpllnll lll lmmum mlmpuw mum» as cupuuu nl qullhh. uml m- Ilu d up m th'xl: \llllldimlx mu}, u \pclm ml ul [hunk m ll]! lllllw pumm who mgcuu. uml) llclpcd vulh Wampum mm m zllld l mm muluhux. and lurlnurr mun-nu. Irlillx. clc \Mlllulll mm hulp. m...» nl mu mum; hlllgx.ll'hlcvul Mlllld mll Illnc hccll pmxlhlu l'hc \zllnc IHhHIL. and wnnh l Appfk'cidlmn. h zlpplluuhlu m erj wlllmm. whll m mum» lngl) and ulllclunll) lmlk L'urc ul zlll (In Arr-Ingcm ulk lnr [um m.lh hlllllu nlmchu., llc dld ll \NL IMIMI wh. zllul hcy cl'l'nrlx \wrc lp preciml ll) hum pull-n zlnd \pcclzlmn alm- UNDER 15 TOURING TEAM BACK ROW: B.P. Tanner; K.J. cll on i: M.G. Fowlds. FRONT ROW: Mrs M.I. Havelmeler (Coach); A.D. Fyfe; Al Pouroulls (Cuplnln); C.J. Lewls; Mr K.C. Hovelmeler (Manager). PAGE 98

103 ( SQUASH TOUR T0 NATAL (UNDER 15A PLAYERS) The airbus muched down gently at Durban's Lnuis Btithu uirpnn with the St. Stithians U/ISA Squash Team dbtlard. This ctlnslstcd SECOND TEAM BACK ROW: N.M Morris; DR Falkenberg; J.R Botha. FRONT ROW: Mrs MI HoveImeler(Coach); GD. Rae; R Townsend (Captaln); T.C. Barker; Mr K..C Hovelmeler (Manager) PAGE 99 of Adonis Pouroulls, Kiemn Clifford. Bruce Tanner. Andrew Fyfe. Chris Lewis, Michael Fowlds and Mr and Mrs Hovclmctcr. A cr lunch at the airport we dmve up to Hilton College 7 a truly IIIIV pressivc spectacle. About two hours later, having deullhhcd them I, we sat discussing that beautiful school in our quarters at the sanatorium. That night we watched Vldctlb. well Salls cd With the day's results. We rose early the next moi'nlng frir. after breakfast. then: was it round robin tournament arranged for us. This wax very bene cial end we iriinetl :tny fauils in our play in readiness for our Im lhctlmr ing matches. That ahernutin we drtiyc dnwn It) Pieteritturtt/httrg to watch our 151 xv play Maritzburg College We luhl hut tmnt then on one ofour main goal was to in ict the most severe iiet cat [)(Iasir tile on them On Sunday the 215! April. after attending u ehapel hcrv» ice in Hilton's rustic chapel we drove m the Valley of a Thtluhulld Hills area to take on Kearaney ctillege, A short practice seasitn and lunch left us reeling ready to do I. The result lived up to itur expectations in am favour. The boys t'nim Keursney were iriiist lriendly and our sojourn there was most eniuyttble We spent the tulltwnng intiming on the beach in Durban hetore the afiemtuin's game against Westvlllc whit were accounted {M iii, The Wtsl- Vlllc parents very klndly hosted its that night We enjityed the next morning tn Durhzln htit :til itiinds were tin the game ugaintt Maritzhurg College in the Lllk mtlttn They heliemi they were gtting to win! Their illtisiuns were \hdttcrcd with u it:- )tlundl g 5 7 I deft, There was much [I M/All ) on the bus lhzll Itmk us up It! St Michuclhnusc where we.tpunt the night again in _ nnuiriuiit. 1n the I'I'Klmlng we pl'd lsk d in their iiidgnil iccnt new q ah ctlnlplcx lit the match in [he di'tcrlltltm we cttncludcd titlr mm on it high mite Winning (i, tl Thdl night we uttcntlcd LI ten etiiuyuble play in the seliutil theiitre. 'Ah the plant: ltitlk tiff the IIL XI morning there Mus much In re ect upon 7 the \Chmllx we had seen. the peiinle u tl met and the \ur perb tcani Splnl thttt wilt engendered in the :\I(IC This his in man} wuyt due in Adtinit Pitumulis' euptuinq. the Hut-eliiieier'.» manage merit and th- hurt the players nnttle [u get llltll tg \ch tint- :lnttlhcl' Our results were very plcm lng and it is it eredii in UK players that the wlll [(1 win with ncvcr hittlllcd Htlwcv. the lt um did not ever heeintie itrriigdnt. The) tiehutetl thh itpliutth ultcreier they went untl wuru it Cl L dli [0 their hchtltvl K CLIFFORD

104 ()ur [hunks arc duc uncc ugum to Mr George I-nm and hls (cam m gruund ~mll Inr mu upkeep.n um and elds. mmmmhcn wlm w gnmnmly pmwdcl ~ and Alrlnkx lur mu cnckcu,.mnur r pmlmnmal Kcm lenly player Nun CR Taylor and m IChET Mr Juhn Rxdgr way unhu Prep Schmil lnr rm mnununl Inlcrcsl. Wu lhunkv me. me nmny pul'cxm whu \uppm l lhcu wins and willingly pruvidc um... purl dunug lhc wuwn hm, Am {hank yuu m our dcdlmlcd l-«mchm who pm In m muvh mm- and won and Without Whose cmmmmm wcmm mm mnunuc M I CLARKE :0; v '\ 5r 2 Colin MacKay Coghill takes a single during Michaelmas week PAGE 100

105 1ST CRICKET XI IST TERM MASTER IN CHARGE: P. Reuvets TEAM: M. Van derwalt (Captain), C. Muhy Coghill (V-Captain). G. Conlnmos. G. Cormack. A. Diaclt, I. McKenzie. B. Mitchell. M. Mitcllley, A. Pretorius, C. Smuts, R. Thomson, M. Vandmu. RESULTS: Plnyed 14. Won 8. Drew 3. Lost 3. with both you der Wait and Mackay-Coghill a good opening pair and being ably backed up by middle order balling from Diack. Mitchell. Cormack, Vandmu and Comninos. the team played some very good cricket. Although never taking many wickets, Smuts proved to be a more than adequate opening bowler by bowling a tidy line and length. At the other and Thomson was able to get on with thejob and with his inswingets had an excellent season. When matches became tight. both Thomson and Smuts could always be relied upon. Protorius emerged as the best ofthe bowlers and with Diack standing up to his medium-pace seamcrs. they proved to be an effective pair. Mitchleyr bowling left arm spin. worked his way up from the 3rd X1 and became a valuable bowler. able to tiedown the best of batsmen. A highlight in the early pan or the season ms a superb game against Pretoria Boy's High. when chasing a score of 185, we were 178 for 9 when slumps were drawn. The desire to win. even at the risk oflosing, had become an important pattern ofplay in the Saints record book. Not only does it take courage. but also sets games up for dramatic nishes. History was made in the latter part or the season tn that two losses weremade in one day! With rain washing out halt the John Waite 35 overs semir nal against K.E.S.. the game had to be completed on the following morning before loltoo so that wc could play the Normandy Nomads from the Channel Islands. Having lost to K.E.S. we rushed back to School in time for another ntin affected game. During the rainy attemoon out bowlers struggled in the wet conditions. We decided against coming off the eld as our guests had already had a number ofgames cancelled due to rain. This proved to be our undoing. and so we lost our second match of the day At the end ofthis historic occasion the mothets provided splended eat.» for acocktail party at the Headmastets house where gifts and cricketing stories were exchanged. It was great to see our friends from the Channel Islands once again. and we hope that it will not be too long before we can senle this account. vs hrkwwn Boys Lost by 7 wickets Saints out. (Mackay-Coghill 24 Conlninos 36: Connan 30) lerktown I37 for.3. (Pretorius Z (or 33) vs Sundown (John Waite Knockout) Won by 34 rttns Saints [43 for 9. (Cormack 20; McKenzie 46). Sandown 109 for 9. (Ptcturlus 2 for [4; Thomson 2 for 37) vs Winderers Nomads Won by 106 mns Saints 179 for 5 dec. (Maekay»Coghil145; van dcr thll 25: Black 47: Mitchell 29). Wanderers Nomads 73 all nut. (Smut: 2 for 34: Pretttrlus 5 for 22; Thomson 3 for 2.) vs Sundown Won by 6 wickets Sandmvn 178 all out. [McKenzie 1 I'm 11: Slttuls 2 for 27: Prcturlus 3 for 53; Thomson 3 for 12.) Saints 182 {M4, (Mitcltaty-Cnghill 241Ctlmltlt'lt 33: Dlnck 72 n 0.: Mitchell 23 ) vs St. Johns Won by [0 wickets St. Johns 70 all out. (Pretotius 5 for 23 Mitchcly 4 for 21.) Saints 72 for (l (Mackaeroghill 36 n.0,. vun det Wall 35 n.tt.l vs K.E.S. (John Waite Knockout) Lost by 5 wickets Saints 150 for 8. (Cormack 30; Mitchell 42) K.E.S. ISI for 5. (T Diack 2 for 20). vs Normandy Nomads Lost by 4 wickets Saints 175 tor 3 due. (Mackaerttghill 29; van dcr Wall :3; Com. nlnos 28 n.o.. Normandy Nomads no for o (Pretortlls 2 for 38). vs K.E.S. Match men K.E.S. 180 all out. (Smuts 2 lot 2 Thomson.3 for 37: Pt'L mrlth 3 for 46). Stunts 122 for 8. (Mackay Coghill Z7; CtlrnlucL 36: Diack 32) vs Grey College (Bloemt onlein) Won by 5 Wickes Grey College 153 all out. (Thomson 4 for 43: Prelurius 2 hit 35: Mitchlcy 4 for 44.) Saints l57 for 5. (vim tlcr Wall 3 : DiucL 83: Vilndruu 25 no i Having started oft the season well by comprehensively boating Rondcbosch Boys High, it ended ortwith an excellent 5 wicket win over Grey College. By the end of the rst term we had emerged as one to the strongest all day teamsr having lost ttnly two all day matches and one limited overs game. RESULTS: vs llondebosch Boys High Won by 8 wickets Rondebosch 152 all out. (Thomson 5 for-15; Vandrau Z for 22.} Saints 152 for 2. (Mackay-Cughill 55; van der Wait 66.) vs Jcppe noys High Won by 5 wickets Jeppe L56 all out. (Mcltenzte 4 for 33, Ptetorius 2 for 42: Vandrau Z for 33.) Saints 157 [or 5. (Van der Wait 79. Cormack 20. Black 36). vs Grteuside (John Waite Knockout) Won by 61 runs Saints 228 for 6. (van det Wall 32. Diack [22. Mitchell 38) Greenside l67 for 8. (McKenzie 3 lot 33. Thomson 2 for 42) vs Prelorln Boys High Match Drawn Pretoria Boys [BS {or 8 dec. [Pretotius 7 {or 75), Saints 178 tor 9. (van dcr Wall 63: Black 26; Mitchell 351 vs St. Andrews (Bloem) Match Drawn St. Andrews 207 all out. (Smuts S for 39; Prettlrtus 2 for 46. Thomson 2 for 25) Saints l4l for 8. (Mitckay»Cnghlll 88). 3RD TERM Team: R. Thomson tcaptaln). G. Cormack (VrCtlptutnl. 0. Cummnus, T. Dlack, C. Hull. B. Heath. M Mttchlt'). P O'Lllltl. A. Robinson. A. Smutx. M. Vuntlttlu Resul. Played 9. thn Drawn 4. Lost 3. With the Matrics playing a number orgames at the beginning or the season. the full team for 1986 only really got together a.\ a sin gle unit under the new Captain a er the Pretoria Boys High match. The birth of the new team proved painful as in the rst tow games the batsmen made Very low runs After being beaten by Park ltlwn. tailuntl hatstttcn hung (m grimly to save matches itgatml St Jtlhno. K.E.S. :lnd Jeppc. Agutnst K E S Mitclllc tttd Dutch. the lust two batsman. stayed at the c n order to gttttt time for our bowlers nut in htlvc all llttpthlhll ttlhlt. Willl Stlttlts beginning to perform its all iti l rspin bowler. Dluck and Thtlltlsttn snttwtng their mettle as Opening bowlers :lntl Cormack. Vandntu. Robinson and Thttnts n prtwtttg ttt ht- hutttttt-n t'ilpilhlt or putting together cxccllcnt inntng s. the tcttttt could do very ucll non your, PAGE 101

106 RESULTS vs Bergvliet Lost by 26 runs Bergvlicl IE5 all nul. (Prcllirim 5 for 34: Cormack 3 llrr 2 ) Saints 159 all uul (Black 57; SmuLs 24) vs Sundown Match Drawn Sanduwn [78 for 9 (ice. (Vandmu 2 fur 38: Prelnrius 3 for 46; Milchlcy 2 for 35). Sltlnls 173 fur 4. [Van dcr Wall 49: Cormack 45: Vandrau 46). vs St John's Match men St. John s 26l for 5. [Thontmn 2 for 5 }: Mackaeroghill 2 for 72) Saints [92 far 5. [min dcr Wall 33: Cumlnck 3. Milchell 2]: V n drau 62 n. ttnlninos 28) vs Pretoria Buys High Lost try 7 wickets Saints [82 all tntt, (Comlack 87) Prclnrla Ellyn 186 far 3. vs Parkwmr Boys Lost by 6 wickets Saints [93 all out. (Comiack 2i; Vandrau 25: Rnbinson 5 : O Linn. 19) Pzirkltrwn 194 for 4. (A Smuls 2 for 42: Robinson 2 fur Z7), vs Jeppe_ Match Drawn Saints lsl for 7 (ice. (Vandratt 321Tlilmlson ZS: O'Llnn ) leppe 95 for 4. vs K.E.S. Match Drawn Saints 130 all out. (Thomson 26: T. Diack Z7) K.E.S. 87 Far 5 (Thomson Z for 23: Vandrau 2 for 9) vs SI. Albans Won by 131 runs 531an 13 {or 4 (ice. [Cormack 35: Vandntu 77: Thomson 50 n 0 Robinson 57 no) St. Albans [00 all out. (Thomson 3 for [6; Mitchley 2 for 3]; A. Smuls 2 for l4 1 vs Farktown Buys Won by 6 Wickels Parktown 200 for 4 dcc. (Pretorius 2 for 59; Milchlcy 2 for 23]. Saints 204 for4. lmtlleay-coghil1231van dcr Wall 86 n.l).; Vall drau 43) MICHAELMAS WEEK Team: M. van dtr w-.tlt (Captain c. Mat'kay C ghill. (V Caplainl. G. Comnlnm. G. Cormack. A. Black. B, Milchcll. M. Mitchlcy. P. O Linn A. Prclorius C. Smuls. R, Thomson. M, Vaughan. Results: Played 4. Wlm 2. Drew 1. Last I. Report: Having had lht: bcxt rccurtl over the last few yearn at the Maritzburg. College7 D.H.S, Cricket Week. it was grcal to get all It) a good start ivy healing Hilton College by 9 wickets ttn the rst tley. The lullnwing tiny saw the mist comedawn when we were play ingglenmxl at Hlllun during n limited twen lllullil l llnd we recorded llur linl t-vcr lass at a Michaelmas Week. We wcrl' defeated by hltv» mg a slawcr tunrrnlc when the game was abanduncd. The highlight ttl the week was ttur gliml: ugalml a slmng Mnrtuburg Cllllcgl: Xl. with ttnly Mackuy-Coghill making n big score, it was left to the last WWkCl pair of Mitchley and Prelorius (0 our cupy the create for 65 minutes andmplay {or tune in order to put prcxsurc nn lhc College batsmen. Al the beginning til the 20 (Wars College needed x Wickcls 100 runs still with standing. With Diack taking ill [Wu the brilliant hnwling slunlplngs tn Prelttriut. the ntntelt ended 7 runs wnit shun College or viclory being rind 9 W Ckel$ down. with her the 8 Collcgc batsman num~ scoring n quick 66 (including 6 met). and Prcloriux taking 8 l'ttr 59. this pmvctl ll) be line oi the most cxcillng matches a Saints lt am has bccn involved In. The Illllllwlng day Prelorius [link another not» 8 wickets Alexandra againsl Btty'n u very High Silll'. Muckay-Coghill stood down In the halting rrrdcr In this malch a» he had already scored 266 mm in the prchous J ltlalchcs? RESUL'IS vs l-lllton Won by 9 wickets Hilton 182 for 6 doc. (Thomson 2 for 27; Vandrau 2 for 35). Saints In for l. (Van der Wall 48: Mackay-Coghill 108 n.0t: Core mack 20 n.o.) vs Glenwood (50 overs match) Lost an inferior run me. Glenwtxrd 229 all out. (Smuu; 3 for47; Thomson 4 for41: Vandmu Z for 42). Saints [30 for 4 (a er 35 mars) (Mackay-Coghill 61; Mitchell 20) vs Marllzblu'g College Match mell Saints l86 all oul. (Mackay-Coghill 97: Diack 24) Maritzburg College I79 lot 9, (Pretorius 8 lot 59) vs Almndn High Won by 9 rickets Alexandra 69 all out. (Pretorlus 8 for 19) Saian' 72 for l (O'Linn 22 n.o.; Comninos 46 mo.) BECKW'ITH WEEK Team: M. van dcr Walt (Captain). C. Mackay~Cnghill (V Caplain). G. Corrlninos. G. Commek. A. Diack. B. Milchcll. M. Mitchky. A. Prelorius, A. Smuts. C. Stunts, R. Thomson, M. Vandmu. Resulls: Played 4. Won 2. Drew 2, Lost 0 Rgpo : Having beam ParkanBoys' High illaple-beckwithplm lice mamh, and with A. Smuts being included in the turn Is a off» spin bowler, the learn looked strung. With a much morn disciplined approach, and with outstanding team clfon, two of the matches were walkavcrs, while the othertwo had close and exciting nishes. By the end of the week Prelorius had become the second highest wickct-takcr ofthe week (is wickets) anti Mackay»Cnghi l the highest run-scorer for the second successive year (226 runs). Van dcr Wall was second in the run totals with his credit. Pmtorius has taken a record number of 80 wickets at an avcmge of [3.3 far the lst Xl this year and Diack record a of 17 Slunlpings. Il was. however a bitter disappointment that Saints did not win theteam Merit Award as themam played superb nnd positive cricket in all their games. Even sadder was that after it long and hard year's cricket. only two players had the manners tn say "thank you" at the end. RESUL'IS vs Jim. Smith Enst Won by 168 runs sittnn- 213 lot 7 dcc. (Mackay~Coghi l 26: Diack 79; Mitchell 22; Thomson 44 Mt.) th S.E. 45 till Uul. (A, Smuls 3 for 25: Pretorius 6 for 5.) vs Phrktawn Buys Match Drawn Pnrktuwn 221 {or 8 dcc. (Prelorius 5 for 71: Cormack 2 for 4 ) Silinls 205 for 9. (Mackzry-Coghill 53; van der Wall 46. Mitchell 14: Cumninm Z7 n.<t.) vs St. John s Match Drawn Saints 257 for 5 dccr (van dcr With M4: Cormack 51) Sl. John's 244 for 9. (Pralurius 2 For 89: Currnack 4 lhr El). vs Jim. North (Limited overs due [0 min). (Won by 89 mils) Saints [95 for 3 in 35 overs, (Mackay Coghill I40: Black 27 no.) IN». North l06 all out. (Thomsnn 5 for If): Prelorius 3 for 32) PAGE 102

107 l BATTING AVERAGES 1ST XI 1985 Nut nghcu Aggrc Name [mung 0m 5er mm mm 'c A Dluck 2: 5 I2: 729 4:5 C MackayCoth] m mm M van dcr mu : m HA M Vundrau I m 2w: (3 Cormack :7 3 in m 24.1 B Muchcll 11) 7 5! mm mm R Thurman w 7 51 W) nus also baucd. A Rnhlnmn 4 :7 m P O'Linn i Z A Black 16 cuicth I7 munpmp» BOWLING AVERAGES Rum ()u'r Name Own Mutdcm Rum Mm» \)\cr um Mu! A Pmunm 3x! 47 mm LU RThmmnn 2 ) xx 040 x: 1.26 o 1 mm G ['nmmck 6 ) l4 31K 1: K10 I ll) J Mchcn/Ic 94 W I) H I (m M Muthlc) I54 4b 447 IN 2}! K 55 LN C Smuls I M 1X 5K2 21 MM.2: I M Vundruu IH 11 5 U 1.9] K5} 1 #7 I" Dmck 41 X I? MS.75 /\ Smuls 7] 24 SH h 1} {2 1h 155 PAGE 103

108 SCORER: ALSO PLAYED: RESULTS: SECOND XI FIRST TERM D.A.D. Hean D. Sobey A.R. Boden: M.A.S. Coetzee; O'Linn; G.W. Ritchie; CA. Williamson. D. Kelly G.H.R. Oelnfsc: CJ. Parry: MJ, Vandrttu: D.M. Venle vs. Jeppe Boys High (Lost by 3 wickets) Saints 168 all Dul (Coetzee 33; Williamson 27; Ritchie 21) leppe 159 tor 7 (Mitehley 5 for 53) vs. ' Greenside (151 Round l.w.l(.o.) (Won) Greenside 106 tor 8 (Baden 3 far 8: Ritchie 2 lot 19) Saints 108 for 3 (Dykcs 51; De Decker 23 not out) vs. Pretoria Boys (Won by [7 nlns) Saints 172 all out (Dykes 74) P.B.H.S. 155 all out (Boden 4 for 37; De Decker 3 for 19) \ S. Purktown (Lost by [ wicket) Saints 71 all out (Dykes 2 ; O Linn 201 Patktuwn 72 for 9 (130an 4 for 34; De Decker 2 tor IS: Ritchie 2 for 23) vs. Jeppe Boys High (2nd Round l,w.l<.o,) (Lost) Saints 129 all out (De Decker 35; O'Linn 32) Jeppe 135 for 9 (MacDonald 3 for 17; De Decker 2 for 31; Ritchie 2 for 24) vi. Sundown 44 for 4 (De Decker 3 tor 9; Boden l for 5) vs. St..ltthu's (Won by 4 wickets) st. John s 123 all out (Ritchie 4 tor 22; De Decker 2 for 16) Saints 124 tor e tmchardy 213 not out) vs, K.E.S. (Draw) Saints 224 {or 9 declared tboden 56; Dykes 45-. Vandrau 43; O'Linn 26) K,E.S. 206 for 8 (De Decker 4 (or 34; Ritchie 3 for 23) CAPTAIN: SECOND TERM C.A, WILLIAMSON PLAYERS: A.R. BODEN; B.B. HEATH; AM. HETHERINGTON; M.A.H. LUYCKX; Gel-LR. OELOFSE; CJ, PARRY; (1R. PECK: G.W. RITCHIE; BJ. ROBERTSON: W.1(t SWAN; D.M. VEALE Results: vs St. John; (Draw) Saints 199 FOR 8 declared (Oelofse 47; Hall 38; Veale 37; Williamson 25) Si. Johns 178 for 6 (Parry 2 for 25 Hall for 51) vs Pretoria Boys High (Lost by 7 wickets) Saints 156 all out (Veale 41: Heath 23) Pretoria 157 for 6 vs Parklown (Won by 6 wickets) Parkiown 198 for 7 declared Saints 199 for 4 vs Jcppe (Woanimited Overs) leppc 138 for 6 (Baden 5 for 21) (Heath 67; Williamson 61: 06101:: 24 N04 Boden 23 ND.) (Ritchie 2 {or 8: Oelufse 2 for 2 l ) Saints 140 for 7 (Luyckx 40; 130an 37: Delofse vs K.E.S. (Lost by 126 Runs) K.E.S. 255 for 5 declared Salnts 129 all out vs St. Alban s (Draw) 29) Veal: 26) Saints 191 fors declared (Oelofse 65' Ritchie 54) St. Alban s 150 far 5 (Swan3 for3. Boden l for l4) Played 6 Won 2 Lost 2 Drew 2 A gmat improvement was seen in the performance of this team durlng the rst term All 198. Thin can be attributed ttt maturity 7 a distinct improvement tn x ills and techniques and to the moulding or the players into a clearly de ned unit. Having lust ve games in the third Iem-t of the mcnrd impmval when only twogamw were lost during this rst term, both narrowly by one wicket. This. term 511w ninie line performances with the hat and E Dykes dcscl'vcs special mention in thin re he wit very steady. an ripening hat and most consistent in scoring runs. Bowling was 1! weakness in the title but the bowlers are to be congratulated on their cilhrts and the production ot n number or very priod individual analyses The captain. D. they. made a oiling-whirl hct illtnl start to the tertn hut gained in contidenee as the hcnmn prngretsed; by the cm! tti'the \L'ustln he was leading the wide with great ef ciency. The players are all to be congratulated on their clients and dctcrr mlnztllm'l displayed during the term; this ' all any coach demnndu rrotn a team and is pleased when players se their skills to the best of their abilities. I would. on behalf of the 2nd X1, like to thank all the parents tor providing the excellent teat and lot providing the transport to the away venues. We could not operate it thine facilities were not av liuhil' to u.~. The Third Term is always a dif cult time because many players are being asked to ll unfamilar mles. new captain, new batting responsibilities and new bowling techniques and changes. it is in this light that one must regard the progress made by the team dur» ing this short season. The one t'eature or the game which has emerged as a positive aspect is the ability of the side to score runs. in only onegame was there a minor batting collapse. however, on the negative side. there i. a lack ui penetrative howling which has forced the side to field rxt on nearly every occasion and then try to overhaul the opposition total. the bowling has seldom put pressure on the opposition hathmcn. there is an additional aspect to be considered. in that. the team's elding generally leaves a lot to be desired. There is nevertheless. hope in this department and il appears the elding this improved since the beginning of the season. but the players are htill failing to hold a number of vital catches. 11 will be inlcrchllng to see what the tuturc brin ' s I am sure that the players are keenly aware of their shortcomings and will make the neccsxitry efforts In improve D,A.D. HEAN (COACH) PAGE 104

109 FIRST XI BACK Row: G. Comninos; QM, Smuts; B M. Mitchell; M.J. Vandrau; J.A. McKenzie: FLB. Thomson; M.P. Mikchley: G.A. Cormack, FRONT ROW' A.E. Diack; M. Van der Walt (Captain); Mr P. Reuvers (Coach); C. Mackay-Coghill (Vice-Captain); AP. Pretonus.... SECOND XI \CKHOW (Left to Right): G.W. Ritchie: RS, O'Linn: G J. DeDecker; AR. Baden: M.A.S, Coelzee: C.A. Williamson: G.D. acdonald. {ONT ROW (Left lo Right): GP. MacHardy; DR. Sobey (Captain); D.A.D. Hean (Coach): G.H.R. Oelolse: B.M. Dykes. PAGE 105

110 THIRDXI FIRST TERM COACH: CAPTAIN : PLAYERS : Mr. M.B. Smith T M. Deane DM Btlnnclt1PA Dry: CN. S.M. Farrell: (1C Molltnk' PR Norton; GH.R. Oelofse: C 1. Parry: G R. Peck E. Shunahan; W.M. Sn ddtm. W.K, Swan; 11M. Vcale; CJ. Wurllcy. Played 7. Won 2. Drew 0. Lost 5 vs Joppe (Lust by 5 wreltets) St. Slllhiam IlS all nut (Oclul nc 70 Jeppe 116 for 5 V) Pretoria Boys High School Pretoria Boys 170 all tlut (Swan 4 for 13) St. Sulhlitns 107 all (ml tocltli'se Z4. Swan 22) is Parkman (Lost by 5 wickets) St. Stithiuns 91 for 6 (Dry 39. ()eltlfne 2S) Partrtown 97 for 5 (Dry 2 far 14; Parry 2 1hr 26) Vs Woodmend (Lost by l mu) thodntcud 7K all tlut [Swan 5 for 3D: Vealc 3 for 13: Parry 2 for 18) SI Stithians 77 for 9 (Parry 2-0 vs v,» Vi Sundown (Won by M runs) SI. Stithians 111 for (7 [Deane 3-1. P. Norton 26) Sundnwn 27 all out (G. Mullink 6 for 3: D. Veale 3 for 7) SI John5 [Won by 7 me St John s 82 for 9 (Btlnnett 7)i01 29) St. Stlthlans 84 for 4 [Shannhan 36) K,E.s. (LON by 3 runsl K E S 78 all out (K. Swan 4 for 24. G. Molllnk 2 (or 12: C. Parr) 3 for Ill) Sl Stlthlan 75 itll nut 1C. Parry J] n.0,) We stained the tannin rather badly, Mttny nl our Illp-ttrdcr batsmen lacked the concentration and self-d,ciplint- required in build up respectable ttltztls against some fairly accurate b wilng inlaeks. Although the elding was competent enough. the team iecnicd not to have had suf cient determination to win. As the season prtlgrcxsed. hnwcvcr. individual ntcnlhcrs begun to.xrc lhc llllpurr lance tlllhinking In terms ufthc team rillhcr than ui'lhcir own somelllllc\ Caprlcll h rcttetttim ttl situations on the eld. Thui the balv men played with a greater dcgmc til' rmpimsihlltly and each tncnr ber of the team bore in mind the state of the game at all times and played accordingly. Deane llh captain and Dry as Vicew upl i combined their talents in pmvrde a relatively successful leadership. Certainly the matches wcrl: characterised by that friendly rivalry which has become such tt {cltturc til' Cl'lt kltl at this level. RESllLTS: THIRD TERM Mr M.B. SMITH RAJ, Arttin, AG Apps: SM Furrell: MJ. Hayter. JJ. Huinunlulm; L.W. Hutchinson. SI}. Krleglcr. [)M, Mclvtlr: G D.R. McLeod; CLC. Mnlllnk. B Vance, K.P. Williamh; CJ. thnlcy. Played 7. Willi 3. Drew 0. Lml 4. vatmdmead [wun ivy ll Wicktznl st, Slilhizlnh 66 for 2 (Apps 24; K. Swttn 2m thxlmcad (1] lilr 10 (Swan 7 for 25) St. John's (30 overs) (Lust by 5 mm) St Stilhians 13] for 4 (M. Ltlyrkx 26: A. Apps 24; G. Peek 23) SI Jtlhn s 138 ior 5 THIRD XI BACK ROW: G. Fl. Peck; G. C. Molllnk; C. N. Enemulzlen; W. K. Swan; C. J. Wonley; J. E. Shanahan; C. J. Parry; D M. Veale; R R. Norton. FFIONT ROW: 5. M. Farrell; P. A. Dry: Mr. M. B. Smlill (Coach): T. M. L. Deana (Captain): D. M. Bonnen. vs.pretoria Boys' (thn by 26 runs) St. Slilhians 125 for 10 (Farrell 44; Pack 39) Pretoria Boys' 99 for 10 (Vance 5 for 19) Vs J arklowll (Lost by 16 runs) Parktown 158 for 6 St. Stithlans 142 for 10 (McLeod 28; Apps 23) vsjeppe (30 livers) (Won by 49 runs) St. Stilhians 131 {or 3 (Mclvor 28; Williams 22) Jeppe 822 for ID (Mollmk 4 for 16) VS.K.E.S- (30 avers) (Losl by 10 wickets) St. Stimians 122 for 10 (Farrell 45; Williams 21) K.E.S. [26 for 0 vssl. AlblIn s (Lost by 63 runs) St. Alban's 253 for 7 (Williams 4 for 44) St. Stithians I90 for 10 (McLeod 65: Kriegler 29; Farrell 23: G. Mulllnk 22) The Third X1 started (his Cricket season shtvwlng a goud deal if pmmtsc. Unfortunately we lost a number ofour key players to lhl; Second XI when the matriculanls in the First X1 and Second X1 stopped playing in matches. Morale remained fairly high. hot-level; and those who remained gave at their ticst to try and make up for what we had lost in the way of talent Farrell gave every indication of being a reliable and compact: captain urine side Although they did have their moments our bowlw necessary to L n the initial. often chie y psychological. advll'b' [age in a match. Our batsmen were often inclined to lift the ball? early tin In their innings and a tar grelttcr number than was nec sary were caught out off rairly indirl'ercnt bowling. On the pomiivl side. the elding was both enthusiastic andl cutnpctenmt. For the rst time fur a number at ycan we were liclunlly sho tit regular players in this team and we were grateful to these hay. who. having optcd rm lenniv in [hls last term tirthe year. never theless offered to represent the Third XI cricket team in a number of matches. M B SMITH PAGE 106

111 by the number 0i additional run:we created for ourselves. The eldr ing was usually ufa high slandard and this helped (a keep lire pres sure on the opposition. One or the problems lhar is unique lo a successful crickel learn is 1rying Io keep all lhe boys involved. Whal invariably happens is that only lhc lop order gels a chance lo bar and usually lhese play are are also [he leam's besr bowlers. Our policy was 1101 only lo revolve a squad oflwelve players bul also in male lhe balling ord» er. Wl'lllSl nor ideal 11 did give more boys the opporlunlry to perform, ll is 1101 lhe purpose ofrhis review in exlol lhe vinues ofrhe vari» ous players our one musl make mennon of lire individual highlighl or rlre season Againsl Grey College, Tnnorlry Diaek managod 1101 only 10 achieve a hahrick bu! actually obtained four wicket.» in luur balls, Needless in say dual panlcular over look n considerable arnounr oflime lo complelel Finingly. Timmy was presenlod with a ball suilar hly mounred and inscribed. Finally. I Wish In pay lrlbulc l0 lhose supporrcrs and lranspuners ll ic parean. Thcy were a grand bunch. evcr~prcscnl bur always in lhc background. My lhanks [0 all 0! lhem. ll was a super season AA. DURING UNDER 15A BACK ROW: AlG. Apps; A.N. Smuls; T.E. Black; th; S.J. Hall, BJ. Robertson; J.J. Helnaman. MIDDLE ROW: M.A.H. Luyckx; A.W. Robinson (Captain); Ir A.A. During (Coach); K.J. Cll ord; AlM. Hetherington :RONT ROW: K.P. Williams. ' UNDER 14A XI UNDER 15 XI :OACH: MR A. DURING Mr M.I. CLARKE G. HOPKINS Al l AlN: A- ROBINSON A.A,H Barker; G.A. Cormack; 11c. Crouch; 'EAM: A.Appsx,Clifford.T.1)iack.s. Hall.B,Healh. 0A. Dykes; R A_ Elm Ry Falkenberg Heinamann. A, Helheringion. M. Luyckx. 13, Fox. A, Fm. Kl WA ma' Schmm or). Robertson. A. Smuls. K. Williams. Wilson.... ' '. _ ' ' - FSUL'IS. Played 8 WO" 6' Lo L me" 1 RESULTS: Played 11. Won 5. Draw 4, Losl 2 vs.pretoria (Won 7 wiekelsl Preroria 63 all 531 ldiaek e for 5. Smuls 2 for 17) vs.greenside Man by 8 wrekersl Greensidc (>9 all our (Falkcnberg 4 for 17; Fmsl Saims 64 for 3 (Healh 47 N 0.) 3 {or 20) v5.51. Andrews (Won by 7 WK. els) Sam 70 for 3 Sr. Andrews 114 all oul (Robinson 3 (or 14. rm (Wm. by 3Wm 5. "S 3 0' 2"- Ha ) 531an 118 {or 3 (Healh 29 N01 Parktuwn 53 all our (Falkcnbcrg 5 kn 91 Sam 60 for 7 (Fm 30 n u 1 vs Sundown (Won by s wickels) P B, F w" out (Smuls S for 35) v.» Sandcywn 89 all Ha 3 (or 111 maria uys ( m 7 1 Snlms lflé all ouiidykes -9. Falkenhern.61 Saims 92 for 2 (Black 32. Premrla Boys 94 lor ) lfslkenherg 5 RN.8. Fmsl (Hclhcrlngmn 22 ND.) 4 {or 241 vsvarklown (Won by 3 wickels) vs Sundown (Wlln by e wlckcis) Parklawn 127 all our (Diack o for 24. mum," [24 m, 3ML. Smms 3 for 34) Saims 130 for 7 (Dlack so. Hall 321 Sainrs 125 {or 41mm 701 vss 10h (Drum. '3".MW: lllm YD? 1 3? Sffrj'jhns g 23:; I ) S ms [67 liir 7 decl, (Fox 74 no. Elma» : Johns Kl) rnr 7 murler 4 lilr 171 vs.k.e S (March Drawn] 191:, 217 for 5 doc. [Dlack 3 for so. vs-k-er - HE S m X dccl Smuls 2 for 57) Sulnls ll7 lur 9 (Dykes 481 Sainrs 35 inr 8 (Black 24 No.1 vssl. John s (Losr by so rum) verrey (Won by 161 runs) Si. him 109 on our inarker 5 lor 251 Clifford Saints ' 14.0., 2 dcc- Hall ( C h 31. Smurs ) W mm Surms o3 8 all nul lfillkcllhcrg :91 Grey 66 all our (Black 5 (or 26, Robinson 2 for 14) Pmum Bo vs.greenslde (Won by 80 runs) S_ 110 1" o Sainls 123 fur 3 dcc. (Clilrord 58 N 0.. Smurs 57) V Pgm mn 123w (Won m 7(1mm D'a 8 r18 x. - Gfecmmc 43 a" om ( Ck {o > Sainn 1011 all our [Fulkcnlwcrg 5111 [he resulrs indicalc. ine Under ncens had a nc season. Far Parkliiwn xx all out (Fmsl 5 {or fill re imponanl, lhough, is lhe manner in which lhc boys lackled us We min by 6 wig-km. ir task. Pmclices were always lled wilh fun and hard work and Sam 4 u" u. (Falkm bcrg 25. Crouch 34my ne of lhe elding games developed mlo exlremcly compclilive Jcppc H6,1" 4 (Fulkcnbcrg ] W H, liesls. By varying rlle pracliees between rhc he: and lhe rndnldle. w $1 Alban'S (Won h, 17 mm.resl was sustained andb sdid nol go lhrnug r a same reary _-... _.. _ line a1 lhc neis week 3131' week. Enlliusiasrn was rnui amen iindividual skills improved Onc ul'lhc mosr neglecled s 11s at : " ;7" 3 l 3 "7'd 35- mm? 3» " P J" - l X ~k 6 8 oolboy level is running beiwecn wickcls and one was delighled 51- Album I. 9 all 1m! (Comm fur. 1 PAGE 107

112 'I'lm In... hm... n....illngclhcr u......y yum 1..le gmup..i...y7 m wh... hllvlllg «um-ii me your qui. new. runny gul lu I. ).\ w.. lhl IIrIIlIIcIm. LI IIIII IIlIun Illc \ldc rcllcd IIII IIII- h. Ingm l ulkcnr lmg. I-ux.I..I] llykcx I... I. r. «Imuhlc mm Illusc buy... Wllll MHHL' \ll 5 II..hc III... lcml. pruvcd I..cI...I...Icn. in.hc long run Tl... plmd.. he... burden..i. II..- huwlcrs w... gcncrlllly.qul. I...I.c.r.qu...l..lly II. xpllt nl I...ur.c.s II. hum l lllkcllhclg IhIIuk...hchlIl...I lkai-s I..p..c...I.I-.I lllc Ihml Ian"... w... plcxlv In... (I wu dualdlly um....i..i... I....I..- Ilkcs Ill suimmii...l I'm... k I w...iil I.I..- IU.I.;...l [.Iulwnhcrg w... I ~p..c..i.i..i..l. LUIIIIIlIlIIICIlI». guw ll:\ I... suppun II. sum: 1... us wiian-vi-r [)(h hll. M l ( 1.ARKIilCUAK'Hl UNDER 14 B 8: ( XI ('()M'l ('M'I'AI. P] AYERS: ).\. (Ila/\R ('Illlllutk A Murllllnll. (I HIIIlIII. P \R lln llllcl l. \hl.lhlllll\, (' A...g.-. I) A...I. N ll\ lllll_ (i ('Iulcch ('Imm-ll. M HIIyII. R 0mm, (5 lll lll ihllk \, A LIIhI'II. K M.I\I\IIL', K NIIIIIIIII. I I IIIIIIcI. K I...I..-._ l) Ila-II. S R..rI.~, II /..-...l.. I lks l' I Iclm erlk' lcppr III I... x.i-i:....i I m... II.III...I.l...I ll: mm. \\ K I s I7I I... 5 mum... l I Sun II...I Is.-I...II 2... {Luxl I2. mm].\ humm- 8...II 1.:..II...I I lllkhmll II-S II" 5 Ix..~.-..I...I. I I... I2. I[.u~l s.i..i... u I.Irl\I.IvI ll '1" I MHUHII III.III...I s...«x4 I... 7.w... I mm». u 5!..IHIIII\ SI J..I...'\ IQ.III... IAI...II- 2 I... I... \..II..~ I.I I... 5 Ilrl I)... \\ l rclurill Illlh I'II ll 5 W III...I III..I... i I... I I:..II..I IIS l lll\l.\ s...l.-i...;l... S...l...gl... Hi I... S I('...~I : I... III 8...» II...II... II I... W Illll\l film!) 'I IILRM.. \I. Jilllll's 3... III.III...I.I l... I, III-II :x.,\l lullll\ l }..llll ll1(iiiiiiiiiji I I... :7..w... I: l lll\l.. l' ~i.. IIIIs Mm... ISI..Ill... III..\... II, J...~ l'llll \ WV I... u I....I 4 l... I... 1.le I Ilh'l!.. Inn-kn»... mu... III..III...I III... Ii. l'...ii... x7 I... s.i...~.-.. II...Hm I... s \\I(M \l \\ I IIrLlIMII ( lii I...., (I I-Ik : I, I Lllllll 31.. l'...ii..\...m I... x IIl...I...»»1 I... :I..w... )K...»I Ix Jun II.. I... I..s.l...-.I.I I erpc II: I... I...\1...l..l.» I I... I II....\ Ilr,... II 5...I (' I... I... 7.I'l ~ III li... MI I l... II... I ll.l I... I...I~I.-.. I1S...~I\. UNDER 1AA XI BACK ROW: D.C. Cmuch; A.A. Barker; K.J. Mashlle;.I..I Fox; A. Fro: RA. Schmld, RJ. Falkenbe'g; GA. Dyku FRONT ROW: QID. Wllwn; GR. Hopklns (captain); Mr MJ Clarke (Coach); R.A. Elmes; A.P. Sleanho ; C.J Llebenbevg {Scary}. 5.1m II all IIu. SI Alhull\ I73.III \Iul (Slccnhul 3 In! 40) S lnh I(ll 1 (lul lehilc 27) ILIIII Innings all 4] ml») Wu.-...I-. \w ml. wu.1... mllqllcn. II... \y.l. quulc.i..i... such 2., pluycllmm. b... th- bout...l.-.i.... u. -w.-.i..i... hm and c...c.l... cnckci. The Inn.. llllll wu..i..~....i...-.i uhpmzllly..i..ikmg I...l-...c..ml crmn lhi lll'gak'i. llludl.il Ihc hard work Ih hllkl hccn uchlcvcd Thcmi... LIUCHIIIII.I... u... hlggml weak.... lay In eld placlng Adcpan lllk lll III II..- g-hllt'.i..ii.\ u. Ilnpurmnl. h....ilzmy ul'lhc bllwlcm hlvl I....IIcJI hm». Hll nrllllll II IN III I.. \IIIr. htmllllg II IthI eld [1 an I\ III)! L'unc w.- \IIleCll :..I..I"...II..I..I.rmcIIII-nl.n huumg In.hc 3rd.crll.I..II.. I...II.-. III IL'lllrII IIIIllL IIL \wm IIIIIL h.igthi ronlcsls an. HIV: I, IL ml I'IIc um.....i I n lurlu.n pllnlculur. pnwcddi \Ic IIIIIIII lic 'IhI' lwllcl \IIIL' " ll I\:I \ Illllcl l1ll we could hzn mm IIIIIrL' Illallchc.-...~...I..- \InIIIng..Il.-. h... m... bu) who IMI L hllsl [O p....-l.~. I'.. llglll... pl... ".I..I-l... I ll....l.~..i;...~.l llll ~....I...I.Ie...n...~.l.I..~ dcplh..is..'. lulm Ill um"....i.....i llll ll [lll cc.i..i-hm UNDER MB XI BACK Flow: K, Parker: M. Huyter; D. Amen; G. Numphrl B. Zlallman; C. Alnge; J. Cromwell; T. nlmer: P. All hams: S. Florke; N. Bustlon; K. Naldno. FRONTROW: 6. Clarence; G. Flaum; A. Slaenho : Mr. 5. Gear (Coach); G. Cormack: H. Horton; D. Pack. PAGE 108

113 msr TERM OACH: LAYERS: UNDER 13A XI Mr. D. WILSON QJ. Bailey; s.r. McCreight; LE. Diack: A.E. Diack: w, Livingstone; RG. Hayter: shelver; A.G. Bradford; N11 Black; R.D. Kc..1. Faircluugh: 0.1;. Rogers: P. Wilson; A. Jansen. vsjeppe (Won by 6 wickeb) leppe 77 all on! (L. Disc]: 3 for 9; Jansen J for 13; A. Diack 2 for 17) St. Stithians 78 fat 4 (A. Diack 26 n «1.; L. Diack 20 ) vs.grevnside (Won by 10 wickets) Sl, Stiihians 91 for overs (L. Black ; Livingslone 33 no.) Greensidc 47 all out (McCreight 5 1'01" 18: L, Dir ack 4 for 91) vs.pretoriu Boys (wdn by 9 wickets) Preloria Bays 86 all out (McCreight 4 for 17: Bailey 3 for 91) St. Slilhians 89 for l (MCCI cighl 43 n.o.: L. Diack 28 near) vshritiown (Drew) Parkwwn 222 all out (McCretght 5 for 53: Bailey 3 [or 31) SL Stithians 118 {or 8 (L. Diack 25) vs,sandmvn Men by 7 wickets) 5311de 37 all out (McCrcighl 4 for 6: Li Dizick 4 for 51) St. Stilhians 39 [or 3 (McCreighl 15 n.u.) vs.st. John s (Won by 7 wickets) St. Stithians 196 far 3 decl. 1L. Diack 126) St. John s 77 all out (McCreighi 4 for IS: Bailey 4 for 91) vs.kae.s. (Won by 3 wickets) K.E.S, 118 all 0111 (L. Diack 5 for 30: Bailey 3 for 21) St. Stilhians 119 for 7 (Livingston: 50) [RD TERM v5.81. John s (Won by 6 wickets) St. John} 76 all out (L. Black 3 for 19; A Black 2 for 14) St. Stimians 133 for 6 (L. Black 39: Shelvci' 29 11,0.) vsheioria Boys (Lost by 7 wickets) Si. Slilhians 179 for 7 decl. (L. Diack 49: Bradr ford 31; McCreighl 30) Pretoria Boys' l80 for 3 vs.parklown (Wan by 149 runs) Sl. Slithians 214 [or 9 dccl. (L. diack 67; A Black 53 ) Parklown 55 all out tmccreight 4 an 15; Bradford 2 ior4; A. black 2 for 10) vejeppe (Won by 4 wickcls) Jeppe 103 all out (Bailey 7 for 21) St. Stithians l06 {or 6 (Shelvcr 37 n o.; MCCrcighl 25) vesu Albnn s (losl by 2 wickets) Sl. Stilhians 139 all out (McCrcighl 30; Livingstone 30; Kerr 20) SL Alban s 140 for 3 (Bailey 41in 42; Diack 2 far 23) team was one lled Willi talent and an abundance of enthusiasm. stuck to their task very well and played positive cricket at all 1, They were very well led by Bailey and McCreight. two cxin players with a very good knowledge of the game. They Cap» :1 the team with authority and gained the respect from all their rs. Each player had an important role tn the team and. no mate aw small or big it was. they always gave of It" besl. Thin [ulte evident in the matches againsl K.E.S. 21nd Parkiown hath of which we won quire convincingly; they must be complimented on their attitude. behaviour and positive approach. The spirit in the side was always very gnnd and wax pamculariy evident when the chips were down invariably someone would come to llghli either with the hat or the hall. The side was very well balanced with some exceptional allmundet s. Our bowling was spearheaded by McCreighL A. Diack. Bradfurd and Fairclnugh. who all did a n: Job with their seamen and swing bowling. Bailey and 1.. Diack were in Charge oflhc spine nets department and zlwdys had the opposition guessing Our hattting went down to no 11 and only really failed in our last match aglainst St. Alban's. L. Black was our leading mrrgetlcr which included a superb century against St. John.s. He was followed by A. Dtacit. McCreight. Livingstone and Bailey. In the second term the nd of the season was Shelvcr as a solid. dependable opening hauman A special word ()1 Rink: it: till cur parents whtr helped with the Iransporl and failhfully supported the team. Alm to G. Pun who assisted MS with his scoring. Finally in all the tea mnlhers (or their must welcoming [c213 and Mr During who helped Will1 lhc umpiring (we might call on you next season!) Then to ihe team, a word of thanks for the mast MICccssfu] seasoni your behaviuur on and offihe eld, the interest and enthusiasm you shnwed. All the very best for your cricketing careers! UNDER 13A XI D, WILSON (COACH) BACK ROW (Left ta Right): L.W. Livlngstone; LE. Diack; AiE. Shelver; A.E. Black; A. Jansen; A.G. Bmdiord; R Wilson; R.D. Kerr. FRONT ROW (Left to Right): QJi Bailey: RS. McCreigtit: Mr 05 Wilson (Coach); G.P. Hayler; N.B, Black. UNDER BB XI FIRST TERM COACH: Mr M. Park CAPTAIN: M. Fnirelnugh PLAYERS: MJ. Faircluugh: [1F Warner; 6.1;. R0ng T.A Marigold; 1.5. linden: K.L. Knaggs; B van Ryswyk; 01>, Kirkhy; DM. Smith P. /1130". CM. Lang; MM. Kipps; DJ. anilev Magncss, RJ. Beck; acetnn; AD. Huytcrnnd N.A. Sicvcnb. RESULTS: Played 7; Won 5; Drew 0. Lust 2 vt JeppeiWim hy 29 runs) St. Slilhians 74 (Van Ryswyi 321 Jeppi: 45 (Kirkhy J ror 5) vs.(;reenside (thn by.14 rum) St. Stilhlans xx (Van Rynnyi 21) Grecnsidc 54 (Budl n 5 tin.111 PAGE 109

114 v5 Parkluwll (Wen hy 16 runs) Sl Slllhiuns 73 (Rngcn 22b Purkmwn 57 (Rugen 4 for IR, Falrclough 5 Inf 14) vs Sundown l Mm by Jx mm) s Smlllum xx (Huylur 2m ~ulnluwn 50 ([10an 4 fur 6. Rugcn.1 lur 9) Vs Dicpmondnw (Won by 50 mm) lneprnendnw RX 31 Slllhluns xx [Klppw :7: Vnn Rys wyk lln vx SI..luhn c (Luq by S wlel hl Sl surhnnn 65 (Rngcn 2.1 n.ul Sl Julm'x (no/5 [Rnlzcn l llvr Z7» \s l'hc mull hm enylryell u wry \u \rnl 11m rerrn. loung llnly rwe rnnrelm. ( rcdll men he glvcll In! me enmunwn Allnwn by nll play On.n m.» grmlp. The mengln n: me renrn lny m rherr howlingn (ark whlch w 'K llrhcmlcd h lrl'lnugh, Beden and Rngcn 0ecdunnull) me 1 hnwler» \ucl'l cd lcnlzlll zlml zlcculllw lnr \pccd which reduced Ihclr cl'fcclivcnc» Sluw hamng was due lllulnly m ll k of pnyueal me. All were \ery curred h.llslncn hul laelell me slrcnglh n. Llcxpnlch lhc had (lcllvcrlm u. me houndury me new lhrcclul hamnen.n are sldc el ren med In nu huundarlcs or me gum] dcllvcrlus and in.1 rcsull their my at me wickcl wah gcncrcllly eherrlrved. The cldlng was generally good wnn very few caluhu being dmppcd Falrcluugll'x cllplmncy and eld placing were gmxl I hope m. me plnyerrumnnuc l0 play wnh me Isamc dclcrnllnar [Inn and cnlhunlmm ln me scamns l0 renew THIRD TERM CAPTAIN: (la, Rogers. lg Bodcn PLAYERS: KL. Knuggs, CM. Lung; KN, Day; B. van Rynwyk; R.M (leere; 0.8. rogers; J.G. Baden; P Wilmn, 'm, Mangnld; CF. Klrkby; M. Klpps. A, Haylcr. D, Beculn Played 5. Wall 3; Drew ] John s, (Wnn by 21 runsl _ mix [35 all out (Gccrl: 37: Rogers 22] John's I64 lb! 9 (Sudan 1/45; Rogers 2/34) I t'ler s (Draw). me 149 for A (Lang so. Geere 34 n.n) SI. Patch [2.1 [Hr 5 (Wllwn 2/15) v. Parktown [er hy 6 wrekem Sarnn 129 all on! (Mangnld 33. Kipps [8 nr») Purkltvwn 130 for 4. eppe (Won by 34 runs) 5mm,» 135 all mu (Van Ryswyk so; Jeppe 10] for 9 (Baden 3/2 Rngcn 4/22) vx Sll AlhunK (Wlm by 6 WICkL.) SI AlbanK 78 all Uul (Bodcn 4/]6) Slums m rm 4 (Kmng 30 n n, Day 32p 'rlre renrn cnnllnucd m plny very good crlckcl The balling line-up wax urcnglhcncd by the umvul of (WU vcry capable ansmen Day and Geere On ne sions me l'xlwlcrs howled very well. bul gener nlly rherr howling was very llxnc The neldlng performances varied fmnl hrllll dm m peer Agalnal Pdrkmwn dropped calchc< proved n he very umly. The hlghllghl M1111: term was a slxly run lam wleka pnrlncnhlp hcmccn Mangnld and Klpph agalnsl Parklmvn. M. Park UNDER 135 BACK ROW: C. Kirlfby; T. Mangold; D. Smith: 5. van Ryswyk: J. Baden; G. Rogers; R. Beek; C. Lang; D. Warnerv FRONT ROW: M. Klpps; M. Fairclough (Captain); Mr. M. Park (Coach): K. Knaggs; A. Hay er. PAGE 110

115 1 HIERARY The lollwlng essay was placed FIRST In the Headmaster's Essay Competition SENIOR SECTION. WHEN THE BLOOD BURNS The last legions of a declining empire invade the eonglouteration ottittle box houses. Before them the township it clothed by a heavy pail ofhunting tyre barricades as they advance into the premature murk. Angry youths vent their frustration upon the encroaching phalanx irriot police but their embittered salvtrs orangry rocks can neither enetrate the defending shields nor repulse the probing syambott. :tn order is given and a merciless advance begins as dereat becomes i mm and the hunters chase their quarries into the darkness. The legionnaires are separated by the myriad of aimless alleys and for prie of them, quite suddenly and irrevocably. his chase is brought p an end as he trips twcr an idle brick and falls unconsciously Wards the rising eanh. ) Hands creep from the anonymous boxes and iltng his prostrate )dy into a moutdy corner. He is Jerkcd into awareness of their ualid world by the onslaught ora pail oi ritthy water. An acrld lmbinatiun ofsweaic urine and fear assaults his nostrils as he bem aware ofthe twenty angry shapes encircling him in that names ss room in which Ihc waves or violence are being held back only their paradoxical inexperience in the an or using and exploiting met over another human being. "You may go free." The words unleashed an angry growl from the shadows as they were cheated of their blood The growl diminished to a discontented murmur iii the pause beiore his next sentence. "You may go in order to prove to those who sent you that we do not want death. what we want is t'reedoni. freedom and peace Perhaps your freedom will show your mastershow iniponant ours is, Even the shadows had been moved by this simple yet almost unr LIIL'tInabil: concept voiced in such a direct way by this great man He gesntrcd and the hands that had captured and wounded the soldier Il cd him [it his feet and helped him towards the frail door and what lay beyond it A warning scream outside ended in an agonising death shriek as a blur or camou age green burst through the door. accompanied by tho sound of bullets inlpitling bodies to the wall. When the kille ing was done a search light was produeed to illuminate the stark death and the soldier wus Carrlzd away it) freedom". He turned towards the ntttn who. in his lolly. had attempted to givc this land it chance and saw that he was still ailvl but that a lcrrlblc change had nevenhclebb occurred within his soul Ari enormous anger and hatred were engraved onto the ebony reatures as the violence burned through his blood towards his hcan where the last vestiges ofpeace cowered This nian's blood had stanr cd [0 burn. and soon the burning blood will be re ected In the red skies above our low! and villages at resentment clashes with fear in a stubborn. ever increasing spiral. When the blood bums. there is mom only for haired ROBERT HAMER Sid IO. Hate is an almost physical presence clinging to these four meagre ails as it supervises a heated debate on alternative mcthttdh of kllr g. of mail- ing, of eradicating the arrogant bacillus from the face the earth. The bacillus himself lies in a pathetic {armless heap the wooden corner. his mind intensely intricately involved with 5 pain but also whirling absimctly above' on the outside looking at the terrible little scene, The soldier had spent the bulk of his life in being educated and loetrinaled in the rites of using power, ofexploiting privtlegc. to maximum bene t ofhimselfand his Claab. Subcnnbcmuhly wlr it his overwhelming pain this force within him began to perform prescribed function: to construct logical thoughts and observe. tit those who have power comes the birthright or being able to ognise others equally girted and thus he soon realised who was ster in that room. controlling and directing the angry passions the violent shadows. the control this man exercised over the youths duplicated the crinr he and others orhis type exercised over the seething townshipa oss the land and which has restricted Violence to the. areas in erto give some inkling ofthe passions lying beneath the surlaee to allow time for dialogue and perhaps even reason, A cursory lice would reveal a man similar to any other hut further inbpct-r discloses something unde ned and incongruous about the ex~ sion in the grey eyes. the curve or his lips. the wt or his rat-e. s abstract quantity present in all great leaders. could it be a meek» a special moral purity? he man spoke and the pillaging shadows backed away into the k. Just as they had retr ted betbre the words at the elders in turies past. For all practical purposes he was alone with the tier. PAGE 111

116 ' The followlng essay was placed SECOND in the Headmaster's Essay Competition - SENIOR SECTION. ODERINT dum METU NT A\ i page through Mitchel Bczillcy'h "wnn [)id What". i rc ccl nn those men Whu neine tl dunnennn. whine name's live nnrnnrtni rn liislurv. i eeimiier lilo. him nnd why lhcy heenine lithium. ll Ia ll \lcc(i rurc. in find 1) person Cclchriiictl for win! he w:i\ tiiitl iiitl for wihil C W rltia may well be It luull ill history Ilscll n muddy trrelde iwhtehl smciin the page' IK Laurent-e Bliiyiin\\ opinion ul'ti HiMUYy. pmlx lulllcd Mllh ILi \ tin tittnh. ulten Umlb IICCl UnlA 01 me ildlurcx Ur llur mcn. unlew lilh cilrtcltllctl directly with their achlk vcmclllm Yet [ills Iniilrlllulliill may LliW he gleaned lrmn (heir deeds tinil lrnni tlcwripliiliis ol ill lr lllu It in ccnuinl) inter ting. ii "iii and. in mm: tum ind") pennie. in lhk'h ullcillph tit rccngntimtt. Mllm ernmy generated dlslikc. 'rite \lihl rnnynrny ni lht u. were tndti rent in [hix L itlnlly. provided ihui ihe_\ wcrc ropeeiod. m heitcr t net]. i - appear in httve CIInAldL I L d ii Illl illhcqucnll i Thh. tit tit-any e 5. wax their wcutiun lluw. rchpunsthlc fur their preetpntnm nnd truuie lhlls irnnt [Mlxllltlns ol greatne» Setcral with men may he luttntl tiinintg llic runkn ivl' nlll lilr_\ tint! pillili lci's. Caiua Juliu> CHEM" and Atloll Hitler. aeparued hy ne y 2 [lillycurs e priiiic mplcs, nnth died \'iillcnlly ni prematurely tnr lilclr Idcm nnd nennna, The iurnter was.t pdtrtotie dlk lulur and conqueror Ht, nnhnlon exetied ills cunlcnipilrzirlcs l0juillou») and murder, The latter. the mun: (\rrliniuil oi the (W0. rme trinn tnngniiieanee hy clever maniplilar iiun ni puhhe \cnliiticnlx,, t hr, tin lrhctllilic dnil m llrlclilus idtzlilx ell l lhtd wittltl tltuppmidl. Hc d CLl by hl~ nun hdnd. hi5 CHIPII'C ln ruin. RIghl-Wlng Smllh Ai nean pilllllclum can also hitmi thra arrogant attitude Disrcgilrdlng huimtnitziritin nniiunh. lhi. gmemntenl. clericd h} the white nnnnrtiy. haw heen iinpcnluih In the demands and need» nth dihcniiinchi/cd majnriry Through their reluctance to alter their puiltlca and their mynpia with regard In world npininn, the member.» ofthtx governing body and ils electorate, have pmclpitat» ed tnternatluntil condemnation. violeni Hurt)! and vmual economre collapse. Slow to In they appear avcmt: tu dixsipaling that rear and hatred stl eaml.st cultivated Within the black population. over the nest years, Tilih. nl on I 'r and re~pe is not. however. peculiar lo the pulittcdl enterie Edu atinn ia a SchOr which has. 'n the past, advor led inliniiddtlun. as mun: cl fcclivc than care and understanding. in ihc production 0i disciplined. social ennl ormc The yield has been \ui'l'lctclilly high in maintain lhc pupularily olthia archaic sys~ tetn In Ciln uncliun with Ih succ 5M though. [hem have been liiiliirch. ll hug ulxtv la\hinncd virulent ictmm lnxls, The emancipaled edueamr nt rndny I. no ltlngcr the quinmssencc of in exibility unil lnloil l an htii I» "in U cn approachable and willing to ad» me dn mailers heynnd the curriculum and his professional dunes, huh heen placed nn cnrnntuniearion and distance between the pupil and re 'hcr. pmvittuhly pn/exl l3 ntrw avoided. The master I\ not the punter rm n. he n nn innger deluded by lip service and thaw» (ll ciiuncsy ln lnndcr'rlliun and tn association with mutual Cil»i)pcl'ulllil l. [ills meiliml returm excellent results. Thut. the due llurl «yaicm has advanced. to cater to the needs at \incl)/ and to contemporary thuughl It has avoided censure and cnjil - onttnued popularity, Hitwcvcr. indtrferenee to public sentinteni xiill pcral s m rnuny spheres of life and this. tuatmn will retttttln. an long as the proletariat composes the majority. Men of Machiavellian and \L illoh principlcx Will cnnltnue in achlcvc renown; at the peak at It xueceasm they will mutter. at olhcm before them have. not thl'rcd ()wcn\ Old LIL.. but one especially false and iinrt lidble. "Oderml duln mciucnl A. KENNEDYrSMITH Std l0) Water Colour G. Anderson. Std. 7, PAGE 112

117 The lollowlng essay was placed THIRD in the Headmaster's Essay Competition SENIOR SECTION. WHEN THE BLOOD BURNS Go out the front door. follow the road lc past the bakery. through the bustling arcade, (it was always like that - even in the earlymoming while the lascivious autocrats, mining our futures, exacted what little restoration they could from the darkness) then stop, Look ictt and right. checking the road for obscene, dntnken drivers a little old lady got run over last month a horrible sight. Across the way, pass thluugll the dingy front portal, (Don t forget to greetjames. the caretaker. and ask about his wife's health "Aye she's not well at all, there s also troubles. but I could'na leave her now") Up two ights of creaky stairs. dull and went out. third door on the left. The key will be in the potplant if it s locked." That was the way to Kate s apartment. How many times had I travelled that route. back and forth, ad nauseunt! How many times had i told James to leave the light on in the stairwell 7 it certainly wasn't safe in the dark. Shame, his memory went out the window with his love and vivacity. Life was all too short for quarrels." I had read that somewhere. Thinking ofthe route brought back is lot ofbitterness, unresolved tension and perhaps unwarranted anger. I knew I would, in all likeliness. never travel that route again now. our differences were too large to be resolved. She was right. She had said itall along. and she was right. it was with some reluctance that i realised that. But life was all too short for quarrels: It was a ne" day as the weatherman had said it would be. The wind ruf ed my hair and screeched strange fabrications in my ears. ldidn t like driving as a rule. iust like Castor-oil and the lecherous whores at the arcade. But today I had to get away from it all, from the city, the noise. mechanical images on the T.V.. and from Kate. Yes. mainly from Katie. My car made strange noises all the time and couldn't go above fty miles an hour, but it was my rst and good for a leisurely drive in the open country. An awful lot ofcars passed me. but i hadn't been that way for a while. and ignored it, I turned the radio on to drown the noises of traf c and Kate out ofmy ears. There was music playing and it was surprisingly sooth. ing for a while. but the whole world wasn't soothed. in the darkened antechamber of the President ofeast Germany s of ce a small group of select men waited impatiently. The President's entrance was marked by a flood of light from his of ce. but this was very rapidly shut out. "Gentlemen" he whispered I am sorry to detain you so long. but a grave matter has been brought to my attention. Russia, following yesterday s walkout at the d man-lent congress, have declared a state ofss. or as you kntvw. military alert. We must attempt in the interest ofour own security and prosperity to bring this to an end." The blood had already started to boil (Wei: My satisfaction and soothing weren t long-lasting. Back in the car, on that desolate. but busy. highway. a favourite song of mine was bringing a very sore point home. And ifyou should go skating on the thin ice ofmodern-life, dragging behind you the silent reproach ofa million tear-stained eyes. don t be surprised when it crack in the ice appears under your feet, you slip out of your depth and out of your mind. with your fear owing our behind you, as you clnw the thin ice. It landed a sore blow. I suddenly realised that l was mnning away. running scared. petri ed or rhc l'ecling ht' descnitln and alienation I might feel ifl tried again, tried to show her 1 cared, Oh God, why couldn't 1 control that anger, that sudden surge ofmalicious intent and violent destmction? Why had I screamed at her formy own inadeiquacies. It all stemmed from too much anger, tori much dissentiun. too much passion. In desperation I changed the radio channel. searching for solace in my thougth and protection for my sanity as I searched for a new channel, My blood had ulsn begun to be honored by the tide of modern lrends and savagcry nl' modern society. A soothing opcrcna brought the comfort I needed. I decided that my angerhad caused our con ict. that my fear was ch 'ing the away. preventing me from looking closely at myself. in c e l might be frightened at what. I saw. I had to overcome the fear rst, but that would be easy. The anger would take time to conquer or at least control. in the meanwhile. I must take up the pieces of a shuttered relationship, ldecidcd. and return to apologise. I pulled offlhe mad for a while and sat completley still. It would still have a chance. a good chance perhaps. We could still be happy together 7 lost perhaps in youthful bl e operetta was crudely interrupted by the panicky voice ot'a radio announcer. trying to portray an air ofdistant airilily and a pretension of tranquility. News from East Germany reports probable nuclear con- ict with Russia. We have been recommended to evacuate the following Cities in this area: Los Angelo): San Franci. o: Bakers eld and Pasadena. Please stay calm and lake the quickest route from these cities." The mad behind me hid Bakers eld in a never ending undulation of hills. My car screeched to life. with the flood ofconfusion through my brain. leaving a small rubbcr tmrl in the cement surfacing, All the cars..,nuvlomlcrl...the futurc...ourfuture. Anxrctytook control ofthe car as I stretched the frozen moments with my fear. Never again would I see her face. ncvcragain would I hear her voice! in my rcarrview mirror the sun was going down. sinking behind ridges in the road. I thought of all the good things that we had left undone. and I suffer premonition. confound suspicion ol the holocaust to come. The rusty wire, that holds the cork. that keeps the anger in. gives way and suddenly it's day again! The sun is in the east even though the day is done - two butts in the sunset 7 Could be the human race is run, When the blood burns, and the disparity becomes toogreat. something inside a person dies. leavingjust a hollow empty space inside it suit ofcallous armour. which remains only to protect the soul from total desolation, as a mask against cruel words. My tears evaporated offinto time and space. devoid olpurptlse, leavxng a hole in arm» lion and posterity. but my blood continued to burn. THE OPEN ROAD M. HUMAN Std. 10 A lyre lies burning in the street. its agitated flames licking the ear» ly evening darkncss. revealing the dusky gures pilrng up a barricadc of rocks. wood and township debris. Now the rim Casppin arrive. met by a frenzied hlslllade as stones. bricks and bottles rip through the grey air at the troops. amid wild me angry screams, The blood races. the temples pulsalc. Clcnched tins. scurrying feet. wide {carrcxclled eyes and horri c contorted faces exprcss the outrage. hatred and determined vengeance of the rlotcrs. Bullets answer the bolll The standard issues blaze out in the night sky. Rubber bullets it is Claimed, Surely the troops would not make war with their own countrymen. would not shoot tn kill as it against a foreign aggressor? Yes they would. They have come to that cul-dersac in social rclalittmhlps where cxuspcration has left no nircrnnrivc, Neither riolcr nor soldier have any other way nut. All avenues nl parley. all roads ofprogress. are shut' all channels or communication reduced to an exchange of missiles Thc hurled mck was picked up and thrown wirhnut prepunninn. animated by spur of the moment blind hailed but the bullet was premeditated. prcpitrctl and stored ready for anyone lingering the holder of the gun. This is the result til the mental hint: '. t ltwetl rrnnds. prejudiced intolerance which has srnppcd our progress down the upcn road of reform, Yes Barriers and barricades and political hulnbit: him: ullt d ilntl ill'l still closing (tut sticlill mudh, We have fewer and {otherup lions lor progress. The open rouil awaits us but we cannot carry with us all the White Man's useless greed nor yet the Black Man's unproductive vengeance, We must an our individual inurncys airing rhc open road in new relationship.. This i.\ the Wity mm the lurrrrc. We must break iii-my l'runr tltt: lcudcn tlritg oi'itn cihausrcd system and with unlenscd prwvcr travel the open mild. noting lhc rrrnps ol history. where to stop, where to turn, Culling a new tritil we can leilr down the lcnrcs of savage enmity and hurn nur ryrcs down the hiphwny nl' prngrcss. PAUL HUNT Std. IO. PAGE 113

118 WHEN THE BIDOD BURNS The scene was a small hay on the Irish coast. The day was idyllic; with the sun. a regal. golden orh. sailing majestically westwards. The rolling Irish hills looked as soil as playthings. covered in mass. with just an occasional tree. and a flock of sheep. which. from a distance. could puss for some tufts of cotton wool. meandering uniting the grass and heather. The sea. it mirror of the blue sky. rtppled gently againsl the cobbled beach. Front behind the headland came a hum. and a white launch hove tnto sight. splining the mirror behind it. with in foaming white wake. On board there was the sottnd of happy chattering. while grandad. at the helm. rennmscud. to the young children. about his war experiences. Of those days. long gone. when the world was a ame with fury. hatred and greed. Those were the days when life had lilllc Valucl and the canl l. sea and sky were chatted with the blood that burns: the blood of the innocent. naive young soldier. at the call of his country. and his duty. and olthc Civilianwumen and chil> dren. who were lost in the maze of confusion. The hunt of the motors stopped. and the launch slowed. nally coming to'a hall as the wake caught the stem. The anchor dropped into the water with a little splash 'cnding ripples out over the still surface. only to die in the wilderness ofthat vast expanse. Thechatter died away. and silence fell on the launch. as the shing rods were brought out. even the sea-birds. wheeling high overhead. sliced s tr lenlly through the crystalint: air. The sheep on the hillside stopped Heating: perhaps as a mark of respect: Earl Mountbatten was teach- "lg his grandchildren lo sh The world was still save tor the occasional squeal oldelighl trim the children. as a lish was landed. The minutes passed. and yet. little appeared to be ndmg still. The stillness became something tangible. and one ol'the children {ell asleep on the chair. his shing rod pointed aimlessly at the sky. Suddenly. the tranquility was shattered. as surely as a crystal goblet is shattered when it falls on a cold stone oor. The idyltc scene emptied in a reball. as an explosion tore through the hull of the launch tipping deck phintrs all their stays. throwing charred rtshing rods away. hunling bodies into the water. creating waves that coushul onto the shore and a thundering mar lhal reverberawd around the hills. startling the sheep. and Milling the shepherd. A second ago. where there had been pea and tranquility. lh re was now a burning muras shore. there with. spars and the bumtng oil. This was the scene oldestruction. where the sea had been stained; by death: by the blood of those who had died; by lhl: hlood that burns; try the memories. that could never be erased. while the hills ntoumlully echoed their sorrow Once more. the sea has been stained with the bttrning blood. Life was not worth anylltittg. except its 2 vague symbol, a mere token. Al the shine tune. it tntlitury band. playing in u park in London. is also hlttwn up. to show the power ulnien's renewed halted. envy and greed. Even at the Etirl' funeral. beneath the sombre exterior. there is the wish rnr revcng his is when the blood hunts. singeing all it touches. setting the world ablaze. until again we suffer the eternal torment. and worry. when we have to ask ourselves it we truly believe that what we are doing is right: do weyusl carry on. perhaps leaving behind us a world. already burnt. still blaring like a can]- dron of fury. until set-thing with resentment. lhe stage is reached. when the last word ever spoken is... "Why?" M. MASTERSON Std. 9. Sal! Ponrnlt R. Book. Std. 6. IT S DIFFICULT TO BRING UP PAREN'IS THESE DAYS For concerned children. the twentieth century has seen to make our [ask of bringing up parents a greatly more tedious affair titan our counterparts of yesteryear. The task used to be able to be done in one s spare time and used to be regarded as a somewhat leisurely exercise. but this was in the days where parent dependence for transport. nance and guidance was not nearly as heavy as it is today. where we are caught up in a stressful society and so one relies heavily on parenu, Thus. in order to pave lhe way [or a happy childhood. parents must be trained properly and with the least discomfort to you or them. The training process must be initialed as early as possible in order for the effect to be the greatest. Basic discipline must be taught to the parents t.1 This is best accomplished by screaming every twenty mtnutcs nightly. thus getting the parents into a sleep mutine consisting oftwenty minute doles. It does of course have its draw» backs ~ one has to remain make most of the night. but at that age one usually does not sleep well anyway. and besides. one has to make some sacrirtc a order to get one s parents correctly trained. The next step is. once you have learnt to walk. constantly to move things around and bump things. This is seen to quicken the reactions of one s parents. and as we all know A the quicker the reactions the better the parents. Washing techniques ofone's parents develop only through practice and experience and so one must always endeavour to soil one s clothes and thus provide our parents with gitrntents on which they can develop their washing skills almost to the point of perfection. Rementher always that the Disk is not as bad as it seems. and although one can get depressed at the luck of results. neverattempt to end it all by swallowing an overdose of pills although they may look like sweets. just remember that parents do go through stages. same slower than others. as you may realise - but don t give up. School provides a pleasant break but remember that this is a vital stage in the development ofyour parents. It is here where real disctp c and routines must be drummed into parents a tedious but rte-c ry affair. It starts with disciplining the parents into being punctual in transporting one to and front school. It also involves drumming into parents what you want for lunch and which days 10 give you luck shop money. Remember that parents memories often fade and constant reminders every day will pay off in the long mn. PAGE 114

119 By high school, parents should be reaching their nal stage of developmentand basic discipline should have been drilled in by now. But beware although it is the last stage. it is usually Ihe i'lri dcsl For now rting and nance stretches out toaccommodate your social life. and with this comes the problem you may have to face up to concerning your parents~as discipline may not be too tight atthis stage. and one may have to put one's foot down at times. but it is necessary. Remember to ignore tantrums thrown by your parents when you ask them to fetch you at three o clock in the morning is an integral part of their development and it will pass with time. Teach parents how to handle money7 show themhow to spend it, they will only bene t from you helping them in this manner. and even if they don't appreciate it. don t worry. it will pass. Christmas is of special imponance too. Remember that parents are developing, and enjoy games too One must pretend really to believe in Santa. as it is seen to be an age old game for parents to try and trick us that Santa really sneaks in when in fact it is them. It is hard. but play along with them 4 it's onnly parents' harmless game really, and with the presents they bring. you only bene t. Soon your efforts through the years will be rewarded. Through all yourtrials and tribulations your parents will start to respond and generally obey you but rememberthat the process is not quite complete yet. and until it I they may occasionally gel cross or throw a tantrum but bear with them. after all. they are only human. Leaving school signals both happiness and pain. For this signals the start ofthe nal process of one's parents' upbringing. Rememberthat parents only have a short timespan during which they may concentrate and it is during these short timespans that careful negotiations concerning buying a car and an increased allowance have to take place. But exercising their patience is a necessary step 7 persevere~ for their sake. Your personal gain is immaterialv they will realise you are doing it for them. to develop their character and pier pare them for the big world where experience in this eld will be invaluable. Now that you have lmincd and nurtured your parents. you can leave home, checking regularly on their progress of course. but remember that parents will never really appreciate what we do for them ~ so don t expect praise: just remember inside you that you helped bring them up and that deep down they really are gratcrul. Just remember. when you have children one day. to warn them that it's dif cult to bring up parents these days. even though I m sure that they will realise anyway. l. WOOUTHORPE Std. 9 THE FIGHTING SPIRIT It was the annual MUTHS dinner. Having spent over nine months on our border on active duty in National Service 1 was entitled to be there. I had come. not because I had to. but because curiosity had triumphed and I found myself looking forward to the evening. The dinner was taking plact: in the messhall ofthe Johannesburg Commando and i found myself placed in the corner next to an intriguing old gentleman. He smoked almost non-stop. his ngers stained yellow with nicotine. Wrinkles ran like the furrows in a eld across his race and united at the corners of his tyrs. His eyes were shining gemstones and had a brilliance and clarity remarkable for someone ofhis age Showwhite haircapped his race and a moustache ran rampant. Yet, in that craggy mountain ofa face it was his eyes that drew your attention with their strength and vitality. We soon got to know each other and were soon conversing like tlld friends which in a sense I suppose we were: having both shared parallel experiences: mysclrtm the border and he as a radar in the SAAF during the Second World War. It was a story from his experiences in that war that he proceeded to tell me that evening. It was the year 1942 and the Germans were desperately trying to overthrow the Allied forces in a massive offensive spurred by the horror of defeat and the rewards of victoy. Anyway. aerial attacks were almost daily events and being a squadron commander i was directly involved in trying to repulse the invaders. As he spoke the old man s eyes punctuated the story with an oer casional sparkle and an infrequent tear brimming with memories as ifthey were reliving those mumans. His voice. tired and cmckcd. as it had seemed earlier spewed forth the Words in a fountain of energy. "Many ofrtiy men had been killed or injured and mechanics were ghting constantly to keep what aircraft they could airborne. Then. a young favourite with the men because of his carefree ultitudt: towards lite. was shot down mercilessly nrter a dog ght when ltlx plane had been damaged." At these words the old man s eyes want with tears. but his dignity reasserted itself and he resumed his story. "Before that incident we would have lust thut nirt mtd tn the end my. but the death or the boy whose yttutht'ul countenance had me spired tbs eld In its early days scented tn draw reserves l'rtlm nty men that I had never dreamed existed. and they fought back with steel resilience. From the jaws of defeat wc rallicd together and repulsed the enemy. I had never seen xuch ghting spirit before. and l have never seen it since. Yet. I will utwuys remember the ghtr mg spirit that htmtturcd lhtlsc "It" and the honour afforded me tit being witness to it and part of ti " When we ptiried lutcr that evening after rt thoroughly etiwyuhle time. I knew that that spirit livctl on in him still and would goat! him It) mater achievements and [time his yearsonwards in the ctot nul time c. I knew lot). with sudden clttrilyxhut it was this lighting spirit which all pctlplc ottlur cutlnlry needed. [It wrest [hrs ldnd {mitt its (runhlcn. UHIIC it. anti raise it in the hcitutiful land it is. ( J WORTLEY Std 9 PAGE 115

120 The lollowing essay was placed FIRST In the Headmaster's Essay Competition JUNIOR SECTION. EIGHBOURS Suniii Alli ~ iirno always boon Convinced ihni lhcy do nor how n- lgllhourh ' iu people inndinu in [he Drollik'di inh in ins: wcri: hipoiocd in he Lindiiiu on culply \ull rind when [hey encounlercd llll ll lilwi llniiciilnl lhc) were really ~urpri~eil and qlllll rcselillul Wlini ch lllcnc people doling on iliclr lunilz The Hi llcnloh i'eli mildly llic \RHHL w uhoiil vun Richccvk and lll\ l'rli'llils uiid Soulh ' ' luck l' L l dl lcllsiiln» occurred, ()ur cilunlr) r~ ri ril h.ind lwduilllll plc, ol lrinii :ll l(l ix ihcml'orc mlrelncl) llcnimhlc rcill enlule l'he dl CdA in it were l'nilghl over bi ullonldl pouch. who xenl pupuliilionx lo Soulll AlriL il in iiuhleu llu~ loud on lhcli' (Ml! munli'll and lo Ullh lldillc lllcir giiim Those sclllcn llllk lil Soulh Alrlc knowing lllzil ll was lhcir land and (hill dnyhinl). black. Wlllk or iiiilillcrcnl should 'cl r all The pnllc} oi lllc oviiwrs l\ lhiil lrcspdncn.hnli he pmwculml Thi: Bocn Jntl rho Engioli buili Liiew rlini lhcy were \upcrlnr in each olhcr Mill in ilic hlilcks. lilid lhe hldcko llud lhc some lccllilgs ahoul lhlm: pdlc \kiiiiicd lliindcrs Thu \ull luun hlx lk k lrlhc\ hail hccll l'ighllng l'or llllilllrcdx Ul )Ckln below 1652 ilhoul land and ll\'i:.\lock llnd mwiib eil llle "C Coillpclllurs who \L cnlcd lo hvc m lillle regard lilr lhc rlllx» ill lhc izullie. Wllcn llk Bllcn illld lhc English could no! bear the righl ol cash oihcr'» kites any Illlll c. lhl: Boon upped mid lcll inr iiio iiromhed Lind, 'l lllx wilulll hi: lllc pl where lll oukl scllle down and liic hrippih.iiid noun-iicm ui ior. sr.unrn in lllclr neon-c lo hi:.iiono xhui ihe} och- CUIlVInl CLl lhdl the). were no! alono m iboy irckkcd lhroligh Village» und lullghl hulilcx wiih lllmlhunih of blacks who ~cclilml iii pop up like plllurl H in.i children x houl u\l in he loughl wiih obllgingl) worn home lo the neverrncvcr land where Ihei lchd. l:\'enluu l) sonic ~crliluv~ black rchislam'c lo the Irck occurred when th) hupponod lo blimp InlD one oi chum impi~ who were coir qucrlng Mull and surrounding umub ill an incredible mic, Tho Zulus LllNl illlcnlplcd in dine buck or subdue ihi: whilcs. Both Snlilh and Wm Tondcr rcoixicd mlhcr loo suooewl uiiy wiih ll lc ind ol gum and ocumollally an army or iwo from home in (he Cine of [he English, Once limo nrlsl}. nionucing and sln lllgcly ciiieicni Zulu» had been \uhlilgilicd iho llnl grcdi gold disk'm crlen were made rlghl in lhc lllldllll ol u Boer hunzlnu rcpuhllc called Ihc Transvaal This usc~ In» hdnunu quickl) hcuiille golden. [huh prctcding lhi: UBS by u hundred )L dn Ewrybmly in the world would rhoir dice and sum pooplo in gel ii i or ll lcl The people who went were rho illdcpcnr LlL'l'Il pioneer lypu. mid wilnk d Illnd or lhcir own nnii were noi 1h Cllnnbcy a,» in how lhey gol ii. All ihche people hull only lwo Ihings in common. ihey wanied money and ihey needed labour to gel ii. So 2: round up of blacks llccui er but nol before Chinese and other ini'oriur ram were irlcd. This round up worked by either forcing Ihcm U the land or herding lhcm onln [he minc s locallnns. They gill lhclr cheap labour hul lhey also gol ihc pmblcm af iaking care of lhcm well enough In kccp lhem fairly Cf CICVIL However (lilo wm nol rcully ilnpomni. because aficr all lhcy were only ougruno who Came oi [heir own [rec will' and could go In iiieir homes il (hey warned in, Their ircilimcnl of lhcir labourers lefl ii li)l [o be desired exccpi in an cxiermmallon camp. The while h sch niiiieed ihal lillle hlack mm!» was Ether mus~ culur and be ulna angry when mislreated and so devised Syslems ior kccplng hl 'ka in their places wiih only a few whims in do ii. Laws were passed rcslrieilng pmonal movenieni and allowing surplug labour io he scnl hnluc' and bmughl forcibly from home when lhere Wu) 2: nhonagc due in having had in send me hull batch for iiiisbchavmur so grave as lo he unremcdiablc by corpoml or capilal punishmcnl. Such a horror as u iirikc for lmancc. Personal idcnliliellllon Win necessary and in a lml rei'mcmenl ii wzu' made a crime not in have n wnh you Also "yours was out of dale. you had in be \eni hack aflcr a lililc while in prison. ll was and is also 3 won dcrl'iil mcihod of removing leaders from the mob', The problem wab whal wiili induslrlalisaliun and large area llvcsllx k fanning ihei'e were no more comfonable large and far away plucc~ for people in go and hmlng ihal ll was imponanl lo keep ihlngs while execpi for donlcslie nccds one could not have them hanging around lhc )an lhcy had lo pm in mm : areas bearing linlc or no resemblance io long forgoluzn inbal grazing grounds. Nevenher chx. Ihcy i-iecunio home I0 ihousandh or people whose [thch and brcudwmncn were in ihe (own and who were nearly always surving A great 50th African lnbllluuon W5 Slzned lhe ruml slum, The Gnvcrnmcni ol ihc Good codi ed and formalin this process, ll in (he only example of largc hcalc co-upernuon between roulnck' and Rock. Some panh or ihis sllualllm have goi beller and others worse reoenily. Righl now lhi: opprmud ol Souih Africa are becoming as \ inlcnl and unreasonable [awards us as we have been towards them for or many yuan All Souih Africans mini realist Ihal we are all neighbours. we share our home and mm mcrybody hah as much righl in be here as iho loncs'. Vim Jdurweld or Tmukudin all no 52 across the mad. S. DAGUT Sid. 7 PAGE 116

121 The Iollowlng essay was placed SECOND tn the Head~ yet. it would be a dark night. James pcrhpirizd heavily: far away he winner's Essay Competltlon JUNIOR SECTION. could hear the town's church bell strike seven. At eight 3 figure at)» preached tho opening followed by a second and a third. James pressed htmsclf against the ground. tightening his grip on his cat. A few WHEN THE BLOOD BURNS tit the forest dwellers had been attracted to this animal and were A cold. unseen breeze tore through James dark shin. James was close by. The gures had started the new sacri cial re for lllclt 21 years old, he had a powerful build. his pitch black hair blended guest. The Citl meouwcd and the three gures turned sharply. but with the dark. spiritless surroundings which it: knew so well. Hc when nothing ensued. returned to thcir l'urmer convcnation. Nine had been a lumberjack all his life and had learnt the ways of the others came. one of which could clearly he seen as a lender. due wild in the forest. Most spectacular ofall were his brown eyes which to his gold chord hanging from his shoulder, Two orthc gures were re ected it burning cross surrounded by light gures chanting carrying Kalundlit towards the stake monotonously an ttncient hymn not understood by James ears. James stood up, hollerled. ttnti ran on towards the trcc letting his The only thing he way paying amntion to. was the ban: black gure cut run ahead or him The twclvc ngurcr persuade l'iiitl thc icadcr ofjacltsort. his slave. Jackson was also well built and had been with bringing up the mar. This rst gure. carrying the torch. Hopped James family for26 years. He had come up to Alabama for prosperiry but was instead captured by slave traders and sold to the But-kitty into his hands. he heard a rcw others. then do he turned around he into a trap. inntcs heard the snap as it cimed around. rouly tearing family. but he had been treated well and became part of the family, saw the torch drtlp out or thc gures hand and explode in a pit of Jackson struggled in the hands or the whitc~huoded gures. yet paraf n. The tire splead and caught onto tilt the gures except thc they held him steadfast, slowly bringing hint to the wooden platform in the centre of the surrounding re. James watched helpless- that had been attracted to the cat ran off in different direction as leader whododged the traps and continued to follow. All the animals ly from behind the camou age given to hint hy a glistening bush. the lingering ngers ut thc tirc tried to reach out and grap them. A shudder almost brought him offbalance as he watched the gures The lender. totally confused. looked around him. but when he turned tie Jackson to the glowing hot stake. hack ht: unly heard the rustle til' leaves in a solitary tree to the mirth. Jackson held the pain within him. but James could feel the same Ht: approached it cautiously and the rustling hlill continued. l-tc pain as his slave. they were almost bloodvbmthcrs. one whose blood let out a shriek of highrpilchcd laughter and started to ascend the would now be spilt and lost to the pit of Hades. A shriek ot hurt tree James silently crcpt out from his hiding pluco und ptiurctl the... pain... and rear ripped forcibly through Jackson s throat! paraf n around the tree. The lender louked down and saw Jittttcs His eyes protntded frum their sockets as a glowing torch touched down below, He was now about thirty feet ti 'the gruund and saw his paraf n drenched pants and skin. His posture rrozci Flakes nf the spark that spread around the met: to fomi tl blaming re. He iookcd skin caught the updraught of the bon re and waded off to eternity. up for a way to escape. but wits greeted With a reeling of pain to A sudden reek of death hit James like a hammer ung from the the cat drew its claws intti his cheek. drawing blood The cat fell hands of Thor himself. The stench was accidic. burning hi: mistriis. plundering his respiratory system and the emptiness ofhis lungs Within 15 minutes thc ircc was cngutrcd ll'l attics and hrought down. but landed an its feet and stepped inwards James. brought him to the ground on which he dreamt of endless nights dawn to the ground. The harsh smell of burnt blood with mil the mares and the burning or blood. tinly new thing to him. but the burning htonti within htnt guvc him It was dark! The sun hadn t dared to see the plunderings of the a looting of prtdc. Joy an vcngcuncc. night before. James looked up and saw the last twinkle of the star M. HONETH systems for away. All was quiet: no chanting. no birttcatls, only the Std. 8 seldom rustle ol'mice scurrying off in the forest of death.... hur man death! The tollowing essay was placed THIRD in the Headmaster's Essay Competition JUNIOR SECTION. James peered liver the bush and saw a dark. delapidated and bumt pole stand amidst the hidden coals emitting a slew. grey pillar of smoke. A spark flew into the night cracking up into a row smaller THE BDOOD BURNS sparks which sank to the heated hearth. James stepped forward out of his camou age and examined the Daybreak and the cold sunshine tifthc new Lind somewhat heartless charred bones of Jackson. day shtncs un thc old broken down qunysidc, Every now and then I'll kill all OJ "cm Klu Klux Klan if I have to!" James let out a Military witve laps gently against the well weathered wood of the in a sudden burst ofangcr which had ripped through his watery eyes. Whalers. it was 9 o'clock when James stepped into the Marshall s of ce Somewhere. u (1(le opens. boots are heard crunching on the and reported the incident or the night before. unyiclding und harsh gravel. Gradually ~turnp or sullen faced. "Come on James." the Marshall said in his deep voice. "You know ~ ccpy eyed. unshavcn melt appear in thc ncc. clad in oil ms the K.K.K. died out back in That was three years ago. It and galoshct. Thick gloved hands dangle. ohortiyc and undvuiling. wuldn't have been them " The southern accent was very delihcnltc. The men trudge sleepily toward the quaysitle lint] stinte Ittuttcr obs I'll tell you, Marshal Jamel said softly, "thattht: K.K.K, was there, they had their white sheets and white Christmas hats: who else could it have been?" Well I m sorry, James, you know I can't do anything withliut evidence." James knew exactly how to capture one of the members of this sect. He had o cn thought of how to capture an enemy when he was smaller and ntvw he could put his lines of thtiughl to practice First leteveryone know that he bought a new slave. Kalundln. Then he invested in a few bear traps and some paraf n. He set up lhc traps in the same place as he hurt hidden himself that dreary night. All thincen grizzly traps werc posttioncd. Then he sunk pockets oipnnrrrtn randomly hctwccn the traps. This would ensure that no animal would go ncar the traps that day. Then he went to an open pan ot the forest and clcarcd the area, around a large tree, of any llamable substances. He went home tn hear the sad news [hut Killtlndlit had been taken away. He took with him a box of matches. Ll large can of paraf n and his cat on a leash, He placed the paraf n Close to thc trcc and positioned himselfbchind a bush. The sun had set leaving an eerie dusk. ulceld breexes and starless sky. not even the much had risen scunttics toward the bitter Cold. Thcy htiurd. nnc hy- onc. some art. sotnc i'oro und sonic nndshtps unit perch on the icy thwnrls sitting in grim silence while one one tt'tttpts to bring the cold. icy cnginc to tire. Evenlualli.rltct pmlongctt minutes the engine splitters into life and all til at.udtlcn. the men we"! wake and eager to lat. c the t k that lie thead til'thcnt Vt ith glcc and relish. A conver lion strike. p. c nrcttcs arc lit and it sp its are liltcd Silence. rexlorcd cts tine tells til illh municnttlus meeting with the girl tit'his dreltltts. Filthy words til'tllhhellel'uittic l'rliln some. mmplimcnts i'rtint others; all in illl. there is :t lninisupmar. But there i in solitary tcllow. tr scrpcnt and a vmrkcr til iniqiiir ly in the eyes of a tieiiltes. Ltitikctl down upon hccuusc hc rcttr likco the brutulity and chur shnes s Or it till. His hllitxl hur Til the starbliurtl. the other butt.ignulh and h s all ttiwnrd the island while the rst hcttds east. The men.\llll chatter amongst them selves and cxctictncht between them has rtscn at the weapons or evil tire cereiitlinitiusly handed ltitlntl, Each ln dll cr dtllc his like it t-hikt unti some cnrcss thcm lovingly. Onc just holds it. dung it. PAGE 117

122 resenting it. but still he holds it. They reach theirdcsunity., all almost ntinute islet. withalurge desolate grassbank facing the unrivalled. distinguished sea a stony beach leading down to the cruel waters, Far away the sp sing and panic is heard and through binoculars. tiny black bobbing heads are seen. thrashing hastily toward the island They wait. silently. club wielding. not uttering a single word. A look til edger madness in each ones eyes. except the one at the end of the line. In his eyes there is a look of hurtful distaste. His club is not held proudly. but it is more of a burden and he lets it rest against his leg. wishing he could throw it away and get out or this air. The victim are closer now. coming cluscr till the time. One bur~ ly man pr rites heating an imaginery being, his large muscular arms rising and falling in uniform momentum. Sntall turry races appear rm the bench. followed by wet steaming bodies. These races are innocent harmless, mort envive. Thc screaming has now stepped and is repl ed by at confused st ence us the hunters creep forwurd. The clubbing starts... squealing. panic. pain. frightened screams and awful reality or blood Spurting: or death. one man. his arms swaying in uniform momentum. laughs as he heats one or his prey lit a pul his wooden club sputtered with blood. This time he is not prac g Thcn is one man that beats them as hard its ht can and as quickly as he can because he has in. He cannttt bear much of this tiny longer Hc-h lled with an unknown three at anger: anger towards his fellow humans which he is taking out on u helpless. innocent creature who is pleading for its life. lt is his itwn choice. should hi: or shouldn't he? He has the choice tvf making a dishonest penny tir sdving an innocent harmless creature His blood burns. Another. castutic by the minimum and panic. heats savagely at a whimpering. blttody head with an almost litcless body. lying there.,. helpless, After this brtcl eneeunter. too short for the likes of the cmel hunters. order I.\ restored and the men suddenly move towards clumps of lifeless corpses. The cutting and skinning is done with skill and case while the men talk gaily amongst themselves. as il'nothing has happened. One does his job. resenting every minuie or ii. his eyes ashing the re tit anger and guilt. He lottks death in the eye and feels nausea and disgust tor what he has done, It is all over. thejob is dime. they pile happily back into the bones. an ttir of triumph about them. J. Chistelis. Std. 1 They set off towards the icy quayside which welcomes the wall weathered wood of the whalcrs and the steady crunch ofthe boots on the unyielding gravel. T. EPSTEIN Sid 8 DIE WEDSTRYD VAN DHE JAAR As ck die woord wedstryd sé. dink 'n mens automatic; aan 'u nigbywedstryd. en dis niks buitengewonn nie (veral in St. Stithians). maar ck pmai nie oor hierdie soon wedstryd nie. Neel Dic wedstryd waaroor ek pram. is DIE WEDSTRYD van die jaar; eksamen. Hier sat die matrieks heeltemal met my saamstem, want nooit he! hulle 50 hale vir 'n wedstryd voorberei nie. en dis nie verbm send nic. want as jy wen" of "vcrloor" in hierdic wedstryd. betcken dit nit: dat jy vir 'n kart rukkie juig of huil nie maar vir die lnatl ieks belcken dit n he]: leéftyd. Bar is 00k 'n under verskil: In n rugbwedstryd is data! Vyftien menu: in 'n span. on as out lcb verkeerd doen, is daar vccrtien andcr om horn to help. maar in n cksamen is Jy hccltzmxl allecn! G. LOVEDAY Std. 9H CAUGHT IN THE WEB OFDOOM While buzzing around. doing the usual. on a usual kind ofday nlly extraordinary smell and odour (whichever it might be) detectors staned to buzz as if I had been stung by a fearsome, fool of a wasp. it was a real good Sign,.. um odour. i turned right at the yellow inedow and carried on as directed by my ES and GD. (my extraordinary smell and odour detectors). Picnic spot. here I come. Rather suddenly the going got rather tough and tough and being only a meagre y, it was quite tough. bullying. ruf an airjumped, bumped and thumped me around. Being ofbmve and courageous nature (my Uncle Willnot s side) I put up a furious battle. which actually put medown... in a lather sorry, terribly helpless position. it took me quite a-time to realize. but i eventually stopped. Time to relax and think. so I shut my lids lay back and put my feet over my mouth. The bullying had been going offor some time. when lather. (oops. sorry again) quite suddenly. just as l was about to hurl thejuggling contents of my terribly disturbed tum-tum I came to a soft yetjoltmg stop. Where could I be? (Oh no. wmng question.) My lymphatics were heating fast. and alter pondering a bit too much my imagination got hold ofme. By the time I found courage (forget Willnut) to peak around me and my surroundings. I had lost hail my body weight due to sweating. Slowly, ever. ever so slowly t began to open my supreme sighted faceted peakers. Around me it was dark. dreadfully humid and all. {very little motscl was mt~ ting. even Friggy the fruit y... gulp. A sweat drop. dirty green in colour and nearly (we. no ten times my me tell to a spattemd death. Even though during the tiff I had lost dll of my supreme sense of direction. and I had not even the iogglest we. um. I was. a smell. odour. no small. a reputed stenching smell told me where I was... 0nh. t'er gully gosh. blzz-buu. bimbash. root toot shootl What could I do. for l. Wilhur Monty ArthurJames Matthew Mark Luke ltihn Nixnn was in the very worst predicament a y could be in (besides roasting in the middle Ufa marshmellow overa bunsen bum er! I was caught tn a doomi ul. perilous. dreadful. awful, ghastly dbode properly named Jolly old grand-momjambcl's kitchen or in laymen's language. the worst spider's web... the iron cumin. i remember. oh so terribly. [00 terribly vividly. the swry (age. or cons old) of great. to the power ve. gmnddads rst and last encounter with Grand-mom Jez. How he had Iain there (Dad. not ier.) lnr three long. dark. cold days. drenched twice and frostbilten beiore he was pickled and sold at a measly price to a measly hotel spider (groi-in-thepot manager) for use in soup. Suddenly my thoughts and hormr llcd ideas ofmy doomed le were cracked and splintered by a fty times stronger replica of the Stcnch-dr cnching the cool air. My E.S. lit 0.0. were screaming so loud. It nearly knocked the senseless..lez. had arrived! I. looked around and soon spotted (how could I miss that much us in hulk t She was only een or so. wings away. How chan'nr ing could a Sunday drive get? There l was. suspended in a sticky gooey mish»mash live hundrd wings front the ground (although even PAGE 118

123 that did not look in the least safe) and now only ve ies away from a stenching. sickly. senile, suckless, sordid slaughtering grandma. Shegrinneda dirty, sucldessgrinas sheapproached, multering under her reputed breath. She advanced. and then stopped so close i could plainly see and recognize the green lymph of a past tenant on her empty forehead. The world sinned to spin as if I was in a hyper-active tornado. and my life passed before my blurred facets (I nearly started laugh~ ing und in other places nearly dozed on). 1 subbed my last goodb... It then, just before I shocked myself to death. dawned on me that l was in a tornado, or something to that effect, and there. spinning in rhnmbuses and getting dmnlter by the split second was a dumb. fool. stupid. nerdy, wimpy little spider (little, as now half of her was somewhere else). Hee hah hah haoh! (who was scared of her anyway?) She was gone, or still spinning, (hah. huh). and so were my rrou» bles, for magni cent net had held me in the wind. and the drizzle that followed washed it away. So. life goes on, and soon I was free, a wandering (wondering?) y. M. KREEVE Std. 6 SEE My home is not a home nor is my town a town. My life has no meaning nor has the the world I live in. l have never been exposed butam surrounded by concrete walls and barbed wire. This township 1 live in is a prison I cannot escape from. l see no hope. From somewhere beyond my window I hear shouts. lhcarthe shouts and screams oranger and vengeance. or rear and hatred. l awaken to a cold winter s morning and i open the clouded window. Ismell burning nibber, smoke from petml rites and burning houses. Houses, sucked up in ames and smothered in smoke. I see destruction. l open my battered from door and walk into my concrete garden. The thick belching clouds of smoke cover me in shadow. cover the whole town in shadow. Men and boys charge up and down the street like an army All that is audible is the trample of feet. Then suddenly explosions as riot vehicles throw their weak explosives. They hit the vehicles steadfast and secure at the top of the road. The trucks and tanks are surrounded wtth ame as the petrol bombs explode. The fuel bums out and the ames subdue and there is silence save for the roaring chaos in the background. All silence. until helmeted heads appear silhouetted against a ery backdrop. Commands are issued and shotguns are raised to shoulder level. Birdshot disperses the desperate youths. innocent bystanders fall. injured. into the turmoil. 1 see hnnality. The police come out from their impenetrable defences. Clubs and shotguns in hand. The crowd in their thousands prepare for this lorcc This force of law'! For the crowd feels secure but yet somehow outnumbered. And they disperse slowly leaving the satis ed soldiers to roam our unprotected streets once more. And I stand alone at the threshold of my pitiful house. 1 see the heart of all the trouble in this land All the violence this country is world rcnuwncd for. And I think in disbelief at how such mayor problems have no solutions. OLD FILMS The attic orour new house was fascinating. Under piles ofold 7 " records, we found a few old reels of 16mm lm. Among them were epics like Casablanca," and the rst lm of Macbeth." We decided to watch them, and so we invited our movie-huff friends around. along with their projector. After dinner, we sat down to watch the dusty, aged movies. The rstw5 "Casablanca" and from the start. it behaved like old movies are supposed to. Humphrey Bogart blumd words like erratic machine gun re at tngrid Bergman. The atmosphere of the old lm still absorbed us. The world was black-andwhite. and the misty night scenes swirled around on our improvisod scrcen. Suddenly the lm cut short. The old plastic had snapped. When it was taped again. the ampli er barked at us. and the charming words or -old Bogey' played at halfspeed. Small flaws and bits of dirt on the lm skipped across the screen like bewildered nympths. sometimes darling hack and forth across the faces of the actors. The glow and ambiencc of the lm hcld us captive and soon the aws in the plot and in the sound and colour weren t apparent to us. Although in many ways corny. compartd to today's usually violent and unsentirrtenlal movies. it was a change. The story owed on. and the long-dead players performed thetr pantomime once more, lngrid Bergman left Casablanca, and we went on to the next reel. Shakespeare's words shouted down the ages at us, through the cmcltly ampli er. The jerking of the images on the screen forced my eyes up and down. like broken yo-yo's. Our heads and the lm jerked on slowly and painfully. I made up my mind to rather see the play of Macbeth. it would be better for my health But suddenly our subconscious bruken-bakkie ride ended. for the lm skidded to stop, and ran off the reel. Somebody opened the curtain and the daylight blinded us with malice. J GOLDKORN Std 6 SPRUNG SPRING FOR JOHN IVDJUME John Mdume, a United States citizen born and bred in South Afrir ca. stepped offthe plane at Jan Smuts and drove slowly down towards his brother's old house at Diepkloof in Soweto. The streets were bare and it looked like a deserted area. When he arrived, he got out and asked the next door neighbour what it was all about. "The police." she said. they are holding curfew becausc they don't Want your brothers funeral to take place." Why. what harm will it do if all his friendscome to his funeral?he was a great man. "I know. but what can we do about is? she said. Angrily, John stepped out into the bright sunshine and remembered the words. The spring is sprung, the grass is rizz. I wonder where dc boidcs is." He knew the feeling. All ofjohn's old friends met at his house and discussed win-it they should do. They decided to go ahead with the funeral. As the sun began to rise. shadows began to appear in the streets. rst ten, then y. until the whole street was full of people. Ahead ofthem walked John and some friends carrying his brother's cof n. There was a hush in the crowd as they neared the burial ground, As they turned the corner, there stood a barrage of army vehicles and men, pointing large guns at them. Over the loudspeaker came a stern warning. This is on illegal gathering. Disporse or we will have to re." The group continued on. slowly. solemnly. towards the grave. All of a sudden there was a shot. then more and more. People began to nm in all directions. Next to John. Paul. a friend of the family. collapsed, a red blood spot on his shin. Anger gripped.lohn, as he rushed to the policeman and began to hit him again and again and again... The steel door clanged behind him. and a large constable strode loudly away. Around him lay many that had been with him. badly beaten up and in need or help. John pleaded with the policeman at the door to help them. but he just laughed, saying. You risked for it. you dumb kuf r." 1 turn inside and close the door. The door with holes through which That night John was released when he showed his American passr no light shines. port. He strolled down the road which had been his plnyground for I shall never understand. stilnng. Now he really did understood how thin man who wrtitc thul Because I see7 vcrxc tclt Spring the happy time or yonr. was here In South Africa Injustice. Ct. ANDERSON and just another day. Std. 7. R. FALKENBERG Std. 7 PAGE 119

124 The.ccd hum Ihmugh lhc mll nnl I'lllud with cnrnnnrmn Mnny nrncn mun hnd :llm sprung (hrullgh lllc l crlllc mll nnd my) nugnn rn grllu nnd lnnn hllll. Hh lc \ L \ \lcrc llrlghlcr lll l] "khc lll' lllllcr [I'CL'\ l'nlcll mllr llnpplnm unll M Hn brullcllcx \vcl'c nnnll hlll \lrllng and grcw I'rllln \lrg nglll lu sll L liglh wrn rln~n sllnlllll llnn nnn. mm ln. \llarp lnrnnndcnnc.lw hack lullllcsxl} nr Hl» ynnng lruc nnnl n. lllb m.» l:lllull lmgic l_\ ln llil' I'lullr' l'llall slump,xllll \lul ltls llil X'L' I'L llllnlllllg u~ nl n yllullg lluullll) lrc: nlnl hnluglll lnnnnnm nnd w). to Ihmu \\llll knu llllll. Wh\ hthlld lhln lm lhcll lcnvc hl~ llnlllllkcn ll]\ll ughl" Wh \hlluld (lull lllllhumlun rullp lln nur ~lll'rllu hm lll lh umllun I vs).» ONLY 'HI, GOOD YOUNG HE.5 AM; FELLED l l DAVID FRANK MACLEAN r rm. mllurm llre tragic death of David, We reproduce on mil page some of Ihe lines wrlllen in his English class manly after his dzdlll. 1 Wm nlwny» rclllclllhcr David MacLean. wing in (mm nl me In Rcllgnnn Educallon and across [he cl mourn In English The rlm l'ccls zlllllml amply Mlhllul David Maclcanl He ml» 4 guml mend he \lll ncxl n» nn» ~uch u lruglc cnd lnr n bu} m cnrcl n-c l cull'l mule rn (crnh \\ll \ Mm lnn happened lllc mnn gn nn 7 lnn he on. hc lnrgnucn The r-ln» mm \ccnh w Cnlpl} a \acnnl st. ncxl ln munnllnhc hullcr nllw lhun an ~L Vcnl} lllzlyhc n m hn nnn- ()nll nlcl llllrlm nnd piclurcx rcmaln nl' own. my l'ncrnl llm gllrld rn hm knlmn hlm hul mm lhul mrlll'~ nr nn um] As the pigeons fly And land at willr I \ll. Upon Ihls dreary bench And llnnl nl David. And ln, dealh. And lhlnk of lha girl Who wlll bx: scarred for Illc. And lhlnk nl' lhc Hollow meaning M n all Bul nnbotl cams m worryl Erccpr ln,~ lulks. and his mam; And a» l l. Upon lhls dreary bench. l mourn (illnl rn rnln-r pllxlurcx m me «3 Mn M- m. lllll lil hmc nl rln-l /\ lrlclnl nl nnrn- lrllm clnldhnlnl an» (ll Cill cllcc plan lnnglnu and lnn, Nn lhllllglll nl l rlnnrl lllul hllll nnr Illc «ml 7 l uls lllgcth-r nn Inn da) nl nlnlnl Nun cxpcncnm «llzln'll, l rup nnd ('llllcgc an» mnlnnnl 'Iu lm lrllllll) illlll lrlunrl» l nlmlc A wrw.lll unknown zlllllnn wmlc Anll llcvcr he zllrzllll [ll lllc Fur I am mnnnn In.» run.n l\c ll mull n. n glmd mend In over) w l grew up \vllh hlnl ruling llk hrclllllh Ill hlx pupulurm and l'rlcllllslllp and Ihc wamllh nf hls llmrl H" hjll n gmll Ipllcll) lur \)Ihpulh} and canng for every nnc.nnl. llcvcr rln- runny lll'dngcr nr slrllc Hc bore no grudge nnl rm lnll nl glmll wll V V ln lllu cmncr where hc used ln sit Thcrc u now u sllcnl space Allhllllgll I'll new! use llls face M} mcnlnrlm lll lllnl arc brighlly lil. lmnl Muchllllm n \clllllllhuy lrlcnll rn qllll l n~.xllll Wllu n nnd mull) ln \ullxly nnr-x rlnm wnh l'ncndllnm He was like a lrce Illa! grows by (he willuu ln-nrlnn lrnn nr lln- rlnln llmc and null lc;llc~ llnn rn-m wllllur 1n.» n mldicr wealnng llrnluun rcudy n) l'lglll. dcdicaling hmlxcll h) dll hc llld. lll\ lllllllhlc. LlulL l llllll lrlclldly VIVKC was llhlc Ill ~ lr up pcucc Hix lrull~ v» n: 'llcullnlgclllcnl,.ny. Inw. hnppnlcxx r llhl pilllcncc Whlll. m cl-c ~llll enllng lhc l'rulls. lhc vlncyurd owner kppl lhl: vlnc lll llllllscll'. hurllhc ll'~ were \wccl d> Illlncy PAGE 120

125 VALETE BAROLSKY, AR. 51 Eastwood Road. Dunkeld (1981:1985) Webb. mm: Std. 6 Language and Religious Education Prizes: Std. 7 Hancock Prize forbiology-merit Ceni cate: Religious Studies 0' Levels. Clubs: Computer. BASS,.I. de V. I07 St. Andrew's Road. Parkmore ) wtsley. House Prefect. Academia: Science Olympiad in top 10%; Religious Studies 0' Levels. Sport: Athletics (Team Blazer); 1985 Captain of Cross Country (Team Blazer) and Winner of Penryn Mumthon. Clubs: Adventurers'. Interests: Rock Climbing. Ambition: Engineering. BONNETI, D.M. 85 Bagley Terrace. Northclifl', ( ) Tucker. Academics: Science Olympiad- in top 10%: Religious Studies 0' Levels: English Highveld Festival. Sport: Hockey 2nd Team: Cricket 3rd Team. Clubs: Table Tennis. Interests: Rmtball. Reading. Ambition: 11A. majoring in English. BRINK. PI. 34 Orinonde Street, PO. Box Bryanston, ( ) Penryn. Head Prefect. Rotary Club of Sahdton Award. Mutual and Fedeial Prize. Academics: Honours. Taalbond 7 Gewone Grand; in top lot) in Science and Maths Olympiads. Science Week at Wits, Religious Studies 0' Levels. Sport: Athletics (Team Blazer): Rowing: Ist VIII won S.A. Provincial VIII's and South African Championships: rowed fur Transvaal: Captain of Rowing. Honouis + 2. Rugby lst XV (Vice captain). Colours. Clubs: '12 Club. Darwinian Society. Toastmasteis (Chairman). Interests: Ten» nis, Golf, Mechanics. Ambition: B.Sc Mechanical Engineering. BUCHAN, R.S. Plot 110 Diepsluot. District Pretoria. PO. Box Bryahston (Mears) House Prefect. Academies: Science Olympiad-in top 10%: Religious Studies 0' Levels. Span: Water polo 2nd Team (Captain): Rugby 15: xv. Team Blazer: Swimming (Vice-captain). Team Blazer. Clubs: Theatre. Advennirers'. Interests: Horse-riding. Ambition: B.Sc lagric.) 3Com. AgTICIII' tuml management. BUCHANAN. CA. 34 8th Avenue. Parkth North ( ) Tucker. House Prefect. Sport: Rugby. interests: Mast Study Course. Hangrgliding. Parachuting. Wind-sur ng, Skiing. Mountaineering. Golf. Squash, Ambition: B.CDml1l. CLATWORTHY. G.H. 17 [As Palmas, Dundee Road. Bryanston Ext. & ( ) Mountstephens House Prefect. Taallxmd 7 Laér: Science Olympiad 7 in top 10%; Religious snidies 0' Levels Sport: Athletics. Rugby 7 3rd XV. Clubs: Adventurors'. Darwinian Society. Interests: Mast Study Course. Sport and Fitness. Gui» tar. Ambition: lob satisfaction, COETZEE. M.A.S. 6 Cuyler Street. Constantia K1001. Florida. I7l0. ( ) Collins. Academia: Taalbclnd 7 Hoér; Religious Studies 0 Levels. Sport: Cricket - 2nd XI: Rugby 7 4th XV. COLLINS. B.W. 8 Cockcro Street. Honey Hills. Roodnpuort (1981:1985) Collins. Chapel Steward 7 Merit Tie Academits: Taalbond 7 Voorbereidende. Sport: Water-polo: Collins House Ist Team 7 winners 1984, School 2nd Team: Rugby 4th XV; Swimming B. Team. Clubs: Engineering Society. ntercsts: Mast Study Course. Fishing. Gull. Karate, Ambition: B.Sc. Metallurgy. CORLETT, GE. 11 Eccleston Crescent..0. Box Bryansion, ( ) Mears, Academics: Mathematics Olympriad. Religious Studies '0 Levels. Clubs: Chess, Debating. Interests: Philosophical Convention of South Africa. Philosophy. Psycholo» gy. Sociology. Tennis. Squash. Ambition: B. Comm. C.A. CURRIE. DA. 35 Cotswold Road. Florida Hills. Florida. I ) Collins. Vice Head of House. Academics: Religious Studies 0' Levels. Sport: Rowing 7 2nd VIII and lst IV cham Blazer): Rugby 7 2nd XV; Athletics Tcam Interests: Mast Study Course. Photography. Sailing. Water-polo. Golf. Squ. DEANE. T.M.L. 80 Iona Drive, Glcnadriennc ( ) Wesley. Academics: Religious Studies '0 Levels. Sport: Rugby 7 lsl XV (Team Blazer) Alhlclics Team. Interests: Must Sludy Course. Tennis. Gnlt. Squash. Hockey. Sailing, windsur ng Arribition: To be happy at what 1 do 7 no less, Career undecided.. DEANS, A.B Glen Road. R0. Box Bryanstiin l l9 l7l985) Tucker. Academics: Taalbond. Religious Studies 'O' 21:. interests: Photography. Music. Golr. Squash. Amhitinn: w or Marketing, DE DECKER, Bantry Road, Po. Box Bryanston ( ) Pcnryn. Academies: Religious Studies 0' Lew cls. Sport: Rugby 7 lsr xv (Captain) Honours, Played ior Trans vaal Schools. interests: Golf. Water-skiing. Ambition: To do well in later hie. DE LEO. A. PO. Box Lusaka. Zambia. ( ) COIlins. House Prefect. Academics: Std. 6 Industry Prize; Religious Studies 0' Levels. Sport: Rugby7 lstxv (Team Blazer); Waterpolo 1st Team (Vice-Captain) Honours. Captain of House team. Transvaal A Team. intense: English Highveld Festival. Fishing. Hunting. Skiing. Wind-sur ng. Member or Johannesburg Otters Water-polo. Ambition: To enter italian Marines. Managcment. Marketing. DE PONS. N.A.H. 19 Fountain Road, Beverley. Fourways. Po. Box Sandton ( ) Wcslcy. Academics: Science Olympiad 7 Science Week: Religious Studies 0' Levels, Sport: Rugby7 1stxv (Team Blazer); Crickcr Under 15 1? x1: Squash 7 4th Team: 'Ilig of-war7house Captain Clubs: Chcss. Engineer ing. Interests: Highvcld English Festival. Mast Study Course. Phoiography. Music. basketball. Golf. Ambition: bsc Quantity Surveying. DEWAR Olive Lane. Morningside. PO. Box Bryanstun ( ) Wesley, House Prefect Academics: 5rd. 6 (Highly commended); Winner Sid. 8 Science Project. Science Olympiad (In top 200); Mathematics Olympiad: Religious Studies 0 Levels. Sport: Rugby Under 14 C' xv: Swimming7 in Team. Clubs: Toastmasters'. Drama. Theatre. Business and Stock Exchange Games. Interests: Highveld English Festival. Junior Achievement (Wits). Sump collecllng. Numismatics. Flying. Drama. Ambition: Film Directing. DIACK. A.E. 30 Peter Place. Lyme Park. PO. Box 212. Cramerr view ( ) Penryn. House Prefect. Academics: Religious Studies -0 Levels. Sport: Cricket7Transvaal Under 14 x 1 (Honours). Transvaal 3' XI Madin Floating Trophy for Best Fielder; Rugby 7 Transvaal (Honours): Tennis 7 Colours. Interests: Mast Study Course. DITCHAM. R.B. PO. Box White River ( ) Mounrsiephens, Chapel Steward Academics: Religious Studies '0' Levels. Clubs: Sailing 7 5th in Transvaal 7 Merit Tie. Championships, Electronics, Chess. Computer. Stage Lighting. Deharing. Other Interests Golf. Windrsur ng. Road-running. Ambition: To become an Optometrists. DORFMAN. IR th Avenue. Parkmwn Nonh Academics: English Olympiad. Sport: Rugby 7 Under 14C xv (Win ner Harris Cup), Under 15D and 6th XV's. Tennis. Clubs: Stock Exchange Game. interests: Highvcld English Festival. windsur ng. Ambition: BA. DUWNES. SB, l8 Friar Tuck Road. Roblndalc ( ) Penryn. Academics: Mathematics Olympiad. Religious Studies '0' Level- Sport: 3' Team (Captain) Clubs: Drama 7 in Schnn Plays; Choir: Duke uicornwall s Singers (1n Buss) Tuastmastc '. Debuting. Darwinian Society Interests: Skiing. Martial Art. Lari: guages. Reading. Ambition: Rcmcdrnl Teas-hing. Psychology. DOWNIE viljiien Slrcel. Krugcrsdiirp North ( ) Mountstcphcns. member tit Boarders Dance Coinnlits.1 mg Crintcsl; 'rlnisllnaslsrs : Phologmprihv Rowland lard: Youth thrchrlst. Interes ighreld English F twill; Mast Study Course. Ln Verna Conference, Hunting. Rudd: ing. Wild7 Hiking. Fishing. Psycholtlgy. Social lit c. People Amhitiun: LawyLr ur BA LLB. lbr on alternative career, DRY. RA. 9 Blackpoul Ruiid. Bryunsion. P.0. Box 367. CHIIIIBF View ( ) Pcnryn Religious Education 0' levels. Sport: Cricket 1rd X1 (Viccecuptain): Hockey lsr x1 (VKL uptainl. Colours. Ove Hockey luur: Athletics team. Clubs: Thcatrc. interests: Ten. Reading. Rncign Countries. Member ot 01d Pers Club 7 Hockey. Ambition: BA. or 3Com and furthering. sport DYBALL. MCE. 39 Rembrandt Street. Pctervdle. 2151, PO Box Bryansion ( ) Mean Academics: Religious PAGE 121

126 Studies '0' levels. Spun: Athletics (Team Blazer); Rugby 7 2nd XV; Squash Teuln: Rowing 7 3rd V I Imam Must Study Courxc. Snooker. Motor Engines Arnbltlon: Electrical Technician. DYKES. 11M. 51 SI. Andre Road. Glenudricnne. PD. Box 4106] Crnlghull ( ) Tucker. House Prefect. Academics: Rlcn,lous Studies 0 Levels Sport: Rugby - 1st XV (Ctlltiu.rs' Cricket 2nd XI Interest: Mast Study Course. Tennis. Squush Gulf. windsurnng. Wnterskiing ENDENHURG. R.D. 58 Demnshine Avenue. Bryunslon. PO. BOX W92. Pelervale ( ) Meats, Rugby coaching 7 Merit tie: Academics: Science Olynlpilltl (in top 10%); Religious Studies 0' Levels. Sport: Wuier-pdle7Colours; Swimming-Team Blazcr Clubs: Angling; Interests: Must Study Cou.. Mast Speed Reilding Course' tlhunnesbulg Otters 7 Water-polo; Puddle-skiing. Wind-surfing. Ambltlon: Medicine. ETI ER. 3.]. 43 Berkeley Avenue. Po, Box Bryanslon ( ) Pcnryn. Academics: Thalbond 7 Lnér; Religious Studies '0 Levels. Sport: Hockey 7 Isl XI (Tenn! Blazer); Rugby 7 15D XV (Cuptuin): Cricket7 4th X1. Clubs: Darwinian Soc? ly. Interests: C Walersporl. Goll'. Wildlife. Ambltlon: BSc possibly Bittltrglul. FANTYJN. AS 12 Billcrin Street. Morningside (From 2nd 'l'emi 1985)1\lcker, Sport: Rugby anl XV. Intersttl: Water Sltlr ing. Ambition: Civil Engineering. FERGUSON. G. 307 West Road North. Momingside. ( ) Penryn. Academics Religious Studies 0' Levels. Sport: Rugby 7 4th xv, Intervals: Photogmphy. Walersports. Ambition: A dcgrce tlt Psychology or Marketing FOOI'E, AT, 23 Bunimzn Road. Sclcoun. Springs (Mil-1985) Mountstcphcnx. School Prefect; Head of House; Students Representative Council; Food Committee. InterHouse PublIC Speuking Competition 7 Mounistepnens Cup (1983) Chapel Stewilrtl. Academics: Thulbond 7 H' Science Olympiad 7 in top 200. Religious Education 0 Lev Winner of Headmasters Essay (198]): English Olympiad; Biology ijcct (Ecology Section). Spun: Waterpeln 7 isr Tcum: Rugby 7 2nd xv: Swimming 7 Midlniir Mlle. Clu Photographic Club (Committee Member): Shooting Club tchltirrnan); Angling, Adventurers: Arehwilogieal Interests: lji Verna Conference. Hiking, Waterspons. Hunting, Angling. Ambition: Medicine (U.C.T.) FITFHERINGHAM. J.R M. 7 Stirling Road, Bryanston Ext. 8 PI). Box Slalinc Park ( ) Webb. House Prefect. Academies: Honours: sid. in industry Prize; Science Olympiad 7 In top 10 ; Religious Studies '0 Levels. Sport: Rowing Isl VIII (VICC'CZIPL AIH) Honours. Tt'dnsvu dl Colon, South African Schools: Rugby 7.\I xv (Team Bluler) Alhl (Team Blnzer); Swim ' 2' Club; Darwinian Society; Businevsuiiliic'llnlnl;Theatre Intem Wulmports. Photogmphy. Reading Amhitlun: Medical/Biological Research. GIBBS. I).M. 62 Wilton Avenue. PD. Box 68098, Bryanslun (lqxi-i JNSI Wchb House Prefect. Meril Tie for Rugby-coaching, Academic ~~ Honours; Sid. 7 Hancock Prlu: l'or Biology (Mcrll Cer~ Hunt 7 biology]; Std lo Llltiii Prue Science ()lymplnd 7 in top 200; Mnlhclliiitlct Olylnplud; Religious Sludi '0' Levels. Sport: Honours Rnwmg ist V111 and 2nd lv unbeuien won SA ('lliiliiplllllxhiiis mum record Units: '12' Club: Adventurcn. wit-ly. Thuillrc: ICL Business Mundgentcanume. Init. Squash plunogrupby. Mninnsedmodelplnnes Amhititln: Velcrrnury Surgeiin in Mecnunrcul Engineer GLENDAY. AH 35 Stllrdec Avenue. Rtixchnnlt. 21% ( ) Webb. Acudem -ience olyrnrnud 7 In 10p 10%; Religiuuv Sludlc.\ 0' I/cvcl\.. purl: Hockey 7 Jul Xi. Squash Clubs: Choir. Interests: Miisl Spccd Reading. Must Leunnng Methods. Cour putcrs, biectrnnies. Wind-surfing. Sulling, oiill. Amhltlon: IiL omlll. (ikeei- F. l) 190 Eccleston Crest l. Klevelllll Pit. PD. Box Hryilnston ( ) lllcker. Acudt m Colollm Will. Honoun 1985 Add. Mullts Prilc Screnee Olympiad 7 in hip 10%; Minnelli olyrnpnid. Religious Studies 0' Levels Clubs: 12 Club Stock Exchlmge Citlrnc; Bu ncx.» Ganle Corrh pulcrs; Durwmllin Society, Interests: Buslnc.( tnnputing Cnpiliil~ ism. Philosophy (Arlnlolnllnn). Amhltltln: To be a dynamic. wealthy Huhl chhlll n. HACKNEY. CJ. 5 Ash Road. Bryanston Ext 3. P0 Box696, edlordv w (I981I985) Webb. Audemtu. Science Olympiad 7 in top 10%; Religious Studies 0 Levels. Sport: Rugby Ule; Hockey UIAA; Squash: Rowing. Athletics 7 Webb Relay Team. lntemts: Involvement with school newspapers; Mast Study Course. Interats: Flying, Sailing. Hiking, Photography. Gym. Art. Ambition: To run a successful Communications Comp-try. HAMER, R..1.C. 47 Shepherd Ave. Brynnstnn Manor. ( ) Wchb. House Prefect. Audemlcs: 1985 English, Geography, His. lory, Mathematics priles Headlnastnr s essay prize. Slds 7A 8 R.E. prize. Slds 8, 9 8t 10 Class priu; English Olympind top ; Council for Education Science and Technology special award for achievement in English (Sid 9); Science Olympiad top : Afrikaans Thalbond (Hoér Grand); Academic Honour]. Sport: Rowing Isl VIII SA Schools lie. Honours. Clubl: Chairman of 12 Club; Managing Dimlor of the Business Gum: Turn: I985 which was the winner ofthe national l'uials. Toastmaster: : Chess. interests]: Philately, chess. landing, yogi-g, gym Ambition: E. Comm. (Hons) at Wits followed by CA. HAR I MANN. C]. 185 Bryanslon Drive, PD. Box Brynnsttin. 202] ( ). Academlcs: 1985 Science Olympiad (top 10%) I985 Mathematics Olympiad (Group 1). Sport: Southern Trnnsvnnl Schools Volleybnll explain; Witwatersrand Provincial A. Volleyball team which won R.S.A. Cup and the Ntttinnuls. Clubs: Computer. Interests: Sur ng. skiing and tennis. Ambition: Elw lrical Engineering HAWES.IA. 7 Shengwcdzi Rd. Emmeremia ( ) Mountstcphens House Prefect Captain House athletics. Manta: 'Ihlbond Liter; top 10% Science Olympiad 1985 RE 0 Levels. Sport. 4th Rugby xv; A All 5 Swimming Teums. Clubs: Archaeology, Chess. Toastmasters. Interests: Bird watching. coin collecting. sailing. wildlife, Ambition: 8.Comm (Wits), HENRY Him 2 Chome, Shibuyn-ku, Tokyo 150. Japan. ( ). Mountslcphens. : R.E. 0 level. Clubs: Kyalami Matshalls' Association; Transvaal Marshalls' A sociatinn. Internets: Motor racing. motor mechanics. watersltjing. sky diving. spear shing. Ambition: Mechanical Engineering at Wits chhnikon. HOLMES. MM. 17 Angus Rd. brynnsien. 20. Box Bryanslon ( ). Wesley. Merit tie (Matric dance, row< ing). Sport: Rowing 2nd VIII, Clubs: Theatre, Sure. Manic Dance Committee. Interests: Tennis. Ambltlnn: Hotel Mmgement. HUMAN. M.C Cowley Rd. Pctnrvnle, PO Brynn. sttin (198I-1985). Penryn House Prefect. Producer House play; Capuin inlerhouse debating. Academics: 315iIn 1985 Science 01 piad' Afrikaans minond Hoér Grand I985 Maths Olympiad 100. Juycces Leadership course. Science week. Sport: 3rd W: Polo. captain. Clubs: Toastmasters, Debuting. Drama: Engli Olympiad; 1984/1985, English Festival: M.C. at musical evenings; Malric dance committee. Junior Town Councillor. Darwinian S ciely. Theatre Club. Business Game. Intel-m: Water skiing. wind sur ng, seuhadivlng. surfing. squash. part-lime hospital work. billon: Medicine. HUNT. PA. 52 Shepherd Ava, Bryunston Box 47 Cramer view ( ) Menrs. School Prefect. Mcrit tie for chest. Modemks: Winner Headnlaslcr's Essay 1933; Winner Std B Engl' Project: Winner Public Spcaking Contest 1982, 1984, Sport Caphtin Athletics. Colours; Sartdton Schools Athletics; Rugby UlSC. Cross Country; M Cricket XI. Cultunl Achievemenu: Schoo Chess Champion , Tinnsvaal High Schools ; S.A. Schools 1984 Honours: Sandton Sportsman merit award: win ner Toastmusters prim Clubs: Chess. Debating. Toastmaslel!» Interests: rigging. squash. Ambltlon: B. Comm. INGGS Springhill Rd, Moodiehill. PO. Box Sandton, ( ) Webb. Academics: Science Olympild. Sport: Isl and 2nd Hockey Xi (Captain); 4th XI Cricket: Diamcl Festival (Cupinin), Internets: Golf. windsur ng, Ambition: 11: come II successful businessman. JANSEN. P.L. St Stilhians College, Private Bag 2. Randbu ( ). 'lueker. Head of House. School Prefect Au 1C5: industry Prize Stds 8 and 9, Attendance Prize Std 10. S Isl Team Rugby Blazer. 2nd XV Captain. Clubs: Shooting. Engi ing(c1uh Prize in Sid iii, Archaeological Society. Darwinian Soci PAGE 122

127 ery, Adventurers, Bird. Photographic, Toastmasters. Prefects Camp. Leadership Course. Interests: Hunting. horse riding. bird watching. natural sciences, golf. tennis. squash. conservation. sailing. an» sling. car and ' ' Veterir nary snrgoon. KEEGAN , Third Street, Abbotsford. Johannesburg ( ) Penryn. Academics: Science Olympiad. Sport: ElecA tmnics. Intemts: Sailing. photography, mountaineering. horse title ing. Ambition: Mechanical engineering. KENNEDY-SMITH. A.Cr. 94 Lilian Avc.. Parkmorc ( ) Tucker. Academics: Academic Honours. top 100 in 1985 Science Olympiad; 1985 French and Bilingualism Priz.Cultural Mtivili ' Piano. French Horn. member of the Private Schttols Orchestra; producer and actor in winning house play 1935; 1985 gt. Stitians Music Prize. Sport: Cross-country Team. top 10 in Penryn Marathon. Water Polo 3rd Team. Clubs: Darwinian Society. Theatre Club, 12 Club: Stock Exchange Game; Jaycecs Leadership course. lntemm: Cycling. registered Cat breeder. Ambition: Medicine. KIPPS. CM. 238 Bryanston Drive. Brynnston. P1). Box Bryanstnn ( ) Wesley. Merit tie Science Olympiad nalist. Atacemics: Academic honours and colours: R,E. prize 1984). Bill in National Science Olympiad: winner Mcdlcrtl section Biology Project Ski 9: nalist Std 8 Science Project and Expo Finalist. Cultuml activities: House play attended International Youth Science Fonnight. London; Science Week Johannesburg. Clubs: Drama, Toastmasters. Darwinian Society. 12 Club. Theatrc Club. Debating. Photography. Business Game. Stock Exchange Game. harms: Chess. reading. philately. music, Ambition: Mcdi~ cine at UCI'. KOPP. 5. Plot 142 Nooilgcdacht. PO. Box 477 Honeydew ( ) Merrs. Academics: Std 7 Biology Project. Highly recomr mended. Sport: Tennis. Clubs: Stock Exchange Game. Interest. Waterskiing. photography. computers. economic analysis. Ambition: B. Comm. M.B,A, KRUGER. LL. 2 Cottesmorc REL. Brynaston. PO. Box Bryanston ( ) Wesley. Academ s, top 10% Science Olympiad Sport: 2nd Team Water Polo. 2nd x1 Hockey. Vice- Caplain. Cultural Activities: Choir Duke ofcornwall Singers (Ist Bass): School play House plays. Clubs: Adventurers. Dar~ winian Society. Photographic. Interests: Nature conservation tennis. squash. rock climbing. angling. windsur ng, Ambition: B.Sc. at Stellenboich. LEATHEM. G. 20 Pilchford Rd. Nonhcliff. Johannesburg ( ). Webb. Sport: lst Team tennis. Team Blaze 2nd XV Rugby. Interests: Gym. windsur ng, camping. Ambition: B. Contrn, majoring in Business Economics. LEONG. B.Y.M Ave. Arron Perk. Vereeniging PO. Box 310. cheniglng ( ). Collins Merit tie for coach ing 1114 cm Rugby. Sport: Waterpcio 3rd Team, interests: Basket. ball. most sports, reading new/spapers and magazine). Ambit n: B,Comm. CA. at Wits, LESCHNER. K,F. Hambecshock Game Faml. Pretoria. PO, Box 543. Krugetsdorp ( ). Mountstephcnx. School and House Prefect. Mountstcphctis up ( , Academi cnr demic Honours. I985 Afrikaans rizc. 21M in National Youth Sctcncc Olympiad. 1985: Science Week Wits: 1985 Mathematics Olyinpi~ ad: Shirltzy Woodhnusc An Prize ( ): Creativity Prize 19x5: Headmastcr s Essay Prize. Junior section 198:. Sport: Waterptiltl 2nd tearn' Swimming B Team. Cultural uwarrk: Cultural Honours (Art. Music. General) Choir Prize 1985 Duke oanrnwzll Singen (2nd Bass) I985; R.S.M. Grade 7. Piano (Practi adc 5 Theory: 191:4 Pretoria Music Festival Silver medal for inging Club Adventurers. Art. Choir. 12 Club Darwinian Soctcly inlcr. Member of S.A. Archaeological Society trips to Dr cnshcrg to trace bushmen paintings Ambition: Mcdicinc.UC1. LESLIE. DJ. 26 Beethoven Street.Vitntlcrhileitrk (1981»1985t. Mountstcphcns. Houbc Prefect. Htlubc Athleticx Captain. Academics: 1985 top 10% National Youth Science Olynlp' (1, Sport: Athletics Team. Cross Country Teitm 2nd Rugby x. 2nd Waterpolo teem. S.A.A. Solo 'on Progrn me 10 titty course. Clubs: Engineering Society. Advel tten iling Darwmlan stir ciety. Interests: ying, hiking ling qu h wrldli watcrnptlrt general aviation. crtr mechanics/m ntcnttncc. Ambition: Accepted for palm training in the s A.A.F. LEWIS. ADC. 61 Niven Ave. Douglasdale. P.O. Box » hznncsburg ( ). Tucker. House Prefect. Sport: Ist VIII Rowing Transvaal Colours S.A, School Honours. Interests:. shing. trailing. wildlife, Ambition: Construction LIVADARAS. S. 49. Erlswoltl Way Saxonwold ( ) Webb Head of House Merit tie for coaching U14 c 31 1) rugby Amount Top50 8 Science Olympiad. Sport: U14and U15 Shot put interhuuse records. U15 discus record UBA rugby: 3rd Tennis team; 151 Team Blazer for Athletics, Captain Athletics 1984:.Itrhnson Shield for the most outstanding individual performance (Athletics) Chairman Matric Dance Committee. member R.C. English Highveld Festiml. LS Verna Conference. interests. Tenn soccer. philatcly. Ambition: C.A. LONCAREVIC. SD. 354 Oryx Place. Rlvcrclub Ext. 3. Sand ttitt PO. Box Sandton ( ). Tucker. Atacamies: Academic Honours. Physical Science Prize: top 100m Nationv al Youth Science Olympiad Mathematics Olympiad Isl round nalist. top 98 in 2nd round: Science week at Wits Clubs: Vice Chain-nan Computer Club. Theatre Club. Darwinian Society Interests: Electronics, explosives. LONMON DAVIS. R.A. 365 Roan Clone, River Club Ext. 3. Sanction. R0. Box Sandmn. 2146, ( ) Wesley, Academics: Science Olympiad top 50%. Sport: 2nd x1 Hockey. In- Ierests: Electronics. sur ng. maintenance, Ambition: A job in electronics. MACDONALD, (1D, 14 Fltzwilliam Ave.. Bryanston. PO. Box Bryansltin (1978:1985) Wesley. Htiusc Prefect. Academics English Festival Winner of Business Game Interests: Golf and trims. Ambition: it» become :1 C.A. and a scratch handicap. MACKAY COGH'ILL. C. 27 Angus RA. Bryanslon PO. Box 2152 Bryanston. 2021, ( ). Webb. House Prcfc Academics: top 10% Science Olympiad. Sport: vice Captain Isl x1 Cricket. Transvaal B 1984: Colours: Best Batsman Award Beckwith Week. 1984: Rugby lst XV. Colours. Clubs: Darwinian Society. Theatre Club, Interest: People. span. Ambition: S,A. Schools Cricket. Springboks. Psychology. MACKENZIE. JOHN F. 56 St Andrews Rd.. Glcnadncnne ( ) Penryrl, House Prefect, Academics: Academic Honours: Jlbt in National Youth Science Olympiad Biology Prize. Sport: 1st xv Rugby. Team Blawr: vtcc Captain Athletics. Athletics Colours; Victor Ludoruni Rotary Youth Leadership Camp. Clubs: Treasurer 12 Club. Chairman Darwinian Society. Engineering Society. interests: Karate. wildlife. gym Ambition: Mining Engineering MACKENZIE. STUART.l. 51 4th Rd. Hyde Park ( ). Tucker. Member S.R.C. Academics: top 10% Science Olympiad Sport: is: xv Rugby. Tcant Bliizcr. Best Actor 1985, Interes : Hang gliding. water skiing. guintr. Ambition: B.Cumni MAUFF. Erich Piitll. 45 Htltllcsicud Ate. Bryunsttin. P0, BUK Bryanstmi 2021 llw4rl9851 'l'llckcr. House prefect, Std 10 nicmhcr of S.R.C. Sport: Rowing lsl VllI. Htinon. Tran anl colours: Rugby 2nd XV./\lhlcl c.\.ciilu\1r\ Interests Sport. xhr ing. shooting. Ambition: Building in 'rechniknn MCCULLOCH. AJ. 214 Wcltcvrcdcn R11. Ntlrthclift' 2l ) Tucker. Acudcmit Std. 7 Biology Project Price. 2 in Sttl 6 "Write 1 Novel". trip :00 in National Science 0 )Ittpliltl: Gold Mctliil anti Catcgtlry Winner Expo IQKJ Gold Mcdril Expo 1984 nilin Sltl 9 Bltlltigy Project (ultural Act :Frllltm lltg awards in Nationiil Stamp E\lllh lll\l1.\2 Jtll ltle I984 Gultl Mctliil.ttltl Best Thematic. Aupor Best lutiiorml show. Julia Court of Honour, Johannesburg Civil Defence 7 1-.\l Aid ilntl CPR. Clubs: Computer. 51 Sillhl lt s Stamp Ctrllccltlr» Club. l);ll'\hnllln sh 'cty. Interests Bird watching. chm. photograph}. \quush.inti tennis. rtiiitl running. Ambition: MCLllL liit. lit th~ MCHARDY. G.P 75 FUUHIIIIII Rd.. Beverly. FOIlrW:t)\. PI) Bi H75. Fourwctys 20 ( Tuckt r Sport: 1500i UI-i. Cross Country U.. U [113 L113 Squash Chittttpitm. in l'iltiilx of Squash Cbutttpionshtps Sttl (i-l Cricket XI: Wuntlcrcrb. Old Bo) ing and wr rig. Ambition: Pc ntncl M.tn.tucntcot MCKENZIE. JAMES A. 16 Dennis Riiati. Athtill. Sundton. 21% (1983:1985). Pcnryn. chtl tii'housc. School Prcl'ccl Sport: [at XV Rugby. In! in Crictct. Vit't rcuptniri Athlctics. Athletics Honours. PAGE 123

128 Interests: Gull. water skiing. squash. books. music. tennis. wild» life. hitting. Ambition: BCOntllt. tit Wits and to wortr with people. MILBURNvPYLE. D. 15 Laval Rd. Hurlinghum ( ) Mears. Academics: Academic Honours. winner Std 6 Novel. top 200 in National Youth Science Week. Sport: 2nd CI Hivcltcy. Clubs: Chess Team. Photographic. 12 Club. Darwinian Society. Archaeology Club. Interests: Sailing. cycling. Ambition: Mech. Eng. at Wits. MITCHELL. B. 52 Peter Plucc. Lymc Purk. R0. Box Rundhurg Sport: lsl x1 Cricket. list and 2nd xv Rugby. Interests: Gulf. squash. Ambition: 1!.Contm. CA. MONTAGUE. R.E. 124B Buckingham Avc.. Cmighull Park PO. Box 669 Sluunc Park ( ) Tucker. Sport: Vicc Captain 2nd Team Wutcrpolo. Clubs: 12 Club. Photographic Club. Darwinian Society. Interests: Photography, windsur ng. skiing. golf, squash. Amhlllon: Architecture in UCT. MTSHAZO. S.V. 6947/8 Orlando West. Soweto. ( ) Mountstephcns. House Debating Soc-ety. Academlcs: Top 20% in National Youth Science Week. Attended course on Phuton Connections at Wits. linens Soccer. debating. Soweto Swimming Club. Amhitlon: To grow in knowledge. and be very wealthy and in uential. MYBURGH. CI). 35 Oxford Rd.. Forest Town. Johannesburg ( ) I cnryn Mcrit lie for Computer Club. Academi Academic Honou Mathematics Prilc Colin Giles Memorial Prizc l or Science 151d 7). Hancock Prize for Biology (Std. 7). Computer Club Prize th in l9 S Nilllonul Youth Science Olympiad Mathematics Olympiad Science chks. Wits and Science fortnight In Longon Cluhs: Chuirnutn ofcomputer Club. Theutrc Club. Darwinian Society. Interests: Electronics. an. Ambition: Computer Science. KIUN. DA. 40 Bryanslon Drive. Sandton. PO. Box Sloane Park 2. ( ). Tucker. Captain Housc Water Polo and Swimmtn Spol1: liit Rugby vx. Team ch ht x1w er Polo. A Athletics. A Swimming. Interests Ctlznlill spons. spcunlshmg, witterskiing. conservation. Ambition: C.A. NORTON. RR. 67 Elgin RAL. Bryunslon ( ) Tuckr cr. House Prefect. Spa. ta and U145 Rugby rind Cricket. 3rd XXI Cricket. Interests: Skiing. gollund tennis. Ambition: Building Management. PHILLIPS. M..I. 26 Victoriu St. kcnsingtiin B. Rundhurg. 2194, PO. Box Johannesburg ( ) Tucker. Sport: 3rd X1 Crickci. Clubs: Shooting (Ri e) Club. member Rand Piscutorinl Association. Interests: Outdoor ~ hunting. shing. camping. gym. reading and mnnlng. Ambition: B.Sc. lcivrl Engineering) at Wits, PRETORIUS. A.P. 168 llth Avon. Rivuniit PO. Box Brynn» stun ( ). Collins. House Pretcci Mcrii Tic Chapel Sicwrinl. Sport: 1st xv Rugby. Team Blu lcr. Ixt Crickcl x1. Ath. lotics Team. A Swimming Team. Cum Country Tc n. 'rrunivttul Cricket U14 and Open. Overseas Cricket Toun 1981 nd In» tercsls: Snooker and pool. Ambition: Phyi Ed. at ICE. Wm. or RAU. RAE. GC. 3-3 Purkriiorc PI' 'c. 9th Street. Purkniorc [ ) Webb. Clubs: Ch Tcuni. Squash Interests: Polo. twinning leum 1n Transvuul Champs). hunung. RINDEL. A J R 36 Cllrllxle Ave. Hurlinghnln [ ) Mcuys. Club mtg chess. ciilnpuler. Engineering Society, Interests: Ca t mlng. pluno. snow \ktlng. computer graphics. model: building. Ambition: Elcctrtitiic ditto processor. ROHSON. KJ.P 1 Villa Del Lug. Kings Avc. Windsor ) Webb. Took pun in winning Home play. The Monkey3 Paw House Cttm Country Team. At-ntit-mii-s: Industry pm top 10% Scicilt e Ulynipliltl 19 Q )ort: Swmuning Colour». A. Team Cluhs: Clltitr. Darwinian Soc y. Stock Exchiingc (iurlic. Interests: Wurcrspuns. reading. ctnctli drill theatre s. psychw logy and business. Anlhilitlll: Medicine or BComnl. LLB. RODINIS. (LA 203 Jim SmuLs Avc.. Dunltcld ) Wchh Merit '1 ic for management of motor boats for Rowing Club. Sport: 1 Vlll Rowing. Honours. Transvaal colours; Rugby 4th xv. 'c shot put). Interests: Wuict skiing. shooting. ttlolor emit. ROWAND. M. ()2 51h Ave. Innndu ( ). ( irlllnx Acutlem~ ' Std 7 Richard Lowe Mcnioriul Prlle lilr hunt computer project. Spa ht V111 Rnwlng. Honours. Trunwriul Colours. SA. Schools Rowrng; Cuptuin 41h Rugby xv; ihlctics 'I'calu. ('luhs : Photographic Club. Interests: Water skiing. Ambition: A levels in England followed by Law School. RUSSELL Plot 182 Zewefonwin. P.O. Box 67853, Bryanston ( ). Westley House Prefect. Andemlcti: Academics: Academic Honours. top 100 in Science Olympiad. Spn Isl X1 Hockey 1984 and Combined U.K. Thur Side; Athletics Team. Clubs: Darwinian Society. 12 Club. him: Outdoor. wildlife. rtquan. squilsh. Ambition: Veterinary Surgeon. SANDER. G L. 31 Cecil Aver. Mclrcsc ( ) Penryn. Acudemlcs. Richard Lowe Memorial Prize For best computer project (1982). Sport: Captain 2nd Rowing VIII. lst IV. Team Blazer. Attended Barclay: English Highvcld Festival Clubs: Table Ten» nts. Interests: Wildlife. nature. Ambition: Marketing Consultant. SCHAAFSMA. K.F. 10 Stevens Ave. Bramlcy North. PO. Box Bramlcy. ( ), Webb. Captain House Squash. Academics: Passed Science Olympiad. Sport: 151 Squash Team Captain of Squash. Colours; Athletics Team. Captain UNA Hockey. Clubs: Chess. Vice Captain. Interests: Tennis, lav hie tennis. snooker. Ambition: B.A. (Phys. Ed.) and Journalism. SHANAHAN. J.E. 15 School Rd.. Morningside. P.O. Bcnmo (l )wc51ey. Academics: Science Olympiad. Spo lsl XI Hockey. Team Blaze rd XI Cricket. Science Week. Clubs: Chess. Interests; Golf. Ambition: To be successful in whatever eld chos'cn. SHORE. 1.C.H. Plot 19. Diepsloot. Witkoppen. PO. Box Bryanston ( ) Meats. Sport: 15! Rugby xv. Team Blazer. Captain 2nd Rugby XV. Cultural Activities: Member of the School Band. Clubs: Theatre Club. Std 10 representative on S.R.C. Interests: Gym. hiking. shooting. windsur ng. Ambition: BSc Agriculture. SMUTS. CM. 208 Kent Ave. Ferndale, Randburg ( ). Webb. Span: 2nd Rugby XV; lst Cricket XI. Team Blazer Sandton Area Cricket Team. Interests: Tennis. golf. squash. Amhltlon: To be happy and successful in whatever career undertaken. SNADDON. WM. 47 Duncan Rd. Glenferncss. Midland. R0. Box Bryanston ( ) Wesley. Academics: Std 7 Biology Project Highly Recommended. Sport: lst xv Rugby. Team Blazer: 3rd Cricket Xl. Interests: 0" Road motortycling. water skiing, windsur ng. Ambition: BS: Building Science. SNAITH. B.S. 21 Muirlield. Riverclub ( ). Wes» icy. Academics: Wmie two Science Olympiads. Clubs: Secretary Computer Club. Interests: Computers. electronics. cycling. swimming. golf. ten 5. windsur ng. Ambition: BSc (Electrical Engineering). SOBEY. DR. 5] St Andrewt Rd. Glenadrienne PD. Box Craighrlll ( ). Meats. Head ofhouse. School Prefect. Academics: Academic Honours. nalist in Junior Mathematics Olympiad. top 10% in Science Olympiad. Sport: 2nd XV Rugby. Captain 2nd X1 Cricket. 3rd in Penryn Marathon. Ath~ lciics Team (middle distance) lunitlr Town Councillor (Sanction). Clubs: Adventurerx' Cluh. I ilustmaslem lnlcrnatmnal. Darwinian Stlclct Interests: Stirling. windsur ng. squash. photography of midlife. rock climbing and hiking. Ambit. B.Sc. (Industrial Engincering) nt ucr. STURMANN. J.E.A. 5 Loch Rd. Bryanslon Ext. 8. PD. Box Johunncsburg ( ) Mczirs. House and School Prclccl Sport: Won U15 Cross Country. member of Dance Committee and Siudcnts Ctiuttcl. Clubs: Adventurets' and Photographic Clubs, Interests: Horse riding. rock climhing and leather work. Alullitiun: M A, (Mmric Again). 'I ARRANT. ACH. 8 Tulhzlch Str.. Beverley Gardens. Randburg (1974:1985). Webb. House Prui e. produced winning House l luy. entries in Best Speaker's Competition. Academics: 10p 10% In Science Olympiad. Sport 4th xv Rugby. UlSA Rowing V111 :lltd IV. Cultural Activities: Produced Winning Std 8 Play. Clubs: Toastmasters. interests: Wulcrspons. wrldlil c. an. people. reading. Ambition: 11A. (Psychology) ucr. TAVI.OR Westminster Avc. Bryamtorl. PO. Box 243. ('rtlnlcrview ( ). Wesley Academia Academic Honours. gold medal Expo finalist in Mathcninlics Olympidti. Sport: 2nd Team Teri int Rugby xv. Bryanstnn Sports Club 3rd Team Tennis. Clubs. Engineering Society Prize (1985). Lapitllury Cluh. Interests: Woodwork. nlctulwnrk. sur ng. hiking. wind- PAGE 124

129 surfing, stamp collecting. Amhili n: 1151: [Mechanical Engineering). TEMPEST. B.A. Plot 164 Riclfomcm Rd.. Boksout-g. moo. Po Box Boksburg. 14o: ( ). Collins House Prcl'ecl, Caplnincd House to Tcotto and Crlckcl and Tug or win (Cams Sport: 2nd Tennis Team. (caplaln for n tenni 5111 Rugby xv. Clubs: Thealre. Engineering. House Table Tcno' Lind P liogrnplly Cluot; Interesis: Squash. gnu. basketball. lcnms. Amh :Backgmulid into nance. prlmlng diploma. degree if possible. TEMPEST. Ll. Plot 154 Rielftimeill Rd. Bohhurg. 1460, PO. Box 1004:. FonlsmriCI. Bnkahurg ( ) Colltm Aca- Sport: 2nd Team Willcr Polo. d Walcr Polo T mo. Clulo: Engineering Sociely nod Elc l UnxC C ub interests: Lilill', mdto con» trolled flying Am on: Buslnc Admmiorutiort, THOMAS. E. Plot 122. RenaRtl. Kyalziml P0 anthem atynnr ston2021. ( Cnlli.Houdot Home Spun: lilxv Rug by Coloun: 151 Team Wulcr Piilti. lnlercsb: Gull. \hmlllng. pamcltutittg. bombing. Ambition: Rccc», THORBURN. G M. 15 Ctrmlum Aw Sundhursl Exl. 4, Sandtun. 120, Box 444 Crdmcrvxcvl..060 llw-l-iqrsi Mouttutepltom. Vice Hand oi House. school Prefecl Academia; Acudslliic Honours Nadhank Prlzc. wmncr std. 9 Biology Prqlccl. l-tiunr danon rm Education Science and Technology ttunrd lor IlL l'lluc menl in x. moths untl hittlngy 1n Sld a. top 2110 m SCICHCC Olympiad. rot in Mmho comptud, Sport: A Team Swlllimmg. Colours.. WulCrPlill).21 dr(mlng. Mldniuerlc. Ci hsztu'ihl' masle Darwlnllln sin-t School Plily..«ttondcd Lo Verna Con ferenc 12 Club, Photographic Sumel). Adventurch And Thczllrc Clubs. lnlemlo: Backpacking. tingling and mechanlco Amhilitlli: 13.5: tmcch Eng) uc l. TOWNSENDRG Dant. Hueyicu P.o,13o\l.1luzeyttcw ( ) Mounotcphcnes. Spun: Vlce»C.lpldin Squash, zttd Team Squash. 3rd Rugby xv lmeresb: qucrspnns. multircrn». Ambition: Agricullural Sclcncc or Building Science. VAN COLLER.A L 155 Wllwon Ava. Bryansmn PO. Box Brynnolon 2021 ( ) Meals. House and Schunl Prclbcl Amdem :2 Top 10% In Science Week, Sptirl: Caplain Walcr Polo and Swimming Tennis: Caputtn 3rd Rugby xv; Transvaal Schools A Walcr P0111. Honours for Water Polo. Ctiloun for Swimming. Clubs: Adventurers Club. Darwinlan Soctcty. [mares Pholngraphy. windy «urting. wildlife. Ambition: B c in Botany.md Zoology a1 UCl, VAN DER WALT, M. 58 Plaiina Slr. Jukskci Park. Randburg. PI) Box Rilndburg 712 ( Wcslcy Head of House. School Prcfccl. Academics td o Blnlngy Protect Wlnncr. Sport: Oversea» Crlckci Tour 1983 Kcsxrcls tivcncas Huckcy Tour 1985 ICkcI , Cuplu. Culttu.. 15! X1 Hockey. Honaun Wllwillcnmntl Hockey S, Tvl hockey 1985, Premier League, ( ullural Aclivitits: Choirl Duke of Cornwall's Singcrx lnul Bu» Clubs: l'hculrt: Interests: Spllrl In general, Ambit To play County Cricket in UK ttnd B.Cotttm. VON BORMANN. 11C S 43 Walerlall Ave, leghall. luhanncs» burg. zwo (I Pcnryn Sport: zttd Rowing Vlll. Clubs: Art, Interests: Squttsll. running. walcr splins. 1m. Ambition: Enr gtnccrtng and mwing at University, WILLIAMS, R N, 11 Talisman Ave Bcdfklfdl/ICW (l JXlrl JXSi Ctilllns Sport: UlSA. 2nd XV Rughy: UISB and 3rd Squuoll Teams: Cross Country Team 1983 Clubs: Wildlife in Sid It lnterestx Mu:. walerspons. utldltl e. phologriiphy. baskclball. plnys on u o httttdtuup in gulf. cars Ambition: To work with poople. URZI, 1 Villa Snrnoo. P Makcni Rd, Lusaka. Zambia, PI), Eli); Z7 Lusaka. Zamblil ( lC0111m. Academi : 2nd In Sui o Biology Protect. 3rd to Sld ll SL lcncc Proycct. Sport: Isl TCLll'l'l Gmtllt: Wuicr Pain. 2nd and 3rd Ruglvy XV. Clubs: Engmccrlng. Photographic. Ctimpumr uttd Archuculugy Club» In- (crests: Photography. water doing. windsur ng, golf. lix hlng. 11)" mg ucmplancx, motor can and blkes. Ambit n: To obtain a pilotx licence and to hccunlc a civil or electrical cngineer Colour Photo ~ Iron Horse B. ROBERTSON PAGE 125

130 6 2 E P m

131 PREPARATORY SCHOOL STAFF HEADMASI'ER: 0.1, Rubens, BA. (Hons) (S.A.) EDE. (Management) SENIOR mm: Mrs H. Dcssing, T.T.D. D.R. Warren, Primary T.C. A. Wybom. T.'l'.D. ASSISI ANT MASTERS AND MISTRESSES Mrs. M. Argyle, B.Sc ( rwalcrsmnch Mrs C. Borrill, T.T.D. Mrs M. Cole. T.T. B. Cmuser, r.'r.c. Dip. Ed. Mrs E. Davis, T.T.D. M. d: Buys. BA. (Hons) U.R., Glad, CE. Mrs J, Fox, B. Mus. (Hons) (Sp. School Mus.) (Witwatersrand) Mrs M. Gibbs, T.D. (Leeds) Mrs M. Hope. T.T.C. Dip. Edi Mrs W. Mahalela. T.D. (Lavedale) Mrs C. Miwhley, T.T.D. Mrs P. O Brien, RA. (Wilwalcrsrand) H.E.D.. Remedial Diploma. K.A. Reid. TID. J. Ridgcway, R. Stanley. Phys. Ed. H.D.E. (Witwawrsmnd) Mrs, G. Saundels. TID. RJ. Treleasc, B.A. (Natal) U.E.D. Mrs M. van Eyssen, rm. Mrs P. War-ran. T.T,D. Mrs w. Wylie. H.P.T.D. (Cape Town), T. Dip. An. [{EADMASI'ER S SECRETARY: Mrs V. Kershaw LIBRARIAN: Mrs A. Pickling. DE. PAGE 127

132 HEADMASTER SREPORT : PRIZEGIVING : 6th November, 1985 Good cvcnlng and welcome. ladies and gentlemen and boys, A special word of welcome to very old friends of the prep school. Mr and Mrs Jones and to the College ptefecla. Prize Giving can he a very emotional evening for the boys, i think of the little Std. 2 boy. who wna told he would be winning the industry prize he seemed rather surprised and two days later approached his teacher with it very long tact saying: "I think you hnve made a tutstakc... I never wrote the lnduslry cxrlln'" In August my wife and I attended the Headmaster's Conference In Grahatnslown. The highlight ofthe week was theoutstanding and thought provoking address by the Warden of Radley College. Dennis Silk. It was entitled What Makes agood School. In my report tonight I thought it appropriate to have a look at the prep school against the yardstieks he mentioned. "A good school is made by thepawn: rst and foremost." Here he emphasised close home-school relationships. the involvement of patents. and regular meetings with them, One only needs to think back to "Action Day to realise that the real strength ofour school does lie with the wonderful supportive parents we have. 1 treasure the close relationship between parent and school. Thisyear saw some classes amtnging evenings for staff and patents to get to know one another How successful they were. 1 was delighted to see our rthr Iar parenla evenings develop into friendly. but lively debate on key issues. The involvement of parean in supporting their children at games. in nlnniltg the tuckshop. supervisingour computers. the many tells. and numerous functions is so wtmderful In see and so essential. Thank you parents. especially those on the RA. and the council Here. a special Word oftrihulc tocolin Dunn. who left the CourtcII this year. a er guiding the school from troubled times It) the healthy posltion we nd it today. A good school must have a good headmaster, I'm afraid we have got a problem there, But Dennis Silk did mention that the Headmaatcr s wife was even more important... after all she always makes the nal decision. So there is hope. after all. How lucky l am to have Anne to turn to. not only for advice but her Incredible patience on occasions such as when I come home from school and Casually announce that we will be having 60 people for drinks. "A good.u-lnxil his good deputies...- nlder. experienced people and yet able in look ahead. How lucky we are to have the experience of Helen Dc. ng. Den Warren and Alan Wyborn. We have worked very touch as a team right from our goal setting seminar. the week before school started in January. ltton'l know what I would have done without them. How hard and effectively they have worked. "Thearmselection is ol'paramounl Impol mnt c inagoal school'i A school it in gtnkl us its unit this ycurwe were milled by Mark de Buys (English). Bruce Ctrutscr (Maths and Biology). Alison Fickling (Libntryl. Wendy Wylie (Junior Art). Margaret Argyle (Com~ puters). and Trish O'Brien (Remedial). Need I tell you what a suceexs they have been! I can tell you this7 l have never been on such a happy staff. I could not have asked more ofour :ta '. They know how much 1 appreciate all they have done this past year. Words cannot say all I would like to. but perhaps this letter. whlch appeared on nly desk shortly after the lovely student teachers tell us in May, will tell you something of the staff spirit this year : Dear Sir. We, the under-signed urgently. indeed fervently. request that Miss Jean Abbott (third year student. alias Miaa Cameo) be considered for permanent employment at this establishment, We feel that ev- cry endeavour should he made to secure her appointment for the following reasons: (a) (h) (c) The undeniably more comfortable altd ornamental atmosphere in the staflroom during her teaching practice; The noticeable improvement in the morale ofall male staff. as evidenced by their careful attention to dress and personal appearance during this period: She might even be able to teach." This was signed by all the men and led to some stomly protests from our ladies at the next staff meeting! A good school is marked by enthusiasm? Is there such a thing as an unenthusilatic Prep boy! To me our greatest challenge is to channel that enthusiasm in the right direction. Mr Silk talked about the spontaneous Good morning. can I help you. Sir", and the sense of purpose. that one nds in a good school. The boys all know how important I comider good manners ; # time and again we staff have stressed this. Perhaps it's a sign ofthe times. but I am still not prepared to accept adropping ofour standards in this regard. On the whole. our boys do dress and be have well. but there are exceptions. The reintroduction ofcaps was a decision not lightly taken. but was aimed at inculcating spontane< nus good manners. I believe in that sense of purpose. and in discipline. especially self-discipline. Let us get back to the norms and values of our parents and their patents. "Theremust be tttglt academic standards andexemng inspirational teachers." We have a very proud academic record. We had 2 nalisl in the S A.C.E.E. Creative Writing Competition and in the nal! ofthe Young Scientists Expo we took no fewer titan 4 ofthe 6 mi dals available to prep schools throughout the province, This year has seen a special programme directed at reading and spelling in English. Next year I hope to reinforce this with writ on on? computers. l 1985 could he described as ouryearofthe computer. What a success it has been with every boy from Grade 2 upwards having ll least a period of bogo and a period of maths on the machines. I am amazed at the case at which even the youngest are handling the computers. The 'Logo has taught them the basis of programming and enabled them to become computer literate. The sophisticated Maths programme has essentially been classroom reinforcement. We have found an amazing improvement amongst the weaker boys. whilst thewset have bene rtlcd by being able togo at their own pace. The computers have been on the go from 8 am. to4 pm. every day. Thank you to those mothers who supervised on mornings and aftcmoons you made it all possible In thls last term we have for the rust time arranged special help for the weaker pupils within the school. by having a remedial teacher here at the school. At the same time. we have tried a novel experiment in that the 2 top boys in Maths and English in each class have gone to enrichment classes for two periods a week. This was only made possible by the arrival of a young A level graduate. Marcus Marsdcn. who has done this and also helped us on the sportst'leld. l have had nothing but good leedhucli. PAGE 128

133 l The school is sometimes criticised or being too pressurised". lwasplensedmnotethatdennissilkstnlnthat, "Schoolingisprepar ing people to face pressure... you can t have too much pressure. Drive tllem to the limits in term time". We do keep them busy and some boys do drive themselves to tlle limits, though this has never been our aim I do find a very healthy attitude to worknery few boys have not given oftheir best. This I believe is largely because of the attinlde to work inculcawd in our line Junior Primary Department. Warship should be central to the life at'a schoo." We have tried to make our daily chapel services mole meaningful and interesting by having variety. Monthly Afrikaans and music services have been well received. Probably the most successful services have been those prepared by the classes themselves. Another innovation this term, which was much enjoyed was the Alignment Service, held n staff, Council, Monitors, Prefects and their parents. Rev. Pins inspirational sermon will long be remembered. Good schools trad to be havens of reassurance and kindness The letter I received from one of our Std. 5 parents at the end of last year lled us with pride and I would like to share a few lines with you: I cannot let this lastday ofprep school pass, without conveying to you our heartfelt gratitude for the way our son has been shaped by his years at St. Stithillns. We remember his disastrous oduca» tionalbey nningsandthelit eboywesenttoyou illitenaejrightened, frustrated and surely lacking self teemr Andwe look at him now no longer little (to say the least!) and we see the promise of the man to come con dent. literate, sensible yet sensitive, a boy with an intense sense of what is just and fair, and above all. generous and concerned." "him in sport is lnrpomnl in. good school, but involvement ofevery child in games is more l lnporlanl." Success we certainly have had as the hand out shows you. I would mention especially the ll provincial caps 4 cricket and 7 swimming MmeSSwimmerswhohavemadetheSrA. Schoolstearn, one oftheln captain. Involvement?... here too we have succeed eds Every boy was involved in athletics, swimming and football some 90 non ream players played Junior League Cricket or softball whilst many for Iennis and rowing. This was only made pos sible by the dedication of staff who spent many hours on the spons elds, "In school drama oudshesas it above all, is a real team mm." [his year our annual production Hiawatha exempli ed that team Eliot! and maintained our high standards. We also formed a Drama Iluh. which has been great fun. We had over 40 boys auditioning or the 4 leads in next year s musical. Hand in glove with drama would go music, the great civiliser. Our Choirs have had a very Iusy year. highlighwd by the Combined Choirs evening, when some (X) young voices from 9 different schools packed llle stage and sang eautifully under the baton of Richard Cock. One in four of our rays are either playing or attempting to play some musical inslru- Jent or other. Those of you who attended the musical a cmoon l/ill know what I mean. It is the provision of as many areas as possible in which a boy shine which sets apart the really good school," Wemay be criti~ ised for having too much on the go, but never far too little in lie 14 day period this term there were ll functions. The hand out ives you an indication ofjust how many opportunities we do offer oys. PAGE 129 Onething wecan offerwhich isunique to thiscountry is bushtlails, which I am sure our guest speaker will have much to say about. Anne and 1 went with the Std. 4 s on one such trip this term. One eveningwewalkeddowntothebanksofastreamand playedagame called smlk the lantem'. The boys had to sneak up on one lady who had a torch and would shine it in the direction ofany noise heard. We stood in the pitch dark with a jackal barking in the dismce, listening to the wonderful sounds one only hears in the bush. One by one the boys were caught oui. After about 45 minutes one boy sneaked up behindmy wife, who thought. How clever. He's using me as a shield". That was until he said, Getdown you Twit! Who are you anyway?" She still doesn t know who it was. Little has been said ofthe school s facilities as it is not the facilities that make a good school. although one Std. l pupil doesn't en~ lirely agree... I like our school because in has a country feeling, and no girls!" Thisyear has seen the Development Fund stan hearing fruit. What a difference the tarred roads and humps have made. The upgrading ofthe African Quarters is almost complete. Tlus time next year I should be telling you of the demise ofour prefabs and the advent ofour own admin. block. staffroom and 60 seater lecture theatre. All this is thanks to your contributions to the fund 7 thank you. We say farewell to our Std. 5's as they pass through in the Col lege. This has been a group ofboys charathrised by their logelherness. r. not many individual stars.. r but this has been their very strength. They are stmng academically and I know they will our ish in the College. Their One and All" approach on the sports- eld has made them into ne competitors as their records show. I thank all of them for leading the rest of the school and setting a high standard. Do your best and rejoice with those who do bel- Ier; and remember in the years ahead; ifyou are looking for a help» ing hand. there is one at the end of your arm! Finally, acommenton the unrest situation in our country. We are preparing our boys for a very different society and the school has a special mle to play in the years ahead. We have taught our boys to be colour blind and accept others on merit alone. Every pupil is lreaied equally at Saints and there has not. and must not be, any lowering of standards. A private school like ours cannot hope to solve the growth problem needed in black education. We can supply on merit a non palcrnalistic education ofa high standard, This is appreciated and is, I believe, our role in the years ahead. In this time of economic gloom and political despair, we tend to forget the one greal asset we have... the adaptability of youth. Fortunately, our boys are not growing up with the prejudices atour generation. Let us hope our counlly is given the breathing space it needs. A er all, inslanl coffee took 50 years from discovery to implementation and it s called instant coffee. This has been another very happy year for inc. 1 have got lo know the boys that much better and some of them have got to know me a lot better. Thank you boys for making this another successful year. My special thanks to Mr. Henning for his suppon and advice. Finally, a word of thanks to my secretary, Val Kershaw, and lo the manyothers who work so tirelessly behind the scenes, We can look back on the year with prlde and look ahead with con dence in our youth.

134 WALKER'S ADDRESS AT THE PREP PRIZE GIVING ng Speaker s Spot-ch Richard wingncltl m :1 var} gum] \pccrh \\L L UIIIL \ und Inll txluccil Mr and Mr». ( Inc Wulkur Mr, Walter. who it ;. well-known mum- comrmunnm. it me htmurar) tllrcctnr r the. dungorutl wmt an Trim. The theme«hus \pcct'lt Nu t'olhtmxllnn rxml t'umcrmlmu untuc- HL» He described h.\ uxpcnuncu a, 3mm; mun when hr m.» 2 game hunter and li IL II hurt a grunt ranger. HIS grcutcu aim at rhh slilgv ut m» 1.1L- uu in shunt :ul clcplmm hul IIL cam gtvc no rmwn uh) he ~I1L IIILI hmc lhuughl hut lhut mu Ihc rtghl Ihmg in tin Illw a slum: m thc l'mfulnll [hm he ICIIIIbL LI hut L'Oth l VilIlUn Wits rcall).thntn. H:mch I III: ho). that you ncn t \Hlp tram my all )txttr mix He tnok at am cxumplc rm Journey lulu India. the hunt: orm mllllun pcuplc HL went it» wemm me and \Mhu'l pitrllullurl) m» town] In the Men of m pcnplc hm wumn i mus it It wzu lntlm (hal hc rcuilxcd lhui Wthi Life was Jusi AI small pan of whal uur wtvrld i\ I bout and um um world i.~ Wuple and people are uhul mm- m» diilcrcncc In a land m' such poverty and when: the IiCL tih nt its pcuplc arc ~n great india is a cuumry enshrined in in hclicf of n. Wild LIIC designed to pmtcct (he Ilgcr. which is.symhnlu u] what [ntliu ruprcxum: and which we in [his country are so rlgilll) doing by ihc conservation of uur elephants. Mr Walker \ind that it was Impnrlanl Iha whatever career path thu buy» hilltiwcd they >hnuld undcmnd whal ctynscrvauon is all tthnu The cncmim uf cunscrvuuun were the grccd of Ihi: few and mu Ignmzlncc m thc many, Ht: \ nptlmlsuc lhal lhc mnmke» «if his gcncmtion and Earlier pcnuratinm run he twermmc by [he ytyuih of [May Alter Mn, Wulhcr pmcmcu thc pnzcx Richard Clarke thanked her tormgr ch hly prcwnung them and prcscnted her Wilh a baskei t)? owers. PAGE 130

135 ST. STITHIANS PREPARATORY SCHOOL PRIZE GIVING 1985 Class Priu: Class Prize: Industry Prize: Industry Prize: Grade II Class Prim: Grid: I] Class Prize: Grade I] Induslry Prize: Grade II Induslry Prize: Sid. I Std. I sni. i sui. 1 Std. II Std. II Std. I] Sid. II Stdr II Std. II Std. II Sid. ii Sid. II Class Prize: Class Prize: Indusiry Prize: Industry Priu: Class Prize: Class Prize: lndiisiry Prize: English Frizz: Afrikaans Prize: Malhemaiics: Hisiory: Geography: Science: Std. III Class Prize: Std. III Class Prim: Sid. III Induslry Prize Std. III Industry Prize: sui. in English Prize: Sill. I'II Afrikaans Prim: Sid. III Mathematics: Std. III Hiswry: Michael Barilen Kevin Iaclmn. Simon Clark: 2. Andrew Fox. Neil Coningham Z. Craig knhinsnn James Hancock Scon Mumll Thomas Rich Richard Parry 2. Allan Solomun z, Henri Coppcz Sean 5min: ' Craig Lewis, Andrew Branch 2, Lorcnn McHarry. Charlton Simpsonz, Arthur Davies Bryan WaLs n Jody Balann Mark Finnemorc Warwick Radford Jason Weir-Smiih Bryan Waiscrn Julian Fleming Timniiiy Raa ' Tllan Webb David Wing eld. Ruben Hancock 2. Manic Wesscls Ross Hampton Brandon Park Bryan Turner David Wingficld Bryan Turner David Wing cld Sid. III Sldr Ill Sid. Ill Sldr IV Std. IV Sld. IV Std. IV Sld. IV Std, [V Sid. IV Sid. IV Sid. IV Sid, IV Std V Sld. V Std. V Std. V Std. V Std. V Std. V. Sid. V. Sid..V. Std. V Sld. V. Geography Science: Zulu: Class Prize: Class Prize: lndusiry Prizn: Industry Prize: English Prrzc: Afrikaans Prizc' Malhcmaiics, Hisiory, Scicncc: Zulu: Claxs Prize: Class PriZc Indusiry Pri : Industry Prize: English Prize: Afrikaans Prize: Mnihcmaiics: Hisrory: Geography: Science: Zulu: Gregory Davies Robcrl Hancock David Wing cld Dominic Fair~ weaiher Marlin Franklin Michacl Shun Carcl Noll: Dominic Fairweather Care] Nollc Dominic Fairweaiher Dominic Farrr wcaihur Dominic Fair~ wcaihcr Hylmn Pnriiipi Paul Unsicad Richard Wing cld Stephen Thomson Paul Winicr Richard Wing cld Andrew Kinninni Peier Kminck Paul Unsrcnd Paul Unsrcad Richard Wing cld Brenl Jackson CHOIR PRIZES Junior The Jouberi Singing Trnpliy SI. Stilliians singers cup for choir DRAMA : Bal Actor Best Supporting Actor Gram aneiiium Richard Clarke Jonaihan DaVid Nchujsu Turarnnrnri Pcicr Frnii PAGE 131

136 Special Prizes: VERY SPECIAL AWARDS GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: Junior Intermediate Senior Roi-ten Silcock Bryan Watson Chrislopher Bowlcy ENGLISH DECLAMATION: Grades Junior Intermedinte Senior Michacl Banlctl Nicholas truer Richard Phillips Nchojsu Thranjanin AFRIKAANS DECLAMATIO N: Grades 1. Trevor Spence 2. Michael Banlett Junior Philip McLean Intermediate l. Paul nger 2 Jacques Krafl't Senior Brunt Wybom ART : Junior l. Tshepo Molokounc Z. Amati Rnsc Intermediate Greg Davies Senior Richard Wing eld MUSIC : Junior Senior Martin Bowen Charles leannet Margaret Jones Languages Prize: Vivienne Tedder Library Prize: Dr Percy Amoils Trophy for Innovation 1. Stephen Godsell 2. Craig MacPherson 3. Dean TVson Angling Club Prize: Murray laing House 'n'ophies (Awnrded for academic and sport) Andrew Kinmont Nicholas Poullos Morton House Trophy U/9 Stuart Mans eld Green eld Home Trophy [1/10 Jason Weir-Smith Curnow House Trophy Ulll Jonathan Matthews Nash House Trophy U/IZ Dominic Fairweathet Vice Home Trophy UIlJ Peter Boa Siltsock ophy for Sportsmanship Christopher Bowley Olympic Trophy (someone who has performed In true Olympic Spirit) Mark Comninos Pym-James Shield : Outstanding Sportsman of the Year Peter Boa Sandton Mayor s Trophy (For the hardest Trier) Marcello Cecchi HOUSE COMPETITION: 4th Leaks 919% 3rd Corlett 956 2nd Kent ! Hall IOZBVz SPECIAL CERTIFICATES Std. it Darryl van Wyk Chrlhlophcr Halbcri Rtibcrl Warrincr For a concentrated enuruvour throughout lhc year. Sustained interest and worthwhile contribution to [he Bird Club. Willingness to help boy.\ and stall whenever u need ariaes. Stuart Mans eld High ucudcmic achievement Warwick Radl'urtl Ihruughtiul Ilic year, Outstanding perception. scnsitiw ity and cnlhuslami in Art. Stdt lli Richard Phillips Matthew Raurr Grant Finncntore Gavin Vice C(mslulently good. ncat Work. Community good. well presumed work Comihlcnl hard work and slcutly progress. Conscientious. conxixtcnt and well presented work Std. lv Colin Clifford Exceptional effort in coping with school work. Brian Paddock Positive contribution to all aspects of school life. Murray Anderson Excellent puhli peaking Alexander Anderson Positive and willing contribution to all aspecu of school life. Jutccn Gnrdhan Good manners and cheerful sponsmanship. Sid. V Jason Bolton Nicholas Pnrzig Mark Stocnht) ~ Brent Jackson Jonathan David Responsible attitude and reliable performance or his duties. Outstanding academic commitment. Positive and willing approach to work. Respomihlc attitude It reliable pcrhirruunce or his duties. Positive contribution to all uspecta of school life. PAGE 132

137 PREP. SCHOOL NEWS We welcomed Mark dc Buys (English). Bruce Crouscr (Maths and Biology). Alison Fielding (Librarian) and Margaret Argyle (partetimc computers) at the beginning of the year. What succes 5 they have been. They eertainiy have livened up what already wits a lively araffrooml Mark and Bruce quickly earned the respect or the boys for their outstanding waching, and their keenness. enthusiasm and coaching ability on the sports eld. Alison has rejuvenawd the iibmry and helped with football and swirnmtng. When the U 93 team had their rst practice, one little boy commented to his mother with disdain: We've got a girl coaching us." This attitude didn't 125 as Alison soon impressed them with her coache trig skils and enditisiasm. Margaret Argyle had the uncnviable task of starting 0" computers in the school. She is a perfectionist and very soon every child from Guide 11 to Std. 5 ms progressing mpidiy with theirlogo. The introduction ofanother period on the computers this time with maths7 stretched our facilities to the brim. But, with the aid ofsome willing mothers, we were able It) keep the L Ultlr putets iully operational fruni s to 4 pm daily. What super progresshas been made in this eld. In the third term we were able to introduce two new idem which have bene tted the pupil.» enormously. Fintly. Trish O'Brien julned us as a pan-time remedial specialist to help those in need during school hours. She leaves ti.\ having laid excellent foundations tut chda Currin whojoins us next year. Secondly. Marcus Marsdcn. analevel graduate joined US for 9 months during which time he has done a iantitotic job in hllmulattng and enriching the ttvp pupil\ in Maths and English t roni each claim by taking them out ot'elass 2 periods a week. Marcus alxn did ne work tin thc crickcl eld enabling us to start an u 93 side, The start might loot hack on 1985 an the )cnr oi development, We saw the lntmductiun oiour new development and uppr dlwl iy tent Mil] very much in tls embryonie form but already beginning to reap its rewards, Wt: haw the Educational Fund reach the stage where real development was made possible. Already the roads have been utrrcd 7 what bliss! 7 and the alterations to the African quaneri have alnitist been eompleted, Most chtlmg for us has- been the building plans tor the prep. imagine no prefabh. new admin of ces. it 60 sealer lecture theatre. a new focal point and entrance through Willtiwild. find a new atafftoom and workroom 7 the mind h0g7 glex but building shtiultl be eoiitpleted this time next year. The pupilh will tee the yeztr as one or eoniinued academic. and extramural growth. Our club, aln functioned fruitfully, Music ourished, A tutor period wits tntrtiduccd in an endeavour to teach study and exam tourniquet but iloundered when \U many boys had to miss it because of the hunts or other activities going tin. Every cltt wcnt on at least one educational outing pct term 7 thew wtll long be remembered after many it lesson has been forgotten This despite increased uhc of the vidctt and tithcr auditierhui il aids to brighten up leestim. or enurse. the boys will remetiiber our ne sporting achievementt. That goes without saying. But they may not realise the very real often made to involve every boy. no matter how utlcitted. in \tiiilc <purtlng activity or other. Winter and hummer. The tootbail und )umt)r cricket leagues have been a very real part oi the sporting calendar The purcnts will probably remember 1985 as the busiest must hcc tic year c r! Tito buxy'. Tito hectic"l Probably. but wow. htyw the Saints tamily have 'cttwyt d' it. Aetion Day, when the school who tmmfurlttcd in ti morning taw parents and sons working together it never berore We even get ourown iamily tie. Ai always the parents played oh )0 an active part in our successes ttnd failures The lens. tuckshop. coiiiput wop hhop. gardens. [3' -nt CVCI'IIngh. class [tunic 7 you name it. and there they were helping. Support at function. sptlrtli tg. in the evenings. or at our servtces had to be New to be helievcd. As the your drew to its end. we all. staff. parents and pupils, needed a rcst it was a good year. O. J. Rohertt. THE STAFF, 1985 Back row: Mrs. E. Davin, Fl. Stanley, M. de Buys, B. Grouset, J. Ridgeway, Mrs. c. Borrlll. Middle row: Ms. M. van Eyssen, Mrs. C. Mitchley. Mrs. J. Fox. Mrs. M. Hope. Mrs. V. Kershaw, Mrs. G. Saunders. Mrs. A. Fickllng. Seated: J. Trelease, Mrs. N. Dessing, A. Wybom. 0. Roberts, D. warren. Mrs. M. Gibbs, K. Reld. PAGE 133

138 D. Porzlg Sld. IV IHC MUSIC/U. ADV.NTURE iim my nu. Minna} i \i HHii' ili'lmilul imm [Ill mm 10.! iii-mi.nmm i..,,.m in mm mm m m uni-mp.uui Himiin mun in um.muiw lliiniiizh iiii- wiyiiiy \w HAH'IICI! in (inn-mu plauw luilli imi.m.i mumi' llivi linii wl iin»i.mc..mi iii-m iilluiillicu "inn,mu iii Ih'liylil' in iiimim.i...i 5mm..mii lhi muimu-i». Iril iv» \hnllumi ow. \\Il l Miilmmilimii unir" (iuiilr i'\ v mi'i( lu\ Lil, All mini~,' I! uii Ilii'.mmm iii-«ii umwwmw mi minimw \uli' (min mini-ii i mum \wulhi l Ilw xiii 1'\\uii mi-ii \I\ In um. \uiiii-..i ;. mum.- in-u mimi- Ilir Mmrwiw, mi Mil-L Mmi l mm Miiil in. "in immuw mu mm: m A i.. minimir iim mi..." A iiu- (mum my "in :. mmii mum w Kimlt d mi.» l-iiyliiidniiu l [Ii-HMm» iimuum mum. u mi in AU unkiuuni um i-n,-i.\ii in.» uni. mi- u-mm» Ill imiiiiummu..~ immii in His Mmmui' xiii H m Ihi mum ui illi' i-mmw mm Iliiri' um. ix.u..m mp...".m.i "< minim: II'.II II V iii-ii ' Ilii \iil i\ iimi H'. ilmui mum in Inn Rnll Hum min imil iliiii mi IIHHh ih' YIY hi Lily lht NIH ( niiiiiu limilx lhv Xiil 3 i.ivc.i \pcnul plate in [he Illll\l\. mciiiiig in (hlh mum i..\i..m~ rim Iwniilili» imiungim-mumumug mime.mumi m i'im- imi- IIIL him" I'lic liighlighl ul ilic cvviiing in iiwu icmliimn ui "Wr ms nu- WmIiI We managed In piii ii iuizi-ilm in w :l\ I III \' 4""! ii w. ln llll lldmh i'iiii M L Ing ihc xiii v» mill) mummi- upwii. immuu 01max [Cli k'lllk lll l_\ llu iumm vim" mug.. modem \('l\llill iii H.Ii'h,\ Milim l III (i /\l Mic cm! "I lhh. iiiii rcullxcs lhill u u mum uimi. uni (Mum's, ix iiplc mi mum-m lugclliur. w ilii Jiiiiiivi ('Iliiil \dllx (hi- "\Zuililil ul Muslf" lhi ( Iluir siing"l\1wv u.um my mini.» ".m.i llii \A'hmilmi :iiiillrlwr wing i iumi yuu lui (lii Mum" I! m.. run Owning lm cmymw mu. ;. mimic III\ \\(lgk The llill. ~.ii-i-umii-ii imumiuiiy lw llir lmyx iemii \'.i\\.iiuurmi um." um. iimm- Mi iiumi» u. Miirgiin l "umum wi~mix Wylii lni mm iuii~liiiiiuiw ('cvillc (iulluiiiuii {oi im htlp.mii imiu mi in mi- "wunimuymg mi mmum Slmlin HuwviiMm linked (he llt'lllk w \wll iiiiil Mm II. \ Ihc illltllfllfl' iii liii )iiiliii ul 1 liiiml J H PAGE 134

139 ST STITHIANS PREPARATORY SCHOOL CHOIR M. ST STITHIANS PREPARATOHY SCHOOL CHOIR 1985 BACK ROW: I-r: A. Anderson, J. Matthews, E.J. Scott, D. Tyson, D. Porzig, M. Jankelow, A. Heldstra, M. Franklin, R. Llebenberg, P FrIIh, 0. Malta. 3. lvsigier, G. Finnemore, R. Majuna. A. Skowno. MIDDLE ROW. J. Conndle, A. Durlng. R. Wendi", P. Kruger. G. Davies. J. Lobban. J, Thompson. J. Onlep, J. Kennard, R. Bolton. P. Poumulis, A. Schmenn, M. Gray, P. O'Flaheny, M. Bowen, 0. Birnle, N. Llebenberg. ' FRONY now: P. v.d. Meme. A. Jones, P. Gray, Fl. Clarke (Head chairstev), Mrs. J. Fox, J. Davis (Ass. Head Cholrster), A. Dancer, C. MacKenzle, B. Turner. SITTING: J. Dowdle, s. Godsell. CHOIR The Chnlr hm been a lrcnlcndmh «\ch In lhc whmvl lhmughmu The year. Apart from leadlng rhe slnglng rn rhe Mlmeal Evcnlng unrl L \ day Chapel Scrvicm rr hm prmldcd llnlhclm um] ulng in we scrvluc: Sumr: hr rhe hlghllghl» hrye heen Fuundch pay, when rhe Prep Cholr c mbmcd wilh lhu Cnllcgc Choir and mm: lhr: 'Hllllclulu Choru Our Conlnhullun In Hundel x Tcrccnlcnur); and '1 hr- CUIII' hlrred Chmr _ unlng. onee dguln hmlcd lry u~ Rlchrlnl Coel. ugrrlll agreed In cunducl This. and ll 15 dc nllr: u hlghlighl m (In: Pmlllc Schools calendar. There were over 400 \ rllr:4:\ \lllglll: 7 r. mllgr rrilreenr cxpcricllcc ror rhe buy and glrlx rrnd rhe.rrrrlrerree ln lhe Ihlrd term rhe hrry~ were rnvrled lo slug :li rlre Alrgnnrenr SCIVIL C" (m Ihc ~chlm Thh lhc} dlrl unrl we vwru mulld Ill (hum The lhlrd rerrn also Incum hrorrrlerrr \cn ree unrl rlrey we huuullv fully lor lhul Finally rhe Chrnr ended rhe yerrr onee uguln on u very hrny lmxc The Caml Servree ls ulway» n hlghllghl and rhn ylmr we dupllnul slighlly from (he nnrm. l chmc puclry rcudlngs ripprupiiziic Iu llre cvcnlng. unrl the Chmr. rhe Junlnr Chrlrr unrl llw Crmgrcg.mull one well loved Curoh whreh eormponrlerl rrr rhe rcrnllllgx lr wrn.r royuux cvcnlng full ni ulluusphcrc rlnd Iradlliull, Hull! Chrlll» unlcr rhe Chapel hnldlng candlcx Lmd \lnglng "when A: Child r. hum " E. 'unc sung wrlh joy and rr pm {I lorely wnclumm lu rlre yern The lbllowlng evenrng. rhe Choir \ullg rrl rr Chrlxllllrrx c rr-rry Evcnlng ul Srrrrrrrr nnh. Srrnrlron Crry They rerrlly rlrrl rlre \elrrml proud and he dvl d and sung hcuulllully Thl~ WM (clung-d. rrnrl Ill be broad N on [he Chnulnzh tllllmn HI Prllllr: 'Illllr: rm ZUIIT Dccrlnhcr A very \uc wlul yen and l ~ho l rnm llw Sui 5'. pllrllullrlrly Rick). Clarke: 4nd erulhllll Dlllu vrhu hclpull my m IIIIILII Thank you To Mum: Schzrmr lrrr all her help.1an support Jun] 1 Inuk Irvl' wurdluun cxccpunnulv ncxlycur Huth hnlrxluvclczlll}.lnne lhcrl hrz~l MUSIC REPORT ()nce gum lhlx hm heen.rn cxr cpllmmlly hm) )cur.vllnc ha. played a muwr mle rn rlre whrml lhruughnul rhe )ch Thc yczrr lmllrlly bcglm \\llll.. lnuxicul. Thi~ _\rc.lr rre chmc Hr... mrlha ln rhe yceunll rerrn mll Mllolcul Ex'cnlllgmuk rhe rorrnor "A Mrroerrl l\d\l:nlllrc" In rrhreh cvcl) ehrm rrrol pan. and rhen Ilnrlll) m lhc lrr~l IcrIIL IIIC hii\ic~ lenn ul lllc )cul. lhe lnxlnlmcllr r.ll nlu>icu1.iiicrlinrmund erenrne luuk pluc Here erery dull] rrho lezrrrn n mmlml rnyrrurnerrr (mm mm rn eyery l orrr Imp rn rhe \Lhrmll umk pan 1 loor rornnnl ro Morning rm urchulm lrcxl you prmlhl} rn rhe \L cunrl renn. 'l'lrey urcndmhvllhlhc Nernrry Plrry,.1]\y: }>qlllludcllghn'u].lllrl rlre ( rlml Seryiee ryhreh rlcprulcd xllghll} [lulu rhe norm, bul rrhreh l leel preprrerl ux lor ChIMmrh ln.r mml rneernn, 1 my Knulls or Pretoria Music Maliml A Hrlrxllclrl I \llwl. :40. (; Drums when. I nolrl. M Blvwcn zeolrly. I Drplornrr lor mlhmndlug perrorrn.rrr ( rennrror, 2 ohm 2 eolrl. koyrrl Sen-non, rnrn - exumrr Piano 0. Dunc» UK 2 Mcl'll M Human (if I Mull! /\ :\I t L I~~UII (El 2 McIIl C Jurmllm ( rl J PII\~ Violin 'I' my ('rrlie-e: vl Ruhmlwll Gr 1 Merrr ('orrr nrrlrrrorn ro lhcxr- lroyu JANE l l- nx PAGE 135

140 .~. THE NATIVITY PLAY Once more we were trannported lmm a hot ltultry summer's even~ ing In South Africa In the cold crisp mounu'naide in Bethlehem. Front the moment John the Bilptiat cried out 'Prepare yr: the way for the Lordl" we were awept up in the emotion of the moat (then told story in the Chriatiun Wnrltl the Nativity of Jenna. Right from the ltll the narratnra he! the atmorphere with their explicit build up of the background of the awry. The touching plight of Mary and Joseph. J The truly angelic procetlltinn ofthe angels v with wingtl aekew tlnd lily sidelnng glaneea at parentll. The majcatie entrancell ul Herod and the Three Kingn. The ringing oflhe wc l~lnvcd camln was enhanced by the accompaniment tll' recorders and violin. ll wlll! a lovely ttart to the Christmas Selmm and brought home the meeting: of "Goodwill to all men." A maul hincere thank you tomn Dcttiling. Mnt Fox and all the Junior School ate" for mailing an no aware ofwhat Chrilltmaa really meant. ROTARY GENERAL KNOWLEDGE QUIZ Christopher Bowley and Justin Shawna were chosen to tepreeent the achnol the Johannesburg Nonh Rotary General Knowledge ll. Q ln the rm round they cornpued againatcnighall, Riaidale, Mon» lmae, aryuuloa. Bryandale, Wendywood and St. David's: They aequitted themselves very well with only Wendywood bums them. The nalroundwarveryexcitingandourhoyarrlanngedcrml~ mendahle second place to King David belting Wendywood. HE Jack. St. John's and Brantley. Their effort: earned the uhool a pteaentation cheque of R150 from the Rotary Clubl It has been decided thet this money will be used to erect a drinking fountain outside the science mom. Our congratlllationt and thanks go to Chria and Juttltt not only for antlwering the quentiona so Italy but also for conducting themselves in such a polite and pleasant way. They were indeed a credit to our school. C. BORRILL THE LIBRARY The l'nllnwlng boys were chosen In he the 1985 library monitors: (I Wyhorn. P. Knlinek. C. McGrcggur. M1 Kintchmnn. N. Paulluh. R. Wingl leld. P. Frith P. Winter. C. Jeannm. S. Thtmtstin, C. Wagner. A. van Wyk amt Dean man This year we saw a change in the library with culnurful posters cncuttnlging boys to read. it new htktk' shelf and a special table where books of different topics were displayed each week. The llhntry system wtu also changed and a was easier tor the librarians In chantte lhe honing trllclt down lute hooks and le ction and nonrlcilun hunks U" the hllclwx Tllcre wcm allu ill lcllll twu llhrllrlllnx aa duly ctlcll hmllk la help the hirya We aha saw many more buys cunllng mm the lihnlry ul breaks. We wlh ll you llll marry htlpny ham at reading. R, WlNGFlEl.D LIBRARY MONINR ENGLISH DFELAMATION This was held in the library on Wednesday 31 July and was adjudicited by Nigel Kane. Grade I: v Michael Bartlett Gareth Buford Chnistopher Wing eld Grade 2 and Sundard 1: Standard 1 and 3 Standard 4 and 5 saro lulu. _N:- Nicholas Turner David Browne Alexander Rose-lune: Richard Phillips Martin Bowen Nebojsa Wranjanin Alexis Almlldmu M. DE BUYS I DEPARTMENT ll hm liccll all llltemlmg yellr tn the l-jttgliah [)epllrllllenl, Willl ll aiaalacr at chllttgcs aial mam/alarm airing plt. Enlphllxtx has been plat-ca ml ralaliaa ill 5 )L lllllg. and this wlll uinlinuc to be the case lll llte llt'w yellr Them hlh ltcctt L'ltihcr lillisltrt with the College. a» lvxllnh prarram llllll Iltclhotls. and this will be cunsttlidnlt d in lllt' t lttllrc. With it view it» mllpcnltimi of nuns. Aa Iltlctrlltiuw spt'lhllg, unapcaaan was intrutlllccd. with all boys I" the schnul taking pltl'l. KL lil won both lltcjunlttl and the senior lrlrplues. Ullt t ugllnl lhr Sltl V's clltcrcll lllt' SACEE llllcm-hnnlr \pcllllltz l-llnlpctl llun. lllltl llglllll lllllllllgell tn score above the nnlinttr.li llwn gt: (In lltc t'rl ulth lc. R Hztncltcll ttml A. Klnlllttnt were Imtll llllllllhlb Ill lllt SAC llltvt wrlllng rtlmpctlllnll, and hlld tilt-ll wnrk [lllhllhhctl Ill the Stilt" N Willc-Vcrtnculclt. A. Anderaal N lilrltnj. nln l L L vcd certi cates ltl' I". It 'litrrllllt' lltclllr Wltll lltc llttriulllcttllll ul'lclllnlial chmth for weaker pupils. exllll tllltlnll Iltr llll hrlghter ltllpi and u computer pmgnlmttlc for airman-lawman ittlll mitlllltg Skill». Wt' look forward at 1986 with t lllllllhlllxlll. PAGE 136 M. DE BUYS

141 AFRIKAANS DEPAKI'MENT Ons bet hierdie jaat ans pogings voongcsit om Afrikaans in die klashmer genotvollevaklemaak. Alhoewelonsnog nlangpad Inoet loop, voel ons mg dat on: n bcvmiigcnde male van sukses henna] hat. Die seuns hat. veral in die middel tennyn. heelwat plesier geput nil die Aft-ilraanse vol-m van wocrdspeletjies. secs Boggle, Spill en Spell. Krabbcl. ens. Ons is oak besig om gcleidelik meet an meer gebruik te maak van ternas as die medium van unden'ig en om die idem in groler mate op voltale aspekne re 16 i.p.v. geskrewe werk. Gedulende die juar her die St. [I], IV en V-klasse almal deel» geneem aan hull: eie wle visie-pmduksies waarnil die seuns heel. Wat genm geput het. Die bclangrikheid van die lees vun Afrikaans verbal: is 00k gemeld ondelskryf. Om n nicer positiewe handing teenoor Afrikaans re bcvorder. is 'n briefaan elke gesin in die laerskool gestuur. waarin hulle get/m is out elke dag ongeveer minute at te staan aan Pret met Afrikaans. Hierdiepmgmm hcl n taamlik bevredigende reaksie ge~ had an ons gun sekerlik weer in 1986 pmbcer. Hierdie depanement is voortdurende besig om nuwc idees en gmndsml uit re mots Asgmlg hiervan hot ons heelmlnuwe leesslnf hestel, wt in die lmmende jate gebruik sal word om ons settns te help met hull: Afrikaans. AFRIKAANS DEKLAMASIE Die gehalte van voordmg, lees en toesprake mask was vanjaar sekere lik hoét as ooit tevore. Die seuns in die eindrondtc van elk: afdellng he: hulle almat bcwnder goed voorberei en gelewer. Veial die healer (St. IV en V gmep) se venolking van Uys Krige se Die Vlerlnuis" was uitstelrend. Verder het humoren drama pmgtig deurr gekorn irl die gekose gediggies en pmljies. Ons wil virmnr Leon Keel. wet as hoofheoordclaar apgetree het, =n Mcv Wendy Wylie, wut horn met die beoordecl van die junior :n rniddelbare groepe gehelp her, albei van harte bedank vir hut waardevolle deelnarne. UITSLAE: Grade T Spence en M. Bartlett St. I 7 P. Mclean St. ll en Ill 7 R nger en I. Kraft Si. IV en V ~ B. Wybom MATl EMATICS DEPAKI'MENT K.A. REID This has been a most exciting year forthe Mathematics department in the prep school. Once syllabi and schemes hail been set all work was standardized in each slandard. Our goals for the year were to make maths more alive and practical. To achieve these goals it was necessary to take a close look at our methods and how to make them more meaningful. the concepts and their understanding are of the greatest importance. The following have been achieved this year. (1) Mathematical apparatus and mathematical games were purchased. (2) Maths workbook and a tape system were purchased for as sisting and reinforcing work taught in the class. (3) The major change in the Maths department was the introduc- [ion of a maths computer programme for Grade 2 to Standard 5. This has proved very popularwith the boyswho have had al least one period a week during maths lessons. The boys have also been able to use the maths programme in afternoon sessions which have been supervised by the mothers. We have found that the boys are developing greater accuracy and rate of work as well as reinforcing the concepts taught in the classroom. Our grateful thanks (0 the moms who hat/c supervtszd the afternoon and morning scssmns. (4) During thethird lem'l we hosted a Maths Festival. There were 72 boys and 14 teachers from six different schools taking pan. The aim was to stimulate the more advanced mathematicians in a fun morning of solvtng practical problems. The almosa phere and enthusiasm of all the boys was most encouraglng and it is envisaged that this will become an annual event In the conclusion my sincere thanks to the teachers in the mathematics department7 Mr Roberts, Mr Stanley and Mr Cmuser for their efforts in forming such an effective team. A.H. WYBORN G. Thompson Std. IVS PAGE 137

142 V R 1955 BACK ROW: G. Moon. 6. Kerr, J. Maleni, J. berlin. N. Poulos, C. Oyslon. J. Davis. A. Klnmonl. M. MacPherson. M. Skinner and A. Torrance. MIDDLE ROW: J. Dugard. A. van Wyk. R. Maycock, 8. Jackson, F. Gear. A. O'Flaheny, R Unstead. A. Nel. D. Tyson, S. Thomson. M. Sleenho, M. Williams, N. Tumnjanow. FRONT ROW: R. Clarke. C. Jeanncl, P. van Wyk. Mr. K. Reid. E. Salvado. J. Lake and M. Hadliandreou. STANDARD V W 1985 BACK now. left to right: L. Mitchell, C. Forder. N. Porzlg. P. Kminek. J. Skowno. A. Bradley. C. Plowden. M. Kircnmann. A. Alexandron. MIDDLE ROW. len to right: 0. Wagner. R Boa. M. Jankelow, J. Rlce. C. Mltchell. C. McGregor. M. de Villiers, S. van H009- str aten. R. Winglield, C. Bowley, S. Robertson. P. Frilh. C. Wyborn. P. Stewart. M. Cecchi. FRONT ROW. left to right: A. Smith. P. Winter, J. Nash. Mr. D. Wanen. J. Bolton. M. Comninos, H. Waodin. PAGE 138

143 STANDARD 5 TRIP TO THE PARYS OUTDOOR PURSUIT CENTRE _ The tremendously long night was over. and the long awaited day dawned. Early that morning there was a last minute rush in cvcry house with mothers labelling clothes and boys making sure that every item necessary for the trip was packed. Most of the boys left their havenacks. supplies, blankets and sleeping bags at home and went to school to take part in the soccer house matches. These matches were won with ease by Kent House. At one o clock a long stream ofmothers arrived at the "luckshop, laden with luggage. However. there were stitl things to be done before we could leave, We walked back to our classrooms, tired and dreary, to receive our tepons. School books and repons were bundled across to the mothers. Some boys were very relieved at the prospect of being far away when these reports were opened, There was great excitement but we became very agitated when there was no sign oftlle bus. When the bus nally arrived the hays gave a cheer of relief. the bags were packed vcry tightly into the trailerbut there wasjust not enough room for the mountains of luge gage. All those at the end of the queue looked lorlome were they going to have to stay behind',7 A solution was tound. The back of the bus was used for the remaining luggage. The boys had to give up some seating comfort to accommodate all that luggage. Fortunately we had a good bus driver and the hot, tedious 3 hour journey was soon over. Colddi-inks and food helped to pass the time. The boys gave a loud cheer when we crossed the Vial River. We were nearly there. At last weentered the gatesofthe Pursuit Centre. Three instructors were waiting for us. We were taken to our donnitories wherewe made our beds. unpacked our luggage and put away our bags There was very little sleeping in the dormitories that night we were too excited. The next morning we were informed that there would be PT. dormitory inspection and then breakfast. Later we were told about the different activities # kayaking, mountaineering and Orienteering. We were also told how to use the apparatus necessary for each activity. For the kayak activity we were taught how to use a special lightweight breglass paddle. how to "raft up and what to do if the boat capsized. 0n the first trip up the river to the smuli rapids we paddled with all our strength. To us- the current seemed very strong but it was not even Force 1 on the rapid scale. Unfortunatelywe were notable in go up the mnin branch of the Val River because it was over grown with water hyacinth. The paddling was very enjoyable and all too soon wc had to turn back to give the other group an opportunity, Simon Robertson capsized 5 times and came up once with a fish in his boat. We later learnt that MrDe Buys had also capsized. On Sunday we went on at mountaineering course. We changed into our mountain climbing gear and put on shoes with the most suitae blc grip. A van transported its to the mountain which wax about 5 minutes drive from thecamp After a brief hike up the mountain we reached the sheer 17 metre rockface. Safety ropes had already been set up. All we had to do was to climb. The mountaineering instructorhad previously told us about ropes, skills involved in mounmin climbing. care and safety. There were 3 bee~ layers who, ifyou slipped, would prevent you from being seriously injured. The ropes used in mountaineering are special, They are elastic and can stretch to 1/3 rd more than their original length. In this way they help to break a fall. When Climbing one should always have 3 points in cone met with the rocklace 7 either 2 feet and I hand or 2 hands and l toot. Our ugc group was limited to two climbs on a 17 metre or lower rockrttce. For some it was a very enjoyable day and lortuhers who do not like being stuck like ies to a wall it was a nightmare. We learnt how to read a compass and how to use the different methods of nding direction on the orienrecring course. The instructor also ought us how to use a route card. Then we were ready to undertake a 3 kilometre course. We mced around nding the checkpoints and writing down each checkpoint code. This course was very interesting and enjoyable. That afternoon we had lunch and packed our bags 7 hopefully there were no missing sticks. Mr Warren took the roll call and we were on our way back to Johannesburg. The termjourney seemed much shorten Three hours laterwe were back at St. Stirhiahs red and hungry we were all looking forward to a home cooked meal and it good sleep. The trip was a very enjoyable teaming experience. The knowledge we gained and the memories made the trip a very valuable ex» perience. Mr Warren and Mr De Buys must be thanked tor giving up their time to enable us to g0 on this enjoyable trip. P7 UNSTEAD J. Kennam PAGE 139

144 SENIOR MONITORS J. Boltnn. A. O Flaheny. R. Wing eld. R Kminek, A. Kinmunt, C. Bowley, E. Jackson, MI. Roberts (Headmaster), M. Steenho, M. Comninos. R. Clarke. M. Williams. P. Boa. Mr. Stanley. SENIOR MONITORS G. Kerr and J. Skowno. PAGE 140

145 HIAWATHA CHARACTERS : Gilchc Manila Nawadaha lagoo.. Nokomis Young Hiawatha Hiawatha The Arrowmzkcr. Minnchahu. WARRIOR CHORUS: The Cheyenne: Andrew Kinmnnl Ncbnsja Turunjunin Michael Kirchmunn Peter Frith Si sn Modlkoanc Simon Rchensun lunnlhan Davis Rwhard Wnodin F. Cocchi. A Alcxandrou. J. Skownu. A Andc n. J. Kcnnard. M. Hadjxundmou. B. Chrisllc. J. Mauhcws. INDIAN CHORUS R. Miller. P. Poumulis. A. Bnnman. R Carlo. G. Tuunr, M. Mingay. A. Cnrlc. M Tlmckcmy. J Kmn. M. Shun. VILLAGERS: Men: J. Lake. A. Nel. R. Maycock. C Clifford. S. Thnrnxun A Torrancc.A Heidslra. C Mack» cnnc. R. Wing nld. J. Wmunn. J. FlemingA OChsC N Liebcnbc.Tsabalala. E. HadA jrandrcnu. R. Mnrun. Women: F. Gear. J. Dugrml. A. van Wyk. 1). Tymn. C. Juunnm. D. van Wyk. c. Hrnnronk. K. Rnusxm. YOUNG BRAVES: The Dakotas: M. Anderson. P. Kimnek. M. anklm. J. Rice. A. Dancer. R. Licbcnhcrg. A. Schmcnn. M. Junkcluw. A. Dcnl. M. Reynolds. E. Scull. R Turner. B Plowdcn. B. Turn: er. W. Rohcrlsnn. A. Skuwnu. G. Scull. G. Davie».W Collim. M Blywen Hiawatha salis away. CREDITS surge Manager: Rxchard Stanley Frnnl of Huuse: Cuncnnc Milchley Set BIIHders: Bill Mnycnck. Alan Wybnrn. Mark dc Booking: Carrnnnc Mllchlcy Buyx. Bmce Cmuscr. 51d Tyson Programme Cover: Andrew Krnmnm Set Desi Jonathan Darlmglon Fnyer Decurnnnn: ( umlinc Kcnnard Set Painting: Mnrgnrnr Hupc, Megan Cnlc. Alnm: Sound Elteas: Pclcr Bcnncus Fickling, Caroline Kcnnnrd. Wendy Beryl Tocncn Wyhc Jancl Fox Props: Corlannc Mitchlcy. Megan Cnlc and Juan Mamie Boys Juhnny van dcr Plucg Costumes: Marclha vnn Ewen. Caroline Kcnnard. Double Bass: Mlkc Cmuch Pauline Dickson Director: John Trclcnsr Make-up: Margarc! Gibbs Director: Hclcn Dcwng Prompt: Elsahé Davis. Lighting: Den Warren. Thumax Epnrcin. Blmzc Vance PAGE 141

146 Dance of (he young braves. Heicn Dcwmg and John Trelcanc'» direction ()bvioual} laid lhc luundatmnx nu hill an a dcllghliul evening s entertainment. and [heir hard work we much In midcncc. Anyunc who has laugh! or \uirkcd it uh primary \chnnl children will appreciate the nine spent and puucncc required In pmcnt a pmdnetinn ()I lhix calibre They are Dominate m be uhaiucd hy lhc effom and enthusiasm of all [haw appearing in the (radii). Lungfelluw'x genulnc u ecmm for 1k: Indian and their natural cm imnmcm w well ctprcssctl In Iht: pnniuennn. H' rcliiliunnhlp bclwccn man and name was unkmgly tiitnmted by lhc bolt] and euihnrmi backdrop and the unngmnnw u»: or lighlmg. The break mg of Wlnlcr untl nrnvai of \pring. m llit: J0) hr the vtlineen nnii AudichC ulikc..ihecteti h) the growing iituininntmn ufthc hold ~lyr him] in. an» nne in the highlight» ni The pin The \cr} nnture in [he plan} dcmiiiided ntnpl. synthein sccncn prup» and acting. to cunw) the ulmusphl rl of [he ' nhlc Hung ilktt phng hn wurltl. 1h hurtlshlm and pluaxllrm Themam ml the hzickdrnp. \Alg-wul lh.nni L'amm enpiured thn prl'l'hk ntiin. in. {angular and Hi/Cd \hupcx btiltll) L'nlnmud, The unulllu wet-e bright. cgercntehing and.mnted in owl) Idclmlymg Charade-rs \Alihnui heme imnut cmmnl) nurnnte stem xut h.n the \ymhnh it huitie in [IN npcntng \(cllc nnd the iniuxluclmn n! "Hiawatha: the Mini" \At-rc henunmlh ehnreneiapheti nnu em,» ImurprL 'd / \\\I\llng clmrmullxiy m the iiucrprctatimt u! illusc went» mu the HHNC undur lht- untluuuhly prufiucni dlka lhil l nl June! I x Hum lhc ntinthh tlrimmiil primeval tlnllm hi the mm in the pen to the mute einnpiex t hunhcs. the.tnnmphem ul mcnm.. \tltlnu ml in). are pent-ell), Cumurcd ()ne ennnot cxchi tim much in.n-tnn 0 the.ige mu 1 Win pieantnt I), \urprlxctl by the eiinm hi mini 09 Cuurw me \ynihnllt nnii inennunniiy mumphnrltiil Iiaiuru hi the pliiy did uni pinee (no he iy dcmundmn the hi))\. hui ihry cumpctently and at titncx xcnsin iiiicrprclud hclr [LIHA SHIIUH Ruhcmun inatlcu urcdihlc. Llcurr x. thwnthn. and Im xpnusc Minnuhuhii. Win.itlt-quitlcl) purlimnud \Mlhtiut (on much \clirctmscinuxncv h) quhurd thdin Nchmm fumnymm null) ilenerwtl hc hcxl uclan uwzml iul' hxx \cll zuxurcd. digmhcd pummel ml the unrrntur Peici I- rilh \Mh ilie runner up liir Ili~ tlll'lituli mlt'. m Nnkumi». [he ymmhiimhcr n! "Hiwdlhu I found Jonathan Daws' tremuluus ponrayal oflhc old arrawmaker vcr) wen donut. Oi mum: Ihc play was In without us faulls being involved in the scl-bullding 1 \Ms unhappy Wllh the rather obvlousjoins on the muunlnin I'ue s. but parhapx ihts waa more noticeable from my pc- Mun" in the from of th AudlCnC I thnughi the canoe could have been minted u nnnecommune shade in the backdrop.3il matched exuully The rcl lecitnm ofthc sun on th walcr. While there were crmn and lupscx on the pan ofwmc individuals in group or chonn wanes. lhcw did no! detmci mun th performance. and indeed, ilihlud n ccrluin nppenhng nuiwlé} Longlclhvw nptnninn-nth rcfcrrcd IU hi» epic poem "Hiawatha" as "M} lndnln hiitia. huf ng. pcrhiipx. lhal it would achieve the same \tgnit' 1 I'IL'L'Lllhllmlll n lll) in the let-innate sag.» Although it is nut mnnninih m d in Il\ cnllrcly tnday. the name: 'Hiawatha" and "Milmchuh II'C hmixchuld unc\ much nmrc at» lhan "Sigmund" Tim i~ due in lhc many.iduplanum and varialiuns in int wnrk. tnnn ulutiiinctl Wall Dime) Flinn tn the pruduclion :nhingetl.nni \CI a. mum in Helen Deming and H.A. Donald, h its hutei llk ulru ul I nrtn II I\ much more acce stblc and digestihie m n tnudcrn.nnitenee. The play mum: in enptnre an the lyncul qnnhnu nnti \ymhnham Mlhoul beenmmg bogged down In its nnne teihini» sct llnlh the tv hteved h,».udtcnnn election of wcnux hum (he ittminul. nlucly linkcil hy chm-.1] narmliw. [do feel himcm! thn um ntnillnn and n keen ear are required in follow the Hur).I nne ix uni-emitter mih the original. I belicvc one must attend an evening like this {in enjoymenl's sake. being conteni with the evidence of effort, team-work and end iusitasmv rather than L xpccung perfection all sphercs. Lnngfellow s message : as pertinent [Oday as ii was over a century ago. "'rhereiine he in peace hcncclorward. And m hmtlk. ltvc logclher." PAGE 142

147 s..m m W e mdn a ṃ a m M e hk m Nokomis and the Indian women. PAGE 143

148 DRAMA A drama club wait started in the Second Ten-rt under the aurpieelt of Mn Desiring and Meaara Roberta and Treleuae. A pmgrttrrtrrte running with silent charadett and working up to impromptu spoken rcenes watt followed. The aim wan to try to illuttrete the ponrayal ofemotion in body movement, facial expression and words. In the third term three groupa each rehearsed and performed a one act play. Each performance was lmed and a er being ahowrt a lively discussion took place to decide on who played which parta the best and what faults were moat noticeable. Also in the Third 12cm auditiontt for next year's production of Chrtsltan took place. it was most gratifying the number of boys who auditioned roi each part and it was nomy task for are panel rerponiztble for earning to make a final choice. in fact underxtudiea were chosen for each of the principal prim. l. TRELEASE ART CLUB The titan or the year new at deeply involved in making props for Hiawatha. EveryrnemberofdteClttbrrtadeeitherairiglyorihplin, adecorative bowl ofpapierrtnache. Spears were made anddeconted. and some ofthe children helped in blockingoutthe largerareas of the blachlrup. Duringtherecondartdthirdlefmawerettimedtodtednwing board and the boya produced tome outstanding work. We visited theeveratd ReadGallery irt Roaehnkmreethevutdirplnyofwork by wild life artists. The boys with their natural love foranirrurir Were fascinated and immediately tried their hands It depicting their favourite animal Finally we made some clay jewellery aa a Christmas present for Mum! A very rewarding year wu had byall MRS MUCHLEY AND MRS HOPE AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB Thu cluh only (tpcrillcd during the rst left try whtch oil iitetnbcn hail learnt to operate the new vtdeo camera kindly donated by the RA Mr, Frank Crttsswcll kindly arranged t'or one or his comptrny'i experts to talk to and demonstrate to the boys the art of filming and editing on video. The boys were tniciniiicd. Their skill.» have gnrwn and the ntan ml of lming of various activities. be it for coaching purposes in illhlcllk'h or cricket or functions such as the (unit Servtcc. tun vastly improved, A worthwhile Club which has hencnitcil bath the boys and the school. We Will try to run further training sermons next year 0. I ROBERTS RECORDER CLUB REPOKI This year the Recorder Club functioned in the same wny as it did last year. Hymns we playedin Chapel from Lime to time. A highlight was the perfonnartoe of Buttmnrtd's Psalm L50 with voice- (the whole school) and instruments. The Recorder! played an irnporraat part in this. Boys from the Club will perform'in both the Nativity Play and the Cami Service. I am pleased to say that there is tremendous enthuisiasm and the standard of playing has improved. J. FOX MAGAZINE CLUB Till) club run during the secmtd and third term; was not a resounding sauce. The initial idea was in produce it brtcl periodic tag the various sections associated with a newspaper: ne port revte editorial. competition cartoons etc This was I'ound to be impra til. and a noticeboard Wm substituted Our main problem toms to pntituee articles that were not ()tll~dtttcd. as our printing prtx'cnh was rather laborious. Mention here must be made ot Gntnt Finnemorc (31)) who contributed the most to the club as Editor. M. DE BUYS CHESSCLUB Chess has again proved to be I popular. lively club, about thirty itrong every term. We have learnt the scholar's opening and thequeen's gambit opening and have benetirted tremendously from Mucus Maraden'r presence. he represented his country in England. in chess. and he' really has the knack ofsharing his expertise with the boys. Thechem club boys played St. John's who, once again. proved to be very eitperienccd and beat us Houxe match results proved Hall to be the experts amongst the Juniors followed by Corlett. Luke and finally Kent. Kent Senior-r got their revenge by coming rst. followed by Hall. lake and. Cnricll. DEBATING CLUB Although the debating club only ran for the rst term of this year. ll was an entiryiihle term. with many stimulating speeches and heated arguments. The favourite form of debate. as always. wax the "balloon-debate " There resulted in many hilarious pleas for inerty l'nnn ineongnittus speakers such as Andrew Omhe alias Cleopatra! M. DE BUYS THE BOOK CLUB There was a great deal of interest xhvwn in the Book Club in the third term. Each boy was asked to bring a paperback to contribute to the club and to read at least one book a week. Books were dircussed and exchanged every week. There were sortie very avid readers in the group who shared their knowledge or books Ind their authors with the rest of the boys. C.A. Ml'lCHLEY PAGE 144

149 STAMP CLUB REPORT Staning with the AGM in Febmary. the St, Siithians Stamp Club was enienained with an interesting talk by Mr start Naylor on how he started to collect stamps and why he is still doing so after so many years. The theme was relevant to all ages and it is hoped that those attending will have bene tled by what he had to say. in February David Robshnw followed on by informing members how and where toobtain stamps. and in March a little ofhis advice could be put into practice by attending the Bourse. This was tin extremely worthwhile event. very well anendcd, particularly by the Sandton Philatelic Club. It was held on an informal basis with va. ous tables laid out and the enthusiastic participation ofall those at» tending proved that it was indeed a very worthwhile function, Art Audio Visual Show with the theme of Rugby iii Slamp Collecting was the next event to bring the members together, This was a success and proved that once again this form of entertainment is very popular. Mr Tllney addressed members on the use of catalogues. A most interesting and enriching talk which untorrunateiy was not very well attended and it is hoped that he might be kind enough to repeat his talk in the future. In June Kobus Esterhuynen enlenaineti club members with a spirited and entertaining talk on the printing ofstamps, Mr Esterhuyzen himself has designed several South African stamps. a fact that brought the speaker considerably closer to the audience. in being able to identify the artist with the stamp. There was another Audio Visual Show in September followed by one of David Crocker's interesting talks, The years cvcnls will be rounded off in November with a Christmas pnrty. prize giving and ii shon talk by Mike Michelson. who. it is hoped. will be showing his own printed stamps. In July, two of our boys exhibited stamps iii the Junior National Sump Exhibition. in Sasolburgi Alan McCulloch was invited to exhibit his Gold Medal collection. War and thc Search for Pciicc. in the Court of Honour. while David Christie entered his Mauritius collection competitively and was awarded a Bronze Medallion, David is also the recipient of the Stamp Club award for 1935 C. ROBE Broccoli" S, Mullins ' ' Std. Ill THE BIRD-CLUB We started the your with much cnthus' sin irtiin hnyt or Std, 2 7 Std. 5 level, The older boys were qullc put out" when the) rent izcd that some iii the ytiunger htiys had inr iliiitc knuwlcdgo ind p tlencl thtin themselves: During lhc linl term the bird-llfc tin the SI. Stithtdn i proper!) was truly nhundnnt. Perhaps. Ihc most interesting tibhc itlmns nere ti ptiir til sniitted Eagle Owls near the college. tht amazing rant-n iii bonds found in the drnppiiigs honcdlh the nesting place of ham nwli. Yelltiwhilled Kl cx soaring high tihnve us. Whllcht llicd stnriti ilhl pilot in lhcir Illlgmlltin in Mitrch ind n pint ntncsting tangles "Cut the dam The Vitricty 0 hirtls hilt». unlunu ' ll l)_ dwindled xincc building operations began tti our NUI lhreasi and from ltc noise from (Mr ting ni nut rttztds Othcr tllhlurblng lacton have been the int-tense in the Mynah poniiltititin tinti lht dr) ingrtlp iii the tinni 7 resulting in the disappearance of most til out wutcr birds. R Boa Stdi lv WC have seen a number of excellent lms produced by Nulinnttl Geographic as well a. 'llth\ hikizn in ntir gniunds. limes Ul hlid~ calls have been mm! lnlnriililtivo Stimt' til the ht)» llil\l tltlnc ctr ccllcnl protects Lind we all learned it hit irnni lht pretenttitinn tii thew projects, it hits hctn ltrl interesting yt nr iiir lllt bird-club with really cnr thusidstic- Conlrlhullnnv try some boys ll nocds to be stressed, htiwcvct. thiit hirtlrwillt lllng lh nnt siitipl d plci Nttll unit in llll upon nit. hut requires much ptiticnte rind discipline! [1 DAVIS AND G SAUNDERS PAGE 145

150 Llno Prlnl R. Fhllllps Std. Ill ANGLI G CLUB REPORT HOUR SM I, w mn'x.il IIxIIIm I IIHHIH'YKUI \thm.lll '"lk'l H'AUHI IumkIIIp ~.I r «:1 wumnl hum} Iml hunk HI" h). M I IInIHA RI-Id AIHlI In IIIII-II III Mn HILIII [)Vu'll.IIIII.I IIII.III I-IIIIIII III KIIKIlht'h -\\ [Illx II-IIIIIII- 'I.I\ III- um IIII. hm III IIIII hull) IIII- I<I-III\ IIIIIIII~, MI III-II IIIIIg II..IIIIIIIMI III-II.IIIII III II-.IIIIII.IpII-I-II III IIII- IIIIII \IIIIII hull): Link AMILIMI lnl (IIA I IK (I mh LII/\(Il I. I\N' lnli IIIII I'IIIIIIIIIIII-I- III. IIIIII III II\ IIIII IIII-I~IIII,I IIII.I II... IIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIII ALI III-IIIl]II"1IIHH\I'IH r. H\\.I.IL AIHHM' I Inn-Ur Iluu IH.IIIII\ III (III- LM I M! \ IA.\\\ \H II IIIII \IIIMMI- IIII -m I \IIII \M- \IIIIIM um [HHH VII II\ I-III!Y\\II IHII Hm! th l Il lh.ii'ui UH IhI IMHII) Mm I\.I\ I-I I'.II1I IIIIIIIHI IIVHHH' I-III \Ihmvl (rum IIIII-IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II-II-II-IIIIIIII-III, IIIIII-I II-II-I~.II IIImI III III II.IIII\.III-I~IIII-IIII»II IIIII IIIIIIII~IIIIII-I,IIIIII-»IIIcIIIyII NI-IIIII-I III I'Il'\L I... IIIII,III- IIIIIIIIII III II» I-IIIIII Hklllll) IIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII I-It In IIII- II-IIIIII-II IIIIIIIIIIII III IIIII I.IIIIIIII III IIIII IIIIIIIII-IIIIIIIII IIIIIII-II-I. IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIy IIIKII-IIII-III.IIII,III~.II III-III- MI I,III NIIIIIII. IIIII IIIIII- III IIIIIII II IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII III III I l kg IIIII II II IIIIII II-I-IIIII IIII IIIII \III-III-x RYFICILIML IIII- I'IIIII-gI- IIIIIIgI-IImII» II.III~ IIIIII-II \t H IIIIII~.II HU' L I In IhI- IIIII-I lluuw I gun \\ll l Uu' mull III.Il III» HIImI- AlIIHIX'HIIIIII look pl. IIII IIII-III W (\Hgllllp(Illllhmdld IIII I. ( III IIIII- IIII» III-III lhh II- III IIIIIII- [il\ l!i IIIIII.IIII-IIIII-II III-.IIII I-II-II UHHII}: (m It.IIIIcI IIIIIIII. HIL' II»IIIpI-IIIIIIII In "It: Prep III-"mum I-IIIII ~IIII-I.IIIII- I-IIIIIII~III\III ["Ilml IIIIIIIu piiii-iiiiii wurr ki-iii 2n IIIIIIIn I'IIIIcII x IwIIIII H.IH um! I. ILI~ n IIIIIIIIA ciii II In W IIIIIIuIIIIIII \lialc llillrll. the Inn plan's wcm I MIIII.II lam}: KI-III WInIII-I III m5 Allgllng ('IIIII AIIIIIII 3 mill MIII-IIIII Kt hl wiiiiii-i III was 0ch Angling ('«IIIIIK-IIIIIIII \ NI-II (' lrll.\ xi-iii Rlllllu l rup III m5 0pc Anglmg ( Uvnpl'ull (YI'Hl R ()l'tlngs IIIIIIIIII [Ilk h-in-uur; IIIIII ll'i IIl. IwII hlphl) \ul'k'c\\ lll nullllg IIIIIk pliii- rm hm MI) :I mp III StorHIIIIII-m Dam. ncur Hurnsnmh. \\IIK'M' \I-wml Lugr Imm III-rs- IIughI. HI.xpuv nl high mm!» Inuk- IIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIII wry \h wnh Thimkx III Mr Clark for IIIgIIIIIsIIIg II\I\ IIIII lm' "UK" \\:I\ m Ruyul I! Naumml Park hurt a numbcr uf IIIII IIII-IIIIIcn IIIIIIII-IIIIIIcIl III II IIIIx-m "\rri lmg ciiiiic Ynmhlk'lcd M um «lel IrII-ndx JuLk "IHCMIHIH Imd 'lulll Sun lll'k 'I hoac ulm.illl lhh'k! CAIN" hawk wuh glnumg rcpom. 0' Ike I-lIIIic. Ihc thg IIIIII IIII- III-.IIIIIIIII \IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIpI III wiiii-ii II I. IIIIIk piiii-c K A REID [FHAIRMAM PAGE 146

151 [NVENTORS AND INNOVATORS CLUB Thisclub was started due tothegenerosity ofdr Percy Amoiis who donated a large sum ofmoney to the school to mark the 20th Anniversary ofhis invention which formed the basis ofmodern cryosurgery We are indebted not only to Dr Amoils but also to Mr Don Pilkington and Miss LindaGreig from the Institute oiinventors for their help and encouragement. Tile boyswereenwu tothink lnnovutively and helped to turn these ideas into realities. Their inventions were intriguing ~ solar red street lamps. a kit for repairing leaking pipes, seeds attached to bio dcgmdeable paper strips impregnated with ferlilizcr and insecticides, exiblemod signs better able to withstand impact and many. many more. mo ofour boys. Steven Godsen and Christopher Bowley appeared on Video 2 with their inventions which have been entered in the Tbmnvws People To-duy" Competition. Primewereawarded notforperfect modelsand diagrams but rather to theboys who had shown an innmmtive thought process in thedesign of their entries. Winners of trophies and books: 1. Steven Godsell 2. Craig McGregor 3. Dean 1yson Merit Certi cates were presented to: N. W ilte Ven'neulen I. Bollon P. Poumulis GYMNASTIC CLUB This has been an enjoyable year for members ofthe club. The boys have learnt marry basic gym. movements on the palallel bars, trampolene. vaulting table and oor mats. It is unfortunate that gymnastics cannot again become a full time sport at school as it is so important in developing ne co ordination, balance and self dis cipline. What a pity all thatgymnastic appamtus is only being used for an hour once a week. The only way to improve this position would be to introduce gymnastics in the morning sports periods so it is then available to all the boys, The ability is there bul not Ihe time for the coaching, AH. WYBORN NATURAL HISTORY REPORT Very brie y. the aim or the Natural History Club is to engender a more conscious awareness ofthe natural environment in the boys and by so doing roster within each member a desire to respect. proa teci and enjoy their nalural heritage. Although we are limited by time on a Thursday a ernoon. much was learnt by the bays through Wildlife and National Geographic Films, discussion groups. Walks in the school forest and simulation games, The latter was particularly successful as each game was played with great enthusiasm and provided the boys with a chance to work with their natural surroundings in an attempt to gain the advantage by either defending or attacking strategic positions. Thc highlight of the year was the trip to the Nash's game farm in March. We spent a delightful day swimming. game viewing and plcknicking. I would like to think all the boys for their huppnn and enthusiasm which made running the club so rewarding. R, STANLEY CALLIGRAPHY CLUB Cslligmphy means a beautiful handwriting! Our aim has been In develop this an amongst the boys. We have spent many happy hours (amidst quiet chatting and giggling) perfecting the Gothic. Italic and old English texts. Calligmphy needs a great amount or patience and discipline and the boys have perservered and achieved some beautiful results. Two boys have even developed their own Calligraphy alphabet! Projects with Calligraphy headings are always admired. Happy writing boys and remember practice makes perfect! FILM AND VIDEO CLUB A. FICKLING This was a new club at the beginning of the year. Its purpose was to provide educational and at the same time enjoyable lms for the boys, For example we started off by seeing 2. series on the Osprey Eagle. The boys panicipated by bringing videos or lms which they felt would he of interest and a variety of subjects were covered. M, HOPE B. Itslgler PAGE 147

152 STANDING: C. Crew, M. McPherson. L. Mkchell, T. Flldgway, J. Berlln, C. Buchan, c. Bowlcy. SITTING: H. Philllps, M. Comninos, G. Kerr, P. Boa, R. Wlng eld, P. Siewa, C, Neon. Captain: \'icc~caplain: (Tulnurs Awarded Tn: Regular Team Mcmlwnz Alsu Played: CRICKET 15 X] P. Boa (1. Km P Elm. c Bow c Crew. M ( umnmum G. L. Mnchull (i Km. J Ecrlin. C,, c Buchan. M Cummnus. c ( rcw M Mcl hcmm. 1. Mucmn. C thp. H Phxllips. P. x S cwan A Bradley :1"le wmmm rm uhm c In» (lmclnpcnl mu) a wry usclul [5qu The hallmg pnwcd In he Var) gmd Indeed. which meant Ihal the nuddlc and luwcr urdcr hmxmzm wcnl muich dilcr mmch wllhuul an Inmngx Thu howling m» wry slcmly. a\ can be wen by me mum. m»mum wally gm nu mp ui um. Ilm wuuld muhm brcn pumhlc mu u not Men I. mm- Hg!.qu Lucn ckhng Buns (upmmry wnwyfu very Pugh uundunl. Allcr Ihu Irmulucll muck our buys ware \clcucd lnr (ht Trams» \ml \quml thch mu rcpmcm me l muncl s A and I! mum m Ihc Pcrm vka m m- played during hcccluhcr L ungrululullum u P M ('ummnm. C ( rcw And I. MIIK IIC. I would hk (u Ihunk Hum merely all me mulhcrx.unl Il'nlwh no hawwmummy pnwulml Icm. lulu-hm and Imnxgmn rm ull Ihc mum. Isl XI ( RK'KET R IS u. n - mam» SI Snlhuuh I2: Iur 7 wlukcu munnum 45. Muchcll 3:) TM Ridge m Int 2 RICSK I. ': Mulch Drawn VM El). known-ll SI SHHIIIAIIK [20 (in j [Hull 5. ('umninm 4}) Fl) Rumcvcll H I'M 20 {Boa 1J8, Crew 5/13] RESULT: Wu" I!) XII runs. vs. St. Jnlmis SI. John's 70 Inr 10 w ckel~ [Crew 3/22. Boa 3/14; SI. Slilh ms 71 for 2 (Cumninns 29 nm oulme 26 RESULT: Wnn hy 8 wickets, vs. Blairgawric Blaxrgowriu: as for 10 mckm [Kerr 2 I6. Boa 3/14. Buchnn 3/6) S! Smhiam 66 Iur 4 wxckcui (Boa JR) RESULT: Won by s wickels. \s. SI. David" DuvId's 60 fur l0 Mckcis lbuchan 2/4. Crew 4/20) SI ilhians 7110er wurkcr(cmnnmm 3] nnl out. Boa 20 no! on!) RESULT: WIIII h) 9 wickets. vs, St. I oler s SI Slllhmm 102 [hr 6 wickclw declared (Cmu 37 nm uul) Lf.\ 3 fur 5 mckcls [Kcrr 3/l3I W.H.P I'll for 5 wickets declared (crew I SI Sulhinm 91 Inr 7 wickclx [Crew 37} RESULT: Mulch drawn for NI VS Pridwin Sl Slnhmm III [or 6 wlckcls declared (Em! 44. Berlm 25 n/o) Pndwm 02 fur 5 wickcls RESUL : Mulch damn vs. Blairguwrie 51. Smhiuns 139 for no wxckcls [BBrIine 25. Bml 32) Bluirgnwnc m7 fur a wxckch (35 nvcr limited malchi Kcrr 4/43 RESULT: Won by 32 rum vs. Rxndpnrk Rundpark 75 my 10 wickm (Commnns cm) SI. SliIthm 76 for 0 wickets (Cumninus 39 No. Mitchell 28 "/0 R sum: Won by m wickm PAGE 148

153 vs. W.H.P.S. W.H.P.S. 135 for 10 wickets (Crew 3/26) SI. Stilhians 136 for Z wtckevs (Comninns 66. Mitchell 32] RESULT: Won by 8 wickem Vs. Durban Prep. Durban Prep. 139 for 3 wickeu declared SI. Suthians 107 for 6 wickets (Boa 40. Cumninm 4]) RESULT: Match drawn vs. LR. Grmm LR, Grif rh 93 for 4 wickets (Kerr 2/23) 51. Slimians 25 {or 0 RESULT: Mulch drawn rain stopped play. vs. St. John s Sl. John's 1013 for 10 wicker: (Buchan 3/5. Kcrr 3/32) St. Slithians 48 for 0 wickets (Comninos 23 n/o. Mllchcll l5 n/o) RESULT: Mulch drawn vs. K.E.l.S. K.E.P.S. 108 for 5 wickets declamd 1C0mnmm 4/38) 5!. Sriduans 94 for 5 wickets (Commnos J4. McPherson 30) RESULT: Mitch drawn vs. K.E.P.S. KERS.111 fors wickels declared (Kerr 2/34. Bowlc) Z/IKI St. Slithians [12 for 3 wickclx (Boa Kl? RESULT: Won by 7 wickets v. LR. Grimm Sl. Slilhlans 114 for 10 w ck \ (anley Cummnm 33) LR. Grif Lh 32 for 10 makers RESULT: Won by 82 runs vs. Parkview Sl. Slirhians 157 for 3 w1ckcls declared lkerr 73mM1lchc 4-11 Parkview 63 for 10 chkcrs {Crew 4/12. Boa} RESULT: Won by 94 runs vs. Durban Prep 51. Srilhxans 153 for 10 wicker; (Baa 41 Eowlcy 39 Crew 32; Durban Prep 154 for 9 wickers (Kerr 5/30) RhSULT: Losl by 1 wicket. vs. Merchislull Mcrchisxnn 157 far 8 wlckels deciared SI. Smhiuns 106 for 3 wickcrs (Milchcll 4}) RESULT: Match drawn vb. Fanlainhlcau Sl Slilhiam [35 Tm 5 wickcls (Bun 7D. BuwIcy 39) Fonmmhlcau 35 for 10 wickets (Bunchan 3/5. Bria 61 13) RESULT: Won by 100 runs vs. Randpnrk Rnndpark 39 for m Wickcls {Bum 5,15, ( nmmnm 4/111 RESUI.. Won by 6 wickets vs. The Ridge The Ridge 157 for 9 WlCRBIS (Crew 3/21. Cumnmm 3/34) Sr. Smhmm 158 tor 4 w1ckels (Bo Kerr 25 mil nut) RESULT: Won by 6 wickets vs. St. Pelcrs SL 5111mm 69 for 6 wrckels declared (80a 50 St. Peter': 61 fur 2 wrckcu RESULT: Match drawn Vs. Thk Falhers SI. Smhiuns ZIO lor 5 wickels declared I-Luhen 200 all our RESULT: Won by 6 runs.1. RIDGWAY TRANSVAAL PREP SCHOOLS L. Mitcheil. P. Bee, 0. Crew. M. Camninos. PAGE 149

154 SFEOND XI CRICKET Captains: A. Bradley. A. Smith and M. Williams Regular Team Members: Also Played: 1. Bolton. A. Bradley. 5. Daniel. D. Failweather, C. Folder. G. Moon. C. Necp, M. Nel, C. Oys- (on. Q. Rakow. A. Smilh. M. Stcmhofl, G. Walker and M. Williams. R. Clarke. H. Phillips. P. Stewart and A. Wood, In all.~24 matches were played during once more being comprised ofamixture ofmatches against our tmditional rivals and the limited overs Commonwealth League against mostly provincial schools. tn the latter. it should be borne in mind that we were playmg against First Xl's. The team turned in several very good performances. but iar too o en poor ground elding let them down. This weakness was due. in the main. to a reluctance to get down and cut off balls which were hit hard. but on many other occasions it was due to sheet apa~ thy in the eld. The last four school matches, however. produced elding of a very high calibre. which was one ofthe main reasons why we were able to turn a nearrdcspemte situation in the rclum match against St. John s into a thrilling win off the third ball of the last over. A similar situation arose in the nal school match against St Pclcr's. which we nearly managed It) pull on. after having been 25 for 5. I sincerely hope that these matches convrnced the boys that elding is not only a ma] pan of the game. but also an enjoyable and exerting pan. Two players whose elding were an excclr lent example to the olhen thrnughuul the year. were Grant Walker ltnd Quinton Rakow. In a team with so many commitments. we need to express a spe cial word of thanks to the ground staff and parents, who provided the teas {or home matches and transport for away matches. You all did a grand job. RESULTS: vst Halfway House COMMONWEALTH LEAGUE. Slithlunh 49 Int 6 (Bradley [4. Stewart 18 n.0,) Hitlfway House 4.3 all out (Oyston 2 for 6. Mann 3 for 7. Slccnholl' Z for 7) Won by 6 runs. vs. Bryandale St. Stithians so (or 3 (Bradley 31. Walker is n.0,, Rakuw 15) Bryandale 77 all out [Moon 4 for 7. Steenhort 3 ror 3n Won by 9 runs. vs. Redhill Redhill 52 all out (Phillips 7 for 3, Bradley 2 for 5) St. Stithians 55 for 2 (Fairwcather 22 no.) Won by 3 wickets. vs. Sundown Sandown 82 all out (Budley 3 for 17V Neep 2 for 17, Swenhoff! for 18) St. Stithians 54 all out (Forder 23) lost by 28 runs. vs. St. David s St. David's 105 for 5 (Bradley 2 for 10) SI. Stithians 70 all out (Smith 23, Folder 10, Walker 10) lost by 35 runs. vs. Wendywood Wendywood 39 all oul (Bradley 2 for 17, Williams 5 for 7) St. Stithians 45 for 2 (Smltlt 10, Folder 25 n.o.) Won by 3 wickets. vs. Brynewn SI. Stithians l27 for 5 (Smith 44. Folder 37, Fairwealher 20 n.o.. Bradley 13) Bryneven 92 all out (Moon 3 for 25. Folder 2 for )5, Williams 2 for 21. Sleenhuff 2 for B) Won by 35 runs. vs. Montrose Montmse 79 all out(moon 2 for 11, Smenhoff3 {M9,Ram 2 for 7) St. Stithians 88 for} (Farrier 3. Fairwulher 15 no. Bradley l5 mo.) Won by 7 wickets. vs. Rivonia Rivonia 156 for 9 [Oyston 2 for 37. Williams 3 for 42. Bradley 2 St. Stithians 52 all out [Folder 18. Moon 11) Lost by 75 runs. vs. King David (Sandmn) King David 106 for 7 (Oyston 3 for 20) St. Stithians 107 for 6 (Fairwcather 38. Bolton 22 no.) Won by 4 wickets. vst rivonin Rivonia 156 for 9 (Oyslon 2 for 37. Williams 3 for 42. Bradley 2 for 18). St. Stithians 145 all out (Folder 34, Walker 22. Bradley 36, thliams 21) lost by 11 runs. vs. Sundown SI. Stithians 83 all out (Walker ll. Bradley l5, Bolton l3 no.) Sandown 89 for 6 (Neep J for 18. Bmdlcy 2 for 28) lost by 4 wickets vs. St. David s St. Stithians 53 all out (Smith 16. Williams 11, Rakow 11) St. David's 56 for 4 (Neep 3 for 9) Lost by 6 wickets vs. Bryneven Bryneven 53 all out (Bradley 2 for 6, Neep 3 for 17. Moon 2 for 2) St. Stithians 54 for 5 (Fairweatber 10. Bradley 21 n.0,, Williams 11) Won by 5 wickets. vs. Bryandnle Bryandale 17 for 0 Rain stopped play. PAGE 150

155 Captain: Regular Team Members: B. Paddock UNDER 10 CRICKET D. Wingnelrl. R. Hancock, S. Silcuck, M. Buwen. D. Warren. l. WeirrSmith. 1. Party. B. Watson. c. Nash. T Webb, S. Walters, M. Comninos. G. Fox, A. Jones. D. Curnow. it was very gratifying seeing this group of boys developing in all aspects ofthe game. The most satisfying aspect was their appreciation of the ner points ofthe game aspects like correct eld play» ing for the different types of bowling: the need for keeping pres sure on the batsmen and similarly keeping pressure on the elding side when batting; the need for line and length when bowling and bowling to the set eld. The boys must be congratulated on their enthusiasm and dedication at net practices. it was most pleasing seeing the concentration or the batsmen and the bowlers really trying to give the batsmen good practice. This all helped to unpruve the standard oftheircricket. l deliberately kept the group to is baysm give more bays an opporntnity This unfortunately meant that4 boys had to sit out each match but I endeavoured to give them as many games as possible. I sincerely hope that all is bays benc tted from the coaching. Fielding at times was brilliant but occasionally missed catches and fours be» ing let throught did let us down. Next year more time will have to be spent on elding skills. As can be seen from the resulls, especially as the season progressed, there were many ne performances with bat and bull. Congratulations to these boys but of more importance congratular lions to the team on their many ne team eliorts. ln gonclusion I would like to thank the parents for their support as well as for the teas and transpon during the season. RESULTS: vs. The Ridge SI. Stithians 128 [Dr 2 (R. Hancock 46: D. Wing eld 40; l. Weir Smith 22 not out) The Ridge 62 all out (D. Wing eld 4 for 9; S. Silcm k 4 fur 24) Wall by 66 runs. vs St John's St. Smhians 68 all out (D. Wing cld 19: M. Bttwett l9 nul nut) St. John: 69 {or 2 Inst by 8 wickets. vs. St. David s St. David's 60 all out (d. Warren 6 for 28: D. Wingllclu 2 {or 12) St. Stlthians 62 (mil (d. Warren 2] not out: S. Silcnck l5 nut nut) Won by 6 wickeu. Std. IV vs. St. Peter s St, Peter's [OK for 6 (S. Sileock 2 for 21) St. Siithians 100 for 6 (M. Bowen 28: D, Wing cld 13: J. Welt- Smith 22) Match drawn. vs. Pridwin St. Silthtans 67 all out Pridwln 65 for 6 (J. WeirrSntith 4 for 23) Match drawn. 8. K.E.P.S. St. Stithizns 82 for 6 (l. WelrrSmtth 30) K.E,P.S. 33 for S (D. Wingf'leld 5 for [4: D. Warren 2 for 5) Match drawni vs. Parkview 5L Stithians 146 for 2 (D. Warren 55 nut out: 1, Weir-Smith 41 not out: D. Wing eld 39> Patkview 5] ill] oul (D. Wing eld 5 for 22: M. Bowen 2 for 0) Won by 95 runs. vs. st. John s St. Sttthians 85 for 10 (D. Wing eld 32 not out) Stt John's 86 for 3 Inst by 7 wickets vs. The Ridge The Ridge 107 for 3 (D. Warren 2 {hr 33; St. srlthians 108 for 5 ts. Silent-k 49; R. Hancock :4» Won by 5 wickets. vsi W_H.l.S. WH PS 79 till (ml is SllCllL k 4 int 15, D Wltlg eld 4 lur [6) St. Sllll llillh 80 furl) (R Hilrlcuck 43 not out. 5. Sllt uck 2 ) not lttlll it" hp [0 it kcis, ohm 136 {or 2 ll. Weir-Smith 2 for 33) St. Slilhtans [02 ltlr 6 (D, thgl'tcld }2 not out: M. Btmcn [8) Match drawn. v.5. K.E.P.S. K.E.P.S. 64 all out (5. Silcuck 7 fur 28) St. SillhtitnsM {m 5 (D. Wittgl'leld [5; D. Warren I} not out) Wan by s wlckets. vs. SI. Peter's Sl Peter's l24 for 5 (l. Weir-Smith 2 {or 35) St Sllthtitns [25 for 2 (S. Silctlck (ll not tlut: Weir-Smith IX not out] Wurt try 8 wickets.. Wing eld 22: J All. WYBORN PAGE 151

156 Captain: THIRD XI CRICKET R. Clarke Regular Team Members: R. Clarke (1. Bolton. C. Neep. N. Porzig. A. Cooper and A. Wood rst term) M. No]. A. Heidslrn, J. Thompson. E. Wybom, C. Nullc. J. Nash. M. Mans eld. B. Christie, A. Andersson. C. MacKenzie The Third XI had a most enjoyablemain with most pleasing results. A highlight of this learn was the caplaincy of Richard Clarke Il lmugl mul the year he always set a ne example and captained lh: side in a must cnmmendablc way this led to the players giving 01 Ihclr heat Mcnllon must he lllildt. ul Rlchard Clllrkc and Ann llrt'w Cuupct lor their \plel'ltlid howling pcrlhrlnanccs. A very special word nfthank) In those palenls who helped with teas. tmnsptm and whn supported the learn. RESUL IS: vs. Bryanst'on Primary Sl. Slithians 148 {or S (C. Neep 40 no, M. Na] 19 no) Bryanstun sn ull U"! (R. Clarke 5 for 0. A. Cooper 2 for n. C. Necp I fur 7 Won by 112 runs. vs. K.E.P.S. Sl. Stithians 58 all out (A. Cooper 21) K.E.PS. 40 for 7 Won by 18 runs (Limited overs.) vst Cmighall Primary Sl. Stithians 148 for 5 (1. Bolton 88) Craigllall 73 all out. (R. Clarke 4 for 23. A. Cooper 3 for 21) Won by 75 runs. vs. St. Peter s St. Peter s 57 all out (r. Clark: A for 14, A. Cooper 3 for 21) SI. Stithinns 28 {or 0. Rain stopped play. Match drawn. vs. Rivonia Primary St. Stithians 77 lot 0. (1. Bolton 46 no. R. Clarke 37 no.) Rivnnia 43 all out (3. Cooper 4 for 18. M. Nel J lbr l2 R. Clarke 2 for 8) Won by 54 rum. vs. Bryandale Sl. Stithiaus 74 all Out (.1.Thompson 23. A. Cooper 21) Bryandale 50 all out. (R. Clarke 5 for 19. A. Cooper J for 18) Won by 24 mm. vs. Bryandale Sl. Stithians [28 for 5 (Cl. Moon 42. M. Na] 4 ) Bryandale 77 all out (R. Clarke 7 fm 13) Won by 51 runs. vs. St. Peter's SI. Stilhians 95 all nut. (5. Daniel 18. B Wyborn 13) Sl. Peter's 96 for 2. Lost by 8 wickets. DR. WARREN Captain: A. During. TER HORST ELEVEN Tum members: R. Phillips. R. Hancock. D. Wing eld. R. Hamp ton. D. Warren. 1. Weir-Smith. G. Vice. P. van dcr Mcrwe. P. Spencer. S. Silcock. S. Moon. 5. Neal. M. Bowen..1. Parry. A. Jones. J. Fcrriman. S. Walters. C. Nash. T. Webb. K. Comninos. G. Fox. The Tcr Horst team made up or Standard 2 and 3 boys played limited over games thin year. Apart {mm the rst game (last by I run) the learn performed superbly crushing all opposition easily in the remaining seven games. even lhuugh our Strongest team was nol always rcpmscnlcd. The team waa well led by caplain Andrew During. and was an cnthu. lt and talented group nllxrys. who I'm sure really enjoyed their cricket. even lhnugh they nflen did not bar or how]. Thanks must g0 lu lhe mnthcn for providing teas. parents who lled and supported. and laslly to the boyswho made it such it wondcrl ul and enjoyable season. RESULTS vs ED. Roosevelt 1 ED. Roosevelt 93 {or 7 (Wing eld 3 for 35. Phillips 4 for 13) St. Slilh"ns 92 all out (Phillips 13. Warren 17. Wen-Smith 18) St. Slithlans lost by 1 run. is Blairgowrie Blairgowrie 25 all out (WeirrSmith 2 for 6. Warren 3 {or 3. Phillips 3 for 5) St. Stithinns 26 for 2 [Silcock l0 n.0,) St. Slithians won by 8 wickcls. vs LR. Grif ths SI. Sllll tlafls 185 for 3 (During 34. Phillips IIS. Hancock LR ) Grlfllth [27 for 5 (Bowen 2 for 18). van dcr Merwe 1 {or 6) t. Sllll'llans won by 58 runs. vs Fountainbleau Sr Slithlam 134 [hr 3 (Hampton 30. During 7 ) Fuuntninblczlu 59 all out (Neal 2 for 23, Sllcock 5 for 23) St. Slllhmnh vmn by 75 runs. \ s Randpark Sl. Stithians 113 all out (Dunng 21. Phillip: 32) Rundpark 34 all out (Neal 4 for 5. Wlng elds I for Z. Weir-Smith 2 for 9. Warren 2 for 3) Sr. Slilhians won by 78 runs. in Blairguwrie Sl. Slllhium 254 for R (During 111 n.0.. Ph' D» 88. Hancock 22) Blalrgnwrlt: fill all out (Wing eld 4 for 7. Phillips 3 for ll) Sl. Slllhi nn mm by 218 rum. \3 LR. Grif ths LR. Grif th» [00 for 8 (Weir Smlth 1 for H. Phillips 3 for 8). Sl. Stithians 103 1in 2 (During 42. Phillips 41) St. Slilhinm won by 8 wickets. vs Cli vlew 5.. Stilhians 167 for a (Phillips 60. Van der Merwc 60) I ('lifl view 35 all out (Neal 2 lur ). Phillips 3 for 7. Silcock 3 for 7) St. Stilhians won by 112 runs. PLAYED s WON DRAWN LOST 7 0 l B. CROUSER PAGE 152

157 Captain: J. Matthews. UNDER Ll CRICKET Team members: A. During. R. Phill R. Bullon. 6. Neal. D. Porzig, P. van der Merwe. S. Rnbcnson. A. Schrucnn. 0. Vice. M. Short. R. Hampton. This was a leam ofenthusiastic and very talented young cricketers who had an ouislanding season. losing nnly one game m chcly. world First Team by one run in a limited overs game. The learn. well lead by caplain Jnnulhan Mauhcws. wcm parlicularly strong in balling, bul because ul cmnic lmwling o nn found themselves unable Io bowl lhe upposilion cm. or chaslng big locals, The elding ms at limes superb. bul occasionally lapses m can cenlralion nesullcd in dropped calches or poor ground elding. However lhe leam developed into a dclcmlincd and spinlcd unll who always gave oflhcir best. and n was a pleasure in wurk wilh lhcm. In conclusion I would like [(1 lhank lhc parents who li cd so lmv quemly and supporlcd so cnlhusiasncally, ms nlulhcrs who pmn. ed teas. and (he buys themselves who made il such an nulslunding season. I hope they enjnyul n as much as l did. RESULTS vs Ridge Ridge 31 all nu! (Mallhcws 4 in! 4 Bullun 2 for 6. Porzig 5, Phillips 2 for 7) SL Slilhians 34 for 0 (During l5 n.u.. Fhilllps l6 n.n.) Sl. Slilhlans won by [0 wlecl). vs St. Johns Sl. Sxilhians 12! for 7 [Phillips 22) SI. Johns 43 {or 3 [Ponlg Z for 6) Malch drawn vs SI. Pelers Sl, Slilhians 120 for 7 (Billion 43. Phillips 25) SI. Pexcrs I]! for 6 (Bolum l for [I] Mulch dmwn vs 1.1-! RS. [lb 142 for 4 [Matthews 62. During 54) All nul lsl hmenn 6 for 6. Mallhs ws 2 I'm [3. Bullon 2 for I] St. Slizhxans min by 117 runs. fur vs Wendyvmnd (Firsl Teaml Wendywond 99 for 6 [Bolton 2 I m 20) 5:. snmlnns 98 rm 8 (During 35) 5:. snmlans losl by I run. vs K.E.P.S. K.E,PS 62 for e. lbqum 2 for 5) 5:. snununs 73 for n (Phillip, 72 no.) 5. Slilhium won by 4 wickcl vs Si. Julius Sl Johns 156 all out meal 2 mr 3:. Schrocnn 4 for 17. van llcr Mcrwc z [or 19) Sl. slilhlnns 54 lnr 5 (Phxlllps 56. Manhcws 55l vs Ridge 51. Slilhiunx 114 all llul lncul 5?) Ridge BR nll out [Schroenn 1 lor l5. ang 1 lnr 8. Munncws R fur 3-3) St Slilhlunx mm by 26 run.» vs W.H.P,S. W.H.PS 155 lhr 4 (Ncnl 2 [Or 38) SL Still-nuns [56 for 6 (During 58. chll 45) SI. Slilhlans mm by 4 wicks-la vs St. Johns 5!. Julius llb fur 1 S! Slilhians [[9 for 6 (During 24. Phillips 56) SI Slilhiuns won by 4 wickcls vsken Si, Slxlhlam lie for a lduring 33. Mulchcws 49. Schmcnn l7 n.n.) K.E.PS 106 for 4 (Phillips 2 far l7l Mulch drawn, v.5 SI. Peters 5!. Pelcrs [45 for 6 IManhcws 4 (or 211 Sl. Slnhiuns I46 for 3 (During 78 no. Mnnhcus 1m SI. Slilhidns won by 7 wlckcls. PLAYED WON DRAWN LOST l7 ll 5 l B CROUSER vs Pridwin Pridwln 74 for 8 (Matthews 4 lor l8. Schrnunn 3 I'm [6. Phille5 2 for [Al 5!. Slilhians 77 for 4 (During 39 nu ) SI. Slilhian: won by 6 wickcls. vs K.E.PS. St. Slilhlans l02 all uul (Malmcws 34) K.E.P.S. 7011)! 6 (Pnrzig 2 for 2. Bolllln l for 7] Malch drawn. vs Parkviw Parkvicw 56 all oil! lmallhews 5 for I6. Schmcnn 3 for [5) SI. Slilhians 64 for 0 (Mallhcws 39 n.u.. Phllllp~ 23 Ml.) SL Smhians won by 10 wickcls, vs Rivonia Rivonia 6] for 4 (Neal 1 I'm 11) SI. Slilh ns 62 fur 0 (Phillips 24. Bunny 30) SI. Smhians wan by l0 WIL kcik. vs Bluirgowrie (Fim Team) Blairgnwrlc 70 all out (Neal 2 for Ill Schmcnn 2 far 1. Mulihews 3 for 8. Porzig 1 fur 8] SI. Slilhian: ms for 6 (During 4. Phillips 35) St. Slllhlans wm by 4 wwkcls, Std. IV PAGE 153

158 ' TRADITIONAL MATCHES vs. The Rldgo _. Slllhlum 73 fur 1; dccl. (Bradley 2.1. Slccnhuif i4; Thu Riilgi: 77 rm 4 In»! by 5 «Mu-m. is. St..lulni's Si John s 1311 {m 7 tll'k'l (Rukiiw 2 iur 21. Ph ll p> 2 1m in Si Sm..\ Kb Mr 8 (Phillips 34. 1min 12) Much driiwi'l r 3.iii \ (:11 illl uui isniiili ll) 51. pclcn 67 (or I imi by 9 wickets. v3. WJIJ S. W.H.P1 25 all 0111 (hrziillcy 7 lnr 7. Slccnlinll 2 Dar 4) Si.iiiliium :7 1m.1 (Holluii I] ii 0.) h" II) 7 Wlk kt h. w, 24 ) :ill mu (wiiiiaim 4 fur in) SI smhmm in in: a [Fivrdci' iii. Wiiluum 12, Bradley i4. Rukuw in Win. by l Nicki-ls. vs. Tim Ridge 5!. S lillunns 187 fur 3 dual. [Fairwcalhcr 24, Smilll 35. Walker 56 n.. Bulinn 48) The Ridge 128 for 4 (Bradley 2 lbr IO! Mulch drawn. vs. St..Iuhn x John's 6 for 7 due] (Williams 2 for 34. Rakow Z for 8). lilhiuns 113 for 9 (Fairwmlhcr ii. Wil iams 27. Rakow I5. Swen» half 14. Nu] 19 n.().. ()yslon 12) win. by i wickcl. vs. K.E.P.S. SI. Siiihians 99 id] uui (Smith 34. chiihnffzl, Fairwcamcr I4. Bol~ km IJ) K HRS 94 [or 6 (Rzikww 2 for IS. Slccnhule for 2 ) Mulch drawn. w. 8!. Peter s 5i, smhmm 125 all Oul (Smith 13. Williamx Walker 12, ()yuun 23) xi Pciur'a 95 {or 7 (Siccuhoi i 5 im [6) Mulch drnwn. v The Fallien (M-a-slde) alhcr» (Bradley Z for 5) Si Slilhlam Hi9 fut ll (Fnrdcr 201 William!- Z7. Bradley Walker 13. Ncl 141 Match drawn. K1A1 REID C. Walker Sld. III PAGE 154

159 Captain: A. Bailey. CRICKET UNDER 9 X1 Regular team members: 6. Walker, S. Mans eld. P. Martin. S. SmulsY C. Waddell, R. MacKenzie. A. Thompson. S. Gear. K. Mngill. M. Manse". C. Watson. C. Lewis S. Elliotl, S. Milky/aha. It is always a source ofammment to me when coaching any group ofyqtng boys. to considerjust how much energy and enthusiasm is so readily available in such small bodi. The 85 U9 cricket squad was without doubt, the most energetic, vibrant and exciting group of this age I have had the pleasure of coaching. Practices were stimulating with each boy determined to mimic his peers as halls were hurled at increasing velocity into the nets at some unsuspecting batsman ordriven with devastating force past the flat» foomd eldsmen. All matches were played in the true spirit of lhe game and it was a real joy In see players who had Very tew opportunllies to bowl or but during the course of the game, elding with so much spirit. The team was ably let by Kevin Bailey who, during the course of the year developed into a player-captain of outstanding ability with the maturity to make decisions well beyond his years. The team had great batting strength which was seldom tested to its hillest potential. The bowling, although at Iimcs a little inconsistent developed during the course ofthe second season lnttr a fairly competent attack. I would like to thank Mr. Marsden for helping me with lhe A' team and for taking the B team in the third term. My nal thanks go to the parents who so willingly and unsel shly gave of their time to support the team. RESULTS 151' TERM: vs The Ridge St. Stithians 68 lot 10 (Mans eld 21) The Ridge 63 for 10 (Walker 5 lot 20, Mans eld 3 for [8) Match drawn vs St. Peters Sl. Sltthians 71 for 8 (Smuls 16 not out) St. Peters 6] for 7 (Martin 3 for 9, Sntuts 2 {or 12) Match drawn RESULTS 3rd TERM: vs St. Davids St, Davids 56 for 9 (Mans eld 4 for 6. Bailey 4 for 27) SI. Slithians SE for 2 (Mans eld 22 no. Martin 17 n.o.) Won by 8 wickets vs WrH.I.S. SI. Slithians l54 for 4 (Bailey 65. Smuts 50) W.H.P.S. 66 lot 6 Match drawn vs SI. Peters SI. Pemrs 138 for 8 (Walker 2 far 29) St. Slithians I39 for 6 (Waddell Walker 40) Won by 4 wickets vs The Ridge St. Slithians 155 for 7 (Mans eld 53 no. Smuts 58) The Ridge 69 for s (Barley 3 for a) Match drawn vs St. Johns St. Johns 77 all out (Mans eld 5 for 27. Bailey 3 for 19) St. Stithians 87 for l (Bailey 42 n.0, Mans eld 3!) Won by 9 wickets vs St Johns SI. Johns 83 for 4 (Martin 3 for 22) St. Stithians 86 lor 4 (Mans eld 34 n.0,. Walker 22) Wall by 6 wickets CRICKET HOUSE MATCH RESULTS JUNIORS: lsl Leake 2nd Kent 3rd Hall 4th Corlen MDJDLES: ls: Kent 2nd Corlett 3rd Hall 4th beak: SENIORS: lst Kent 2nd Corlett 3rd Hall W.H S 46 for 7 vs Pridwin 4th Leake (Bailey 3 for 7) St. Stithians 47 {or 3 Pridwin 77 all out (Walker 4 for [7. (Walker 30 no) Wall hy' 7 wickets Bailey 2 for 21) St. Sllthlans 85 for 2 OVERALL WINNERS 13! Rent 2nd Code (Mans eld 42 n.0,, 3rd Hall Bailey 23) 4th Leaks Won by 8 wickets.l RIDGEWAY NNNa eta-ma onaa SOFTBALL A-very successful league was played in the First Term in which San Diego Padres beat Kansas City Royals 15 to ll in the Final and not lat behind were Chicago Cubs and Detroit Tigers. Unfortunately the House Matches in the Thlrd Tenn did not prove as successful as Corlen and Hall proved far too strong for the other two houses. However there was an exciting Final in which Hall edged out Corlett 18 to I6. The school team played a number of internal matches. the most noticeable achievement being to push the Start to eight innings before going down 18 to [7. J TRELEASE PAGE 155

160 1 A' SWIMMING TEAM Back row: 5. Hancock. A. Schroen. D. Pcrzig, P. Unstead. Mr. H. S anley, A. Kinmont. A. Cooper, S. Robertson. M. Haa, M. Wessels. Middle row: c. Mackenzie. D. Cunow, P. Gray, P. Martin. M. Gray, D. Warren, M. Walker. Seated: R. Perry. P. van der 222, M, de Villiers. A. A'Flaherty (captain), K. Bailey, J. Hancock, 5. Wanker. SWIMMI G A (J'Hdhcny, M «in vnnm CORI. 'I A KInInumHAll l KInInL-L KlzN'l' Im1_\ I. Md : M dc VIIIIcu ('nhmn:.\ ('rmpcl. H I mhlmk, /\ Schmcun. S. Rnhnhuu. C I lnmchl :\ Klluuunl. M dc VIIIIK'H. _.\ (l'l luhcrv SJ Ruin-mun l Hum-mi ()mr w... \w hmc mu..um mvvcxxlul ymr \th an mm mm rump mum 1mmwmumdnu.mn lmw ( u-mum.. w.4 mm.mmwm H! gnu-hug mu Ixm- n'xnlh Munlmu.mm lwmm m llu' '("lcmuunuh Mn M tun-.1 m-ii.u1m-i...x,\ mu; My»«mum. :\1x\(' uumuwnu Smumm Mm \Alll'yx wn.md Mn 9 hum-r Mm haw hdpnl \u mlnh um pm ()I \ I y \t' mu \\u'\r\\c\.m- «Inc Inaunl) (u lhk ~\\rlll llk \ lhcm wlwx vxpnmll) muum um. A KummnlmM Km'humlm ulm II.I\ w.im} In! lhun t'le\ A~ Ir "H" l nu Uiillll I um mm)!nupuwwdh}1hr\pmhmmlxmp\ihmnh} um pm... A Km Iluml.who,Allhnllghlhl'ulunc' 1).m-n"\u- nmlmmc Humm- \. pp\ In mnlmm- m um "I! nu.n mplum II \ Um mun u! Imnmulk.uld \L-Hh'mk'w. \nmm..1 pun u! null «mmlmnp mum, \xlmll 1 ml.\.1. mumlmm m mum [hu '/\' lmm mmmuwm.. cum m.- "Jy.m.1~< 'm.um hmhm mm m lllpllcv (mun xhw mum ul uulrxc, Iclh cl.m Ihr uhmuhml mm M ucll A» we mum um r 7 ~\\Immcr\ mudc m.- llullnuullmun H mum/x (mm. «o H..hcn,_M Wesm. M unwinm. l) (:urmm.unu HunwckanxlAl Fluhcn) \\.n wlcdcd m mm", 1 grml hunuul' mdcml Um Ammul 1 m Am "03 th crcnl. mun Ihc mm Much Inn-rnlpicnl prm cmlmgx m. :n unnulc» m 1 wcluvmc mpnc lmm Ihchm hm n'umh \wn' hculull m Ithunerulu and 10 m m..- wmm. unllcumc ul mu gnmlllg \m-nglh Mn Annc () Fluhcny pluwnlud nu Mumb..ma rm um Andrew mum oppurlunu) m "mun-x, mm lm I...n her.mmn.-c mcr mp )curx. rum )..1 wm: "I [mum m anmm m... mm] m mun her lnmi (1w \rcllc». Ihcmadam \vhn mlcml Inr all our bolus" cvcnb. mpn mll}m ~Lwhcnhc u m NillvcxuucInmugcrandullllis haw-n.uummmn rm Aynuullzuchmkliuwlrdmznucusv ml NXM HM [)l: BUYS AND R YMNLEY PAGE 156

161 T Ulm Isl Term LEAGUE SWIMMING RESULTS A. Team/ B. Tenm/ St. Mary s Brescia SL Slilhians 35 SI. Slllhlunx Kenmn.4 7 Fares: Hill Wendywnnd SI. Sllthians 56 Bryncvcn Cralghall 40 SI. Sllllnzxm DeuLtche School. Sl. Smhians 60 SI. David: 45 Glenhazcl Slimians So Bryandalc 41 Brynnsmn 40 Norwuod c. Team! St. Mary s Sx. Slilhluns Bryammn Bryandnlc SI. Slnhlum Suxunwukl SI. Smhiuns Rncdcan Theo met naur SL Murnns Sl Smhmm McCaulc} Hnuw SOUTHERN TRANSVAAI. INVITATION GALA A. TEAMS IIlhmINS Mary s 172 J mum 12:; Nunhclll'l 125 Dcumhc Schnul 119 Munlrmc [09 SI. nundu m9 Bryamlulc 93 Mnndcnr 76 (712mm 59 St. Slilhians vs St. Johns annual Rela) Gala SL Stnhians 206 St. Jnhm INTER SCHOOLS GALA A TEAMS SI. Stllhluns 71 SI. Davids Bryandnlc so 59 K, 3rd Term LEAGUE SWIMMING A. Team/ B. Team/ St. Mary's Brcscia SL Slithlam 63 Rwunm German School J5 Sl Slllhlam Cralghall 35 H A Jan-k Brynu'cn Sl, Snlhlunx SJ 4!] B, TEAMS SI. Smhiam K E RS. 3:, Dana. anualc C Tcam/ St. Marys 4 St, Slillnum Gurmun Schnul Crulghall Rucduun SI. Sluhmnx Thcu Wuhwnmlr SI. Mumnx SI. Slnhmm McCunlu} Hume JUNIOR GALA 1985 Breaststroke Final Under 6 and 7 l. 1. Hancock 2. R wn der Zee 3. C. Robmson Time: 26.3 Brenstrnke Final Under 8 l. S. Warriner Z. R. Collins 3. K, McLaughlin Time: 22,2 New Record Backstroke Final Under 6 and 7 l. 1. Hancock 2. R. May 3. S. "Rimer Tune: 225 New Record Backcmzke nal Under 8 l. S. Warriner 2. R. Rhodes 3 C. Waddcll Time: 22.5 Freestyle Final Under 6 l. R. Stokes 2. T. Spcnce 3. B. Bamu Time: 265 Freeslyle Final Under 7 I, J. Hancock 2. P. van der 21:0 3. R Roscrlnnes Time: Freeslyle Final Under a l. S, Warrlncr 2. R Collins 3. R. Rhodes Time: [ x 25m Rein, 7 Under 78 I, Lgakc 2 K; t 3. Corlcu Time: [In \ 25m Rum, # l'rnder 7A I Hull 3 0mm 3 mm Tim: 1, 35 4 \ 25m RL'IXI) 7 l'ndt'r KB 1 Kcm 2 Curlmx 1 Hull Time: \ 25m Relay Undcr 8A I. Cnrlcn z, Kcnl.1 Hall Time: lm 22.7 INTER-SCHOOLS GALA A. TEAMS 51 Sulhmns 75 3x. Duvudx 5x Bryundalt 55 K E vs 44 5 Sinhmm 5 Dmnh Rwanda K F. PS 7< M JEI N FINAL RESULTS: Hall ( nrlcll Kent Ill [take 15 J. RIDGEWAY PAGE 157

162 RESULTS OF ANNUAL GALA 1985 Inier-Honse Waler R Lcakc 2. Hall 3. Curler! 4. Kenl Tabloid Gala. Hall 573 I. Leakc Corlctl Kent 477 ( hiimpiiinship Gala Hiill 167 Z. Corleli l l 3. Kent Lenka 152 Overall Result l. Hall Leah 6'39 3. Corlcll Kent x 25m Championship Individual Medley U13 1. A. O'Fluhcrty (K) 2. P. Unzlcad (C) i A Kmmonl (C) Time: x 25m Championship Individual Medley U12 I. B. Paddock (L) 2. Cooper (H) 3. M. di: Villicrs (L) Time: [ x 25m Championship Individual Medley U11 1. A Schmcnn (C) 2. C. MacKanzie (H) 3. S. Robertson (K) Time: m Championship Breaststroke U9 1. G. Perry (L) 2. C. Lcwls (C) 3. T. v.d. ch (H) Time: 22,2 25m Championship Breastslroke U10. M. Wesscls (K) 2. D. Curnow_(L) 3. S. Turner (H) Time: 18,3 25m Championship Breaststroke U11 1. A. Schroenn (C) 2. S. Rnbcnson (K) 3 A. Skowno (L) Time: in Championship Breaslstrokc U12 l A Cooper (H) 2. C. Plowden (L) 3. A. Wood (H) Time: m Championship BreasLstrokc UB. A Kinmiml (C) 2 A O'Flahcrly (K) 3. P. Unstead (C) New Record Time: m2 25m Championship Backstroke ll9 l M Walker (K) 2. C. Wulhnn (C) 3. T. Ranll (LJ Time: m Championship Backstroke U10 1. M Wesscls (K) 2, S. Turner (H) J. M. Raul! (L) New Record Time: m Championship Barkxlruke U11 1. A Schmunn (C) 2 A Dancer (C) J. M Gray (H) Time: m Championship Backstroke U12 1. B. Paddock (L) 2. A. Cooper (H) 3. M. d: VilliEis (L) ' me: 25m Championship Backslmke U13 l A. O'Flaheny (K) 2. P. Unsiaad (C) 3. N. Porzig (H) '11 25m Championship Butier y U Mans eld (L) 2. M. Walker (K) Marlin (H) Tim 25in Championship Butlerl'ly' U10 l. M. Wesscls (K) 2. M. Raaff(L) 3. S. Thmer (H) New Record ' me: 25m Championship Butter y U11 1. A. Schmenn (C) 2. C. MacKanic (H) 3. 0 Neal (H). 11me: 25m Championship Butter y U12 1. B. Paddock (L) 2. A. Cooper (H) 3. S. Robertson (C) Time: 25m Championship Buller y U13 1. A. Flaheriy (K) 2. P. Unsiead (C) 3. A. Kinnioni (C) Equals Record Time: 25in Championship Freestyle U9 1. P. Martin (H) 2 5. Mans eld (L) 3. G. Perry (L) Time: 25m Championship Freestyle U10 1. M. Wessels (K) 2. M Raaff (L) 3. S. nimer (H) New Record Time: 25m Championship Freestyle U1] 1. G. Neal (H) 2. P. Spencer (L) 3. A. Schroenn (C) me: 25m Championship Freestyle -U12. B. Paddock (L) 2. A. Cooper (H) 3. C. Plowden (L) Time: 25in Championship Freestyle U13 LA O'Flahcny(K)Z G. ken (H) 3. P. Unstead(C)Time: 13,9 50in Championship Breaslslmke U10 16,7 14,9 17, I. M. Wehscls (K) 2. D. Curnow (L) 3. S. Turner (H) Time: 44.0 PAGE 158

163 CONSOLATION EVEN 25m Freestyle U9 1. D. Mercer (L) 2. M. 'lllrller (H) 3. M. Farrell (K) Time: 1&7 25m Freestyle U10 1. G. Hosking (K) 2..l. Parry (C) 3. M. Bowen (C) Time: [7.3 4 x 25m Championship Medley Relay U9 1. Lcakc 2. Kent 3. Hall 4. Carla 4 x 2511: Championship Medley Relay 7U ) l. Kent 2. Lcake 3. Hall 4. Curlcll Time: lm Time: [in l9}! 25m Freestyle Ull l. A. Wilson (K) 2. M Mans eld (L) 3. J. Malhewx (C) Time: m Freestyle Ul2 l. M. Ncl (C) 2. D. Rakow (K) 3 E Gear (H) Time: [6.4 25m Freestyle Open 1. J. Berlin (1-1) 2. C. Wagner (C) 3. c. McGregur (L) Time: I 50m Championship Breaststroke Ull l. A. Schroenn (C) 2. S, Robertson (K) 3. P. O'Flahcn) (K) 50m Championship Breaststroke U11 l. A. Cooper (H) 3. M. de Villlers (L) 3. A. Wood (H) Time: m Championship Breaststroke U13 1. A. Kinmom (C) l. A. O Flaheny (K) 3. P. Kminck (H) Time: m Championship Backstroke U10 1. M. Wessels (K) 2. J. KralTI (K) 3. S. Turner (H) New Record Time: [5.3 50m Championship Backstroke l.'ll l. A. Schmenn (C) 2. F. Cccchi (C) 3. P Gray (H) Time: 43 Win Championship Backstroke u1z 1. B. Paddock (L) 2. A Ctlupcr (H) 3. M. dc Villicr» Time: 37..) 50m Championship Backstroke ~UL) I. A. O'Flaheny (K) 2. P. Unsiead (C) 3..l. BCrlll l (H) Time: m Championship Freestyle U9 l. P. Marlin (H) 2. S Mam cld (L) 3 G Perry (L) Tllllt: Championship Freestyle wt") 1. M. Weshcls (K) 2. M. Raail (1.) 3. I) Curnuw (L) Time: : Championship Freestyle 7U I. F. Cecchi (C) 2. P. Spencer (L) 3. A Schmcnll (C) Timisum Championship Freestyle B. Paddock (1.) 2. A Cooper_(1-l) 3 M. (Ic vintm (L) Timtsum Championship Freestyle U13 1. A. O'Flllhcrly (K) 2. G. Kerr (H) 3. P Unxlcuii (C) Time:..l 4 x 25m Championship Medley Relay ULl ]. Corleu 2. Hall 3. Kent 4 Leakc 4 x 25m Championship Medley Relay #UB. Hall 2. Leakc 3. Kent-1. Corlell Time: [in 10.2 Time: [In x 25m Championship Freestyle Relay l9b l. Lctlke 2. C(ll lcll 3. Hall 4. Kent Time: In x 25m Championship Freestyle Relay L'9A. Lenka 2. Hall J. Corletl 4. Kent Time: In: x 25m Championship Freestyle Relay U10B l. Corlcu 2. Lezke 3. Hilll 4. Kent Time: Im 23.! 4 x 25m Championship Freestyle Relay #UIOA I, Kent 2. Leake 3 Cnrlcll 4. Hall Time: 1m [3.] 4 x 25m champinnship Freestyle Relay UllB 1. Hall 2. Kent 3. Corlctl 4. Lcake New Record Time: llll 13.] 4 \ 15m Championship Freestyle Relay UllA l. Hall 2 Corlmt 3. Lmkc 4. Kent Time: 1m 06.0 I r 25m Championship Freestyle Relay c121; 1 Cnrlell I Leilkc 4. Kent Time: Im 08)] 4 \ 25m Championship Freestyle Relay L',llA. Leukt Z. Ctlrlull } Hull 4. Ktnl No Record time: lm \ 25m Championship Freestyle Relay Hull 2 Lcukc 3. ( tlrleu 4 Kent Ttmr: \ 25m Chanlpiunship Freestyle Relay _l'13.\ 1. Hull 2 Corlmi 3. Kent 4, Lime Ven Record Time: 1.03 The Ethclstnn l ruphy for lllt nltisl prom mg junior swimmer: Mimic Wow)» Kcnl The Vialsh ( up for the Tahloid (Eula: P Knmlek Hall The () Flaherly ('up Tllr lhc Merrill relays: P. Kllllllck 7 Hill The Championship Cup for the ancrnoon's Inler-Htlusc Gala: 1). Klulnck 7 Hull Thl Ma 1' H Trtlph) for llll mmhincd Tabloid and Inter- House Gal P. Klllmck 7 Hall PAGE 159

164 IST XI FOOTBALL G. Moon, G. Kerr, M. McPherson, D. Fairwealher. Ci Buchan, L. Mitchell. P. an, c. Wagner, M. Wllliams, M. Comninos 0, Crew, 0. Rakow, J. Berlin, ' [ST XI FOOTBALL pun/m WHO REPRESENTED THE TEAM: M. Comninos (CaplainlJ Berlin (Vict-Capmin). G. Kerr, C Crew. M McPherson. L Mitchell. P, Bnua l) Fairwcuihcr. C Euchan. M Williumx. G Mimn. C. Wagner. Q. Raknw, COLDL'RS AWARDED IO: M Cnmninm.l BQIlII'I. P [1014. C Wagner wds a mo Emiryahlt: season. Allhnugh Uur msulb Ll" nni mlleci ihc grcaicsi :ucccsx (in ihc l'iclil iii play. ihc icaiii npirii. cnihu~iumi. mll uncipiinc and nlthrrs Jy'lllc niiiiuiie oi cach boy win. played for lhc lsl XI made (hr: wumn a \pccial um: and uric l0 renicmhcr We had uur disappiriniinenis and mm when llli: icam Jiixi iiiii nni seem [U be able in click in ) gcar inr iiie iiiiraiinn of lllu game. On ihc whule. hnwcvcr, alihnugh my rank iimc iii sclllc in!" a rhylhm iii play. llll: lciim nearly iiiw-ays ring in Illc Ucciisinn and nui 0gc hcr allmclivc displays ni' i noibnii. The rnrwunis were always Wllllng in gl'l hack and heip in defence. wrien ihcy did link ingeiiier up i mni many a dangernus ITIIWL was created. Their weaknc» was llicir inuhiliiy in nish ol l al lcr ii good buildup Thc halves were resptmsihlc for Mime ul th' iiimi aiiraciivc l'ixiir ball or [he seam m nines iiiey Wuuld combine sn closely as u unii ll lcy would kimlly iioniinarc iniiii'iciii. The backs were hard pressed iii iimes [0 hold oui againsi some nusianiiing forward plan by a mini likc si. Peter's. Never. hvwever, dirl ihey ihmw in ihc rowel and generally got the berm of iheir opposilion in one [0 nnc exchanges. Tiieir nnc basic weakness was incir unwillingness m mark closely. Too n en opposing iorwards were given acres iir mom in move in very dangerous ariacking pnsiiiims We nished Ihc season off will! a brief bui mosi cnjuyable inur I0 Wclknin. Si. Andre-via hosicd a 7-a-sidc tournament In [he friendly mining iivwn and WI; were fonunnrc enough in be invited. We played scven nihcr (cams «in ii Round Robin basis. Afler some exciling lr isiiei we ended up cxiiclly Even (on games won and goal avenge) \\Illl mic ul llli. Wclkuni [CIHIH ll'l ihc pcnzilix shoot am we wcni iiimn 271 A grciil llnk \lih iiiiii in iiii ' SEASO RESULTS: V3 Parkvlo» lost 34 v, Fairways wun 4 i v3 Walerklaof drew 3~3 \ s Pridwln [05! 073 vs 5 Peter s losr 142 V: S. John s drew 0 vs KE. S, drew 0 0 v.5 Sandringham won 2#0 vs St. Peter s losl 074 vs St, John s won [ 0 vs The Ridge drew 1 ] R. STANLEY PAGE 160

165 mull! TEAM mm: 2ND XI FOOTBALL P. Stewan, C. Oyslon, M. de Villiets. A. van Wylt, L. Mitchell,. M, Sleenhoff, C. Borwley (Vice- Capta'm). H. Phillips. A. Smith, R. Clarke (Captain). M. Williams, G. Walker. The team took a while to settle down and consequently their best soccer was not seen until the latter halfofthe season. Even so. the team as a whole was far too inconsistent in the standard of football they played. O en they would dominate play for long periods of time, butwould squander goal scoring chances and make silly defen» sive blunders leading to the opposition scoring quick. easy goals. However positional changes towards the end of the season saw the team nally working as a disciplined unit resulting in a good end of season performance and victory against the Ridge. Thus although the bays only won three malches they were an en tltusiastic and committed team who always gave of their best. and were a real pleasure to coach. REUL'IS vs Parkview Lost 172 vs Fairwzys Los 0 2 vs Walerkloof Won 2»! vs St. Peter s Los 0 5 vs St. John's Lost 0 1 vs St. Peter s Drew l7! vs St, John's Lost 1 4 vs Sandringham Won 2 0 vs K.E.P.S. Lost 0 4 vs Ridge Won 3 1 B. CROUSER 3RD XI FOOTBALL Captain: A. Bradley Regular Team Members: A. Cooper. a. van Wyk. A. O'Fla lleny, J. Bolton. C. Forder. P. Unstead. T. Nagcl. S. Tshabalala. M. Cccchi. A. Ktnmunt. Also Played P. Crook. A. thd. l. W'dddallls. The 3rd's had a good season this year and grew from strength In strength. Mosl noticeable was the team spirit and self discipline evir dent in matches and practices. The team were very competently led by Andrew Bradley and always gave of "It best. Although we had the usual pmblent of losing players to the 2nd s the substitutes from the Alh s performed creditably. Our main we k nesses were a hesitation to "challenge" immediately and poor (l h- ing. All in all. however. it was a most enjoyable and successful season. MATCHES PLAYED: vs Fnirways won 170 vs Pridwin (2nd) lost 072 vs St. John s won 27! vs t. Peter's lost 072 vs K.E.l>.s. lost 0 2 vs Sandringham won 2 0 vs St, Peter s won 34 drew 070 vs Ridge won 372 Played Won Dost Drew GonlsFur Against I ll 11 M DE BUYS 4THXIFOOI'BALL Cnptain: P. Kminek. Regular 'lbun Members: A. Nel. N. Ponig, D. Langbein. A. Wood. B. Christie. G. Hosking. C. Neep, P. Kminek. l. Waddarns, c. Wyborn and M. Kirchmann. Too o cn members of this warn Wete beaten to the ball by theor position. Had they been that much quicker to the ball, some ofour defeats could have been draws or wins. Towards the end ofthe season they stand to develop into a team which had found is rhythm and produced some good football. 0n the whole, however, the boys had a happy, enjoyable season. RESULTS: vs NMYS Lost 0*] vs W.H.P.S. (3rd XI) Won 1 0 vs St. Peter s bust 0 1 Va St. John s Lost 0 4 we K.E.P.S. Lust lea vs St. Peter s Lost 07] vs St. John s Wort 2&0 vs The Ridge Won 3 0 DR. WARREN Alex Grade II D PAGE 161

166 Captain: Regular Team Members: 5TH XI FOOTBALL A. Alexandrou A. Alexandrou. M. Andctson. A. Andelsson. J. Dugant. E. Jackson. D. Langhein. C. Mitchell. J. Nash. C. Plowdcn. l. Rice. S Robertson. S. Thomson. 1. Thompson. All enthusiastic group who played well. but seemed unable to nd the net, in spite of regular practice at shooting for goal. Team spirit ms good and we had enthusiastic suppon from several parents. who are also to be thanked for making sure that transport to away matches was always available. Also. special thanks to those mothers who pmvided lens for our home matches. RESULTS: vs Fairways dtew 04) vs W.H.P.& 4!!! X] won 2 0 vs Pridwin 3"] X1 lost 0~l vs St. Peter s lost 0 2 vs St. John's drew 2 2 vs K.E.P.S. lust 0 2 vs SI. fer s lost 0 3 ts St. John s lost Ovl vs The Ridge won l 0 6TH XI FOOTBALL K.A. REID Captain: R. Winglield Regular Team Members: C. Birnic. J. D J. Dugard. P. Frith. M. Hadj ndreou. R. Malur na. C. Nolte, N. Poulos. N. Skinner, l. Skownn. N, 1\tranjanin. P. van Wyk. R. Winglield. p. Winter. R. Woodin. As was the cane with the 5th Xl. this team tried hard to play conr ntmctivc. open t'tltlthztll. Frequently the build-up was good. bringlng play right up to the opponean' goals. only to see the goal ala tempt mls»cued. in spite of t ntstratiotts hitch as the above. the spirit in both team was good and they enjoyed lhelr football. Once again. thanks are due to those parents who helped Ml willingly with transport, teas. etc. RESULTS: vs Fairways drew til vs Pridwilt 4th XI lost 73 vs St. Ikler's tlrew l -l vs St. John's Inst [73 vs K.E.P.S. lost 071 vs SI. Peler s drew 0&0 vs SI. John's drew 0 0 vs The Ridge won 270 K.A. REID UNDER 11 FOOTBALL REPOKI Captain: Regular Team Members: D. Porzig. S. Robertson. a. Wilson. M. Short, M. Mans eld. R. Hampton. 1. Matthews. F. Cecchi. G. Neale, A. Schroenn. R. Bolton. This was a talented team that played good constructive football on most occasions resulting in a successful season. The team developed tremendously and played some ofits best football against the strongest teams. The most encoumging aspect oftheir play was that such talented individual ball players had formed a unit by the end tithe season. The defence developed well with D. Portig doing sterling work in the middle. The mid eld players controlled and distributed the ball well and as a result the forwards were able to scoremany brilliant goals. Special mention should be made of G. Neale and A. Schroenn who were oustanding forwards. The 'A' and 'B' teams are to be congratulated on theirenthusiasm and the conscientious manner in which they practiced. David For» zig ts to be congratulated an his captaincy and the line untiring ef tort he gave in t matches. The team players should form a strong nucleus in the First and Second Xl'h next year. A TEAM RESULTS: v. Parkview won 3.0 y. Fairways lost l4 v. Waterklnof won 4 0 v. Pridwin won 371 v. St. Peter s drew 1 1 V. St. John s dtew 272 v. K.E.P.S. lost 2 3 v. Sundringhum won 571 it St. Peter s won 7 0 V. St. John's drew 3~3 v. Ridge won 4~l v. Selborne last 1 2 UNDER 3 ' Captain: Regular Team Members: C. MacKenzic P. Spencer. 1. Campbell. S. Moon. B. Wybnrn. s. Mullins. A. Dancer. A. Heidslt d. J. Conrttdie. M. Gray. P. Gray. P. O'Flaherty. G. Vice. P. van der Mcrwc. R. Heynn. T Robb. it h not ohm that one age group has Mich depth as this years under It's. This resulted in u high standard ttfprttctiec and keen competilttltt for places in the team. It vms very pleasing to see the determi~ Ilitlttttt Wlth winch the -boys played. Cull" MacKenzie is tn be congrittululctl on his.tptatncy throughout the se altn. Only three matches were lost; a result largely due to a good team cll'ort. 3 TEAM RESULTS: ' v. Parkvievr won 371 v. l-airwnps won d l \L Willerkkml' lost 0 l \. Pridwin won 270 \. St. Peter s won 5 0 \ Wt. John's Inst 0*] L F..P.S. lost 0~l undringham won 3~0 v. Peter's wtm 2#0 v. ltjohtl's won 47! \. Ridge drew l7] A WYBORN PAGE 162

167 CAFI'AIN: UNDER 10A FOOTBALL A. During. REGULARTEAM MEMBERS: A. During. M. Brodie. M. Briana, o'ctirnow. A. Dent. M. Molokoane. R. Phillips. 3. Selcock. C. Walker. T, Webb. J. Weir-Smith and D. Wing eld. As can be seen from the results. this years under 10A team really have had an excellent defence. to have played eleven matches and to have had only six goals scored against them is quite outstanding. Unfortunately the forward s other than Weir Smith lacked punch and many good moves failed because of poor shooting. CAPTAIN: UNDER lob FOOI'BALL B. " lmer. RESULAR TEAM NEEMBERS: B. Dimer. M. Bowen. M. Baletta. K. Comninos, G. Fox. J. Kmf, A. Mitchell. S. Molokoane, J. Parry. R. Harte le, T. Sowry. C. Nash. B. Watson and M. Wessels. The above team began the season with very little skill. but as the season progressed they improved in every department ofthe game. lfthey keep working hard several ofthem might well challenge for a position in Ihe A team next year. A big thank you to all the par» ems ofthea and B Teams who so willingly lined the learns to away matches. Thanks also to all the mothers who provided tea for the home games. RFSUL'IS: 10A 103 Vs Parkview vs Fairways won drew 3 l 0 0 drew won VS Pridwin Won 1~0 won 1 0 vs St. Peter s lost I 2 won 2 1 vs St. John's loot 0 l lost 0 4 vs St. Peter's won 14 drew 070 vs Sandringl'iam won 3 1 won 4 0 vs K.E.P.S. won l O drew 0*0 Vs The Ridge won 240 Eon 4*0 Played Won Lost Drew Go-ls Goals or Agninsl 10A ion RIDGEWAY Captain: UNDER 9A FOOTBALL N. Baverstock Regular Team Members: R. Lewis. P. Martin, R. Morton. K. Bailey. 5. Mans eld, N. Smillie. M. Walker. 5. Makhaya, 1). Warren. What a super side this was! of the 11 games played they lost only 1 game. drew three and won the rest. All in all. they scored 22 goals with only 5 scored against. What impressw me most about the side was the type of football they played. We had two outstanding wings in Stuart Mans eld and David Warren and our attacks were mounted through them. It is not often that at this age level one sees goals scored by the inside forwards from crosses from the wings. l would say that at least a dozen of the goals were scored this way with twice as many missed and sent over the top. Sipho Makhaya proved the perfect foil in the middle with his outstanding ball control and football brnin he scored in almost every game. Our defence proved very hard to beat letting through only 5 goals In 11 games. Ben Grace in goal was outstanding but his job was made that much easier by the sides distiplincd defence. Football is essentially a team game. The boys were talented and keen to learn. It didn t take long before they got the message that the key to good football lay in rst controlling the ball and than letting it do the work. A lot oltime was spent leaming ball skills but this played leldel lds in the long run. Undoubtedly. the side played their host football against the strong Fairways side whose super ball skills were a pleasure to watch. Fonunamly our defence held rm and the forwards scored the vital winning goal. Other close games. were the two draws against St. Johns and the Oil defeat by K.E.P.S. All three of these games were very close and could have gone either way. Coaching these lads was an absolute pleasure. They worked hard. listened attentively, and above all. enjoyed their football. A word ofthanks to our Librarian, Alison Fickling. who offered to help with this age group and proved a ne coach. Thanks too to the parents who.so regularly supported us at matches. I had to smile in our return game against St. John's. It was played in absolute silence following appeals in our newsletters for encouragement but not coaching from the sidelines! I can only think that my re quest was misunderstood because our parents were wonderful spectators who had much In cheer about. Finally. thanks from all of us to the tea ladies who looked after us so well at our home games RESULTS: Parkvie'w Won 3*!) W.HtPtS. Won 7&0 Pridwin Won 170 St. Peter s th 3 0 St. John s Drew 0 0 St. Peter's (return) Won 1 ] K.E.P.S. Lost Oil Fairways Wtin [70 Sandringham Drew 1,] Ridge Won [70 St. John s Drew 272 O. ROBERTS PAGE 163

168 UNDER 93 F001 BALL CAPTAIN: R. Millrr REGULAR TEAM MEMBERS: R. Cnllim. M. Flnncmorc. K. Mzglll, A, Carlc. C. Waddcll. R. MacKcnllc. D. Mercer. A, Thompson. M. Mme. 5. Sum. 0. Perry. T. Ram: The lea'. had 4 very ch lung and cnjnyahlc» mm. llmnw on u my. nulc willr cmllcm allcndxlncc m lllc clinic llurlng the April. 1mm] play.3 always u hard cunccpl m lcum lthob'u huwcd glean dclcrnllnallon and L xcrclscd much pallcllcc ll i» always m Iclnpllng far all ll player.» m run uflcr me ball! 11mm ml- cnd uflhl:.\ «sun lhcy wen: playlng good 0pc" mg» L «pm grczll mm from (hem ncxl ycar' My mm» m the palrcnls and buys fur lllcir cmlumasm and \upp RESULTS: Park It Won 470 WHPS Won 370 Prldwm Won 270 Sl Pam's Lm Oil SI John s- [.ml 071 SL PL lcr's Lus 172 K E RS Draw 0 0 Sundrlngham Drcw H Fulruu)s Lml 071 Rldgc Won 170 St.lnhn'> Lnsl 071 HOUSE MATCHES Tlll. House Mulullm liullllwcd hard an the llccls of a hu~y seamen. lllvrcm rcmcmluux upsurge m huusc splrll Wl uch mulled in :. lbw nccnllc mulchcb and some ne play. The cxccllcnl splrli gcncrr mud lllmugholll lhc lhru days served ll» hrlng lo a cloxc a mosl env lllyuhlc \cdmn ('ungmlulunum m Kcm who ran out cnmfnnahlc uvcmll wllmcrx. RESULT '2 OVERALL:. N Kclll 26 1nd Hull 17 ml ('llrlcu Lclllu 14 Scnlnr A: lxl ('nrlcll 6 Senior H: bl Hall 4 2nd Hull K 2nd Kcnl 4. nl Kcnl 2 3rd Curlell 3 Jlll Lullkc. 1 4th Lcakc ] \Iidllll'k A: N Kclll 6 Middle; B: N Ken! 5 2nd Hull 4 3nd Leak: 4 KM] Lculr 1 3rd Hull 3 4m Girls" (1 4m Cnrlcu 0 N Cnrlcn Juniors B: lxl Kcnl 5 2nd Ken! 4 2nd Leakc 4 3rd Lcukc 1 3rd Hall 3 4m Hall 4th Carla l R STANLEY PAGE 164

169 Std. IV J. Thompson Collage PAGE 165

170 ATHLETICS ATHLETICS TEAM 1985 Back row: Mr. R. Stanley; L. Mitchell; A. Wood; 3. Paddock; A. Kinmoni; J. Davis; Mr. B. Crouser; C. Oyslon; M. Mai:- Pheison; C. Forder; C. Wyborrr Nel; Mr. A. Wyborn. 2nd row: N. Smillie; K. Bailey; M. Mans eld; M. Comninos; M. Williams; D. Langbeln; J. Bolton; 3. Christie: P. Don; P. Stewart; J. Nash; 0. Crew; J. Matthews; G. Walker; A. Schmenn; S. Mansfield; K. Comnlnos. 3rd row: T. McCallum; N. Baverstock; G. Mitchell; M. Boven; D. Porzig; G. Kerr (cant); C. Buchan; S. Molokoane; R Bolton; M. Davis; S. Makhaya. From row: A. Grace; M. Walker; T. Webb; C. Mackenzie: C. Lewis; B. Wyborn; D. van Wyk; R. Phillips; D. Warren; P. Marlin; T. Sowry: A. Bellman; J. Kram; R. Colllns. ('uplain: ('uliiiin Awarded In: House Capuins: (3. Kerr e Builiiill. D. Poi/lg ( ORLl-Jl'l A. Krnnnnn, HAIL: (1 Kerr K NT 6 Finder. 1.1mm: c ownn The iiihielies season wan ' din divided between the heeund iind third rurnn. l- ullnwrng [he highly iucccssi ul cross counlry in in ihr wellnd iemi. where men.- were u greaier number ul hnys punicipuiing and Cl'ljnylng their running, ihem was de niie improveineni in [he uliiiulle lowards uihleii ehcdule leading up In lhe whiwl ehanipiunehips was more purposeful and nlihough nnr many new records were esiahlished I feel (he (ivemll sundard was higher. rhlb wax very wide"! in lhe lriiingulur meelings. The Annulil Athletic Championships was held on lhi: n crnmn iil'salurdzly 27m July There was a srrnng drive in iry rind insiil house \per in ihe buys which led In kccncr inlercsi and enmpcmion uinungnl ihe hiiuws cbpclilully in ihe relay cvcnh where ihc majnfir ly of ill: buys leek pan. Ii was xilsn pleasing in see so many buys [liking purl in lhe consolation evenls. in lac! h was dif cull nding huyi» [0 help lhc iil l lciulh Whai u piiy lhc 'flu bug hil al ihis lime and many of ihl: lop athleles were nnl one hundred percent t The highlighls of ihe mceling were ihe uunrunrllng individual perihr» iiiunees Lind lhc rnvolvcrncnr nl 5n many hays. The house rrnphy wiis won hy Corleli. Aller ramming from the August holidays we immedialely started irziining [hr ihe irinngular maiches. The pmeliccs were iimeubled ihruughnui ihe week and lhis year we used our iraek noi making use oi the College mick i'nr lhnse limiicd periods. Special nrcnrlun musi be made of all the team members who pui everyihing andmum inm lhe imining. Ii was musi rewarding coaching ihcw boys because lhey never snipped irying A special word ofcongmtulaliuns lo ihc Under 13 s who sei a ne example. The rsi iruingular meenng was held in Si. Sirihians againsl K.E.P.S. lind Si. David s iind nilhnugh we had ve of our top zlh- Ieles awiiv rll. ihe leani haunted ihemselvcs exircnielv well. The re leies away ill. rhu (cam aequiilcd lhcn \st exlrciiicl) well. The relu)» were run like ClilkaDl L wnh Sulnls Winning seven «ii'lhe len period of (mining to the second meeling held ail SI. John s and (his lime ere.ii lull sirellglh. Fuur individual reenrdx were ehiahlishcd by Siiinlx inn..ind ihree new inlay records. The relay ielinis won six of ihe Icn relay events including ihe open events. Detailed rcsulis appear in me end of rhe report. Our gialeful thanks in Mr P. Nash and Mr I. MucKenzie who gave up many Saiurday mornings in help lmin the boys. A special word ni ihanks [0 all die Siafland especially iii Mr Stanley and Mr Cmuser for their hard work in li'aining and moiivaung Ihe buys. Well done Ihe aihlciies learn. ii was an nulsunding season. PAGE 166

171 RESULTS OF INTER-HOUSE ATHLETIC CHAMPIONSHIPS UNDERB 800m: I. P. Roam) 2. A. Kinmont (C) 3. J. Dolmu (L)4. C. Wybom (L) Time: 2 min 34,13 70m Hurdles: 1. G. Km (H) 2. C. Oyslon,(L) 3: P. Bu: (K) 4. M. Cominos (C) and A. Kinmont (C) Time: m: 1. A. Kinmonl (C) 2. G. Kerr (H) 3. C. Forder (K) 4. C, Oyston (L) Time: 13.5s 200m: 1. A. Kinmoni (C) 2. G. Kerr (H) 3. C. Oyslon (L) 4. M. Comninos (C) Time: High Jump: 1. C. Oyston (L)2. G. Kerr (H) 3. A. Kinmum (C) 4. C. Forder (K) Height: 1.39m 11mg Jump: 1. C. Oyston (L) 2. G, Kerr (H) 3. P. Boa (K) 4. L. Mitchell (K) Distance: 4.34m A. Relay: 1. Curler: 2. Kent J. Hall 4, Leakc Time: B. Relay: 1. Hall 2. Corletl 3. Leak: Time: UNDER m: 1. C. Buchan (C) 2. A. Wood (H) 3. I. Waddams (K) 4. P. Slewan (C) Time: 2 min 37,13 70m Hurdles: l. C. Buchan (C) 2. A. Wood (H) 3. M. Williams (C) 4. C. Crew (L) Time: m: l. B. Paddock (L) 2. C. Buchan (C) 3. C. Crew (L) 4, D Langbcm (L) Time: 14,25 200m: l. C. Buchan (C) 2. B. Paddock (L) 3. M. McPherson (C) 4. M. Williams (C) Time: 29,35 Higll Jump: 1. C. Buchan (C) 2. A. Wood (1-1) 3. D. Langbcin (L) 4 M. McPherson (C) Height: [Mm Record Long Jump: 1. C. Buchaii (C) 2. 12, Christie (K) 3. c. Crew (L) 4, M. McPherson (C) Dislance: 434m A. Relay: 1. Leake 2. Cnrlcli 3, Kcnl Time: B. Relay: 1. Corlell 2. Leakc 3. Kcnl A Hall Time: UNDER Ll 300m: D. Porzig (H) 2. B. Wybom (L) 3. F. Cecchi (C) 4. R. Boltun (K) NEW EVENT Time: 32) 70m Hurdles: I. G. Neal (H) 2. D. Ponig (H) 3. B. Wyborn (L) 4. A. Schroenn (C) Time: 13,0s 100m: 1. G. Neal (H) 2. D. Purzig (H) 3. R. Bolton (K) 4. A Schrocnn (C) Tillie: 14,25 150m: 1. R. Bolton (K) 2. A Schroenn (C) 3. D. Porzig (H) 4. F. Cecchi (K) ' me: 22,15 High Jump: 1. g. Neal (1-1) 2. J. Manhews (C) 3. F. Cecchl (C) 4. D. Ponig (H) Height: 1,38m Long Jump: 1. G. Neal (H) 2. R. Dalian (K) 3, D. Poi 21g (H) 4. A. Schmenn (C) Distance: AMm A. Relay: 1. Corlen 2. Hall 3. Ken! 4. Lcakc Time: 60,05 B. Relay: 1. Carlen 2. Hall 3. beaks 4. Ken: Time: 6585 UNDER m: 1. Mitchell (K) 2. R Phillip: (K) 3. J Kim: (KM. T. Webb (K) Time: Equals Record 150m: 1. A. Mitchell (K) 2 1.mm (K) 3. R. Phillips (K) 4. T Webb (K) Time: High Jump: l. 1. WeirrSmiih (L)2. A Miicheli (K) 3. A. During (K) 4. D. Wing cld (1-1) Heighl: 1.sz Long Jump: 1. A. Milchell (K) 2. J. WeirrSmiLl'l (L) 3. R. Phillips 4. D. Wing eld (H) Distance: 387m A Rally: 1. Kenl 2. Luke 3. Hall 4. Corlelt Tim : B Relay: 1. Kent 2. Leaks 3. Carla: 4 Hall Tillie: 6435 UNDER 9 100m: 1 D. Wzirrcn (L) 2. s, Mukhayu (C) 3. A Bhllniun (C) 4 (3. Perry (L) Time: 14.7) :50 ~ I. D. Warren (L) 2 s. Mukhuyu (C) 3. A. Bolllliun (C) Mans eld (L) 'rimc: 2.1.2s High Jump: 1. s. Mukhayii (C) 2. C. Lawn 3, M Dawn (L) 4 M. Walker (K) Height: 1.07m Long Jump: 1. D. Warren(L) 2 M. Walker (K) 3. C. Lewis (L) 4. R. Miller (H) Distance: 3.51m A Relay: 1. Leak: 2. Corlett 3 Hall 4. Kenl Time: 63,95 B Relay: 1. Leake 2. Hall 3. Kenl Time: PAGE 167

172 RESULTSOFTRIANGULAR WIN WITH K.E.P.S. AND ST. DAVIDS AT ST. STITHIANS ON 7 SEPTEMBER 1985 UNDER L3 800m: 1. P. boa (SI.S) 2. M. Cominas (SLS) 3. G. Kelly (SI.D) 4. C. Wyborn (SI.S) Time: 2 min Nm Hurdls: l. M. Townsend (K)2I G Trebole (K)3. C OysIon (SI.S) 4. G Kerr (SI.S) Time: 12, 100m: l. G Trebblc (K) 2.A KinmonI (SI.S) 3. S. Mulelcr (K) 4. C Lewis (SI.D) e:l3,08 200m: 1. G. Tmbble(K)2. A. KinmonI (SI.S)3. L. Enwrighl(S!D) 4. S MullcrIK) Time: i iigch Jump: 1..l. Scorgic (K) 2.]. Davis (SI.S) 3. B. Kirby (K) COysIon (SI.5) Hnlgln: 142m UNDER m: 1.A Milchell (SIS)2 J. anh(sis) 3. N. PaImme (K) 4.l.Goldman (K) Time: 14,5: :.1 A. MiIchell (SIS)2.lI Krafh (SIS)3 l. Goldman (K) 4INI Pntmore(K) 'Dine: HUI]limp: II J. Weir-SmiIh(SII.S)2 A. Mimhcll(SI.S)3. A. Hein (K)4I KI Gillespie (K) I. 123m Long Jump' L J. Weir-SmiIlI (SI.S) 2. A. Milchell(SI5) 3. Body (SI.D) 4. K. Gillespie (K) and B. Vemlloon (K) Distinct 389m A Rzlay: l. SI. SIiIhians 2. K.E.PS. 3 SI. David's Dine: 59,2: New Record B Rally: 1. SI. Slithians 2. KIE.P.S. 3. SI. David s 11mg: 6398 UNDER D A Relay: 1. SI. SIiIhians and K.E.P.S. 3. SI. David's Time: B Relay: _1. SI. SIiIIIians 2. SI. David's Time: 56,75: UNDER 9 100m: 1 K. Megan (SID)2 BI Suler (103. S. Maimya (SI.S)4 G. OImyIK) Time m: 1. K. Mogai(SIID)2. B. Suler(K)3. RFaiIon(K)4I C. Tarry (SID) liiiie: 22,65 Long Jump. 1. K Mogai (SIID)2. R. Duncan {IO}. M. Walker (SI.S)4. (3. Perry (SIS) W: 338m ARnlny: l. K.E.P.SI 2. SI SIiIiIialIsS. SI. David':s'nine 83,35 UNDERLZ 800m: l. S. Summers (K) 2. B. Morale: (K) 3. B. Hodson-Jones (SI.D) 4 B. lohnsionc Tim:2 mill 38,05 mm Hurdia: l.mmorrison (SID)2 A. Wood (SI.S)3. S. SmarI (K) 4. R. ValenIc (SI.D) TiIn:e 12,65 100m: 1. G. Bchr (SLD) 2. M. Morrison (SI.D) 3. F. Tommasi (SID) 4. S. Smarl (K) Time: Equals Record 200m: 1. G. Behr (SI.D) 2 MI Morrison (SLD) 3. C. Crew (SLS) 4. S. Sman (K) ' me: 27,55 HighJump: 1. B. lohnslone (K) 2. II Dakin (K) 3. l. Brooke (SLD) 4. R. Valenl: (SIID) eiglll: iadm bong Jump: l. J. Cane (K) Cook: (K) 3. G Walker (SIS) 4. M. Brooke (SLD) Distance: 4.96 New Record A Relay: li SI. David's 2. K.E.P.SI 3. SI. SIiIlIians Time: 55,75 B Relay: 1. K.E.P.S. 2. SI. SIiIhians 3. SI. DavIds Time: UNDER8 60m: 1 S Kunmlo(SI.D)2. A. Quaill(SI.D)3. K. Phillips(K) 4. C. vae(k) 'Dme: 9,5: UNDER7 60m: 1. S. Gaillzcr (SID) 2. A. Gun: (SIS)3 A. Sulla (SID) 4. T. French (SI.D) m: [0119 UNDER Ll 800m: 1. D. Ponig (SKIS) 2. H. Wyborn (SLS) 3. R. Bolwn (SLS) 4. F. Cocchi (SLS) Time: 2 min New EvenI 70m Hurdles: l. 0. Neal (SIS) Z. R. Sulnr (K) 3. A. Schmenn (SI.S) 4 D Holland (K) Time: i255 New Recuni 100m: 1. g. Neal (SIS)Z. E. Rulhbaiier (SID)3. R. Bollon (SI.S) 4. B. WhiIe (K) Time: [4.055 ISOIn: l G. Neal (SI.S) 2. A. Schmcnn (SIS) 3. B. While (K)4. 8 Dallas (K) Tim: 21,15 HIgIIJIIIIIp:1.I. Mauhcw: (SIs>2. G Naal (SI.S)3. l. Reynekc (K) 4. B. Dallas (K) HeighI: 1,34! hing Jump: l. 0. Neal (SIS) 2 A. Schmcnn (SIS) 3. B. Dallas (K) 4. E. RoIhbaueI (SID) is:iaiice 4,65m A Relay: 1. SI. SIiIhianiZ. K.EPS 3. SI. Davids'nlne 5S5: New Record B Relay: 1. SI. SIiIhians Z. K.E.P.S. 3. SI. David's TIIIIE: UNDER 6 am l. D. Halley (K)2 T. O'Shca (SIms. D Russell (K)4 G. Upl0n(Sld.D) um: 1M5 FINAL SCORES lsi SII SIiIhians 152 2nd KIE.P.S. [27 3rd SI. David's 97 PAGE 168

173 RESUL IS0FTRIANGULARMEETINGWITH ST.JOHN'S A9131) ST PETER S HELD AT ST. JOHN SON 7 OCTOBER OPEN 300m: 1. A. Draper (SI.P) 2. C. Dan (SI.P) 3. G. Bell (SI.P) 4. P. Boa (SI.S) Time: 2 min 29.ls Wm Hurdles: l. D. Jennings (SI.I) 2. D Knobbs (SI.J)3. C. 0ys~ wn (SI.5) 4 K. 1;st (SI.P) Time [ m: 1. K. Slaw: (SI.F)2. R Bridges (SI.P)3. a. KInmonI(SIS) 4. G. Franken (SI.1) Tun 12,85 200m: 1. K. Blows (SIP)2. A. KInmonI (SIS)3. R. Bridges(SI.P) 4 G anken (SI.1) ' :me 26,95 HithIImp: 1. 1.D2VIS(SIS)2 C Oyston (SIS)3 C. Dan(SIP) 4. R. Dycr(S. Heighl: hnngp. 1. R. Badges (SIP)2. S. Mmesi (SIP)3. P. Boa(StS) 4. C Oyslon (SIS) Dist: mam: 432m ARzIIy: 1. SI. PeIer sz. Sl. SIiIIIIanSS. SI. IohnsTime: 53,0s BRzlny: 1. SI. Percr'sZ. SI. Johnsl SI. SIiIJ'IIRns Inc: New Racord UNDER m: 1. D. Cotterell (SI1) 2. A. MiIchcll (SI.S) 3. S. Bold (SIP) 4. S. Dicrs (SIJ) Time: B85 New Record 150m: 1. A. Milchell (SI.S) and D. Collerell (SK.J) Bold (51.?) 4. CI. Pamall (SI.P) 'nmc: 21,195 New Record High Jump: 1. S. Diets (SI.J) Bold (SI.P) 3. J. Weir-SIrIiIh (StS) 4. R. Sear]: (SI.P) gilt! 1.35m new Record Long Jump. 1. D. CoIIerell (SIJ) 2.S.2lCundill (SI.P) 3. J. Weir» SmiIh (SI.S) 4. S. Bold (SI.P) Distance. 3,76ln.SI. SIIIhians and SI. John s ' me: 58,15. SI. John's 2. SI. Slilhians Time: 60,65 UNDERIZ 800m: 1. D. Ponig (51.5) 2. B. Wyborn (SLS) 3. C. Rile (51.1) 4. A. VIII-Ice (SLP) me: 2 min New Record 70m Hurdles: 1. C. Buchsn (SLS) 2. G. PhilpoI (SLS) 3. A. Michaclmore (SIJ) 4. C. Herrick (SLP) ' me: 12,55 100m: 1. B. Paddock (51.5) 2. D. Takuln (SLP) 3. G. PhilpoII (SIJ) 4. D. Harris (SIJ) ' me: B :]: 1. D. Shellard (SI.DZ. E. Paddock (SI.S)3. D.TGoldwonhy (SI.P) 4. V. ChIIII (SI1) 2127,95 14mg Jump: 1. G. PhIlpurI (SII)2. D. Shellard (St.1)}.D.Tlaku la (SI.P) 4. C. Crew (SI.S) Distance: 437m HithIImp: l. C. Buchan (51.5) 2. C. Herrick (SIIP) 3. R. Michaelmore (SL1) 4. R. Hunt (SIJ) Heighl: le New Record. SI. John s 2. SI. SIiIhians 3. SI. Pam's 55,15. SI. SIiIIIians 2. SI. Jahn s 3. SI. Peter s Time: New Record UNDER 9 100m. 1. D. Warren (SI.5) 2. N. Doodypesile (SIJ) 3.S.Malaya (SI.S) 4. 0 Keppler (SI. P) 150m: 1 D Warren (31S)2 N. Doodypesrle (SIn3 6.Corrigan (SI.1) 4. S. Eonnard (SI.P) Tim9:23.05 HithIImp' l S. Bonnard (SIP)2. C LtWiS (SI.5)andB.eChincnDOn (SI.J) 4. M. Walker (SI.5) High: Mn Long Jump: 1. M. Walker (SI.S) 2. D. Warren (SI.S) 3. G. Corri~ gan (SIJ) 4. S. Bonnard (SLP) Distance: 3.71m A Relay: 1. SI. SIiIhians 2. St. John's 3. SI. PeIer's Tune: New Record B Relay: 1. Sr. SIIIhians 2. St. Perer's Time: 61,75 New Record UNDER 11 Wm llrdles: I. G. Neal (SLS) 2. M. Conerell (SI.I) McCloud (SI.P) 4. G. George (SI.1) me: Equals Record : 1. G. Neal (SLS) 2. R. Bolton (SIS) 3. R. Dyer (SIJ) 4. D. Porzig (SLS) 'I'Ime: 13,85 150m: 1. G. Neal (SIS) 2. R. Bullon (SIS) 3. R. Dyer (si.1) 4. s. MarrioII (SIP) IIme: 21.1; High Jump: 1.1. Manhcws (SIS) 2. s. Pcyrcmonc (SIJ) 3. M. Comm" (S.J) Neal (SI.5) Height. [Mm Long Jump. I. 6. Neal (SIS)Z_ R Dyer (SIS)3 w Couchmnn (511) 4. M. Hepburn (SIP) Distance: 458m A Relay:..SI Slill lialls2 SI. John s 3. SI. Percr's Inc: 5M5 B Rzlay: 1. SI. SIilhians 2. SI. Peler s 3. SI. Juhn's Time: 59.3.: FINAL SCORFS SIIIhians 162% 2nd SI. John s 123% 3rd SI. 1 21ch 10! AH. WYBORN PAGE 169

174 5th ANNUAL JUNIOR ATHLETIC PORTS As usual this even! was lhomughly enjoyed byw cry boy in Grade l. Grade 2 and by (he undcr ll buys in Sld. L The pmgmmmc wa.\ so arranged to glvc cvcry boy a chance m parllclpau: m at least Iwo cvcnls. The rcsulls ufth' clmnlpllmship mcuh llwr 9H5 an: as folluws: 70m Chamnionshin Under 6 Isl T, Spams (HI 3nd 5. Clzlrkc 3rd 5 U Mulmny. T Slccnllol'f. 70m Championship Under 7 Isl A. grace (C) 2nd M Dunn; 3rd M I'I\L llllun l( ). 11m Championship Under 3 Isl Tl McCullunl (K) 2nd K BallL y (Cl R Culllns [Cl Relay Under 73 lsl Hall 2nd Curleu 3rd Leaks kclay Under 7A lsl Corlcu 2nd Hall 3rd Kcm Rally Under SB Isl Kenl 2nd Hall 31d Corlelt Relay Under 8A Lu Hall 2nd Ken! and Curlell WINNING HOUSE IS! Curlell 2nd Lcakc M Hall 4th Lcakc 89 poans 84V: palms 75 points 40V: poian J. RIDGEWAY Bryn Barcza. 6 yeavs H 1 G. PAGE 170

175 RESULTS: TABLOID SPORTS l w l Ken! 670 2nd Hall 605 3rd Lenka 591 4th Curlcll 578 CHAMPIONSHIP [SI Curlcu 24 ) polnls 2nd Leaks 225 3rd Kcm 189 4th Hall I77 COMBINED RESUL'IS [5! Kent 859 2nd Corlcu 827 3rd Lcakc 816 4th Hall 782 Linn B. Irsigler Std. IV PAGE 171

176 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRV TEAM 1985 Back row: Mr. A. H. Wyborn, A. Mllchell, M. Short. J. Malthews, J. nam. M. de Villlers. M. McPherson, C. Wyborn, A. van Wyk. M. Comninos. M. Mans eld, J. Weir-Smith. Mr. J. C. W. Ridgway. Middle row: N. Beverstock. A. Herbenson, J. Kraal'l, A. Deni, D, Curnow, D. Warren, Mr. D. R. Warren, J. Waddams, M. Walker, P. Martin. T, Webb, K. Bailey. T. McCallum. Front row: B. Wyborn. R. Bolton, A. O Flaheny. J. Bolton (cant), C. Bach-n. D. Porzlg, A. Schoenn. Sitting: B. Harvey. Captain: Colours Iwirded to: Jason Bolron Jason Bollon. Christopher Buchan. David Porzig. Brenr Wyborn. Robin Bolton and Anlhony Schrocnn Crnss enunrry remains very pnpulnr. cxpcciully wilh rhe younger boys in It.chnnl We can look back nn a mini pleasing cross counlry season in which our mnncn performed very well indeed. Mennnn musr be made or me Under ll Age group consisting of David Porrrg. Bren: Wybnm. hnlnn Bollun. AnLhuny Schmcnn, Jonathan Male Ihews and Mlchael Shon, who have perfumed with dhlincil * lhey are ccrmmly a dedicated ream who lraincd cxccpnonally hard lhis season. This Under ll ream proved to have rhe gum which is so imparuml in cross cnunlry running. Mcnllon musllalso be made oflason BUIIUI'I and Chrlslophcr Buehan who performed with dislincnon7o cn running ngainsl bays oi olher schools in slandard xxx, My special thanks to Me klugeway and Wyburn who were responsible for [he lralmng ni' lhc younger age groups. Finally, my lhanks m the res ladies l'nr rhe "cuppa lhar cheers" and lo lhuse parans who assisted wilh lransporl lu lhr: Variou lnecnngs. INTER HOUSE CROSS COUNTRY Although only [he rsl three mnnerx in each cvem are llslcd, every boy who ran cnnrrihuled lo lhc scoring for his house. fund: PAGE l72 GRADE I P Hearlc (K) S. Duggun (L) R. Ponig (H) Winning House: Corlen UNDER 8 K. Halley (C) T. MacCullum (K) M. Manscll (K) Winning House: Corlell UNDER 10 G. Milchcll (K) D. Cunmlw (L) J. Weir-Smith (L) Winning House: Ken: UNDER 12 C. Buchan (C) l. Waddams (K) M, MchhersomC) Winning House: Corletl GRADE 2 l R. Cherry (K) 2, M. During (K) 3 S, Thrner (C) saw. Winning House: Kem UNDER 9 M. Walker (K) P. Manln D. Warren (H) (L) Winning Hnnse: Kent UNDER 11 l, 2. D. Ponlg B. Wybom (H) (L) 3. R. Bollon (K) Winning House: Kuu OPEN 1. J. Bolton (L) 2 A. O'Flaheny (K) 3. c. Wagner (C) Winning House: Corlell

177 amywmr INTER SCHOOLS CROSS COUNTRY HELD AT SIX STITHIANS 1311-!JUNE (chemecn schools competed 7 St. Slithian s results as follows) 9MPWNr MPNr wwpwpr UNDER 9 M, Walks! D. Wnnen P. Martin N. Bavcrslock TEAM RESULT St. Stithians K.E.P.S. St. David s St. Pam's Bryandal: de la Salle UNDER 11 D. Ponig B. Wyborn R, Bolton 1. Matthews TEAM RESULT St. Stilhians St. Peter's Pridwin K.E.P.S, Ridge Sandown UNDER 10 l. G. Milchell 3. D. Cumaw 10. l. Kmf l2.b. Harvey mwéww~ TEAM RESULT. Sl. Slilhians Cmighall St. Peter s St. David's Pridwin, dc la Salle UNDER 12 l. C, Buchan 9. M. McPherson l9. 1. Waddams Woodin 9MPPNr TEAM RESULT St. Peter's SI. Slilhians de la Sail: SI. David's Bryandalc OPEN 2. J. Bolton 17. A. O'Flaherty [8. c. Wybom 20. M. Comninos TEAM RESULT: The Ridge St. Peter's St. Slilhians Sl. David's Parkview Pridwln INTER SCHOOLS CROSS COUNTRY AT FIELD AND STUDY CENTRE HOSTED BY SANDOWN PRIMARY SCHOOL 17th JUNE (Eleven Schools competed) UNDER 9 l, M. Walker 2. D. Warrcn 3, N. Baverslock l2.t. MacCullum OVERALL: SI. Smhians lsl D. Cumow, B Harvey T. Webb. A. Dent mymy OVERALL: Sl. Stilhians Isl INTER SCHOOLS CROSS COUNTRY AT MELROSE PARK HOSTEL BY PRIDWIN 25th JUNE (12 Schools competed) UNDER D. Porzlg s, C. Euchan 2. B Wyburn " 5. R. Bolton 21A. O Flaheny 6. A. Schroenn 24.]. Waddams 7. G. MiIChC" 29M. McPherson '9. 1. Matthews 30M. Comninos OVERALL: SI. Slllhl l l: lsi OVERALL: St. Slilhians Alh PAGE 173

178 TENNIS A" TENNIS TEAM Back row: A Cooper, C. Wagner. Fronl row: M. Sleenhoff, P. Boa, Mrs. M, Gibbs. C. Crew, 6 Kerr. ('AI I'.\I\: P Hm \ \\I: (' ('rk. A ('nupcr. P Hun. M Slccllhml. r Vmgnur. G Kerr I! TEAM: v ( mh' Men] Rm, M chxhu-n. n ('Iunuc n I ulrucalhcr MAS I I.A\ I'll): 1' Kmmck. A kmmnm. R I lllhip» (qu [cunh mum» Imu' nut I.n.1 \u) mumml \c wn (hm )rul Im-,\ uum \um nnu at mum mauhvx pi.i)cn1u I lthlmmnnu lun \Idlchux 435mm I mhuiru.mni I Hdmu L'IC I'. Inu llcd high! mmmm xlu- va 1mm» [ mm! "HM-ms Skluml 1mm [um lmlhllm Hm w. A" curymch \Imug [cum and um hay played \wll m mm- : hump m.~ \mgkw m gumcx In 5?.qu lhc 11mm H 51. :qu u. m A mulch nrgzlmwd Agmml Ihc 'Mumm m mm'ullcd Iwcuuxc ni Ihc w.) mm mum qum [Imulccx wcn: mm nu 'Iilcsduyx and our Ihunk».Igdlu m s pmm nr1mm In! mm Imullmhlc hclp ( Immmnmhlpx And \uncnxxcd lcmm en.- m II Inlcmlud (Ilalcml \lmnh.irc curlldud In lllc mumcl'x whu prmldul [cm.iml uhu m puncmml) gum ui (INN Imm m xmmpun In [n [he mulch-x \~ Sir Jnhm my u Rnlgu (lmnlc) u SI Pater» mum \x I urkuc lhrvmcl \~ 51 Farm Ilhum') H '1 FA. SI Juhn'\ (humcr u Ridgcmuu}! u SI Pcmr'x Hmmul u Rubric may:»\ SI Pun-m mun): \\ WEIIL rkinni lhnnil ) 8 MOR CHAMPIONSHIP:.\ IOR PLA' 4 J IMOR CHAMPIONSHIP Il NIOR PLAI'IE Il'NIOR HO I MATCHES SENIOR H()1' MATCHES HOI'SI: MATCH, OVERALL ImI Ins! In. won lusl ( Crew G. Kerr JV VCIFSIIIIIII J. Luhhzm IhH E Lcukc Ken! and chlkc Lcukc M GIBBS PAGE 174

179 Aerial View R. Wingl ield Std. V W PAGE 175

180 V SIT T0 SANTARMA Wemm In a bur. In SIIIIIIIrIIIIIII. We weni nn a [nun Iwer u hndgc Under Ihe bndgc Ihere was. II In! of wulcr We even weni on [he Drumcdum I had (he {($21ka I! was scary 0:1!th Huslurll pickcd up Ihe phone un IIIL \Iup Imd lhi. mumr III Sumamnm Cumc qu un Ihc loud \pcukl-r In Iell hmi In pul II dnwn! We had II hum ridc mum] IhI' IIIkc. WI: came hack and wcnl In a very IiIIlc I'IIIr II th II plilyvpl y am- When we wcm nul Ihc bu: had noi come 50 we wcni In play Im Ihc swings. [he ham- and Ihe round hqu. Ihcn lhc huh L IIIIIC IInII IINIk lln had: In achnol [l was II fun day. R. ANDERSON (mule l CROSS COUNTRY AI Ihe siiiriing plncc. when m: smner thii Ihe gun we run uhqu mmy [ch IInppudmm PhIllip. Phllle came IM and I came Iwemy N Adam In Ihculhcr c gnl hun he could niii mn. I am in Hu'l. Hall 1\ yclluw Our IcIIIII x L In! When I gm IIUIHC I phoncd dad and Him hiiii \AhL-rc l cziiiic M. BARTLETT Grade I OUR CHAPEL SERVICE Ann memhly we new In chapel As we came m. Mnmmg has hrnlcn' played My brother mu Im the me My mum came We.II] h.xi.. pm In u) ()ur \ch-e le dhmll mung mud "People lvcl Iunrc LIIL'L'IIII] 'Ihoy me glammputmm mmmum mum-3" We FIIIIIIUKI II \prmg piiiiiie I'hc IIIDI. pliyei! ugum In yw wcnl Uul.mmw mm In sung "All [hling hrlghl.qu heququi " We cnmycu u C WINGFIEID Grade I N. Connlngham G. I I like chamclcnm be: 54 they c camou age Ihcrmclves very well. they have very long Inngues and are very quick In each msccu R, BOYD Grade I BABY ELEPHANT Bah) I'IL'pIIIIIIImm mm my LA! m um, mu he mmwmm um I )va InmI III-Mhum m \jmnp NC I\ learning II. III.Mm Im "mun-i um III, Hchm m I- plums. HL II gcmng mung [Ike ms IIIId He l\ Immune In \m -h Ins lmnk qu mid ch lcavm In em Ht will gm heavy \Imn Iilephmu mmuy walk m u ruw The um I\ III Ihc fiiiiii, [III-n Ihc IIIIIIlIcr IIIL'n IIIL baby and luls of ullicr clcphullh sxnmpmg :Iwuy I llkc my mum because AIIL unen makes Inc crumpch forimam, Thul'» why I um an «mug. I do um g In school because I him play- Ing m Ihc Irces R. MEV Gmdcl I like my dad lwtalusc he IIkL mc' Hc [old me so! I UPI IES 5 HILLIER (5de I A puppy can run fun and th'y can hue hand You can Iuke Ihem Im u quk wnh yuu and my um LIT u hum You um.xlmkc Ihem ImI \Cn ch (hvm You can pm "mm In your bud and IIIey am mlher Illcc I'm. um um wuh mem. pm [hell]. and play wnii Ihcm My [mpmm In- called Slurry and Pummyv They Ill cmm m play wuh II mm are mngh you mm [mm Ihum I diin'i llkc slruwhcrnm. I lxkc imam-am. I Iuve my mummy heeuuw \hc luv me. I IIkc caling.alud and I don t like chucnlaw, B, TUMES Grade I PAGE 176

181 My daddy always takes me to school. One day I came home and I had changed into an elephant. My dad ms busy watering the garden. I mu up to him. He got such a fright, and started running around the house! When he was very tired I scooped him up and gave him a ride on my back. Then I decided to throw him into the pool. Before my dad knew where he was I changed hack into Robbie and he thought it was a bad nightmare! R. STOKES Grade I One morning I got out of bed and fuund that I was a monkey! I wentthrough to kiss mymum and dad but they did not want to kiss me. My mum ran to hit me but ljumped up and caught cum the light. 1 went tn my sisters rooms and they chased me away. Then I went to my mom and got dressed. At school my teacher told me to leave the class. She does not like dressed up monkeys in her class, It was a terrible day. N, CONINGHAM Grade I I was a chimpanzee I would jump from tree to tree. I would mn very 615! and climb up a tree very quickly. 1 think i would look very cute if] had a little jersey on! A. GRACE Grade I I would like to be a parrot, I would y around a branch and say: Polly wnnl's a snack. Polly want's a Snack! 1 would fly as fast as a jet. [would dive up and down and it would be fun. N. GRAY Grade I 1 would like to be a puppy. I would like {0 talk dog language. I would talk and talk and talk to my dad, my mother and my friends. NEWS ldtd a pink panther puzzle. I rock n very long time withmy brother. Next morning we played tennis. We rode round the house. I rode very fast hut l ramped over a red brick and hun myself. Granny Rnystnn gave us each i Rand. We run round the house 20 Ilmcs. We played cricket. 1 was the longest in Mail. We had a hraai. When I was nishing my sosatie it started to rain G. BASFORD Grade I i went on a big bus [0 the Santarama. When we got there we paid to get in. We walked around and went on a big beat, it is called the Dmmcdntis. it was a bll scary on the Dmmcdnris We saw a man hctng whipped With him cumtng out of his back 7 It was only dnlls they dressed up as in Jan Van Riebeecks days! C. ROBINSON Grade I One school day we went to the Santarama, We went on a big boat and a very tiny train. We saw the Dromedans and all the little towns. l enjeyed thc drly. T FOX Grade I My dad look me to Sun City. After lunch my dad gave me ve rand. My dad put it in theonwarmrbandw and asked me what is my bcsl number, I said seven. Sn daddy spinned the machine around. It stopped at seven and I won Fifty Rand. lwent tn the shops and bought a watch. A. WESTWOOD Grade I 1?? At KIPPEN Grade I PAGE 177

182 IWENTCAMPING Once I went camping. It was fun camping. We went camping in the hush. We saw lion and leopard. Then we made a spy-house in the tree. We saw an eagle with some chicks. Then we went to have some lunch. We had steak. sausages. salad and potato. And then we had desert. For desert we had strawberries with cream. Then we went back to the spy-house. When we were half-way we saw a lion on top ofthe spy-house. We were so scared that we shivered. We made a re to scare the lion away. At last the lion was gone and we could go in my spy-house. We saw the lion running away through tlte hush. Then we saw a king shers in It tree eating it Iish. Thc next thing we saw was it giml'fe eating some leaves. We also saw a kill. After that we went hack to the camp to have supper. We had the same food as lunch, Then it was bedtime for me. I had a lovely dream. I dreamed I was a millionaire. Then my dream was over and I woke up. It was morning. The sun was out. Just when I woke up I saw a cheetah outside our tent. We saw lots ofgame that day. The next day we saw another kill. A lion had caught an tmprtlti, We \ ilvl vultures on the bones eating what the lions had ten. Then we stw springhttk Jumping all over the place We saw a stampede by wildebecst and elephants. Then it was time to go back to out home. MY HOLIDAY P. KENT Grade 2 0n Frtda) we hrnkc up, 1 went home and got dressed in my jeans and tracksutt top and went to watchtv Then nty mother came home with my brother. My brother went to get into his jeans and track suit top. My lather came home and somebody took us to the airport. At the airport we had peanuts and coke. Then we boarded the plane and I fastened my seat belt. We took off. I had a drink with supper. I had roast beef for supper. Then I had some ice cream and watched a movie. After the movie I had a drink and went to sleep. The next morning I had breakfast and we landed at Heathrow Airport. We had to rent at car and drlvc to Herchrrdsltirc. In Hereford it darted to thin and I found a meter hall and started to play m the rain. The next day we drove to Heathrow to give the car back. We took a bus to London. We went past Hamleys and down Mayfair Road. Then we past Harrods after that we went over the London Bridge and looked down the rlvcr Thames and saw Ttrwer Bridge Then we went past Scotland Yard. After that we went past hut-km gham Palace and saw the Queens guards. That night we went to see Cats, The next morning we walked to Buckingham Palace where we saw the Crown Jewels. I saw the King's crown then we went to see the armour ol' the knights of England. We saw the Black Knights Arltttlut. Then we went to Madame Tussttuds. We saw it was made of Guy Fawkes. Then we saw a wax made of the Beatles lint! Battle-stunts. After that we MAW Humphrey Bogart and utrry Hugman l.r. and many other people. lentoyctl Mudrtttle Tutsttutlt very much, We went back to the hotel and got dressed and we went to see starlight express. The roller skaters names were Rusty. Graceshall. Alzctm and the Rockys. The next day we travelled British Air~ ways to Washington DC. In Washington we went up the Washington Monument and I saw the re ecting pool. Then we went on a tour and we stopped at the Air 5: Spacemmzum and I saw the Wright Brothers plane. We went into the space part andwthe splice shuttle Cttluntbiu. I had a hamburger for lunch. Then we went to the Natural thttfy Museum. I went Into the I)Intmtur room and saw TyrunahmlrL t rex. The next day we ew in Orlando and Mtckey Mouse wits at the utrport, Then we Wont to Dlsncy World. I went on the space mountain. the next day we new to SA. and we saw our puppy Scampy. R. PARRY Glade 2 CAMPING On Saturday John was going to a place called The Golden Gate to camp. They had to leave at six in the morning. John was very excited. Hc got up early and he dressed quickly. His mother and father were already up and he went to help pack the car. John's mother was packing a picnic basket. Then his dad said Lets go. is six o'clock." John got in the car and they were off on their journey. At one o clock John said Is it lunch time yet". John s mother said Yes it is lunch time." John read books and looked out ofthe win~ dow. It was an eight hour drive. His dad said We'll get thereabout two o'clock. They had to ll up with petrol three limos. Then John s father said "We are nearly there". ThenJohn shouwd Is that where wearcgoingtoeamp." es" saidhisdad. Thcyhadto ndapurking place and they parked next to a tree. John jumped out of the car and ran to get the rent out of the boot. John and his father set up the tent for the night. John got wood for the re and John s mother got some sausages for the braai-tmd John's father started to cook. The next morning they got into jeans and shoes and went on a hike. On the way up the hill they heard the sound of running water and they had to cross a few rivers and little streams. When they got to the top of the hill they could see right down into the valley and they could see their tent. All of a sudden there was a wind so they had to godown the hill. When they got to the tent they started to pack up and off they went home. MY LI'I'I'LE ROBOT M. DAVIES Grade 2 One day I asked my Mum for the pliers and nails and metal and springs and wire. I took ahammer and a ruler. I got pieces of metal and the width was 20cm. I made a head with springs as antennae an I s. It started to talk. It said Who are you? [said I am Jame 'Where am I?" Said the Robot. You art in Bryanston." I showed the robot to my Mum. Then I switched It Off. I took it round Eryunstun. I liked Bryanstort. I kept it in a box. In the night it came into my bed to sleep with me. I woke up and switched the robot off again. I went to sleep. The next morning I woke up and went to the shop with it. I bought three pairs ofduracell Batteries and put them in the robot. We went into town and then I went home. We had it robbery My father woke my robot up. He went squeakmg down the p gt. He Cmshcd into the robber. The robber fell anwn. He was knocked out. We put him on the pavement. IAMAPIRATE J. HANCOCK Grade 2 My name is Jake. I am very erce pirate. One day I wanted to go to Acrooacrce. I went to my ship and called my group. I put up the sails and was on my way. I saw the Spanish pirates. They were chasing us. They were shooting their cannons at us. BANG. They hit our ship and jumped over onto our ships and started ghting us. They had swords but we also had swords. [Chopped one pirates arm 0", then I killed another pirate. Another pirate wounded me but I killed him too. I chopped another pirates leg oltand then all the Spanish pirates were dead. We sailed on to Aerooacree. butjust before we got there we saw a sea-dragon. We fought him. I pushed my sword into his back but he was not dead. We shot our cannons at him BANG and then he was dead. When we got to Acmoaeroe we saw a creature. It looked like a horse but it was blue. It was a sea horse. It was jumping about. It was coming nearer. Then itjumped ontoour ship. Then we landed on Actooacree. It was very nice and we stayed for evct and ever. B. QUY Grade 2 PAGE 178

183 ALL ABOUT ME I was born at fourteen minutes past two in the a emoon. My name is Scott Muzzell. I live at 16 Mame Street, Windsor Glen, Randburg. I was born at Sandton Clinic. I forget my doctors name. I've got one brother who s name to Ryan and I ve got a sister who' name is Kelly and a father who's name is Robbie and it mother who's name is Meryl. [was born on Sunday 9th June. I looked very very funny. At nine months I could swim and ride a horse wilhout my mother or father holding me, My cousins are all older ihan me. We are the youngest family in the whole family. when I was two years old my mother and father went to a party and they took me and at the end of the party my Ether let go ofone side and I went rolling into the ow» ers. When I was four years old I went to Swan Nursery School. When I was in the red group it was fun because I got my glasses. Then I went to St. Stithians. When I was in Grade one we read the I.T.AI Our teacher was Mrs Mitchley. In the third temt of Grade one I got the class prize. In Grade two the rst term my mother said my report was good In Grade two second term I got a certi - Cate (or the spelling competition, After standard ve I am going to Queens College boarding school. My favourite toys are master of the universe Whem I am big I Want to be a Science teacher or a newspaper editor. I might go to Wits University. The nldcsl person in our family is my grandpa Muzzell. S. MUZZELL Grade 2 THE MAGIC WAND One day I was walking home from school. Just then I saw a kind otwizard. The wizard gave me a magic wand. Then the wizard said that after seven years the wand would be gone, Then the Wizard went. I couldn't believe rrty eyes. When I got to my home I showed my mother and I waved my wand, 0 mommy you are a frog!" I quickly ran out of the house. I called for the wizard. He came. What is it?" said the wizard. My mother is a frog" I said. Very well" said the wizard. I will use my magic to change your mother backt "Yippy!" said I. So die wizard went tomy home "Here goes" said the wizard. Then there was a big ash of light and there was my mother. Aim that I liked my wand. Seven years passed. One day I was playing with my wand when the wizard came. The wil~ ard said Give me the wand". "No" I said. "Very well said the wizard I am kind! If you don't guess my name I shall have (ht: wand 50 I searched and searched but every time the wizard said no On the last day riiy friend came He said to me that he saw a wizard and he said his name was DOX. Yippy said I. When the wizard came I said Is your name DOX? The wizard got in cross that he turned into a tree and I could keep the wand. G. LANGERMAN Grade 2 After Van Gogh Richard Phillips (Std. 3) MY MAGIC WAND One morning there was a knock on the door, but no one answered. [I was the wizard. but it was unlocked so the Wizard could get in. So he did. The wizard left his wand and the boy woke up. He saw the wand. Hey! A magic wand. Who gave it to me? He jumped out or his bed. Let's try again. The house came back. This is really magic. One afternoon he walked in the woods. he saw a Tiger, Then he took his wand and he waved it. A ash of light Came. Then the tiger was a Irog. Yeh! I did it. He passed the wizard The wizard said "Hello bay. Is that your wand." Yes" said her Where did you nd it?",that'o my wand" Then we can share it. but I want you to kill this monster with the wand. Then I will be your friend." So the boy took the wand and Walked off. He was scared. Then he found the cavl: where the monster lived. SCI he took the wand and he went in. There was the monster. Then the monster tried to fight. The boy took the wand and waved it. A big ash of light came. The monster was gone. Yeh! I did it. Then he ran to the wizard. I killed it." "Good. Thank you Now you can be my friend. M. FIVELMAN Grade 2 OUR VISIT TO THE OCEANARIUM On Monday we went to the Oceanariunt. On the way there I sat with Andrew D. When we arrived therer we went Into room (inter At rst I looked up and I saw the big jaws of the sharks. Then I saw a black ecli he was having a little nap. A er that I saw a man cleaning ti sh tank. After that I went to see the cat sh. They have very big whiskers. We went to room two. We saw a baby sword sh and wt: had our lunch and looked at crocodiles. Crocodiles can lie in the sun for a long time and look lilo: stones. A crocodile can keep il\ mouth open for about two hours. In that time it little bird comes into the crocodiles mouth and cleans it out. Then we watched a seal performing His name was stripper. Skipper was an Afrikaans seal because his trainer spoke to him in Ai'rikaan Skipper could do many iii: The best trick I liked was when ' trainer threw two rings and a ball. The two rings fell round hl\ I1 k tinil the hall tell on lti~ trove The next Iittti: Ship I dropped the hull. Then we wool to set: :Initihcr seal that wasm I: trained. His name was Sailor. He was Skippcr's friend. In a big cage there was an utter and his name was Otter. We had such a lovely day. We played on swings and played games: On the way home I sat With Andrew B on the bus. S HEIDSTRA Grade 2 PAGE

184 MY MOTHER My lnulhcr's nunil: l) Marilyn McLaughlin. She was burn in Dur» ban Her luvourite othyeei In url. her hair in brown iind her eyes.er hlut- She- l.\ lllll'l) eight Wlicn my itttilher [rich lo Itiac WL Ighl \ht- H in anything hitl il Ll k \ mil with v lunlhcr is \ltillizrl. She is good at making lee Cl Ci li Her iec t m tnstea very nice, My mother llkk s ehuiiipugne untl eurry ror tltnner. She also likes Chinese.ltitl l l'cllcll littitl My luulhcr :llm llkc~ rmc drill white wine. Sllc toote tootl nicely and II luslm good. She it very good tit wuahing li \lll \ she is \ L'r_\ good tit \\\lllllllll\g M} llllllllcl'\ lttmllmc culttur i» yellow Her fnvnurllc dress to a red uiid yellow \lrlppcd the». My mother goes to SI. stithiant College to learn 7.qu she often gives me a tmtiek with a wooden spoon. My mulhcr it good at reading she nllcn reads us a slory at night M) mother likc\ jewellery with peiirlt. i love my mother and she i WC> lnl K. McLAUGHLlN Grade 2 I WAS A GIANT l \ABK ii grown mun lsltid to my mother that l Will» going to seek my lorttine, I bought 4 ship yr ith many men to help me on my jourr ney. ()nt: night we sau ii slurm eltiud come closer and closer unlil it was raining The nhip xunk but 1 was washed ashore on an island ealled SMALL ISLAND. Everyone was smull und everything w t o I win a GIANT to them. They were scared but the Kin i man etuiie up und said in French Why have youcome here t" l undersrood Freneh l learned it at wthttol. so I said l do not want to llun you" A year went hy, Soon they could tpeale my language. tine day one oi the Klng'\ men mine in and laid ~'1eii pirate >hip~ tire dllut klllg our itland'~ l \t llll I would ght ror ihetii l mude ti eudgei and hit tlil the shlps. Then 1 made a big ship with all the wood and tailed home. R. SILCOCK Grade 2 SAINT GEDRGE AND THE DRAGON Long ago them was a great king. He was a very unhappy king because there was it dragon to whom he had promised one person a weak and if a perm" didn t come the dragon would deslmy his kingdom. One day a young man named George entered the kingdom. The king asked him if he would be prepared Io slay the dmgon. and in renirn George would be allowed to marry the king's daughr tct Next day George set off to kill the dragon. George entered the Cave with his sword in his hand ready for baule. Suddenly Ihe dragon appeared wilh its tail lashing and re coming from ils mouth. George stabbed the dragon but il wasn't enough to kill it. There was green blood everywhere. Then George cul its head of!and the dragon l'ell tn the ground. He had done it. George got married and a while after he became a Saint and is today known as Saint George. I AM A KITE G. TAYLOR Standard 2 A little hoy united until a gentle breeze came up then ht: luggcd J my \lrlng. l titrated up and up and MK) I eould see over uie garden wtill. i you the next dtior'a maid doing the washing. Soon I was very high up. i ew over ti park. I could tee luls or children playing. they looked like anls. I ew over stream and dusty roads. the cars looked llkc lilllc dinkics on tracks, Then I {law over a dam. ll \pilrklcd in the In. There were yachts sailing in the wind. After J while l panned over lull. tall buildings. they looked very funny. ull lldl' From Ihc bulmm they looked Very big. [ {lualcd over a lush green iield wllh theep and cows. they looked like toys. Then the Wind \lal lcd to drop. l relt m) \k i going down. dtiwn. i went pasl lhc animals. pm! the buildings. past the dam and back over the wall. BENJAMIN GRACE Sid, lb PAGE 180

185 MY INCREDIBLE PENCIL I am Cmig Lewis. I go to St. Stithians School. One day when I came from school. I had a brainwave. I thought or making a magic pencil which would obey the order it was given. I got lots or pen. cils and chopped them in half. Then I found it little motor. I put it inside the chopped up pencils and glued it together. I wanted to see if it worked so I said, y round the room one. To my surprise it did so. I showed mum. She said I was a wizard. My pencil was blue and green striped with a rubber on the end. it was one metre long and ve centimetres wide. I have to stand on a chair to write with it. Next day I went to school. Mrs Cole my teacher gave me a story to write. I was dreaming of my penc So i had to go home with a story to write. When I got home I said to my pencil write a nice story. In do not get a good work stamp you will be chopped into linle pieces. When I was watching the News on T.V, with the pencil sleeping next to me. I heard of a truck that blew up. I said pencil did you hear of the truck that blew up. I forgot that he only took orders. Insuntly it turned into a truck and blew up. Sn now I can't write anymore. C. LEWIS Standard I MY AMAZING DISCOVERY Let me introduce myself. I am Professor Brainstorm. I was in the Jungle swamp. My supplies were running out until I tripped and hit something hollow. I took my spade and began to dig furiously. At last I saw it. But this was no ordinary dinosaur. I had made a marvellous discovery. I started to put it together. When it was built It really looked a sight. 1 names it aroceosaurus Rex. l thought of its description. it's name is Broceosaurus Rex. its height is ten huildings or more. It weighs [0 000 pounds. It gets its prey by shooting out its club like tail that has a spiky ling at the end. Its only enemy is the dreaded TYRANNOSAURUS REX. I telephoned the municipality employees to bring a truck so they did. The next day I was interviewed on television. i said that everyone could come to my mustum and see it. People came from all over the world to see it. They came from Japan, China. Canada, Mexico and Alaska. They telt its skin. it was rough. bumpy. knobbly and jagged. G. BARCZA Standard I THE WITCH It was the day after Halloween that I saw her. She win busily picks ing herhs for some wicked little poison. and l was scared. I stood wobbling like ajelly! lclimbcd a tree. a good thing too. for almost at once she came and stood underneath the. I could now see her. She was ugly. messy and had blood shot eyes. bony ngers and melt revolting, Her clothes were stinking to high heaven and she was downright evil as well. When she left I went home. At bed time I was still wobbling so you know how scared I was. CHRIS'IOPHER BRAMLEY MY AMAZING DISCOVERY Std IE be! me introduce myself. I am Professor Donald. I havejusi come back from an archaeological expedition where I found an astonishr ing disoovery 1 found what I call a Brontrioeatyranadonasaunis Rex. in the midst of the Donilary jungle, about 20 metres under the ground. It took two weeks to get to the exact place and three days to di up. As far as I am concerned it is part ofthe reptile family. the dinosaurs. It is a mixture ofdinosaurs, that ls why I call lt the Brontl iceatytanadonosaums Rex because the Bron! is shon for Brontesautus for it is colossal but it had a long thick" neck. It is halfplant eater, halfmeat eater. The tr-ice" is short for Tncer» amps" because it has three horns and a frill. And. to carry on. the tyran is short for Tyrannosaurus". for it has a big head like the huge tymnt and the Brontriceatyranadonosaurus Rex stands on its hind legs. The "don" is short tor. as I think you have already guessed my surname. Donald." We I have made a new discttvcry for the whttlt: world In r d in the newspaper's headlines. It is the biggest dinosaur yet disco. Vered. It has the word rcx at the end. for it is the new king because even the tyrant Tyrannosaurus (not rcx now) would run away from it. It took about 3 months in all to put the esh on. lit the bones together and to have dug it up. I know that it is a plant cater and a meat eater because its front teeth are strong and sharp like the Tyrannosauruscs and its back teeth are soft and hlunt like the plant eater Brontosaurus. The'Ertintriceatyranadonosaurtls Rex hits a smooth and slippery skin. 1 am now going to nd another discovery for the world to hear about Please excuse me now. So long! See you on my next great discovery. Good-bye. N. TURNER Slutlttitrd' I RAIN The ground was very hard. The owers were wilting from the heat. Only the big trees could survtve. Then the sun went down and the rain clouds came. more and more tonncd. Then suddenly it came. the min came: it poured and poured. There was lightning and thunder. in the morning the plants looked beautiful again. THOMAS VAN DER ZEE Std. 18 THE VOLCANIC ERUI I ION One day when l was on holiday in France 1 was walking on my own when I came to a towering mountain. I wanted to go and ask my Dad trwe could go climbing tomorrow I thought it would be fun. I was just about to go when the ground started to shake. From the heart of the mountain came a distant rumble. there was a huge cx~ ptosiun Now I could see smoke coating from the top or the mountain. Then there was a crack and larva started spurting out. Oozing streams of boiling larva came pouring down the mountain side. i started to rtln away shouting A volcano. just cmpted out oftown." MY AMAZING DISCOVERY R. MACKENZIE Standard l Let me introduce myself. i am Professor MacKcnzic. l have just returned from the MogwugaJungle. I have found the strangest crea» turc that has ever been alive. I named it Sculouhying Rex. lnamod it Sculoullytng Rex because at night you cannot see its skin. You can only see its luminous bones. When he wants to catch ' ll does not run. you see it\ a very slow runner. Two wing come out hctwccn two gup n its b ll les up and drops on us prey But if the animal has got spikes on its head it does not drop on him. I traded it in for R , and now it stands in the Pretoria museum. G. HOOEY Standard 1 PAGE 131

186 THOUGHTSON OUR SCHOOL STD. [B I like our school because H has a country let-ling and no girls! DOUGLAS LAR TER lenjtry the cross country because you go through the beautiful forest. BEN GRACE We have 1 chapel und when the sun shines through the stain glass windows a beautiful rcllct tlnn appears on the ground. SCUIT ELLIOTT In our t-lnsstoont you do not know whut is going to happen next. RUSSELL COLLINS [like the chapel because H has three hours and llllll stems growing all liver It LORCAN MCHARRY i like running the cross country in the forest because its like explnrlltg a new will. JASON S WIN KEITH MAC-ILL Once upon~a time there lived a young boy named Jason. He loved tennis and was Very good. He is going to Wimbledon this year and stands it good chance of wlnning. It's two days before Wimbledon and he is the ttest he has ever been. (An hour later). Jason has won his rst game l against Eliot Telchar. Tomorrow he will play John McEnroe in the quarter final. (The next day) as Jason and John come onto the court the crowd stan clapping. (An hourand a halflater), The noisy crowd Claphardy ct than ever. Jason has EEATEN John and is very happy. He beat John h was an exciting match. So. there you are. an amazing cttort by Jason. He's in the nal against Ivan Lendl. (The next day). Jason is in great foml as he knocks up with his opponent. (Two hours later). The score is 6 4, 6 4, 3 6i 3 6 and5 4 to Jason in the nal set. his to Jason and his service. His anxious parents watch. The crowd are still and here it goes. AN ACE. he s DONE lt. He's won Wimbledon and there is no danger that he will lose next year He's built up two records. not only the youngest at l7 but also the first 50th African. Well done Jason. ST. PATRICK J. WEIR-SMITH Standard 2 St. Patrick was not an Irishman he was bom maybe ln Scotland maybe England, maybe even on the coast of France 7 ntlhody s sure. He only really started working for God when he was about lb and at that time he was a slave in Ireland. He got Ihejoh of watching sheep. Then voices told him to go to the shore and go home, He rim away and got on a ship. When he got home he stayed there for is years learning to be a priest then he returned to lreland. there he built 700 churches, he ordained priests and consecrated 370 bishops. He would go around with his little army building a church and lczvmg one of his priests there and so on Now you know why some people call hint "THE MAN WHO WON IRELAND FOR OUR LORD," T. WEBB Standard 2 THE HUNT Early one morningjust over the horizon a big cheetah stalked agrazing impala herd. Unknown [0 the impala the pride started to surround the impala By movtng their trails the cheetah began tocom municate with each other. Soon they would be ready. They chose tltcir victim and started forward, Soon a small impala got panicky he use it could scent the cheetah. It started and trotted away. the cheetah sprang scattering impala everywhere until they got the one they htid chosen. They are their meat and went to sleep after a good days hunting. ANDREW BRANCH Std. lb ATH JOFREDPAINT Once I had a tin of red paint. Then I said to rnyselfl could have some fun with this, That night i was watching TV when I heard that a space ship was going It! take offtomorrow to go to the moon. So the next day I hid in the rocket, I found some suits, I painted them red, except one which I put on, Then i heard. three. two. one blast off. Suddenly a bump came. it was so sudden that I fell over at on my face. Then I heard footsteps so I hid Then somebody said. Who painted our suits red?" Then somebody else said. "It doesn't matter. let's put them on " So we landed on the moon. I got out of the rocket and painted the moon red. it was quite a job. [got back into the rocket and we ew back to earth. The next day in the news I read that scientists are puzzled by a red moon. They are trying to nd out what has happened. This has happened alter a recent space visit to the moon. T. RAAFF Standard 2 CADOR OUR ADOPTED BATELEUR EAGLE On the lst ot Jnnuttry 1935 Std 2 o adtipttxl a Batclcur Eagle tor a year, It cost the class R5! to feed Cltdor for a your and it also covered the cost ol'a plaque which tells that we adopted him. Cador is at the Johannesburg Zoo. He is about50cm tall. has black feathers and a red lace and legs. When he came to the 100 he had a broken leg. So they had to set it. Now he limps around. When we went to the loo he didn't fly uncc. He is in the same cage as 4 Cape Vul. lures. 2 Black Eagles. 2 Tawny Eagles and one Fish Eagle. A HOT DAY 3. WATSON Standard 2 Yesterday. i felt dizzy and bad tempered. the weather was extremely hot and muggy. When I arrived home from school. I went to the pool rind got into my canoe and rested. My favourite food in summcr weather is cold custard and jelly. J. WOOI'TEN Standard 2 PAGE 182

187 TIE FIVE SENSES I hear the rustle of the leaves Before I felt the cool breeze. S, GEAR Standard 2 Ismell the beautiful scent of owers which bloom in the spring and touch their golden petals which feel like silk. I hear the rain pounding down 7 it is a lavely sound I hear the wind rustling in the trees the wind that brings us rain. G. FOX Standard 2 C. HALBERT Standard 2 E SPENCER Smndard 2 Ihear the birds singing a lovely song mat wakes us up in the moming. N. CURTIS Smndard 2 I hear a Crested Barber on top of the tree. He is attracting a mate wuwee! A. WOODHEAD Standard 2 I am lucky to be able to use all my ve senses as I choose. J. FLEMING Standard 2 EXTRACIS FROM OUR AUTOBIOGRAPHIES Disaster struck! A little sister was born inlo my life. S. GEAR Standard 2 When I was three years old I fell into aur shpond. I was scared because I though! there were sharks in it. F. SPENCER Standard 2 When I was about (our years old i asked my mother for big pockets in my pants because I wanted to put frngs in them. M. FINNEMORE Standard 2 I had colic and cried for three months which nearly drcrve my par» :an mad. but after that I smiled and laughed all the time. SAINTS P. MARTIN Standard 2 In Italy there lived a saint called St. Francis. One autumn day, two children called lacopo and Marietta were collecting chestnuts. They were tired and sat dawn to eat a supper of brown bread Their donkey was also hungry and moved in a tuft of grass. Bur Jacopo snw him and hit him with a long stick! Jacopo was about to hit the donkey again when his arm was gripped. A voice Said. Son. what has Brother Ass done wrong?" Jacopo looked up and saw SI. Francis. Jacupo was ashamed and said nothing. Brother Ass is hungry," said St. Francis. He told the children that an ex and an ass were in Ihc stable that Jesus was born in. He alsd told them that the donkey did a service to them and should be treated with kindness. Then St. Francis said Farewell my sister and brothers two legged and four legged." and at?he Suede. 1. BALARIN Standard 2 Lucas Wine-Vermeulen. Std. I PAGE 183 : uz :." ":.7'-

188 xnnmin nm, creamy Fur :- 5pc nl ltuul. With: Mnilc Manny cluthcx my tin-c Hllppmchki THE ICE CREAM Relrcnhing, lusty. cold, sticky. Hnt bench Culd tccth Widc eyes Tnilly lipu Huppincxs THE ICE-CREAM G. TAYLOR Standard 2 M, HINGAY Stand-n! 2 THE SNAKE THE ICE-CREAM slimy. dangerous. wcnly, potstinoux 'nniy. Mruntpltuu». cmnniy Mir 1: spatial "Cult ( ()l.l) Tl-ZHTH 'nmy in». Wid: silltlc JOY! D. CURNOW Sumdurd 2 I saw him in the water. Terri ed Ha xlrik t. DEATH! D, CURNOW Sundard 2 THE EAGLE I It-rt'c nnu cunning. with n hhnrp \hrl. llc swoops It! umqucr. Wllh cxlcmlutl mlnmi Hin clnws me hard tel-ring mm ihc wit mhhn. HL' main red blood and uncut. The day in uvcr tmd th- king nl lhc skim returns In his nest, Si Sil.( 0CK Stuntiard 3 THE CHEETAH it s small and timid and sleek. Smooth and furry wilh whiskcred Check, it snails and gmwls and hunts at night. It cub mull] animals with on: big bile. it runs and runs at (>0 It's an hour Tu catch its prey it cab u lot or power. THE LION B. PARK Sundntd 3 THE RAT lhi- ugly llllll' tut taunt» wtlt llklllg litmtlgll our moi If wll lllllc.mmutl ( nnn- inmnng nxnl ilnunlung M\ pnmm m lilt'y \It'pt A» I In» their ml my nun It.~.nn thi ruling n pit-w ni innni The liun is very tin-re: and strong. tic stalks his pmy through grasses tall And pounccs then In make it (nil. He takes it back to xhtyw the pride. They can it up and leave the hide. Then the lions nu mkc Imps And the vultures nish thc scmps. M, REYNOLDS Standard 3 THE LION 'i'ltc Inigo. nnnculur lmti. Mum nn nngry mul nnn man wnnc pmud hut hungry. Ht' lull ill n mini. Ami Winn ill 1hr pix-y. which rum itwny. R KiNSi. Slxttltinni X THE CAT l hnvc it dealt liltlc cm Hcr mtmc is Tklty-Puxx And when l smouth her. y black fur Sh pum with great content. Allhnugh she's nice. she can be cruel. i watch her a 1k n bird She pounccs «ml kills it with licrcc claws. Then with u whisk of her mil. She walks away Aml curls up asleep in Ihc sunt J FIERRIMAN Sutntlnnl } Mi RAAFF Standard 3 PAGE 184

189 TI-IEAUTUh/[N The autumn wind is blowing cold. Blowing through the trees so bold. Oh the grass is changing an and the leaves _Are blowing past. Sitting by the re at night, Watching sparks so big and bright and cosy, is My delight. Basking in the morning sun I watch my dogs begin to run Crunching across the frosty lawn I begin to gently yawn. HUNTED M. BOWEN Standard 3 Michael Dallas. 7 years THE THREE WISHES Once I was strolling along the beach. when I saw a box half-hidden in the sand. So I opened it. In the middle of the box. on a purple. satin cushion, lay a dull old penny. I had heard that ifyou rubbed adirty coin it would shine, l carefully picked up the old penny. took out my handkerchief and gave it a rub. Suddenly. ina puttofsmoke, then: appeared a genie (which looked strangely like me. but with an Indian turban on ils head). It said, bowing low: I can give you arty three wishes you want,0 Master!" I gasped in surprise at my minor image. I don t often have the choice of three wishes every day, so 1 put my mind to it. After a while I said: I wish to be a star soccer player!" In a puff there appeared at my feet some boom and a ball. My genie said: Frau tice makes perfeetr 0 Master!" This is not your avenge genie. I said to myself. After more thought I said, I wish to be top in our class!" In a puff. just like the last, there appealed a suitcase full of homework! The genie said. If you work hard. you will be top." This made me angry. so I started thinking again. A few seconds later.,. Aha! I wish for R1 DIX)!" Sure enough there was the same puff of smoke, I held my breath.., I don't believe itl" There on the ground was an empty savings book. The genie's last words were. Money doesn t grow (in trees!" Then he disappeared, On my way homel supposed that maybe the genie had laught me a lesson. You have [0 work for everything in life. R. HANCOCK Slandard 3 It was a very cold day out at sea, there was a biting North Fast wind and it had trained that morning My brother and I and a helpercalled John were on a boat called Little Sister." The boat was 22 foot long and had a so horse-power motor. Today we were going spear shing. We jumped off the boat one at a time a er we had dropped anchor. rohn pointed to a large shoal of shad and motioned to us to [allow him, We followed him with the spearguns at the ready when, all of a sudden we felt a rush of water between us and a black n cut through the surface. It was a shark and it was heading straight forlohn! We started beating on the water to try and warn John but he couldn t hear us. The shark took John in the middle of his body and came out of the water shuklng his head madly. After a few seconds we knew there was no hope for John as we saw the shark disappear into the depths with John tightly held in his mouth. Wemm quickly back to our boat and sped back to shore to report the accident. That same aften-loon we came back with our father who had a much bigger boat with deep sea shing equipment and we were determined to hunt and catch IJ Ie killer sharkl We rished all ahernoori and were about to give up when. just as the sun was setting we heard the reel on the big rod slowly unwind and the Tick tick" sound became a scream. My father picked up the rod and said: This is a big one." About one hour laterwe landed the shark and after we had killed it we cut open its belly and we found a necklace which Iohn alwys wore around his neck, This time the hunter was the hunted. M. LAING Standard 3 MY THREE WONDERFUL WISHES By strange circumstances I met a little gnome on St. Stithians play grounds In exchange for his freedom he granted me three wishes. I thought about it for a while. then let him free and my wishes were as follow. Peirce ln the world No more mililary manoeuvres dismrbing nature the animals, trees, the peaceful beautiful elds, no more orphans who live their lives wuh total strangers because their parents were killed in the war. I wish as my second wish that I had wings so I could see all the wonderful places in the world. The Arabs in Much The Egyptian pyramids The crowded noisy colourful streets of India. the smell ofcurry and the music in placch like Btlnlhily and Calcullil mid in sec the Tar Muhal. and l would really love in tough the Top or the Elliptic State Building and circle the Eiffel TmNt r tn Pans, Then 1 would wish that I had a goldmine with an everlasting sup» ply or gold so that i could buy anything I wanted a Ferrari. a punel van. a beautiful home with panrlliie gardens and litulltamsl u iuecuu iind iaumi and a tear in with u tin-ill islitnd rm holidays P. KRUGER Standard 3 PAGE 185

190 l «All TIDAL WAVE APPROACIHNG lt vats a calm sunny day and we were sailing peacefully. We were on 3 Voyage from New York to Cape Town. We had only been travelling for it day Sn far and we were nearing the island of Bermuda. We reached Bermuda and sailed tntu the harbour. We landed at the docks and went to get a few supplies. We left and sailed on towards Cape Town. One day we found that our radio was broken what would we do Russell. CANNmALS RRRRR! As the one o clock school bell goes I sprint dawn to out car... it is the Christmas Holidays! My fumily and l were going to the Amazon. South America. This was one of the best days in my life. Our flight was scheduled for a 3.30 pm. take off. We had already packed our bags. so we were geared up If there are no delays the ight will take 6 and /2 hours... and lucky for us, it took 7 hours. Well after two days we eventually sighted land! What a great moment. We went to sleep that night thlnking we had nothing In I enr. But during the night the sea became extremely rough. This carried on min the morning. We sailed on hoplng to find land, Then turltlenly l'mm bchlnd, a small wave began to grow. it grew and grew. it was about 23m high now and it was JuSI about to gtlbr hie up our ship and throw it unto the shunt! It was rlght overhead! It came crashing down (into our ship hrcltlr» in; almost cveryrhlng. ll turned the ship lwer. with an almighty cntth ll tltrl w l uglllrltt lhc nicks. Lucklly lhrltl l'k En llhle in get off the shlp when ll turned tivl'i i saw live of my L'UllipilrllUnM where was the nlxlh. At leuxl we washed onto the shore We wen: bruised but not badly hunt After a short rest we went to look for our companion. We found the wrecked parts or the ship on some rocks a few metres away. Then we saw our friend7[0 our dismay he was dead! Every single hunt» In in) body was probably broken, Crushed into tiny splinters like the silly! M. SHORT Standard 4 We arrived at our friends in Obidos at one o'clock in the mom~ ing. They (our friends) had a lilth boathous: on the river and had a dug~0ut canoe to go across the river in. Every morning we woke up at 6.30 am. Every morning we saw little monkeys outside the window. There Is a wide range of Birdlife including Carcam and lots of Macaws. My father and l are fundics on birds so it was a lovely experience. Then it came: Mister Rabat. the guide said We're in Cannibal Country." Ht: \uid he knew the chicfbut we had our suspicions. Suddtnlyl! We were attacked. Robin Rtlbal was killed. it was it terrible sight. i looked back and saw a man with a sharp bone through his nose. he was the chief. He had very hairy arms and had 9 sharp teeth, which were full of blood. He grabbed me by the arm and then... Suddenly I found myself on the stake. with straw belrwv me... Then to my terror. he in the straw below me. the re rose and il felt like my skin was tightening then... 1 And to this day nobody ever saw Jonathan Matthews again? * (Finished by cousin) 1. MATTHEWS Standard 4 PAGE 186

191 THE DEATH OFA BULL ELEPHANT It was six in the morning. a panther was approaching the Serengeti plains. with his gun slung over his shoulder. He then spied a herd ot huttalo. drinking from a waterhole. The wind was blowing into him so he approached a further twenty meters. This brought him thirty metres from the herd. He took aim on a huge buffalo having a mud bath. His shot hit the buffalo tn the shin. Nut baking any pity on the buffalo he moved in. as he was entering a mass of trees the huffalo charged. He quickly scaled a tree hum where he nished the buffalo off. When he was in the tree he spotted sortie elephant about one told» metre away. He climbed down the tree and smmd offtowards them. When he was y metres from them some of the massive beasts caught his scent and shuf ed tawny. but a male and two females still remained. Slowly he raised hix gun and aimed the sight on the males eye. As he red. the hull elephant moved a little. The bullet nevenheless made a gaping hole in the side ofthe animal. Emerging from his hiding place he took aim on the wounded elephant. This time making sure of his shot. the beast collapsed with a mud! Now the only memory of these magni cent animals would be in a ladies set of ivory jewellery and packets ofbuffalo biltong. A tragedy for our time. M. ANDERSON Standard 4 WHAT A GAME! It was a Saturday a ernoon and my famuy was watching the World Snooker Championship. The Irishman was leading by eight frames to the Canadians nought _ with twenty-seven still to play. Themom in which they were playing was packed to capacity and there was a hushed silence as the Canadian sunk the snooker ball to win his rst frame. A roar ofapplause resounded from the crowd and broke the deatcniltg silence which had been almost intoxicating only a second ago. The commentators lips had been virtually sealed and had only broken the spell occasionally to exclaim Brilliant!" or What a shot!" The referee had been kept busy quientening the spectators who were as excitable as soccer fans. Every once in a while he stood up and said Quieten down, please!" just like an aristocratic old gentleman. By now the Canadian. playing some outstanding frames had drawn level with the Irishrrtan at seventeen all. They both kept on snookere ing each other and missing chances. The Canadian had to sink two more halls in the nal frame to win. He sunk the rst... and then the second. He had wonl What a game!" gasped the commentator. D. FAIRWEATHER Standard 4 THE DESERT Sandy dunes reach tor the blazing sun. The dust settles. a man appears on the horizon, hydrated. he falls to the hot sand. He reaches for water. but clasps powdery sand. Smoothly. it slides between his ngers. Dust blows against his blistered body. The dry wind whispers death in his ear. The desert has claimed another victim. C. BOWLEY Standard 5 THE DEATH OF A BULL ELEPHANT It is a time when no white man has come to the lush tropics of Southern Africa. and wild animals were plentiful. A old elephant walked through one of the many forests of Africa, lost and lonely looking for his herd. The elephant scared and thirsty went to a water hole and started to splash and drink then he started to sink in the slushy mud. Sudr denly a pack of hycnas appeared. The elephant went frantic he splashed around and tried to scmmble out. The hyenas prepared for the attack. The lender suddenlyjumped onto the elephants neck and started to tent at hls neck. The others jumped on the elephant and the elephant shrieked out a yell of pain. He rolled over crushing some ofthe hyenas. wounding a tew but the others managed toscram ble away. But. they jumped back onto the wounded bull elephant. The elephant was exhausted and nearly gave up. but then he heard a bellow ofanother elephant! It was thl: rest ofthe held. The elephant bellowed and went mad with pain. The hyenas also went ntad. they started to tear or the elephant. Tht- herd ~uddcnly crushed through the httth :tntl t'hdsctl the hycnus tnttl the wntcr. but It \tas ttttt late. the elephant bellowed a loud call ofpain and wounded and exhausted. died. R. CARLE Standard 4 INVISIBLE twoke up early the next day. My mother received a dreadful shock!!! A teot-hntsh in invisible teeth and a plate of prttnutm disappeared down an invisible throat. The lift to school was great l'un and Mr Robert: looked most surprised when a suitcase whizwd pant his face. The rst lesson was English. Mr De Buys wandered where Con. ladle was. orcoutsc Nobody could see me but my homework walked to his table. He got such a shock that he gave me full marks and said my spelling had improved, When i read aloud the paper ot'the book tumai over mysteriously and Mr De Buys fainted. That meant we had to minutes extra for break. Thata cmoon we were going to play a soccer match against St. John s_but before the match started our master checked ifwe were all here. We were. We started the game. At mt we were not doing well. But then I got the ball but everybody was wandering where [was because they could only see the ball but ofcourse I was drihr bling the ball. I was quite near the goals when the hall was flying into the goals. I scored. J. CONRADIE Standard 3 A FEW MOMENTS OF HORROR [997 in New York City. As I walked down the stairs oi'thc Tan Howl. I noticed a terribly dull silence Not it sound could be heard. not It [\Cl ~tln multl hc seen Wan then: :t httltlh scdrc. l panicked. l <cit-ultlctl All I could hctlr \\;Is the ecllttclng ot'lu) scream and then once more a terrible silence. I was experiencing somethtng terrible. Just ve minutes ago, I was in the Disco Room. with hundreds ol people. I go out. nut a sound. nothing No pcor ple, no cats. nothing. just an empty town Then as l walked slowly back [(1 my room. 1 henrd an awfully loud scratching sound! with tremendous excitement t ran in the direction from which it came. 0 hell it damn rat. I was going to phone! I phoned several of my lriends. 'Blecp. no one answered. i started phoning other countries. but still no t nc there I wan about ttt commit suicide. i picked up the razor and.. wttkc up to nd my cotfec stone cold. R, PHILLIPS Sutndartl 4 PAGE 187

192 SHEBA A young female leopard prowled stealthily through a dense forest. Up ahead she saw n deer trotting quite contentty towards her. The leopard, Shebrr. climbed a tree and waited to pounce on her prey. In a ash Sheba was ripping and tearing the flesh of the helpless deer. The deer struggled to free itself. but nothing worked. Shebn's powerful jaws tore the deer's hide. After she had eaten she drank at it small pool. She then had a nap in a branchy tree. Alter an hour she awoke and saw a crackling re leaping strongly into the air. It spread like the wind She scrambleddown the tree only to nd that the other exit was also burning. She ran blindly through the dense bush. petri ed, Sheba knew that as soon as she had crossed the river she would be safe. Shetrtt plunged into the swift-flowing river, She battled her way across the deep river. She was carried downstream for a while but eventually she lenpt out of the river. She was safe now. From there she walked over a hill and saw u lush. green and beautitul valley. there she lived happily and promised that she would never return to the other distant forest again. THE HORROR OF WAR As dusk falls a mean hurn lls the air; Aeroplanes are visible on the distant horimnt Shilrens are wailing throughout the taunt; en and women, old and youn ee to their bo As bombs lull trightened people3 listen tensely; mb 5mm Shelters tremble and are rocked by nearby explosions. Suddenly there is silence as the planes move lwly; The quiet is broken by the wail of the high pitched all clear i slid families inspect the smelting ruins of their homes e It s over. D. PORZIG Standard 4 H. PHILLIPS Standard 4 THE HARVEST OF THE WIND The grass rustles eerily in the wind: Trees sway slowly from side to side: Nigs break off: And leaves (all to the ground: Walking is dif cult: People hurry in all directions: A light covering of snow begins to fall; Soon the ground looks like a great white sheet; Winter has arrived A. WILSON Standard 4 OLYNIPIC GAMES Drums and tnlmpets electrify tlte air with sound. Flags from every nation are unturled. The crowds are cheering madly, balloons are rising tnto the air, The Olympic athletes are marching by proudly. They are wearing colourful tracksuits from every nation. The athlete bearing the torch enters the stadium. The Games can now begin, the Olympic Flame is hunting. Mt NEL Standard 4 A CITY A NIGHT I stepped out or the car into the Cold air untl moved quickly toward.» the tall huildlng The elevator spell lo the top storey. I walked to the wide tinted window. wiped the mist off it and looked out at the skyline. This consisted oftall. dull and blank look ing buildings that loomed like silent, gmvestones in a busy city. At one point this dullness was broken by a tall building shaped like a cut diamond and covered in re ective glass, showing the neon lights all around. I relaxed in a comfortable chair, and gazed blanldy into the dark night sky, admiring the tiny bright stars. Suddenly the silence was broken by the screech olblakes. a crush. Soon came the police siren, followed by the higher pitched siren of an ambulance. i looked in another direction and saw an empty plot. where two days earlier an obsolete. historic tower had stood. Thls angered me, to see that people had such a destmctive nature that they must im» plode any useless building. I noticed the time on mymmh and walked tomy telescope, stand» ing pulsed al the night. There it was. the comet I d been waiting to see, So beautiful and graceful. culllng across the sky. R. WINGFIELD Standard 5 THEHARVESTOFTHEWIND The wind breaks the serenity of the pond A slight rustle among the leaves and bushes, Then the breeze gets stronger, Snlall twigs are removed from trees. The long grass begins to sway, A gentle call comes from the wind like it sigh. The weather turns dull and everything shivers. The sky above turns cold and misty. le'n up above the snowflakes fall. Softly they touch the ground like feathers on silk. A. SCHROENN Standard 4

193 Aerial vlew As the sun set The trap was nished, We had tolled most of the day, Patiently we waited for the fox to come, Mddenly, we saw him pmwling in the tall green grass, The sly fox, Would he notice the trap? Cautiously he moved forward, He stopped! Retreating, he disappeared into the vcld, D. LANGBEIN Standard 4 THE SEA sm. IV The sea is wrst, silent, and blue. With brightly coloured liners. sailing gently thmugh, In the winter it is cold. in the summer it is warm, And giant, roaring, waves rage in a stem. The sex can be gentle. With shes galore, ll man would just leave it» the way it was before. N TURANIANIN Standard 5 WAR Th: bombs came with grcat thunder, Th: whine of thc hullcts shatter: windows. The bodies dead and decaying in the du. The tumes {mm the tanks were smokey, Th: scene was death, blood and horror. Darkness Mas in the days and in the nights, DespairW5 in the camps, And halted in the eyes of the enemy, The taste of blood was in the wounded, Arid dust was rising in the camps. Sr THOMSON Standard 5 WAR First the trampling. marching bent. Thmugh hill and valley. town and street, Bisculls. dirty walcr nnt much tu cat. All aching buck.,an loci Citlt by: full Dust and dirt I:\ all that's Vntcll Then as the two armies mtwe near Whistling shellx. shots and screams tn hear. Each soldier til battle is lled With [can And after this war. what is there [0 sec? Corpses. guns and burned nut unillcry, R. WINGFIELD Standard 5 PAGE 189

194 slalned GIasa WIndows THE CIRCUS l hc Hmwrll WIIkIc tucm Llrrlwd III (IICII ullnurcd vans :IIIIl Iruckx uu nnc hui Frld ) cvclllng 'I hiii Iuglu Ihcy uuulc Ihclr I-qup Iu Ihc IIIIIL'UTH[ICIIIIIU'\IAIC[ 1L MI WhICh mu IIlw gulng Iu he Ilu- piiicc whrrc Ihclr hllgc ulluurcd (ml was [II he (1'chle We had huughl qur ( umpullckch Iur IIII: IIIInI Show In hc III-III um 01 [he ulghl A1.l\\ "\"I M L' IIIL'IM IIIHH II [I.u W'L'Illlt'ul. m-iiiiip III IIII- IL.) IIIIII \w \u-ii- gum; IU lllk' um» vahuiluu curl} \uppc, wthadii!ht."thl IrLuaqunlmCr In clphl thll wc IIrrIvcd (ll Ihc k IUI'L'HN wv plukul ahuul 200m IN > InuuIIu-cuuuucul IIIUI'IFL H» Thcn- u: qu-iuly ulnngluu- I)! prupil rmdnng qu ui lhc wu- mung Iu hliy ugh-u M w -u~ Ind) In wt luul rumpqu-ii-u.qumwt walked pzlxl Ilu- qug Imc In I yuuuu Airlkzmm hm) Ilrmul Iu lung Mm: puuu ulul u shun unwell pull \qu wuh I. uuluu~ ul u 1qu I lliiilehi u II» Iluu Iluulhlllh IIIII um muuh I Iu~ hay lullm In.uu mus wliicii WI n' rmg \IIIc «.le I IIIIIILHI IIIIII In?! IUMIIVIII \( ALN wcrc 1 IIIIII u'ni (Ilium I'llvw IllIIrrL-nl LUIUIIH IIIIIIICII IIIL Llu- III II llull WI-,h l IchI ~IIIIIIg lm l'm- IIIIIIIIIc» In Ihr \HIIIV L IITIH k nl WIIL II \IIIIIchII} IIIL Imulu luau IIplm \wrc mulml III! uml u Imulu ml \[mlllghl wm \IImMI Ile Inc nupmmk'l ullu uiipi-uu-il uul ul ulu- ul Illt Iul \Ilk t' lrh lll\ mm mm.inii muons IIII II l'hv IIIIpIIIImrI II lmld IIIIINV} quu \VIIII..MM uum :qu u-ii Imuu llr wvl muml I'Vcry luxi).qu wul lw Illlpt kl Ilu- lx-nplr cquml IIu- \IlIm lhcn III' I Iwkly wllknl IvIl vlllh.i «lniiiiiiiiiip IIIIN' In 1 hiirl le-iiiiii llu \lw dam-«i uull IIIIII.luum.l.uuu uul mu-i u Illl ll LIIIHI' Illc IIHII.III IIlI' hull I.Illlc\ \mx IIIIIII IIIIKI AU\L I\'I lll mum lhcll \lliiiiviiii IL IIIIIIll~ \mlmlul and UN: Hulk-Ir IIrlI~I~ t'ihhl IIII IIII-I. wun IVHII \IIM I miiiiiil \ Jud huwnl In IIIc.IIIIIII III I It ll llk'y Iluulml up mum u-ii IIIIMI'H l0 uuull plunluuu» III-.u IIu~ u." III IIIU II-III WIII-II INC) gm ln IIII- plullmlu IIII } IIIII Mule panli-i IIII IIII II \II" '\.IIIII I\.IIII \ llicll Ihcv \Illflk'k WI!.Ik l 'l'hry IIIII \IHH uu-mlulu. qulm.uuuml uu u- IIII IIIIR'H \IIIHIIIIL I» All I Im lhk ll IIIIc III Ilw IIIIpc/I- Allhh hull}! In III\1L'K\UI U L mngimr Whllt uquiu-r quu \IIIII\A'II.qu lu~.uu» I m-3 IIILI HUI.mu II. IIII\ pluprl IIIIII m [CH II U IIII' IIIIgL' «III~I\ III'I \IVIIII' (IIII III IIM Allul IIIIIl IIII IIIL' \IIlM I'IIIIshL-II IIIIII vw mum} In \vlllk mull» Inmll \mlllug IIII llu Ilu- u. luuuc I II-ll.I\II'I 3 m Ilu- Inllk mu ul Ilu- I.u lmlllx L'I! U\I II It LIH I\ l KMINI K SIIIIHIIIM. 5 R. Hancock Std. III THE SEA (mm It mlluu; sczl l Innk wiiii wonderlng eyes. The hrlghl \un on [he Walcr. (he clouds In [he sklm. livcrynnc llslcns as [he gulls sing Ihcu song And Ihumm III-up uu riilling Ills whulc day lung. The whlu: l'nzlm helm dawn on [he rocks below, Up. up u um and duvm u num I hr uiiiii up. 'Rcuurv. muu UII. II~ Ullk' Inr IL' liiic." Ilu- qu \IHIIIA' mm) [H IIIIII.I \Alk IIIIII'I- li IIIIlc, l'hc wiiiii IIrII'Is \IIIlly ("I [he ulnd dnwn hcllvw. 'rlu- lulu cumlng ui uum gu 7 quu go THE TA'IUOIST R. WOODIN Smndurd 5 If ulil lii.iii wiiii-il IIIIIN II III II L'III HV Ivkcl I'IIIIII ImII mulcd II ILIII III-I'll. yuml I.I\ I Inc" IIIK II III IIH II.I\ \Hllll In hllu IIIL II' III III hnmn \kiii Ch hk d vulh the dark hluc IInc.\ III his pmfcmlunv II.n wry I.IIc IIIIII clcxcll IIIcII l llllll In hc mluucd mvw Ihul Ihc Iu-u slqu Iluuu Ihk mun-u, um).imludc mud had opened Hn luqui, \Imulml quu lle III-lu-Iuc pruil-muu. IInL d u hclnly Imuuml Im- IIIMycllnwmg ll k lh. Ihcn niiiiiiiugui Into (he puckcu Inl Ilu- III-III. licwly Imuglll luhactu Hls I'Iugm wuh a pmch of IInwlu IcIII helm-cu IIIL'HL npciu-ii U :Illuw (hr liihiiccu III IrIcklc uuu Ilu- w Iculmug L llp Hc muclllhcrcd me I'm llmc hl had done I'm hr.iii horn IuIIncnI and hm Izllhcr hull mughx hlm and beaten lllnl \Allh uu OM gnarled \Ilck I'Iu- IIIII mun ululcu um! pulcii uu u luu ui uuuclm. There was uuli mm mum mulch Ile III (hr hm. mung uluuu Iu Ihc corner. mum Ilkc Iquu-II, IIIL um um Ihnllghl grllnl) \\ II-II III': lii.iiiil [hm-ii up, III' \.l\\ 11' w! IIIlIIIg IAI\\' «ll II~ \Vllc ui lilc II..uuv~. Ihmg ui lhc Iquuuu qum- Hc IIIw-I'ud Ilu~ llunlv III II km and I II II"! It Iuhllmv Hun-II up lld Is In glnw- III'L cluhcn IhI- Id lmm ml :IIIIJ clnxcd III\ eyes A KINMONT SIIIIuIImI 5 PAGE 190

195 High above the canopy, Birds Screech, Fur below in the gloomy tangle. THE JUNGLE Animals grunt. The damp, dark forest wraps around you. The beautiful scent of orchids lls the air. A thin beam of sunlight. breaks through the almost impregnablt: canopy. The jade green of the plants dazzles you. The swinging monkeys, gmoeful, agile, jump from limb to limb, A sudden cry. you whirl around. an eagle swiftly lands on its most. Insects buzz around you in the moist air. Water lies in puddles and pools. Mosquitoes thrive on the stagnant water. Night approaches. The jungle wakes. Animals prowl, And a new night begins. THE STRANGER In a dark and lonesome street. An old and weary man stumbles, His breath reeks of whisky. And his breathing is dif cult. with a groan he knocks rm 3 wooden dnnr, But. when no one answers. A tear comes to his aged eye. He reaches into his pocket. But the tobacco is nished. he drinks the last drop, From his cracked whisky bottle. And. after a short rest. The stranger coughs. And disappears into the darkness. R. CLARKE Standard 5 A. KINMONT Standard 5 THE BLACKWA'ITLE II was a sultry afternoon in the veld. Groups at trees stood scate tered about. Some were Blackwattlcs, others Bluegums. 0n the slope at the hill near to the now nearly dry spmil, stood a group of tall bluegums in a semi circle. A lonely Blackwattle grew in the middle. of these nasty and boastful trees. It you listened carefully. you could hear it sigh sadly once in a while. You would also hear 3 mstle in the leaves of the Bluegumst This ntstling was not the wind as you would expect, but the Bluegums passing on nasty remarks about the small and lonely Blackwatdc. Through the leaves of the Bluegums, the Blackwaule could see a tiny group olfricndly Blacke wattles in the dismnce, He tried to speak to them, but his voice only got carried away in the wind. On a windy day, the dry grass would sway to and fro. snmetimcs making our little friend quite dizzy. Suddenly the quiet Wu broken. Hadcdas ew past at high speed squawklng wildly as they went. A pair of mice came seuttling by. Mrs Mouse squeuking as loudly as she could, Guinea fowl. ants, mule deer and many other animals appeared from nth Where. all rushlng away from the bellowing black smoke on the horizon. Red ames leaped under the smoke, burning all in their way. Slowly they made their way towards a semt»cirele ofbluegttms with a small Blackwatlle in the middle, The re crept slowly closer. crackling wood and burning leaves made an almost unbearable smell The trees began to choke, The re came closer and closer, inch by inch. Was there no escape? Then the wind changed direction. The trees had fresh arr again and our friend a new idea, By shedding a few branches he could perhaps halt the advance ofthe re. It was worth a try. Promptly hedropped his bottom branches onto the weakened flames. The flames licked angrily around the branches. but it was no use. They would not burn. As if the heavens heard his callt big drops of rain began to {all from the sky. The drops soon became a storm which extinguished the re, It was in blue and clear morning in the veld On the slope of the hill near to the now full spruir stood a group of tall Bluegums in a semi-circle, Their hemr a happy little Blackwartle grew amongst these friendly and noisy trees lryou listened carefully, you could hear them talking happily to one anotherl C. JEANNOT Shandnrd 5 PAGE 191

196 Grades Block J. Matthew: E. S. Scott II! D Alr We" P. van der Meme PAGE 192

197

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