As you will see the school has given
the OA’s a make over to bring us
in-line with the branding that has
been adopted college-wide.
At the time of the changeover the
school discovered that over 60
versions of the pelican were in use!
We would welcome your opinions on
this modern interpretation of the old
bird; please send your comments to
OA’s Day 2008 has been replaced
by a programme of alternative events
organised by the school.
The programme as it stands today
is detailed in this newsletter (pg 2).
Please note, not all these events
are open to OA’s.
Calling all OAs
Max Lobermeyer, our German Rep,
is currently working on the planning
of an event to commemorate the
150th Anniversary. Please contact
him ASAP to register your interest.
His details are to be found in the
Who’s Who on the back cover.
Number 24 - Lent Term 2008
From your President
As we enter the period of celebrations
and events to mark the School’s
Sesquincentenary I took this as an
opportunity to re-read the Old Ardinians
Handbook last published in 1992. The
initial reason for this was to see how
much information there was about the
society of which I am the President and
of which I did not know about. It also
made me think that this would be an
ideal time to review the handbook and
bring it up to date. So providing that
we can afford it I intend to make this
my challenge during my second year
Due to the Ball at the College on the 31st
May this year there will be no official OA
Day. However I hope to hold a committee
meeting during the afternoon prior to the
dinner and would welcome any views
and items for discussion. I also intend
to arrange an OA Dinner in London on
November 14th this year which will be
preceded by the AGM. This is returning
to the tradition started in the 1880’s.
I am pleased to see that my pleas for news
from the members is starting to make
some of you contact me. Even though
some of the comments about school
life in the past were not so favourable at
least my nagging has got you writing. This
publication is your outlet for comment and
if you feel strongly enough that you want
your views in print please send them to the
editor for consideration. Perhaps we could
also have some accounts and pictures of
any events you may attend this year.
Following a committee meeting in January
this year we were able to talk to a large
group of students (soon to become
leavers) about the Society and its aims,
and to find out what they knew about
us. Andrew Greves - the secretary of the
Football Club - talked about its future and
hopefully inspired some of the students
to think about playing in the future. The
committee agreed funding for the next
year to enable the club to continue hiring
grounds and facilities.
My thanks to Fenella Holmes for trying to
arrange a Dinner in Manchester which has
had to be cancelled due to low numbers.
Perhaps smaller local evenings are the
I hope you will all take the opportunity
this year to attend some of the School’s
celebrations and I look forward to meeting
you at them.
I leave you with a plea for a member to
step into the shoes of Adrian Arnold
and take up the reins of the Veterans
Association. My thanks to Adrian for all
his efforts over the years.
Chris Wilson, OA President
The next Old Ardinian will be published in July 2008. Please submit copy to
Mark Keatley-Palmer by Monday 19 May. email@example.com
GeoRGe Robb - a pupil remembers!
I remember George very fondly; he used to teach English and
History, I think, to the younger age groups. He was also a stalwart
coach of football teams and a ref in A and B leagues when I was
playing in the early 1980s.
You may remember that he was a stickler for looking smart on the
field, being particularly exercised about socks (which he would
call stockings) being pulled up and shirts tucked in during play or
even running to and from nine-acre! I can hear the call “#victim’s
name# stockings!” as I write! Players were even sent back to their
dormitory to fetch “tie-ups” (bits of string) if their socks wouldn’t
stay up! And yes Mrs Robb had curly short blond hair and ran the
Down Mount Fuji
on a Skateboard!
James Langridge 1994 - 2000
Next autumn James is planning to skateboarding down
Mount Fuji to raise money for the Foundation for the Study
of Infant Deaths. Mount Fuji is the highest mountain in
Japan at 3,776 metres (12,388 feet) and one of the longest
continuous longboard descents in the world. James is going
to risk life and limb rolling 16 miles down the mountain on a
plank of wood, dodging ghosts, goblins, bears, and molten
lava along the way, all to raise his target of £1,600.00 for
the Foundation for the Study of Infant Deaths (FSID) If you
would like to help James to reach his target check out:
150 th Anniversary
Here is an outline of the events the school have planned to
celebrate the 150th Anniversary
We are aware that some of you were expecting to be able
to attend more events than just the Anniversary Ball and the
Concerts, particularly the Mass in September, but with a school
roll of 800 pupils and around 250 staff, we really aren’t able to
accommodate more people on campus. This is a great shame but
we hope you understand our position. However, we hope to see
some of you at the Ball and the Veterans Reunion (OA Day this
year has been replaced with the OA Ball).
As a professional footballer, George played 200 games on the
left wing for Spurs scoring 58 goals between 1951 and 1958
(source: Spurs website). Pretty impressive huh? Tom Finney
and Stanley Matthews were England wingers during George’s
prime so perhaps unsurprisingly his opportunities for international
recognition were limited. He did however win one full international
cap, as someone rightly suggests, in the disastrous first defeat at
Wembley: England 3 Hungary 6 in 1953, deputising for the injured
Finney. He has an entry on the FA’s website as follows:
Editor: He is now in his 80’s and happily is still with us! Any other memories of
masters we can share?
- F1 World Champion!
With all the talk in F1 of young Lewis Hamilton I thought
it was high time we OA’s celebrated our own F1 champion.
Not only was Mike Hawthorn an OA but he was also the first
British F1 World Champion. He achieved this remarkable
milestone 50 years ago, shortly before his unfortunate and
tragic death at the age of 29. A book to commemorate
this great life is being written and the author would like to
fill in the blanks surrounding the time “Snowball” spent at
Ardingly. Please can you get in touch with me if you were
a pupil in the 1940’s and remember Mike.
Mark on w 01892 511165 h 01580 201777
April ‘A School With A View’- a History of Ardingly College
1858 – 2008 is published
12th April Foundation Service in Shoreham for invited guests
16th April Full School Photograph
8th May Official Opening of the Farmhouse Preprep. School
31st May The 150th Anniversary Ball (tickets available from Sarah
Fricker in the School Office Tel: 01444 893000)
10th Sept An open air Mass for the whole College with the
Archbishop of York as the chief Celebrant, followed
by an evening BBQ for pupils and staff
16th Sept The OA Veterans’ Club Champagne Reception and
Reunion Luncheon. Invitations will be sent out in May.
November Faure’s Requiem in Chapel *
December Handel’s Messiah in Chapel *
* (more details in the next Old Ardinian)
OA Golfer, fancy a round?
The OA Golf Society fixtures are confirmed as Thursday 24th April at West Sussex GC, Monday 9th June at Piltdown GC, Wednesday
16th July at The Berkshire GC and in October at Walton Heath on Wednesday 1st. If you would like to take part, have a walk with friends
or even share a beer in the 19th, please contact Bill Maingot on 01444 482116 or firstname.lastname@example.org
& Rep Wanted!
O.A.Veterans may be pleased to know that two tables of
ten brave octogenarians with their spouse or daughters
assistance in truth!, will be attending the College
Sesquicentennial Dinner & Ball on May 31st. They are
Roger & Audrey Adcock, Adrian & Anne Arnold, Tabby &
Pat Blunt, Keith & Jean Dodson + daughter Kym & friend,
Stan Ginzler & daughter Kate, Peter & Anne Hollier, Tony
Lovell & daughter Sarah, Derek & Sandi Spall and Graham
& Anne Wise. We hope to be seeing others there on such
a celebratory occasion also.
It is also so very good to hear that the College has on
12th April organised a celebration of those early days of
our College’s foundation with a church service and lunch
in Shoreham. I am sure there will be several able to report
back to you on that special occasion in the next Old
Ardinian. (ed – please submit to me at email@example.com)
Otherwise I can but repeat, is there none willing, even keen,
around that fulsome age of 60 and retirement, to take on
the O.A.Society’s veterans’ role? If Londoners, we could
meet up at the Hurlingham Club or in central London at
the Civil Service Club (off Trafalgar Square), and I could
supply the wherewithal, including a list of addresses of
500 O.A. veterans etc etc. I can assure you that it is a very
pleasant task - with much help also from the College itself.
I have however had a year with an excellent G.P., who has
managed to prepare me for either heaven or hell with a 4th
replacement hip, two new lenses in those eyes, a hearing
aid or two, hospitalised me for a couple of days (to check
me out internally also!) and I feel a new bionic man, albeit
a new brain would help. However I am quite sure that a
new Society Vets Rep is the real answer and it really is
a rewarding task with an excellent back-up group today!
Do give me a tinkle on 020 8788 6151 or of course our
redoubtable President, Chris Wilson, or our versatile Old
Ardinian editor, Mark Keatley-Palmer, who both likewise
would be very pleased to hear of a volunteer also for that
vital and enjoyable role of O.A.Society Secretary.
Adrian Arnold - Veterans Rep
OA SOUTH-WEST REGION
The Palace Hotel, Torquay
Saturday 18th October 2008
7.30pm for 8.00pm
This year we are encouraging leavers from the 1970’s to
join us, although all OA’s are very welcome! As always
Special Accommodation rates are available so you
can take in the English Riviera experience as well.
Partners & Spouses Very Welcome
Dinner price is £30.00 for a Four Course Dinner
For further information or a booking form
Chris Sumner (JH & D 1968 - 74) 01803 853959
or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
New Regional Reps in
OZ / NZ & US Mid West!
We are delighted to announce the addition of 2 more
International representatives for the overseas OA’s
John Beaty has agreed to help develop OA links in Australia
and New Zealand - a rather large task given the geography!
And joining us in the Mid West USA is Tim Day.
It is early days for both of them but they have plans to
contact OA’s in their regions in due course. How about
making their life easier and getting in touch? Their details
can be found on the back cover of this newsletter.
Calling OA reps in France, Spain, South East Asia, Russia
&, &, &... we need your help! Please step forward if you
want to help in your region, e-mail
2 old ARDINIAN
50 years on…
100 I find it very hard to believe that Ardingly’s 150th anniversary has mention well known faces like that of the present Archbishop of
already come round, retaining, as I do, vivid memories of the 1958
celebrations to commemorate the school’s Centenary. Two events
particularly stand out, the Royal visit of the Queen and Prince
Philip to the school, and Commemoration Day which included the
formal opening of the Cricket Pavilion, which had been given by
the OA Society.
Everything had been stage managed for the Queen’s visit from the
very moment Her Majesty arrived by helicopter with Prince Philip
until their departure; the actual landing was on the Upper! Each of
us had to be in a specific place for the royal tour and, as a member
of the school choir, mine was the Chapel where we held a choir
rehearsal. However, I do recall one of my contemporaries being
assigned two positions on the route. The first was his dayroom,
where he was meant to be seen hard at work on his studies, and
the second, the Art School finishing off a painting. Unfortunately,
he was caught out by a very observant Prince Philip! There are
some splendid photographs of the day itself which appeared in
the next issue of the Ardingly Annals (Winter 1958).
Moving on to Commemoration Day, I was allowed to attend the
Commemoration Lunch as part of the small choir singing Grace.
The principal guest was the current Prime Minister, Harold
Macmillan, who actually had a house not far away at Birch Grove.
I still remember a line from the speech he gave at the lunch. “The
advantages of a classical education, is that you always know when
the other chap is talking rot.” I wonder how far those sentiments
would be true today! I also recall Commemoration Day concluding
with a rather moving service in the Chapel.
Coming up to 2008, life at St Katharine’s Foundation Limehouse
is as busy as ever with consultations, residential conferences,
away days and retreats. It certainly isn’t uncommon to meet all
sorts of interesting people from throughout the globe, not to
Canterbury. I combine my educational duties at St Katharine’s,
running short courses and organising seminar suppers and
retreats, with work for Mission in London’s Economy (MiLE for
short) which in a variety of ways seeks to relate Christian faith
to the world of work. There is now a multi-faith dimension to our
work as well.
Despite our busyness, we are always keen to welcome OAs to
St Katharine’s, as several will testify. Do pay us a visit if you are
passing through, or if you are looking for somewhere to stay, or
perhaps your company needs a venue for an away day. Even
more importantly, we would value stronger links with the school,
as we are so well placed in east London with lots of networks for
anyone seriously considering community work. That also goes for
educational trips too.
At this very moment we are developing our website which
provides an excellent introduction to the wide range of things
we do. Take a look for yourself on www.stkatharine.org.uk.
David Driscoll (A 1957-61)
One Hundred Years Ago!
The Station noticeboard (off left) read ‘Ardingly for Ardingly College’
Ardingly Station 1906, portly Station Master George Fossey by the signalbox, a college boy or two,
a permanent way quartet on the track, railway staff and a few passengers - and the Avins Bridge left!
HRH spots the ruse!
I went to Ardingly in January 1958 and will
never forget my early days in Gibbs where I was
allocated the bed by the door with a good draught
blowing under it!
Apart from all the normal matters (such as making
toast for the School Prefects after early morning
PE and before breakfast), the news of the Munich
air crash involving the deaths of a number of star
footballers remains firmly embedded in my early
memory (it was a miserable cold and dark day at
Ardingly and I was transferring between classes
when I heard the news - a Cotton Smith French
class could have been involved!).
The next abiding memory was the Royal Visit to
celebrate the School’s Centenary which took
place early in the Summer term. The planning and
preparation seemed endless. George Snow, the
then Headmaster, wanted the Queen and the
Duke of Edinburgh to see Ardingly and its many
activities in all their glory although the time for the
visit was not that long, starting about mid morning.
Various masters and the School Prefects were
charged with developing a suitable plan and
timetable for the whole School. This involved
moving from area to area without being seen by
the Royal Party. I started in the Gibbs study room
trying to look diligent when the Queen and Duke
4 old ARDINIAN
I then had to embark on a small route march from
the South Quad to the modelling / recreation hut
which was situated between the Art School and
the Carpentry building. We had to get prepared
and wait for the arrival of the Royal Party. The
Queen merely looked in but the Duke stopped
for a word. He asked me what I was doing and
I replied making an aeroplane (looked fairly
obvious to me!). The Duke had got wise to what
was going on and is reported to have suggested
that he had already seen certain individuals
elsewhere but he did not say this to me!
After the Queen had planted the Centenary
Tree, with the help of Dusty Miller, the Royal
Party departed and everyone was able to relax.
It had been a truly memorable day blessed with
Andrew Greves (D 1958 - 62)
OLD ARDINIANS FOOTBALL CLUB
The Football Club has hopefully witnessed a marked change in its
fortunes so far this season. After many months / years of trying, including
advertising in this magazine, some younger OA footballers have at last
come to light (individuals in their twenties who have been to University
and most of whom seem to have a job!).
The Club has so far played three matches, all of which were lost, but
has at least two more games to come. The first game was a friendly
against the Old Harrovians when I was delighted to meet five new OA’s
who were all at the ground at Roehampton on time when I arrived (two
or three had come up from Brighton on a Sunday morning.) The game
was closely fought and the OA’s could have won but the Harrovians ran
out 3-2 winners.
The next match was a Veterans Cup tie against the Old Salopians at
the Old Paulines ground at Thames Ditton, courtesy of Alex Harris.
It was an extremely cold day with a strong wind blowing. The Salopians
led 2-1 at halftime but the second half was 1 -1 with the Salopians
winning 3-1, probably the better side on the day.
The third fixture was a new one against the Bank of England Vets
played on the pitch at Roehampton used by England to prepare for the
1966 World Cup (it being the same size as the old Wembley pitch).
The Bank play each week and the OA’s had 14 players present,
including 6 of the new young contingent. It was a close and hard fought
match played in very good conditions, the sides shared a penalty each
in the first half with the Bank scoring with a free kick outside the OA’s
penalty area in the second half, hanging on for a 2 -1 victory with only
ten players at the end.
Much of the credit for the influx of new OA’s rests with John Laird
(mobile 07900 491197) who is keen to organise regular Saturday
afternoon football, hopefully by the Club getting back into the Arthurian
League. However this is not to say that the Club needs more young
good players and if you are interested please contact myself or John.
Andrew Greves - Hon Sec OAFC
Tel 01865 750900 Email email@example.com
OAs have your say...
• Who’s Who Feature
• Births / Marriages / Obituaries
• Sport / Events / Music
• Regional & International gatherings
• Nostalgic memories / Photos (300dpi minimum)
Readers who have contributions to make to the newsletter should send
it to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call Mark on 01892 511165
Where are ?
Dr Chris Willmott (E 1980-85)
same programme at the same institution.
I stayed on at Ardingly for a ‘seventh term’
in the autumn of 1985 for what turned out
to be a unsuccessful attempt at entry into
Cambridge (the last year Oxbridge entry
operated in that way). I settled instead
on studying Biological Sciences at the
University of Leicester. I never imagined
that twenty years on I’d be teaching on the
Having missed the start of the academic year, I spent five
months fruit-picking and sightseeing in Australia before taking
part in the inaugural Ardingly Expedition to Iceland – a truly
During my undergraduate studies I developed an interest in
antibiotics and elected to stay on at Leicester to do a PhD on
the mode of action of a major class of antibacterial compounds.
Alan Peter Zealey (JH&G 1947-54)
Alan’s wife Judith wrote to say that Alan died suddenly of a
heart attack on October 23rd 2006. He had enjoyed his time at
Ardingly, both in J.H. and Warren House in Senior School. They
had also just enjoyed the meeting of the O.A.Society’s South
West Region’s reunion last year at the Palace Hotel, Torquay,
run by the O.A.General Manager, Chris Sumner (JH&D66-74)
- they were also celebrating their wedding anniversary the
following week. Alan had for many years an optician’s practice
in Bristol and later with Judith in Clifton nearby. They had retired
to Bournemouth, to travel a great deal, including Canada and
Alaska in June 2006.
A much admired music teacher with a passion for antiquarian
books, particularly the Decline & Fall of the Roman Empire of
which he had at least 8 and possible as many as 20 editions,
The son of Canon Crosse – Headmaster, has died in Canada.
No further details are known.
It was, however, a growing number of invitations to run workshops
for Christian Unions that led to my first job, as a regional staff
worker for the Universities and Colleges Christian Fellowship.
I spent four years in this role, effectively an itinerant chaplain,
helping CUs in Universities around the Midlands.
Believing I’d burnt my bridges to working in Higher Education,
I then took a PGCE and became a science teacher at a
Secondary School in Northamptonshire. However, two years
on I was invited to apply for a lectureship in the Department of
Biochemistry back at the University of Leicester and in January
2000 I returned.
The last eight years have involved a variety of biochemistry and
study skills teaching, and I was fortunate in 2005 to be awarded
a National Teaching Fellowship. My attention is increasing focus
in the field of bioethics. The ethical implications of recent and
future developments in biology and biomedicine are an important
component in the education of contemporary bioscience
undergraduates and I have been involved at the national level in
the development of resources to equip secondary teachers as
well as lecturers to tackle these issues. These have included
authoring and editing a series of “Bioethics Briefings” papers and
the establishment of a web-based database, www.bioethicsbytes.
Away from work, I’ve been married to Anne (now a Consultant
Paediatrician) for the past fifteen years and we have two sons
Donald Steward Cradduck
We have been informed by his daughter, Mrs J M McCaig that
Donald died on 11th January this year he was 81.
P. P. Righton (A 1940-44)
Peter Righton (1926-2007) died peacefully in Poole Hospital
on 12th October. After a career in teaching and social work
education, he had returned in recent years to live in Poole,
Dorset, close to his childhood roots in Purbeck, where he was
at school in the 1930s.
Dr Stephen Norman Tranter
Stephen (Steve) died in Trier,
Germany in October 2007
aged 56, following a long
illness spanning almost nine
years. A St Pauls Cathedral
chorister, he gained his place
at Ardingly by winning an
academic scholarship and
subsequently a music award
– twelve and ten. We are all active members of a local church.
I endeavour to play hockey most weekends, but ever longer
recovery time after injury and clashes with Leicester Tigers rugby
matches are starting to curtail direct participation and nowadays
I’m more likely to be watching the boys play. I have never
really managed the time to follow up on the drama I was involved
in at Ardingly, but I am certain that involvement in a variety of
productions has laid the groundwork for a career in lecturing.
If anyone would like to get in touch, my e-mail address is
Chris Sumner (JH & D 1966-74)
It’s been many years since my involvement with the OA’s,
having been London Dinner Organiser for a number of years
back in the 90’s. Furthermore the last time I saw the College
was 25 years ago and on reading the Ardinian I’m not sure that
I would recognise the place for the amazing changes that have
6 old ARDINIAN
Living in Brixham on the English Riviera these last 16 years I
am still in the Hotel Industry, the last 8 years as General Manager
of the Palace Hotel in Torquay where I run across OA’s quite
regularly from all over the country when they are on holiday or
business. Some of you may remember my older brother Nigel
Sumner 60-68 (JH & Lea) who I am very bad at keeping in touch
with and who is well and living in London with his family.
and went on, via an academic scholarship, to read for an MA in
English at Jesus College, Cambridge and subsequently gained
his PhD from Freiburg University in Germany.
His love of English began at St Pauls and continued to
develop at Ardingly when, like so many boys, he came under the
spell of both John (Jock) Craig and Colin Temblett-Wood. He
contributed significantly to the music and drama activities of the
school at that time as an accomplished flautist, a singer with a
fine tenor voice and an accomplished actor who played many
parts in school productions.
Steve was a gifted academic, highly recognised by colleagues
in his subject area, with a high profile in both teaching and
research. His final post before being taken ill was as Head of
the Department of English and Professor of Mediaeval English
at Jena University in the former East Germany. When he was
appointed the English Department did not exist, having been
disbanded under the communist regime even to the extent
that all English texts had been destroyed. Steve’s task was
to re-establish the Department from scratch immediately
post re unification, on a very limited budget. This he did with
academic rigour, a very practical approach, an infectious level
of enthusiasm and the support of his former colleagues and
I’m sure that like many of you from my time at Ardingly you
are suddenly realising that you are in your fifties now and where
have all those years gone? Furthermore with my Pearl Wedding
anniversary this year and 4 out of 5 children departed from home
with one daughter out in New Zealand, two more daughters
away from home, one son at University and Abigail our youngest
girl permanently at home, life is suddenly a lot quieter. and full
Whilst we all have very varied memories of those school days
I must admit that it was like unlocking the flood gates last year
when I organised a Dinner reunion down in Torquay and I was
able to sit with colleagues from 66-78, exchanging stories and
memories that had long been forgotten. My wife pointed out quite
rightly that had my son known half of the antics that we got up to
I would have lost all credibility in the discipline department these
last 5 years with my own children!
This is why I am asking you all to think about joining us once
again here in Torquay for a re-union Dinner in October, for it
will bring back many good memories and suddenly you will be
remembering names, events, characters and stories, good & bad!
allowing you to disappear again afterwards to your normal life.
I would love to hear from contemporaries again so e-mail me at
least, but also try and make the effort in book Saturday October
18th in your diaries.
contemporaries within other universities across the UK and
Europe. Never did one travel eastwards from the UK across
Europe without a box, suitcase or car laden with books, donated
by academic friends and destined for Jena!
Linked to his expertise in Mediaeval English was Steve’s
knowledge of the main Celtic languages, their history, literature
and derivation. He was a recognised specialist across Europe
in this field, and his knowledge and skills extended from the
historical into an ability to speak and translate the modern
equivalents, from Breton, Welsh, Irish, Scottish and Icelandic to
the Scandinavian languages. He was the author of significant
publications through his research and much in demand at
conferences in this specialist area.
Steve is survived by his wife Doris and daughter Maria.
olD ARDINIAN SocIety
Who’S Who 2008
ACTIVITy CONTACT PHONe eMAIL
President of OA Society Chris Wilson 07857 858705 email@example.com
Dep. President of OA Society Situation vacant!
Llangalanga Scholarship fund (Kenya) Harry Vialou Clark 01264 773674 firstname.lastname@example.org
Lodge Master John Donegan 01444 236389
Lodge Secretary Paul Wolff 01235 850520 email@example.com
Minutes Secretary John Deane 020 8325 8605 firstname.lastname@example.org
Music Tom King 01444 413172 email@example.com
OA Newsletter Editor Mark Keatley-Palmer 01892 511165 firstname.lastname@example.org
OA Trust Bill Maingot 01444 482116 email@example.com
OA Mission (St. Katherine’s Trust) David Driscoll 020 7790 3540 (6) Ddriscoll@stkatharine.org.uk
OA Scholarships David Petitpierre firstname.lastname@example.org
School link Gesa Paulfeierborn 01444 893014 email@example.com
Treasurer Nick Greenwood 020 89956725 firstname.lastname@example.org
Veterans Adrian Arnold 020 87886151 email@example.com
Website Emma Duggan firstname.lastname@example.org
Cricket (President) Robin Whitbread 07768 977155 email@example.com
Football (President) Andrew Greves 01865 750900 firstname.lastname@example.org
Golf Bill Maingot 01444 482116 email@example.com
Hockey Jessie Prynne 01580 241583 firstname.lastname@example.org
Netball Carrie Walshe 01444 892011
Shooting Mike Lakin 020 85661778 email@example.com
Tennis & Squash Lucy Tardrew 07973 737400 firstname.lastname@example.org
Australia / New Zealand John Beaty 03 9583 9991 email@example.com
Canada / US (East) David Hilton (519) 587 2916 firstname.lastname@example.org
Canada / US (West) Peter Tuck (604) 241 0763 email@example.com
Germany Max Lobermeyer +49 179 4514967 firstname.lastname@example.org
US - Mid West Timothy Day 773 612 4821 email@example.com
UK - East Anglia Peter Newnham 01502 475116 p.g.n.@btinternet.com
Northern Fenella Holmes 01132 688066 firstname.lastname@example.org
South East Mark Keatley-Palmer 01892 511165 email@example.com
South West Chris Sumner 01803 200200 firstname.lastname@example.org
West Midlands Michael Stables 01386 841638 email@example.com
THe OA SOCIeTy NeeDS YOUR HeLP!
The Old Ardinian Society is looking for OA’s who are prepared to help
with the running of our society.
We need to find a variety of individuals:
• A website manager to update and oversee the OA website
• Regional & international representatives to help co-ordinate events and reunions in their area/country
• Committed OA’s who can give their time to run the society - ideally you should be South East based
If you are interested in discussing the roles and the input required please make contact TODAy:
Mark Keatley-Palmer (JH & E 68-78), Committee Member of The Old Ardinian Society, Hopbine House,
Vineyard Lane, Ticehurst, East Sussex TN5 7LP or 01580 201777 or firstname.lastname@example.org
The Old Ardinians
Registered Charity No.1076456