Brian Abrahams
Owen Ashley
Clive Badenhorst
Rory Beamish
Leslie Beck
Trevor Blewett
Pat Bromilow-Downing
Brian Brown
Alec Cassarchis
Barrie Clarkson
Martin Coomer 
Johan de Jong
Clive Downton
Richard Dryden
Paul Duminy
Michael Farquahson
Charles Foord
David Geffen
Chris Haylett
John Hill
Hugh Hodge
Tony Hoenson
Robert Hoets
Trevor Klette
Peter Korck
Chris Krige
Leslie Lang
Joachim (Achim) Lenssen
Barry Lloyd
Roderick Lumb
David McGahey
Robbie Meyer
Gus Mitchell
David Munro
Hugh Murray
Keith Perry
Geoff Pocock
Sandy Rossiter
Kenny Schloss
Chris Schrooder
Peter Seymour
John Simon
Eric Smith
Mark Swift
Ronald Thomas
Johan van Schoor
Nigel Bruce Walker
Graham Wittridge


Navigation: Shown are “thumbnails” for each picture.  Click on any photograph to get a full-size view.  In full-size view, see directional arrows –>  <– to keep scrolling left or right through the available photos.  Click “X” on top right to exit photograph view.

The initial load of photographs below was taken from submissions to Neil Veitch’s book In A Class Of Our Own to celebrate our 50th high school reunion in 2013.  If you are so inclined and wish to submit more recent photograph(s), or one of your wife or partner (with the two of you in one picture or separate—your choice), or photographs of your children and/or grandchildren, please feel free to email them to john@johncbarry.com.  High-resolution head and shoulder pictures in color are preferred.  Please add names for identification.  Comments about this webpage are welcome.  We will make this a happy family display of our RBHS E63 class.  Anyone wishing to change editorial comments, feel free to email me your choice of wording or to add any wording that you would like to see under your name.  If you wish to see a current title such as Dr./Prof./Lord/Mr., let me know and I will add it. 

Photographs are sorted alphabetically by surname/last name.  The exception to the rule is my (John Barry) entry to show a template of what is possible. 

John and Linda Barry

Barry family, Left to right, top to bottom: John Barry and granddaughter Isabel (twin), Linda (wife) and Olivia (twin), Robyn (daughter), Darin (son-in-law), and identical twins Olivia and Isabel (10).  John with the 4 granddaughters, son Sean, and his daughters Addison (11), and Audrey (8), Addy and Audrey again.  Ages of the granddaughters accurate in October 2017.

Please see my RBPS/RBHS  In A Class Of Our Own and school post here: IACOOO

Mike and Heather Allen


Donald and Sandra Andrew

Donald, Sandra, schoolboy Donald, Donald on his tricycle.  Who can you identify in the group scrambling out the RBPS arch?  The figure on the far right looks like Peter Hodes and next to him is definitely the late Johan van Schoor.  Continuing right to left is the late Alec Cassarchis, I believe.  Not sure who that is close behind me.  Far left looks like, maybe, Malcolm Farquharson?  Often think about the photogravure Saturday morning page in the Cape Times.  The Four Seasons—school play.  In June 1954 when I was 8 years old in Standard One at RBPS, a lighthearted series of photos of me winding my way home from school was published in the Cape Times Weekend Magazine.  There is a steep hill on Keurboom Road as it goes down from Camp Ground Road to the Black River (which runs through the high school) where the photo of me leaning over the bridge was taken.  Photo of me finally arriving home from school.  In the summer holidays, my mother used to run the Cape Times Fresh Air Camp at Froggy Pond beyond Simonstown.  This is a photo of her leading a line of children and counselors up from Windmill Beach with me right behind her at about age 5, about a year before I started at RBPS in Sub A in 1952 at age 6. 


Alfred (Alf) Baguley

The Admirable Crichton 1962 production, left to right: Clive Downton, Susan Rowe, ???, Jan Rozwadowski, Alfred Baguely, Johnny Kipps, Gail Ashburner, Peter Barrett, Cheryl Clarke, Brian Clarke, Tessa Anderson (Kennedy), Ferdi Fischer, John Gibson, ???

Alfred Baguley and Carol Martin (Evan’s daughter) sharing an intimate moment.

Matric Dance, left to right: Renee Logie, Alfred Baguley, Diane Jack, Roy Schreiber, Neil Kritzinger, Marlene Drucker, Lindsay Kennedy, Tessa Anderson (Kennedy), Lord Richard Risby (Spring), Lorna Martin, Judith Watson, David Price

An autographed photograph of a youthful Mr. Billy Trengove (age 35) given to Alf Baguley after the production of The Admirable Crichton


Peter and Bilqees Baker


Peter Barrett

Admirable Crighton: Clive Downton, Susan Rowe,  ?   , Jan Rozwadowski, Alf Baguelly, Johnny Kipps, Gail Ashburner, Peter Barrett, Cheryl Clarke,  Clarke, Tessa Anderson, Ferdi Fischer, John Gibson,  ?  .

Princess Ju-Ju.  Front Row: Alan Everson,  David Sonneberg ,    ?    , Michael Stevens, David Taylor, Clive Downton, Robbie Meyer, Roy McCallum. Middle Row: Anthony Hillier, Robert Hoets, Christopher Newall,  Farqhuarson, John Hill, Adrian Brinkworth, Back Row; Peter Barrett,  Jack Penfold, John Barry, Allan Musker

The Four SeasonsFront Row: Paul Duminy, Alex Cohen, Peter Hodes, Robbie Meyer, Johan van Schoor, Eric Smith.  Middle Row: Hugh Hodge, Roderick Lumb, Alex Cassarcis, Stephen Buchner, Donald Andrew, Robbie Thomas, Anthony Hillier, Kevin Richter, Hollman???  Back Row: Peter Barrett, Nicky Diemont, John le Roux, Trevor Blewitt, Robert Hoets, Adrian Low, Derek van den Berg, Keith Perry, Johnny Kipps.

RBPS Under 12 A. Front Row:  Neil Robertson,  Allan Musker. Seated: Richard Morris, Mike Taylor, Derek van den Berg, Mr. S Robinson,  Douglas Crisp, Royden Wood, Roy McCallum. Standing: Peter Barrett, Sakkie de Villiers, David Finlayson, Lindsay Kennedy, Antony Davidson, Kevin Richter, Fred Versveld


Whitey Basson

Learn more about Whitey by clicking here


Leon and Lainey Boonzaier


Steve Buchner

With Mr. Charlie Hallack


Ian and Ronnie Crawford


Alex (Morris) Cohen

 Jeremy Day

Louis and Denise de Kock

Theo and Ille de Rijk


Mike and Carol Denoon-Stevens


Nick and Hilly Diemont


Clive Downton


Geoff Duckitt


Bruce Ferguson


Ferdi Fischer

Ferdi and daughter Saskia

Read about Ferdi’s trip to Patagonia here:


Peter Flint

Peter with Elvis and Sheba, and a 5-year old Peter

Richard Frantz

Last day of school photograph, left to right: Jan Rozwadowski, Theo de Rijk, Lawrence Evans, Richard Frantz, Christopher Matchett, and Paul Duminy


Brian and Cecile Fraser


Martin and Linky Furman

Martin with their 10 grandchildren

Our lifestyle in Israel since Nov 1975 but first our Cape Town, South Africa dwellings.

  • Our first rented flat was behind Cavendish Garden Centre, 9 Bakersfield Grove Walk, Claremont from November 1970 through October 1973 comprising lounge/dining room, 2 bedrooms and separate toilet
  • Next, 2 Balgay Duplex, Main Rd. Wynberg (bordering Kenilworth) 3 bedrooms, toilet, and bathroom upstairs. It comprised a large balcony, lounge, dining room and kitchen. With the maid’s room leading off the kitchen, plus a downstairs toilet for the maid that we also used
  • In June 1975 went to live with my parents at 47 Bathurst Rd. Wynberg where my mom had my parental grandfather and maternal grandmother together downstairs. We lived in the three bedrooms upstairs until leaving for Israel
  • We travelled to Johannesburg for a six-week vacation prior to departing for Israel on November 28, 1975
  • On arrival in Israel, we were taken to kibbutz Tzora in the area where Sampson fought Goliath. We were given a 2 roomed flatlet, shower, and toilet. We had no kitchen as we ate in the communal dining hall. We worked 4 hours per day with Linky, my wife in the kindergarten and I in the turkey runs and breeding houses where I was happiest

Our children ate supper together with us as they ate breakfast and lunch in the kindergartens. After four months Ilana spoke perfect Hebrew without any South African accent, and this amazed the kibbutz members. After six months we were taken around the whole of Israel by Linky’s wonderful family to look for a Moshav shitufi which is a co-op farm whereby you are given a house, but it will never be owned by you if you work on the moshav and live in that house. Linky worked in the small supermarket, and I managed the poultry houses growing 200,000 chickens every 60 days. The difference between a kibbutz and moshav shitufi is a kitchen in your house and obviously there is no central dining room. The moshav was named Kfar Daniel. it is near the towns of Lod and Ramla approximately 5 kms from the Ben Gurion Airport.  Every family earns the same amount of money no matter whether they are managers of industrial factories, farmers, or street cleaners. The only difference is that children earn money according to their age. All married couples earn the same plus the number of kids at different ages is in your paycheck.

Believe me, it was minimal wage salaries and we really worked hard, and our diets changed drastically according to our income.

The population was made up mostly of Anglo-Saxons from South Africa, United Kingdom, USA, Canada, Egypt, and refugees from concentration camps.

The terms and different committees responsible for running a Moshav Shitufi agricultural and Industrial Co-op.

 Once a year there is a general meeting of all members where general elections of the following personal are voted for

  • CEO, treasure, farm manager, industrial manager and a manager dealing with personal member’s affairs, who serve for 2 years
  • All the appointed people have a committee elected to work together with them. Every committee has an uneven number of members
  • No member may own a private car. The moshav owns a fleet and each family is allocated mileage and when used up, pay an additional minimum amount. Obviously, this is a cause for conflict
  • No income from property before membership.

Committees at the moshav elected after the general election which are formed and passed or ejected by general meetings at all times of the year as problems occur or new plans must be passed e.g., everything concerning monetary sums and new projects passed by management but needing an approval vote by all members.

Management, sports, health, education, woman’s work, men’s work. Moshav garden, kindergarten, and audit committees are formed.  I am a life member of the audit committee.  Another twelve committees are to be formed, and an example of socialism or Marxism.

Pensionable age is 67 for males and 65 for females.  In 2007 it was changed from 65 and 62 for men and woman, respectively.

Linky was unhappy as we were 5 young ex South African expats who wanted to do more modern industrial developments, but the elderly members were opposed to more profit making agricultural or industrial improvements.  When the supplier of day-old chicks heard that we wanted to leave although we loved the lifestyle of private living, he approached me and offered me a job in his breeding farms, which I declined as we did not have the money to afford a house. Not wanting to lose me he contacted Moshav Timmorim our present Moshav of which he has a partnership in the poultry dept. We were immediately accepted as candidate members for 1 year. We were accepted with a 100% positive vote, and we had to pay $10,000 for membership. I was made manager of the poultry dept and Linky went to university to become an English teacher as a foreign language.

Linky went to work in the divisional council Junior school and her wages were paid to the moshav as it was the same rules that applied as were on the previous moshav as mentioned above.

In 1990 we put up 50 caravans with sewage and electricity facilitates to absorb Russian immigrants arriving in Israel. We only accepted married couples with a max of three children, however no divorcees were accepted. All religions were welcome. It was hard financial times in Israel and unemployment was high. The Russian work discipline was very high, and doctors and professors did manual farm work until they were accepted on the outside. They are very cultural, especially in music, drama, dancing and especially sport.

Our best friends are 2 families that came at that time. Boris my best friend, was born in August 1945 and I in September. We work together Boris as the handyman of the moshav and I in the archives. We often braai together. He drinks 5 tots of vodka and I drink or 2 glasses of red dry or 2 tots of Johny Walker Black, but only once or twice a month.

The change from socialistic Marxism to Democratic Western style life in a co-op environment

In approximately 1989 the children of members after army service went out into the world, went to university, found jobs, and met girlfriends and boyfriends whom they eventually married, and many wanted to return home and become members. They also had a year candidateship but did not have to pay $10,000 entrance fee as we did. Many of these members received inheritances from parents of money, car, and houses and many of the couples demanded to keep the money earned by them off Timmorim which was an Atomic Bomb that exploded. They had their parents behind them obviously who convinced their friends to vote with them for them not to leave. There was a huge social upheaval as could be expected.

When the brilliant thinkers produced a plan that we could change to privatization (owning our own plot plus house) everyone calmed down as the older members over 30 years and founders of the moshav did not pay for their properties in fact they received IS4000 for each year over 30-year membership.

A house was made affordable to all and was calculated from the knowledge that time wise people paid off their bonds to the bank in 30 years on an Israeli average and because we earned a pittance all houses were valued at a price affordable to all. IS 120,000.  People with more than 700 square meter plots paid in and people with less paid nothing.  Unfortunately, we paid a lot more. To avoid paying taxes, vat, lawyers etc. the Jewish mind went to work. People will pay IS4000 for each year under 30 years and people will receive the same over 30 years as aforementioned. At the time we were here for 20 years.

It was a type of leave pay for many and a huge amount of money.

In 1993 we bought a Renault 4 second-hand.

In 1998 heads of departments were paid according to profits, the number of workers they were responsible for, and any work done on the Sabbath especially poultry men and dairymen meaning that at 05:00 I was at the first of three different flocks where on entrance removed my clothes had a hot shower and checked the flock to see that the feed automation, water, and electricity was ok and the health of the flock. This I did to another two flocks the same procedure including receiving the workers and giving instructions when and where necessary. I then went to Shul at 8:00 and at 15:00 returned to the poultry runs to hear reports from each run and send the worker’s home.

In 2000 management decided to close the very profitable love of my life as the new trend was to exchange agricultural land for industrial land, which was at its peak. They were correct financially but only after 6 years.

At 65 I went on a course in ISO:2000 and became the Quality Control manager of our Furniture, Pipe and Tubing Factory which includes a metal works for producing tables and chairs and a woodworking factory for tabletops and cupboards, desks etc.  Metal works every year won the government tender for military and special hospital beds.

They hated my guts as nothing went into production without an inspection with me, the head of the department and if necessary, the CEO but I stood my ground if necessary. Because of medical physical problems I went on pension at the age of 65 only 11 years ago working in the archives for 16 hours per week earning peanuts but keeping my mind working.

As you see we have had a hard but interesting life having to change ideologies and jobs. From growing chickens and running a kosher slaughterhouse to managing Shoprite and Grand Bazaars supermarkets and their main warehouse and Linky being a legal typist secretary to a qualified English head teacher in a government school.

I am proud of our achievements.

The greatest achievement is the blessing of a close loving family who honor fellow man and are serving our country as Jews all over the world can only defend themselves in the State of Israel.

I am happy that I can continue my warm friendship with many school friends starting from the age of six until today. May it forever continue.

Martin Michael Furman, April 2022.


Cedric Gilmour


Peter and Carolyn Goble

To read more about the story Peter wrote to his grandchildren, click here: 

Roy and Ilse Gordon


John Hill

John thought that the reaction to Helen Zille’s tweets about colonialism resulted from a lack of understanding.  This addresses some of the Zille background from her trip to Singapore.  Read more here.

John’s response to Helen Zille fiasco was to write an educational article on colonialism.  Read his article here  

Anthony (Tony) and Ann Hillier


Peter and Helen Hodes

In 2010 I successfully fulfilled a goal of taking a photograph of a different person every day of the year—it might have been a friend, a client, the fishmonger, a stranger on the bus, the check-out lady at Sainsbury.  So the picture of me—taken, of course by lovely Helene, is a mosaic of those 365 images—people!


Hugh Hodge

Waiters at Matric dance 1962: Hugh Hodge, Lord Richard (Spring) Risby, M Sheppard, Peter Scholte, R Schreiber, B Buyskes, Piet Schroeder, Barry Price, Peter Barrett, Miss Denning, Cedric Gilmour, Bruce McLagan, Trevor Klette.

A tribute to Hugh Hodge by Karin Schimke, June 28, 2021, in the Daily Maverick. Hugh Hodge (1946–2021): A prolific and generous poet for the people.  

Hugh Hodge, the prolific poet, who had a deep understanding of form and who, in recent years, dedicated himself to the strict brevity of haiku, was perhaps less known for his poetry than for his determined and steadfast service to poetry. 

Poet Malika Ndlovu says Hodge helped make history in the local poetry scene by contributing to building a significant poetry community over several years. 

Hodge was far less interested in publishing his poetry than he was in hearing and encouraging new voices at the weekly Off The Wall (OTW) sessions he ran for almost two decades, and he knew and was known – and seemingly universally loved – by almost every poet who practised in Cape Town, or who visited Cape Town from other cities and countries.

“Against endless tides of change and logistical odds,” Ndlovu said, “he ensured that OTW became Cape Town’s longest running weekly poetry open mic session and contributed substantially to local poets across our diversity, engaging in conversation, networking, encouraging, respecting each other and sharing our common love for this word-weaving art. 

“Many cut their teeth with an audience here (and) went on to leap into performing regularly or, finally, publishing a poetry collection.” 

Hodge welcomed everyone who loved the word as it expresses itself poetically, which means that he made no concessions to the egos of experienced poets, nor did he censor or restrict even the newest of nervous poets. 

Off The Wall unconditionally welcomed every poet who ever shakily took the microphone to read poems from a grubby much-folded piece of paper torn from an exercise book, or learnt off by heart and struggled through despite nerves. Every poet received applause from the audience regardless of how their reading went or what sort of poetry they read. Hodge neither praised nor criticised. He simply welcomed and listened. 

He was consistently and steadfastly egalitarian. If Hodge was in any way snobbish about poetry, it was never evident. I co-hosted Off The Wall poetry sessions with him for a few years, and he never once demonstrated any judgement towards any of the poems that were read, or the poets who read them. His partner, Julia Kramer, confirms that not even in private would he concede to preferences. 

“When I said I didn’t like someone’s poem,” she told me, “he always said things like ‘everyone starts somewhere’ or ‘not everyone can like every poem’ or ‘there’s always someone for whom a poem is meaningful, even if it is not you’.” 

The poet Jacques Coetzee notes that although everyone talks of Hodge’s gentleness, “people who knew him well would sometimes see flashes of something quite fierce in him in that space, and it always had to do with the fact that no one was allowed to feel more or less than anyone else there”. 

He said the shape of the community he helped create was “an extraordinary feat of generosity, and we owe him a great debt of gratitude for it”. 

Ndlovu recalls that Hodge picked up the torch of Off The Wall sessions from the well-known Capetonian Richard Ismail. According to Keith Gottschalk, an Off The Wall stalwart, poet and retired UWC lecturer, Ismail, a modest man despite his achievements, had been a logistics person for Umkhonto weSizwe, “running explosives into the Western Cape for MK, a seriously high-risk activity”. 

Ismail ran Off Moroka, a café at the upper end of Adderley Street opposite St George’s Cathedral, and he was well connected. Gottschalk said many of the customers were MPs, parliamentary workers and their friends. Off Moroka was also popular among journalists, artists and writers. 

Hodge began running weekly poetry sessions there in 2001. 

For a few years, poet Primrose Mrwebi was his co-host. Poet Khadija Heeger writes that Off The Wall was “crazy – a beautiful mix of styles both contemporary, alternative and classic. Hugh is and was a great poet himself. Twinkle in his eye, six-foot-something, gentle, sharp wit. I always felt welcomed by him. He had the ability to make anyone feel seen.” 

During his Off The Wall years, Hodge also served as the editor of New Contrast, the oldest literary magazine in South Africa, for five years.

Hodge was born at Tavistock in Devon, England, in 1946 and was brought to Cape Town as a babe-in-arms by his mother. His father joined them after he was discharged from the British Army during World War 2. 

Kramer said that Hodge experienced his father, who made him weed the garden or recite poetry as punishment, as strict. Because of that, he was not terribly enamoured with poetry until his wife told him to stop fighting it and use what he’d learnt about poetry from his father, for pleasure. 

Because of his father, Hodge could recite Ulysses by Alfred, Lord Tennyson – and many other classic poems – by heart, but his favourite poet was Ted Hughes. Many remember the readings he did in his strong, mellifluous voice of Hughes’ poetry, juxtaposed with the poetry of Hughes’ wife, Sylvia Plath.

The Hodge family moved to Kalk Bay from Plumstead around the time Hodge started high school at Rondebosch Boys’. Kramer said he often told her that one of the happiest days of his life was the first day he came home on the train from Rondebosch. “He said he practically started undressing on his way from the station, so that he could get into his swimming trunks and go to the beach.” 

Hodge loved the sea, despite a near-drowning, and always wanted to be in the navy. While in South Africa, he mostly lived by the ocean.

When he left school, he went to England where he did all kinds of work, including as a drayman on a horse-drawn cart, delivering beer for a brewery. Later, he went to Essex University, where he received support to study Russian literature. He spent time in Russia learning the language. 

He often read the work of Russian poets in translation and encouraged everyone at Off The Wall to read in any language they liked, without translation, whether the mainly English, isiXhosa or Afrikaans audience understood the poems or not. 

Hodge returned to South Africa permanently in the nineties. He’d taught himself coding and worked mainly in IT, but poetry was his passion. Kramer said that the last time Hodge wrote a poem, an activity he undertook daily, was three weeks before his death, just before being admitted to hospital a few days after a fall in which he’d broken his femur. 

He ran Off The Wall mostly on his own, except for two separate periods when Mrwebi and I were his co-hosts. In 2017, a committee took over the task he’d managed for many years. He remained on the committee.  

Over the years, Hodge took Off The Wall to the Franschhoek Literary and the McGregor Poetry festivals. He ran Off The Wall sessions in Kalk Bay and in Kommetjie, alongside the weekly Monday evening sessions at Touch of Madness restaurant in Observatory, which is where the sessions from Off Moroka moved to after the café closed.

International poets like D’bi Young, Brian Turner, Raymond Antrobus and Jonathan Nkala performed or read at Off The Wall, as well as many of the jewels in the South African poetry crown, including Phillippa Yaa de Villiers, Gabeba Baderoon, Ingrid de Kock, Antjie Krog and Rustum Kozain. 

Cape Town writer Barbara Fairhead notes that Hodge didn’t merely wait for poets to come to Off The Wall, but went out to find them. He “found” her at a reading she did at Meadowridge library. He approached her after her reading and invited her to come to Off The Wall. She said it felt like “the gentlest come-on she’d ever had”, only to find that Off The Wall really did exist and his approach had not been flirtation. 

“He really did just want me to read poetry there.” Fairhead met her future husband at Off The Wall.

Almost every tribute to Hodge since his death has included the word “generous” in it. He has been described variously as kind, encouraging, open-minded, warm and “devilishly funny”. Coetzee said he’d “perfected the art of creating a safe environment without any fuss”. 

Hodge, who lived in Scarborough, leaves behind his three children, Kellie, Tom and Zoë, seven grandchildren, a younger sister, Elizabeth Overton, and a younger brother Paul. He spent his final years with his partner Julia Kramer and will also be missed by her adult children. DM

Leon and Marian Hurwitz


Andrew Joubert

E1A ClassBack: Ferdi Fischer, Achim Lenssen, Richard Frantz, Jean Rozwadowski, Brian Fraser, Chris Matchett, and Theo De Rijk, Middle: Paul Duminy, Lawrence Evans, Peter Gibb, Kai Albrecht, Johnny Kipps, and Chris Newell, Front: David Geffen, Andrew Joubert, Derek van den Berg, Mr Herbie Helm, Nick Diemont, Jack Penfold, and Stephen Buchner

U16C Back: de Wet, Geffen, Basson, Meyer, Frantz, Cohen, Middle: Matchett, Ferguson, Joubert, Garrish, Payne, Buyskes, Front: Downton, Hodge, Watson, Tuchten, Russel


Lindsay and Tessa Kennedy


Johnny and Juliet Kipps

Senior Cross-Country Team 1962, Back: Daly, van den Berg, Hodge, Paul, Scholte, Mathews, Levinson, Middle: Swift, Klosser, Schrooder, Kipps, Kennedy, Jones, Duckitt, Patric, McCallum, Front: Prof Tinkie Heyns, Brice, Penfold, McLean, de Wet, Kritzinger, de Jongh, Mr. Tickie de Jager

Miss Erina Duminy: Bruce Ferguson, Johnny Kipps, Lindsay Holliman, Peter Korck, anon? and Jack Garlick.

Admirable Creighton: Clive Downton, Ferdie Fischer, Alf Baguley, Carol Martin, Carol Laubscher, Micky Kilpin, Lord Richard (Spring) Risby, Tessa Kennedy, John Gibson, Peter Barratt, Johnny Kipps, Hester Malan, Sue Rowe, Jan Rozwadowski, David Price, Gail Ashburner, (George Voight possibly?), Anne Lawrie, Andrew Joubert, Cheryl Clarke

Princess Ju-Ju.  Front Row: Alan Everson,  David Sonneberg ,    ?    , Michael Stevens, David Taylor, Clive Downton, Robbie Meyer, Roy McCallum. Middle Row: Anthony Hillier, Robert Hoets, Christopher Newall,  Farqhuarson, John Hill, Adrian Brinkworth, Back Row; Peter Barrett,  Jack Penfold, John Barry, Allan Musker


Neil Kritzinger


Leslie Lang


John and Mosa Le Roux

Jeff Leeuwenburg

Jeff passed away on 8 November 2020.  After living with Parkinson’s for a long time, he had two falls and did not recover from the second.  He was upbeat and brave to the very end, and we were lucky to get the month at home, with a few warm evenings out in the garden and a trip down to the beach near our house.  He was amazing right to the end – positive, optimistic, and strong.  Roy Gordon attended the funeral on 18 November 2020, and it was wonderful to have him there as they had known each other for such a long time, across two countries. Rina Leeuwenburg

Joachim (Archim) and Ursi Lenssen


Barry and Anne Lloyd


Peter Loveland


Adrian and Gail Low

My lovely wife Gail died peacefully on November 20, 2017, after being diagnosed with lung cancer in January 2017. We spent the time before her death retracing our most beloved holiday destinations worldwide until Gail became very poorly in the last 2 weeks before her death. March 13, 2018, would have been her 69 birthday. Fortunately, I spent 44 fantastic years with her and she bore me 4 fabulous children all of whom are doing well.


Roy and Heather McCallum


Jimmy and Linda McDermott


Tony and Pam Monk


Richard and Nici Morris


Johann Mostert


Chris Mundy


David (Dave) and Pat Munro


Alan Musker


Ian Newall 

Ian with Alf Baguley


Chris Newell


Peter Parkin 

Peter and his fight for justice


Keith and Lynne Payne



Nick and Margot Penstone

Nick with daughter Nikki, son-in-law, grandchild, and brother Martin


John Quy


Lord Richard Risby (Spring)


Sandy and Shirley Rossiter


Jan Rozwadowski


Peter and Bridget Scholte

Roy Schreiber and Peter


Gordon and Lynne Slabbert


Gavin and Gilda (Gil) Stanton

Gil with a Lemur


Chris Steyn

Mr. Charlie Hallack 1963


David and Margaret Taylor

David’s Jess and Ross


Michael (Mike) Taylor

Break at RBHS circe 1960: Newell, Frantz, Gibb, Le Roux, Joubert, Taylor, Mundy, De Rijk, Kipps, van den Berg

Newlands rugby match circa 1959: Derek van den Berg (cap), Christopher Mundy (hat), John Le Roux, Hennie Mostert (standing)

Derek and Lyn van den Berg


Neil Veitch and Helen Ziegenhardt


George and Christine Voight


Johan Walters


Eric and Gail Wells

Young (U15C) Back: Morris, Swart, Duckitt, Versveld, Owen Fletcher, Clive Downton, Chris Buyskes, Mark Swift, Center: Block, Russel, Eric Wells, Jeff Leeuwenburg, Tony Monk, Sapieka, Barber, Front: Richard Frantz, Chris Matchett, John Barry, Clive Young, Johan Walters, David Cohen

Billy’s 90th birthday picture, Left to Right: Neil Veitch, Lindsay Kennedy, Mr. Billy Trengove, David Taylor.

First Hockey Team, Back Row: Alex Cassarcis, Lawrence Payne, Rory Beamish, Mr. Baard, John Boonzaier, A Clark, ??? Front Row: Bruce Ferguson, Jack Penfold, Eric Wells, ? McIntosch, Duthie(?)

Sam and Christine Wiggett