Waverley Grammar School Arch Magazines

A site to publish the annual magazines of Waverley Grammar School and to invite comments from former pupils.

Tuesday, November 02, 2004

Waverley Grammar School, The Arch, 1966


JULY, 1966

"...all experience is an arch wherethro'
Gleams that untravell'd world."


The flag of this home of Arts and Sports flies bravely: Dorothy Cattell, our reigning mistress of song, sings at the Grammar Schools' Music Festival, whilst a former prima donna, Lorna Haywood, makes her debut at Covent Garden. Meanwhile, yet another football team, this time the Under 16 XI, reaches yet another Cup Final.

Yet many pupils, as they wearily toil and sweat over G.C.E., perhaps think that there is little pleasure in this particular home of learning, though it is housed in a new building. As they creep unwillingly to school, longing for more football and less Latin, they should remember with Shakespeare's Prince Hal:

"If all the year were playing holiday
To sport would be as tedious as to work."

It is only as much older Old Boys and Girls that we perhaps form a nostalgic attachment to school and though we may never more return to this home of Arts and Sports (not forgetting some Science, too) we ought to keep one eye on the old school in its new building and not let the old familiar faces fade into complete obscurity and forgetfulness.

It is with deep regret that we record the sudden death last July of Mr. W. F. Guilbert, after only one year's retirement. He had been a member of the staff, latterly as Senior Master, from 1932 until 1964. We offer our deepest sympathy to Mrs. Guilbert.


At the end of the Summer Term, several members of the staff are leaving through promotion to senior posts, but three, Miss Haworth, Miss Wooldridge and Mr. Holder, are retiring from teaching after long service at this school. We shall feel a great sense of loss when we assemble next term without them, for their influence upon the school and the contribution they have made to its progress have been incalculable.


The early part of Miss Haworth's teaching career was spent at Bradford Girls' Grammar School. She joined the Waverley staff in 1943 as Senior Geography Mistress, and was appointed Senior Mistress in 1949. During all this time, Miss Haworth has been an unfailing source of strength to Waverley. As deputy to the Headmaster, she has been responsible for much of the internal organisation of the school. In this work her efficiency and meticulous attention to detail have ensured the smooth running of the daily routine and the success of our social functions.

Among her professional interests, Miss Haworth has been Chairman of the Birmingham sub-branch of the Association of Assistant Mistresses, and has served on its Midland Area Committee and as the Geographer Representative for the N.U.J.M.B. She has also been on the Committeeof the Birmingham branch of the Geographical Association and is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society.

From her wide experience of educational problems, she has given valuable help to her colleagues when they have asked for her advice. Her concern for the welfare of the girls has led to her giving personal assistance in unobtrusive ways to those who needed it. Always she has set before the school the highest standards to aim for, and her wise counsels have guided countless Waverley pupils towards happiness and success in their careers.

We thank Miss Haworth most sincerely for her loyalty and devotion to the interests of the school. She leaves us with the assurance that these qualities have been deeply appreciated, not only by her colleagues, but also by pupils, past and present.



Although Miss Wooldridge is officially retiring, it is certain that her close ties with the school will never be broken, for she was a pupil at Waverley from 1917-1924 and, after teaching for several years at Aston Commercial School, she returned in 1945 to join the staff as Senior History Mistress.

In her professional capacity, Miss Wooldridge has served on the East Birmingham Youth Employment Committee. She has been a member of the Council of the Historical Association, and was the Secretary and Treasurer of its local branch for a great many years.

Miss Wooldridge has made so many contributions to the life of the school that it is impossible to refer to them all. As a teacher of history, she has stimulated the imagination of her pupils to recapture a vivid sense of the past; as House Mistress she has stirred the enthusiasm of Pirate House and coached them to victory and on to championship standard; as recorder on Sports Day she has braved wind and wet to add up the points with amazing rapidity and impartiality.

We shall miss her logic and good sense in argument, her ready help in a crisis and the warmth of her affection at all times. She has been both a philosopher and a friend--to us all.


At a staff meeting that was called towards the end of the summer holidays in 1939, Mr. W. E. Holder came to join the school staff. It was "Hail and Farewell" because Mr. Holder, a "Territorial", was mobilised immediately and departed to join his unit. The following year he was taking part in the evacuation from Dunkerque and the school only saw him again when he was demobilised in 1945, having received the Territorial Army Medal. Now in 1966 he is retiring from teaching and, though there is no teaching service medal for us toaward to him, he will receive the gratitude and affection of generations of boys who owe to him their skills in woodwork, metalwork, draughtmanship and in many cases, their trades. Mr. Holder can feel justly proud of his achievements, not only in the handicraft rooms, but in the many ambitious stage constructions he has provided for the Waverley operas and plays. Nor have Mr. Holder's interests been confined to his own department: many are the pupils who have ascended the Eiffel Tower, admired the Mona Lisa and sailed on the Seine under his watchful eye. His long and loyal service to the school, his discipline, humour and unfailing friendship to pupils and staff have earned for him more than we could express with a medal.


The following members of staff have also left during the course of the year: Mrs. C. Jackson, Mrs. J. Sly, Miss S. Stirk; Mr. J. Best, Mr. A. Buckle, Mr. D. Gillyean, Mr. M. Smith. Mr. J. Elliott has been seconded to the University of Birmingham for one year.

They all take with them our best wishes, we thank them sincerely for everything they have done for the school and look forward to seeing them at all school functions they are able to attend.


Three nights of the gloomy month of last November were considerably brightened for many of us who returned to school to see the first Waverley production on the stage of the new school building. This lively performance of Miles Malleson's adaptation of Moliêre's "Le Malade Imaginaire" proved to be a worthy successor to Mr. Barnes' many previous productions.

Argan is on the stage almost the whole time and the role is therefore exacting, but Stephen Hyman's performance was of a high standard throughout--only occasionally was he compelled to leave the stage in accordance with the needs of the plot. That artful servant Toinette was skilfully portrayed by Dorothy Cattell, whose dexterity was shown to the full when she was obliged (in the best traditions of farce) to carry out a speedy change into a doctor, a disguise which for a moment even convinced the audience. Both as actress and singer, Barbara Paice gave a commendable performance, although she had to contend with a stubborn father and an overbearing step-mother. As this unscrupulous step-mother, Susan Sammons was suitably inveigling and James Belshaw gave a fine performance as a seventeenth-century smooth operator. The role of Cléante, the dashing hero, was admirably played by Bernard Goodby, who used his own voice in the musical interlude--no dubbing here! Gerald Dawson presented us with an expert piece of fooling as a charlatan doctor and he was ably assisted byEdward Houghton, playing his simpleton son. Philip Barrows surprised us as he swept on resembling some New England preacher. Edward Stiles played Argan's brother and adviser (as well as the clarinet!) andJune Elliot and George Hawkes were in supporting roles.

The atmosphere was helped by Mr. Walker's music--not nearly enough of it, however, this soupçon merely whetted our appetites for more. Despite the lack of elaborate scenery (we should have liked a more solid set) Mr. Barnes' production had the usual professional polish we have come to take for granted.


Support for the social service activities of the school has been enthusiastically maintained throughout the year, with the exception of some forms, notably the sixth. Recently the scope of the work has been extended by requests from the Birmingham Young Volunteers' Trust for members of the school to visit elderly and handicapped people in the neighbourhood of the school. Such visiting has been readily undertaken by several girls, and, since the number of requests received has revealed to us the real need for such work, I hope that more girls will be willing to devote perhaps half-an-hour, sometimes less, per week, to help in this way.
Donations have been made to the following causes:--

Christian Aid.
Save the Children Fund.
Dr. Barnardo's.
The Pestalozzi Children's Village Trust.
The Ockenden Venture.
The National Lifeboat Institution.
The Mental Health Organisation.
The British Polio Fellowship.
The Marie Curie Memorial Fund.
The Margery Fry Memorial Fund.
The Birmingham Police Holiday Fund for Children.
The Children's Holiday Fund, Doddington.


On Monday, 9th August, a party of boys from four Birmingham schools, including Waverley, set off on an educational visit to West Germany.

We arrived at Lorch via Cologne at 9 a.m. Tuesday. The party stayed at a youth hostel at Lorch for a week, during which time visits were made to Oranienstein, formerly a stately home, which is now a military headquarters, and the famous Niederwald Monument, which we reached after a twelve-mile walk. During the latter part of the week, tours were made to Trier, along the Rhine to St. Goar and to the Lorelei.

On the following Monday, before travelling to Frankfurt, a visit was made to a wine cellar in Bacharach, where we were invited to sample several wines.

On Tuesday we attended the local Grammar School, where the lack of discipline was noticeable, compared with British standards.

The following day was occupied by a visit to Fulda Cathedral and then to the notorious Demarcation Line, where several members of our party were interviewed by the local press.

During the next two days, visits were made to Frankfurt Cathedral, the Goethehaus and the modern Henninger Tower Brewery. On Friday afternoon we attended a Civic Reception in the Council Chambers, and on Saturday we saw "The Taming of the Shrew", produced by the Southgate Dramatic Society, which brought us to the end of a most interesting visit.

J. EDWARDS and G. MARTIN (Form V).


A group of senior biologists were taken by Mr. Buckle and Mr. Collins to Manledd Field Centre in Montgomeryshire last October.

On the first day we visited the nature conservancy at Tregaron Bog, along, flat valley of some two thousand acres, in the centre of which flowed a long, meandering river. This river had been artificially straightened in places and it was with one of these ox-bow lakes as background that Steven Hyman took his prize-winning photograph of Mr. Collins' dog, "Cleo".

On the second day we went to the sea-side, for work, however, not for pleasure. Glan-y-Mor beach was selected and, among the rocks at low tide, many specimens were found and we mapped the rock-pool of our choice.

Later in the week we travelled to Nant. Rhyd-y-Hedw, a river near Kerry, a few miles from Newtown. Here we made a profile transect of the river: this is a quick method of recording change of vegetation.

We also walked over hills and dales, occasionally lost our way and after a week of exerting ourselves, enjoyed a restful Friday evening in the local village of Llandloes. The members of the group were: S. Hyman, J. Chope, A. Russell, J. Munford, J. Lawler, J. Wilkes, S. Mobley and R. J. Bleakman.



To keep the interest of an audience for over four hours is no mean feat and Peter Hall's much publicised production of Hamlet does this. The dominating performance in the play must obviously be the title role and David Warner did not disappoint--here indeed was acting to match the moment, the "Hamlet of the mushroom age". He was well supported by Brewster Mason as the arch-intriguer, a good diplomat who cannot, like Hamlet, be held back by conscience or contemplation. Tony Church brought out both the humour and the slyness of the garrulous chamberlain, Polonius.

There were several innovations: an enormous, all-embracing and overwhelming ghost and the horribly realistic ending. We all felt exhausted at the end as if we had ourselves experienced these happenings, a tribute both to Shakespeare and to the Royal Shakespeare Theatre Company.

G. L. PALLOT (Form VI).


On March 9th, as part of our course, we were obliged to undergo a week's geological field training. We decided to visit the Juniper Hall Field Centre near Dorking, because the surrounding terrain promised not to be too exhausting.

We had a most interesting week and the weather was splendid for the time of the year. On two occasions we went by coach to visit rock exposures which were rather removed from our actual base. One day was also devoted to our individual projects: we had to map the river terraces of the Mole and the limits of the chalk outcrop on Nower Hill. We had first-hand experience of the dip-scarp relief of the Weald, which up till then we had had to visualise from text-book drawings.



On March 11th the Birmingham Grammar Schools' Music Festival was held at the Town Hall. For the second time in recent years Waverley was represented by a soloist: this time Dorothy Cattell sang with her usual aplomb an aria from Mozart's "The Marriage of Figaro".


In April, several sixth-formers again journeyed to Stratford, this time to see the first part of Henry IV. This production never lets us forget that one day Prince Hal would reject Falstaff. He nevertheless has a merry time sowing his wild oats. His sudden volte-face when he kills Hotspur was a tour-de-force. Both Ian Holm as Hal and Norman Rodway as Hotspur gave outstanding performances, whilst Paul Rogers endeared himself to our hearts as that likeable rogue Falstaff.

A most enjoyable performance. I wonder how many booked to see the sequel, Part Two?



On Sunday, May 15th, some of the pupils of Waverley and Yardley Grammar Schools shared and led the worship at Sparkhill Methodist Church. The theme was: Why does God allow suffering? and this act of worship had grown out of 5S and 5G girls' Religious Discussion Groupwork on "Suffering and God".

Prayers, lessons and modern readings were given and solos sung by pupils of Waverley. Yardley Folk Group contributed modern songs and folk tunes to accompany hymns. Instead of giving a sermon, the minister was invited to answer questions about man and individual suffering.

In his newsletter to the Church, the Rev. W. N. C. Wooldridge, B.D., wrote: "Those who shared in the special service on the evening of the 15th May knew the joy of a full church and a thoughtful, reverent and exciting order of worship, admirably led by pupils from Waverley andYardley. We hope that this adventure in worship will be repeated on another occasion."


The Annual Speech Day and Prize-giving was held on 29th March in the Central Hall, Corporation Street. Sir Donald Finnemore presented the prizes.

After the singing of the School Hymn, the Chairman, Alderman Sir Joseph Balmer, J.P., spoke about the importance of the reading habit in an age when the television set and the car are taken for granted but when too many homes merely have a volume of the Family Doctor and the Bible; this is not the best atmosphere for the younger generation.

In his Annual Report, Mr. Shirley began by announcing that last year's "A" Level G.C.E. results were particularly good and twenty-three pupils went to universities, breaking the previous record of nineteen. David Humphries and John Spettigue went to Oxford and Valerie Crathorne gained an Open Scholarship in Science at Durham. The general standard of "O" Level results was an improvement over previous years. We now had the largest sixth form in our history: one hundred and sixty pupils.

Turning to out-of-school activities, Mr. Shirley said that we had maintained our close contact with France, a holiday party visiting Paris at Easter and a group of pupils making an exchange with French pupils from Colombes. Other pupils went to Switzerland, two groups of boys stayed at our rented cottage in Wales and there were outings to Wembley for hockey and basket-ball matches. The results in both boys' and girls' games continued to be most pleasing and the girls put on an excellent gymnastic display. Dorothy Cattell continued the fine musical tradition of the school by being selected to sing at the Grammar Schools' Music Festival.

Mr. Shirley concluded by talking about members of staff, past and present: Mr. Guilbert, who died last August after only one year of retirement, the Guilbert Memorial Prize being awarded in his memory; and three members of staff who are about to leave the school on their retirement after many years' service to the school: Miss Haworth, our Deputy Head, who has for so many years attended to the welfare of the girls; Miss Wooldridge, the head of the history department and herself a former pupil of the school and Mr. Holder, head of the craft department and the careers master. The Headmaster wished them along and happy retirement.

The Chairman then called upon Sir Donald Finnemore to speak. He congratulated all concerned on the Headmaster's very good report. He pointed out that no honest effort is ever lost even if no prize has been won. The school trains pupils to live a full and happy life and it is up to the pupils to help maintain the high standards to be found in the school. He suggested that we all could follow Ruskin's dictum: "Love truth, love work, love knowledge". We must avoid the "I could not care less" attitude. We must attach value to life and guard the intellectual and spiritual standards of the country. Above all, like Sir Winston Churchill, we must "never give in".

The school choir, under the indefatiguable Mr. Walker, entertained us with several items and, after the presentation of the prizes, Speech Day concluded with the singing of the National Anthem.


HESTER L. BOLTON... ... University of Sussex
CHERYLYNN BOWEN ... ... University College of Bangor
VALERIE CRATHORNE ... University of Durham (Winner of Open Scholarship Science)
EIRAU G. EYNON ... ... University of Manchester
ANN-M. KETTLE ... ... University College of Swansea
D. A. AVERIS ... ... University of Sheffield
A. A. BATTERS ... ... University of Reading
A. N. BELL ... ... ... King's College, London
R. H. EDWARDS ... ... University of Birmingham
G. K. FOULGER ... ... St. David's College, Lampeter
S. D. HAWKINS ... ... University College of Cardiff
D. J. HUMPHRIES ... ... St. Edmund Hall, Oxford
M. JEFFRIES ... ... ... University of Birmingham
R. A. OWEN ... ... ... Brunei College, London
M. W. RODGERS ... ... University of Aberystwyth
R. B. ROGERS ... ... University of Birmingham
D. E. SMYE ... ... ... University of Birmingham
J. L. SPETTIGUE ... ... Keble College, Oxford
R. T. SUTTON ... ... University of Aston (designate)
G. P. THOMPSON ... ... Rugby Technical College (degree)
J. H. TURLEY ... ... University College of Swansea
M. W. WAKERLEY ... ... University of Manchester
C. A. WOODWARD ... ... University of Aston (designate)

DAWN DILLEY ... ... ... Rolle College, Exmouth
PAULINE GINN ... ... Ball's Park College, Hertford
MARGARET GREEN ... ... Bingley College
LARAINE KNOWLES ... ... Cheshire County College, Crewe
JANET O'RIORDAN ... ... City of Leicester
MARGARET O'RIORDAN ... College of Commerce, Birmingham
SUSAN E. PAINTER ... I.M. Marsh College of Physical Education, Liverpool
C. A. BOWATER ... ... Royal College of Music, London
J. R. BROWN ... ... ... College of Art, Birmingham
P. C. DIXON ... ... ... West Midlands College, Walsall
R. A. MacDIVITT ... ... Chester
R. N. SMITH ... ... ... Cheshire County College, Alsager
M. TYM ... ... ... ... West Midlands College, Walsall

1. Form Prizes

Form 1X - Linda Price, G.J. Palmer.
Form 1Y - Brenda Delahaye, M.R. Boland.
Form 1Z - Lorraine Bradshaw, I Patterson.
Form 2F - Yvonne Patterson, D.H. Hill.
Form 2L - Mary Connell, D. Brilliant.
Form 2S - Linda Walker, D. Leechmere.
Form 3F - Moira Knighton, E. Summerfield.
Form 3L - Carol Garved, L.K. Mills.
Form 3S - Jill Timms, K.T. McLoughlin.
Form 3G - Sara Mohammed, G. Armstrong.
Form 4L - Kathleen Kettle, Ann Mahoney, M.J. Hackett.
Form 4S - Susan Sammons, M. Jeffries.
Form 4G - Jacqueline Cook, J. Hayward.
2. General Certificate of Education Prizes awarded to pupils gaininga G.C.E. at Ordinary Level of Special Merit
Linda K. Beard, Janet Stevens
Lindsey A. Brookes, June A. Tamplin
Anne E. Colton, S. M. Poole
Lynda Mander, S. C. J. Robinson
Sandra M. McGuire, D. Sewell
Cynthia E. Newman , P. C. Weston
Ann Quinn, D. A. White
Doriana Spadoni
3. Subject Prizes awarded for meritorious work in individual subjectsat Advanced Level
English Literature - Eirau Eynon
History - B. E. J. Furlong and Ann Kettle
Geography - Beryl E. Mount and R. N. Smith
Art - Patricia Gisbourne
French - Pauline Grant
Mathematics - Cherylynn Bowen
Physics - R. H. Edwards
Chemistry - D. E. Smye
Biology - A. B. Russell
Housecraft - Pauline Harrison
4. Special Prizes

Spoken English Prize

Forms 1 - Elaine Wild and P. Nolan
Forms 2 - Yvonne Harrison and D. W. Gibson
Forms 3 - Ann Marie Connors and P. G. Packwood
Forms 4 - Susan Sammons and Rose Hoffmann
The Taylor English Prize - Jacqueline Walters and Ilona Balogh
The Brian Memorial Prize - Ann Penfold, Pamela Weaver and S. J. Mobley
The Adelaide Brian Prize - D. E. Smye
The Hall French Prize - June E. K. Elliott
The Raybould Prize - June A. Tamplin
The Graham Henry Memorial Prize - S. G. L. Hyman and S. J. Mobley
The Robert Clarke Memorial Prize - Kathleen T. Hubbard, R. H. Edwards and M. W. Rodgers
The Guilbert Memorial Prize - Kathleen T. Hubbard
The Old Waverleians' Prize - Susan E. Painter and Janet M. O'Riordan
5. The F. P. Whiteley Social Service Trophy

Form - 4L
6. Athletic Trophies

Junior Girl - Julia Tansur and Mary Murray
Junior Boy - M. Jeffrey
Intermediate Girl - Teresa Clarke
Intermediate Boy - A. Pugh
Senior Girl - Susan Painter
Senior Boy - S. Hawkins
7. The Collins' Cricket Cup - R. Dunn

8. The Colin Cooke Memorial Shield - B. Ansell

9. The Newton Hockey Cup - Jane Abbey and Dorothy Cattell

10. House Trophies

The Chaplin Cup for Athletics - Ivanhoe
The Heaton Cup for Hockey - Pirate
The Old Waverleians' Cup for Netball - Pirate
The Couper Cup for Rounders - Pirate
The Airey Cup for Tennis - Pirate and Talisman
The Picketing Cup for Cricket - Pirate
The Jones' Cup for Athletic Standards - Talisman
The Old Waverleians' Cup for Football - Talisman
The Hill Cup for Chess - Talisman
The Chaplin Memorial Cup - Pirate (Junior Champion House)
Champion House Cup - Pirate

G.C.E. "A" LEVEL SUCCESSES--Joint Matriculation Board

A. A. Batters... ... ... Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry.
J. P. Birch ... ... ... Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry.
C. A. Bowater... ... ... Music.
J. R. Brown ... ... ... English Literature.
J. H. Burbidge ... ... Geography.
J. Burgess ... ... ... Chemistry.
T. Christie ... ... ... English Literature.
D. D. Cooper ... ... ... Mathematics.
A. W. F. Cowles ... ... Chemistry.
R. P. French ... ... ... Chemistry.
D. J. Gullery... ... ... English Literature.
S. D. Hawkins... ... ... Physics, Chemistry, Biology.
Josephine Davies ... ... Geography, Chemistry.
Dawn M. M. Dilley... ... English Literature.
Eirau G. Eynon ... ... English Literature, History, Art.
Patricia G. Gisbourne... English Literature, History, Art.
Pauline M. Grant ... ... English Literature, Geography, French.
Romla V. Hambleton ... English Literature.
Pauline Harrison ... ... English Literature, Housecraft.
Ann M. Kettle... ... ... English Literature, History, French.
D. H. Probert... ... ... Geography.
R. B. Rogers ... ... ... Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry.
R. W. Rohloff... ... ... English Literature.
D. J. Sealey ... ... ... Geography.
R. N. Smith ... ... ... History, Geography.
D. E. Smye ... ... ... Mathematics, Physics (A), Chemistry (A).
M. Tym ... ... ... ... English Literature, Geography.
R. F. Viles ... ... ... Chemistry.
M. W. Wakerley ... ... General Studies, Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry.
T. L. Whitehouse ... ... History, Geography.
D. J. Wilson ... ... ... English Literature, Geography.
C. A. Woodward ... ... Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry.
Beryl E. Mount ... ... Geography, French.
Janet M. O'Riordan ... Geography, Geology.
Margaret M. O'Riordan... English Literature.
Susan E. Painter ... ... English Literature, Geography.
J. W. Belshaw... ... ... General Studies, Physics, Chemistry.
R. C. Benbow ... ... ... English Literature, History.
R. J. Bleakman ... ... Physics, Chemistry, Biology.
J. N. Chope ... ... ... Physics, Chemistry, Biology.
R. H. Edwards... ... ... Mathematics, Physics (A), Chemistry.
J. C. Ellis ... ... ... Chemistry.
B. E. J. Furlong ... ... History, Latin.
A. J. Hackett... ... ... English Literature, History.
S. J. Parker ... ... ... Chemistry.
A. B. Russell... ... ... Physics, Chemistry, Biology.
P. R. Sharpe ... ... ... Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry (A).
B. R. Smith ... ... ... Chemistry.
D. B. Smith ... ... ... Mathematics, Chemistry.
J. W. H. Wilkes ... ... Physics, Chemistry, Biology.
Joan M. Allen... ... ... English Literature, Latin, French.
Lorraine Cook... ... ... History.
Kathleen T. Hubbard ... Mathematics, Further Mathematics, Physics.
Janet A. Linthwaite ... English Literature, History.
Diane E. Trevis ... ... General Studies, English Literature, Latin, French.
Maureen E. Trinder ... English Literature.
D. A. Averis ... ... ... Mathematics, Physics.
C. K. Foulger... ... ... French.
R. A. MacDivitt ... ... French.
R. A. Owen ... ... ... Physics.
M. W. Rodgers... ... ... Mathematics, Further Mathematics, Physics.
R. T. Sutton ... ... ... Mathematics.
G. P. Thompson ... ... Mathematics, Further Mathematics, Physics.
J. H. Turley ... ... ... Geography, Mathematics.
W. N. Wallace ... ... English Literature, History.
Cherylynn Bowen ... ... Mathematics (A), Further Mathematics.


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