Queen's Park SC - Durban


The history of the QP goes way back. It started life as a swimming club in Durban North in something like 1896. The swimming club was really successful – boasting a number of Springboks over the years. Almost 100 years later, the QP water polo side was a social club playing in the Natal 3rd division. In these days, the QP used to train at Crusaders in Durban North. In 1987 though, a few strategic imports and changes began a turnaround of the fortunes of the QP. The water polo broke away from the swimming and once they moved premises to the Northlands School Pool, things changed irreversibly. Firstly, the horde of naughty Hansas that used to overwhelm unsuspecting members on their way through the Crusaders car park were no longer a threat, and all that was left to do was actually train – horrors! Secondly, a rather useful crop of schoolboy players was rising through the ranks of the 2 local feeder schools: Northlands and Beachwood (who amalgamated in 1990 to form Northwood). Later the club associated itself permanently with the school and is now officially know as the All Durban Northwood Queens Park Water Polo and Pocket Billiards Club or The QP to the chinas. The relationship between the school and the QP has been an unmitigated success. The club has provided water polo services in the form of coaching as well as help in upgrading the facilities. In return, the school provides an inordinate amount of talented recruits and a first class, floodlit, one depth (and now heated) pool. Notably the Headmaster diplomatically declined the proposal of building a clubhouse on the school grounds - something about it being too close to the boarding house. Of course the traditionalists would occasionally return to the Source on the odd evening and brave the Hansa Horde at Crusaders. Here voice control and arm co-ordination exercises were employed as part of the land training. This is an essential part of training and team building, and is taken very seriously by the QP and is never overlooked. In the last 2 decades of playing 1st division polo, the QP has won the Natal League 9 times. They’ve won Old Eds - the National Club Champs – 3 times and consistently won the Spirit prize there. They’ve also won a host of local knockout titles. In more recent times, the trophy cabinet has been a bit lean, but no doubt this will change shortly. with ex-Springbok and chief equipment officer Chris Reardon now coaching the first team, the healthy mix of experience and youth are setting their sights on greater things.

The club boasts rather a hefty number of National and Provincial representatives whilst playing for the QP including:


 Natal A

 Natal B

 Colin Gibson **

 Gary Watson

 Steve Wilment

 Tommy Osbourne

 Warren Mills

 Duncan Hill

 Gus Woolridge

 Evan Sim

 Justin Paget

 Andrew Shedlock

 André Stadler

 Anton Truter

 Chet Wiese

 Garry Shea

 Morné Truter

 Chris Reardon

 Joel Burger

 Elvis Bartel

 Jean Oosthuizen

 Craig Munday

 Jarrett Reardon

 Brent Wiltshire

 Graham Cox

 Cablan Khaled

 Wayne D'elboux

 Brent Taylor

 Brad Birnie

 Matthew Bouman

 Patrick Lyttle

 Olly Hardy

 Cebo Mdletshe

 Ross Littlejohn

 David Horton


 Fred Hart


 Dylan Campbell


 Mike Harrison





written by Bob Harker

In keeping with the festive spirit of our 90th Anniversary Gala, this historical review is not intended to be a detailed account or even a completely comprehensive one. As with any other sport, a measure of statistical information is unavoidable, but we have striven to reduce t to a minimum, and to demonstrate the close involvement of the Club in the history of Durban and Natal.

Queen's Park is certainly the oldest swimming club in existence in Natal, and indeed in South Africa, for it was on 6th March, 1893, that a few enthusiasts met in the office of an accountant, Mr Murray Smith, at 16 Mona Place and decided upon the formation of a swimming club. The office bearers elected at that meeting are recorded on the first page of tonight's programme. Before launching into an account of the Club's achievements, however, we should first delve a little further into the past as the developments leading up to the formation of the Club are of considerable interest.

When we think of a swimming club today we automatically picture a swimming bath with all its modern facilities, but the conditions under which the sport were conducted a century ago were somewhat primitive. Durban's first swimming bath was a king size affair, being none other than the Bay of Natal itself! Ladies and youngsters could not, however, be turned loose in such a vast expanse of water, so some restrictive barrier was needed. The first enclosure was built of reeds on the edge of the bank in 1857 and being tidal, was likened to a fish trap. It was soon discarded and the next development, constructed in deeper water, consisted of a floating enclosure comprising lengths of timber which were roped or bolted together in the form of a wooden frame. There was no possibility of diving off this frame nor of making any good turns, so no impressive times have been handed down to us from this era. In 1863 swimming facilities were further advanced when the Council built two bathing places by palisading the jetties connected to the bay foreshore between the foot of the present day Field and Russell streets. It was in this environment that those who were to become the foundation members of the Club did their early swimming and it is reputed that they utilised as a change room, a hut in Queen's Park, which was then situated east of the present Albert Park.

Eventually, after much agitating by the locals, the Council decided on the construction of a proper swimming bath and the Town Baths, situated in the Market Square (now Medwood Gardens) was officially opened on 10th October, 1892. With a swimming bath of substance at last, the swimmers of Durban decided that the time had come for the formation of a club and, bearing in mind their previous (unofficial) headquarters. Queen's Park Amateur Swimming Club was born. Swimming as an organised sport was alive and well, and flourishing in Natal]

With the birth of the Club, the sport gained many adherents and grew steadily. Water polo became a popular feature, so much so, that in order to instil a greater spirit the Club decided to introduce the "house" system. A little later the Club split into two sections, Mondays featuring the "Queen's" while on Fridays the "Park" operated, and both sections joined up on Wednesdays for full club routine. An historian writing on swimming at the time of Durban's centenary recalled that "the game flourished and can well remember seeming many a tough fight, (and it was all that at times] between the Queen's Park house teams. The beauty of these club games was that it led to the early development of promising juniors like Fred Haywood, Bud Burden, Looper Godfrey and Harry Greenless.”

Being the only swimming club in existence at that time, it also fell to Queen's Park to organise Natal-Championships, and we have on record that the first Natal sprint champion over 100 yards was Willie Hamilton, who was to serve the Club and the sport for well over fifty years. Following him as Natal sprint champion in that era were his younger brother Percy, who m turn was ousted by the great Harry "Bruiser" Beck.

Despite all the developments taking place, however, several years elapsed before the swimmers finally abandoned the Bay as an area of activity, for they continued to use the hut in Queen's Park, and in the 1903/4 season the Club utilised the Bay to inaugurate the first half mile championship. Such was the success of the event that the venue remained unaltered for a few years before being moved to the more conventional swimming bath. The first winner was Alex Littlejohn, who was followed in subsequent years by Billy Brooks, 'Did' Plowright, Jackie May and Percy Dennant, all of whom were undoubtedly among the best of our long distance swimmers in those early years.

The 1904/5 season was to be one of considerable significance for it was in that season, eleven years after the establishment of Queen's Park, that the Natal Amateur Swimming Association came into existence, thanks mainly to the efforts of F. Pye-Smith and a few other Queen's stalwarts. To bring this about the two

sections of Queen's Park were augmented by the formation of the Natal Government Railways and Y.M.C.A. (Durban) Club, A water polo league was introduced, now known as the "Mills Cup" competition for first division clubs, and Queen's Park entered no fewer than five teams in the league. Two years later the Leander Club was formed and entered the league, but after only one season it was disbanded and the members linked up with the Railways and Y.M.C.A. clubs, both of which had already floundered, to form the powerful Otter's Club. Seals was also established at about this time, but it was to be Queen's Park, well supported by Otters, that supplied the backbone of Natal teams for many, many years. Water polo players will be interested to know that the Mils Trophy was originally presented to the Natal Government Railways Club by the then Mechanical Engineer, the late W. Mills, for the 100 yards Club Championship and only became the league trophy after the Railway club was disbanded in 1907.

Obviously the establishment of the provincial association enabled the Club to relinquish responsibility for organizing Natal Championships, and on the first occasion one was staged under the jurisdiction of N.A.S.A. in 1904/5, a magnificent silver plated trophy was presented to the winner of the premier individual event - the 100 yards Freestyle Natal Championship. An interesting feature of the trophy is that it is embellished with a scene depicting the early days of swimming in Natal. The setting portrays the first bathing enclosure, described earlier, which was constructed of reeds on the bay’s edge and the swimmers and onlookers are clothed in the conventional dress of the periods. The first swimmer to earn the honour of having his name inscribed on the trophy in 1904 was a Queen's Park member, Mal Gordon. He retained the title in 1905, to be followed by Harry Beck, also of Queen's Park, in 1906. As a result, the trophy was deemed to have been won outright, not an uncommon custom in those days, and thereafter became the Queen's Park Challenge Trophy.

Another consequence of the formation of N.A.S.A., was that the province· as then in a position to send a Natal team to take part in the 1905 Currie Cup Tournament and South African Swimming Championships, of which only three had been staged since inauguration in 1900. Natal selected a team of nine, who doubled up as swimmers and water polo players, and of these Harry Beck, Arthur Geoghegan, Percy Hamilton, Bob Lorimer, Dave Morley, F. Pye-Smith and Gilbert Reynolds were Queen's Park representatives and virtually all made a significant contribution to the sport for a great many years thereafter. The team did not achieve much success in that first year, the best performance being Dave Morley, who came fourth in the 100 yards freestyle championships, but a start had been made and better results were to come not much later.

Despite the infancy of the sport, for we are dealing with an era when there were still a great number of people who could not even swim. Queen's Park and Natal made quite remarkable progress during the pre-World War 1 decade. Over this spell the Club produced a string of Natal champions, amongst them Mai Gordon, Harry Beck, Clive Pay, Vic Woodhead, Percy Dennant, Did Plowright, Jackie May, F. Pye-Smith and Gilbert Reynolds. The Club also won the Natal team race championship in nearly all of those ten years and, once the Mills Cup became the water polo league trophy in 1 907, Queen's Park won the cup in the next three seasons and then again in 1913/14. Meanwhile, over those ten years, a mass of Club members represented the province at the South African Swimming Championships and Currie Cup Tournament, most of them as both swimmers and water polo players.

At the first two of those Championships, Natal achieved no placings at all, but at its third appearance in 1907 it was an entirely different affair. Mai Cordon won the 100 yard championship to become the first Natalian to win a South African title and the Club's youthful Percy Dennant dead-heated with the burly Danny Weirin (W.P.) in the final of the 500 yards championship, but in the swim-off (yes, that was what they did after a tie in those days) he lost to his far more experienced opponent. Then, with the aid of four Queen's Park members. Natal convincingly won the 6 x 50 yard Team Race Championship in a new record time.(I n fact this was a prelude to a long string of successes in the event, for Natal won the relay title at every championship between 1907 and 1922 except in 191 0and 1914 and also held the S.A. record throughout this period. Of even more significance for Queen's Park was that from 1905 until 1 923 there were never less than four of its members in the provincial relay team and on more than one occasion the entire team of six was provided by Queen's Park). Reverting to the 1907 tourney, the last remaining title, the 220 yards championship, was won by a former Queen's Park lad then representing Border, Newton Robertson, who season Mike was Chairman of the Club on the occasion of its 80th Anniversary, whilst Newton's grandsons Gary, Kevin, Trevor and now Lance have all swum with distinction for Queen's Park over an almost uninterrupted spell stretching backs some fifteen years.

It should be mentioned at this juncture that the South African Championships during those days consisted of only four events, namely the 1 00 yards, 220 yards and 500 yards championships and the 6 x 50 yards or 6 x 66-2/3rds yards team race championships. The 880 yards freestyle was introduced in 1 925 but the form strokes were not recognised as championship events until 1 931 when 200 yards breaststroke and 1 50 yards backstroke were granted official status. The relay championship continued as a 6 man team event right up to 1932, before the4 x 1 00 yard pattern was adopted in the following year.

Meanwhile, the ladies were not catered for at all in the earlier years. Eventually a 50 yard championship for women was introduced in 1912 but another ten years were to elapse before steps were taken over the period 1922 to 1926to bring the women on to an equal footing with the men.

Reverting to the pre-World War 1 scene, 1908 saw the rise of a Natal swimmer who was one of the greatest exponents of the trudgeon stroke of all time, George "Looper" Godfrey. In the South African Championships that year this young Queen's Park swimmer (he subsequently joined up with Otters two seasons later) set up a new S.A. record in the 220 yard heats. Although through inexperience he was unable to repeat this form in the final, managing only a second place in the 500 yards, he succeeded in the following year in depriving the great Transvaaler, Ben Jenkins, of the triple crown by winning the 100, 200and 500 yards championships. In 1910, he was unfortunately handicapped by an abscess in his ear and managed only to retain the 500 yard title. Then came an incredible sequence of three-in-a-row hat-tricks, for he won the triple crown in1911, 1912 and 1913 and would have made it four in a row in 1914 had he not lost the 1 00 yards championship through poor judgement. By that stage he had none-the-less won the 500 yards title six years in succession and from 191 2was the S.A. record holder for 1 00, 220 and 500 yards. Such was his class that despite developments in style, training and techniques, none of his three records were broken until 1 923! He represented South Africa at the Olympic Games at Stockholm in 1912, but alas both the Americans and Australians had since mastered the Hawaiian crawl and he was outclassed.

During the 'reign' of Looper Godfrey, Natal was also enjoying some glorious moments, the most memorable being in 1909, 1911, 1912 and 1913 when Natal made a clean sweep of all the individual championship events plus the team race, and in addition filled the first three places on no less than five occasions and the first and second places on another four. These most remarkable results were brought about by the fine supportive efforts of some other Queen's Park swimmers, the best of who was R.H. Simons. He came in second to Godfrey as many as seven times and was placed third on two other occasions. He was, however, rewarded with a South African title when he won the 220 yard championship in 1910. The other Natal swimmers who finished in the placings over this period were Clive Pay, Vic Woodhead, and Harry Greenless all of Queen's Park and Charles Petsch of Otters.

The star relay swimmers, who enabled Natal to win all but one of the team races between 1907 and 1913 were Harry Beck, Vic Woodhead, Clive Pay, Boom Mackay, Dave Morley, Percy Dennant, Borp Simons and Looper Godfrey.

In those early years there was a so a 100 yards S.A. Championship for Juniors and Queen's Park boys are known to have won the title were Harold Hall (1911) Eric Bell (1912) and Tommy Wood (1915).

In the meantime, some notable successes were also being achieved in water polo. Natal won the Currie Cup for the first time in 1909 and took the honours again in 1911 and 1913 - on all occasions at a coastal venue. Once more we find, as with the swimming, the vast bulk of water polo teams being made up mainly of Queen's Park players, some of whom rendered the sport yeoman service for many a year. Without question the greatest of them all was Harry Beck, who had the distinction of playing for every Natal team from the time the province entered the tourney in 1905 until 1914 (and again in 1921/22) and who was singled out time and again as being the outstanding player in the Natal team. But several of his club mates were also "cracker-jack" players and to mention a few they were: Arthur Geoghegan (the prince of goalkeepers) 1905/1910, Boom Mackay 1908/1913,Borp Simons 1909/1912, Squiff Paul 1913/1914, F. Pye-Smith 1905/1907,Looper Godfrey 1908/1909 and Harry Greenless 1912/1914. Others from Queen's Park who represented Natal in those pre-war days were Percy Hamilton, Bob Lorimer, Ted Haywood, Dave Morley, Gilbert Reynolds, Did Plowright, Clive, Rusty and Trevor Pay, Bill Barnes, Pigeon May, Bert Munro, Harry Price and George Morgan.

Life-saving at that time was under the control of S.A.A.S.U. and here again Natal won its share of honours, winning the Championships in 1909, 1910and 1911. This recalls an exceptional achievement of the Queen's Park life-saving team which in 1913 smashed the Empire record and won the Darnall (British Empire) trophy. This competition involved various tests, which were performed against time in the home water of each competing team, and the team completing all the tests in the lowest time was the winner.

Natal had certainly been riding a wave of remarkable successes since 1909 but the halcyon days ended abruptly with the outbreak of the Great War of 1914/18. Many of the Club's members readily answered the call to the colours and sadly some paid the supreme sacrifice. A tablet erected at the old Town Baths and subsequently re-sited at the Durban North Bath commemorates the members of the Queen's Park and Otter's Swimming Clubs who gave their lives during that war:-

Barclay R.B.

Hale G.E.

Barnes E.W. (Natal)

Jones R. S.

Bell E.E. (S.A. Junior Champion)

Joseph A.

Bennett E.

Lee A.

Bulley E.R.

McCabe A.B.

Dennant P.E. (Natal)

Outran J.P.

Geoghegan A.D. (Natal)

Petsch C.F. (Natal)

Gibb A.B.

Purves W.C.

Godfrey C .N

Weir J.

In addition to the above, we have since learnt that M. Gordon, D. Morley and H. Lorimer also laid down their lives, so the ravages of the ghastly trench warfare certainly depleted the ranks and left both Natal and the Club mourning the loss of several old stalwarts. There was nevertheless a good leavening of the old swimmers who had fortunately been spared. Some still retained visible signs of what they had endured but they rallied again to the call, this time to help revive their clubs and to defend Natal's fair name in the field of sport.

A year elapsed before the resuscitated S.A.A.SU. decided to hold the first post-War S.A. Championships in Durban in 1920, Natal selected a team of 15, which included no less than ten pre-War members. In the water polo final Natal met their old rivals, Transvaal, after having disposed of Border, Eastern Province and Western Province on the way through and "In a memorable match that was a fitting climax to the most successful tourney yet staged. Natal earned a 4 - 1 victory after playing like men possessed and with Harry Greenless (Q.P. and Natal captain) - without a peer as a back at that period – literally tying the famous veteran Bob Carswell in knots" (Local newspaper report) Natal also regained the Team Race title but failed to win any of the individual championships.

At the 1921 Championships in Port Elizabeth it was virtually a repeat exercise for Natal, as the province again won the Team Race Championship and also the water polo tourney after a play-off with Transvaal„ This resulted in Natal at last succeeding in getting ahead of Transvaal in the number of Currie Cup wins and in addition Natal became the first to win the Aggregate Cup, presented that season by the Ellis-Browns of Queen's Park for the centre scoring the most number of points in the tourney.

Queen's Park continued to play a prominent part in those years immediately following the war. Amazingly, Harry Beck was still in the Natal water polo team in 1922, by which time he was the most "capped" player in the team and, but for standing down to be the manager in 1920, would have had the distinction of playing in every Natal team since the province entered the tournament in 1905. He had joined Queen's Park in its first season of existence, so he was already into his 40's.

A newspaper report written about him at that time stated: "Although the veteran of the team, he is still a force to be reckoned with, and is a most popular selection. Heady, resourceful, and never rattled, he should be a tower of strength in defence. Has a wonderful record, both as player and official, and was without a peer in a team race when at his best." Harry Becklater put many years back into the sport and the club, and filled a multitude of different posts. He maintained his interest in Queen's Park to the end, passing on eventually in 1975 at the age of about 93.

Other Queen's Park stalwarts who continued the post-War good working Natal teams were Squiff Paul, George Morgan, Vic Woodhead and W.G.,

"Pidgeon" May, while new blood in the team included Gustace Woodhead, Chicky Price, Fred Morley, Sonnie Chapman, Johnny Barnes, (who, with Vic Woodhead, all contributed to Natal's relay successes in 1920 and 1921) together with Peter Crichton, Jack May, Charlie and Alex Bulley, Johnnie Lee and Sonny Lievesley. Of these Fred Morley, Sonnie Chapman, Peter Crichton and Johnny Barnes finished in the individual placings at the various Nationals between 1921 and 1 923.

Interestingly, Looper Godfrey was still swimming at that time, despite having been badly gassed in France during the war, and at the 1923Nationals, when aged about 32, he finished second in both the 220 yards and 500 yards championships. He thus had an incredible innings and to this day must rank as one of the greatest swimmer produced by Natal.

Alas, 1921 was to be the last of Natal’s successful years and there followed a prolonged period well into the 30’s before the Natal men again became a force at National level. As it happens the Club has little information about its achievements between 1 924 and 1930 and to cover this period we have had to rely on the memories of certain old timers and on the history written at the time of the Club's Gold Jubilee. Consequently, we apologise for any errors or omissions as to dates and personalities.

We have read, however, that it was in those post-war years the death-knell of the old trudgeon stroke was finally signalled, when Sonny Lievesley of Queen's Park earned the distinction of becoming the first Natal swimmer to break the minute for 100 yards. For this feat he was presented with a suitably engraved medal by the first Natal champion, W.B. "Billy" Hamilton. Prior to this break-through it is recorded that Clive Pay, Percy Dennant and Harry Price had been amongst the first who endeavoured to fathom the intricacies of the crawl in the earlier years and they were followed by Peter Crichton and Chicky Price after the war.

Revertingto SonnyLievesley, he won the 100 yards South Africa Junior Championship in 1923 and was also the Natal champion in that same season. In fact, he held the Natal100 yards title for five years in succession and represented Natal in allthose seasons. Other members of the Club, whom we are told represented theprovince in the 1920's were Spokes Curtis, George Chapman and Humphrey Abery, but no doubt there were others.

Happily the Club has fairly detailed information of all the Club's activities from 1 928/29 season for it was soon after this that the Club passed through several years of magnificent achievement, some of which are so remarkable that to record the statistics will not provide dull reading. It all started in 1931when Les Taylor and Sonny Chapman had the honour of being appointed captain and vice-captain of the Natal Water Polo Team for the Currie Cup Tournament. The following year George May's name appeared in the Club minutes for the first time when he won for Queen's Park the 220, 500 and 880 yards freestyle events as well as the 150 yards backstroke at the Natal Championships. In addition, he tied for first place in the 100 yards freestyle with another Queen's Park lad, John Taylor, who in the same season won the South African junior title for this event. The year 1934 was even better for Queen's Park and for George May in particular - at the South African Championships he won the 220 yards freestyle and 150 yards backstroke and during the course of the season he also broke the South African records for both these two events as well as the 100 yards freestyle. To crown these efforts, he was the only male swimmer chosen to represent South Africa at the British Empire Games held in London in 1934. Incidentally, George's father was W.G. "Pidgeon" May, who represented Natal in water polo in the years before and after the First World War and who was chairman of the Club for many years. Another Queen's Park swimmer to emerge in that year was Ken Yuill, who for three successive years won the 200 yards breaststroke at the South African Championships and later broke the South African record. In addition, the Club team consisting of George May, John Taylor, Ronnie May and Roger Tocknell won the 200 yards Natal team race championship in a South African record time of 1 minute 46 seconds. In diving, Roger Tocknell won the Natal Championship title and was placed second in the National event. Finally, Fred Collett and George Pollecutt were chosen to represent Natal in the Currie Cup Tournament.

During the season that followed. Queen's Park again grew in strength and we notice swimmers such as Eric Sprague (S.A. Junior Champion), Vic Rochford, Basil Levene and Ian Tirrell coming into prominence for the first time. In February 1936 Queen's Park had the unique distinction of holding all the men's National swimming records for all the strokes - a feat unlikely ever to be equalled again by one club in South Africa. For posterity we list below the names of the swimmers who accomplished this feat for the Club:-

South African Record Holders - February 1936

George May

100 yards Freestyle


220 yards Freestyle


1 50 yards Backstroke

Eric Sprague

500 yards Freestyle


800 yards Freestyle

Ken Yuill

200 yards Breaststroke

During the season that followed. Queen's Park again grew in strength and we notice swimmers such as Eric Sprague (S.A. Junior Champion), Vic Rochford, Basil Levene and Ian Tirrell coming into prominence for the first time. In February 1936 Queen's Park had the unique distinction of holding all the men's National swimming records for all the strokes - a feat unlikely ever to be equalled again by one club in South Africa. For posterity we list below the names of the swimmers who accomplished this feat for the Club:-

When recording this information it should be remembered that since its inception Queen's Park had been a club catering only for males. This was due primarily to the fact that it was not possible for the two sexes to mix on club nights at the Town Baths and it was not until the Club moved its headquarters to Durban North that it opened membership to females.

The 1936/37 season saw seven Queen's Park members in the Natal team for the South African Championships, at which George May won the 150 backstroke for the fifth year in succession, Basil Levene won the Junior Boys 100 yards freestyle and Roger Tocknell again came second in the diving. In the Natal Championships the Club filled the first three places in every individual event except two in which the third place was filled by a boy from another club. Queen's Park also won the Natal team race championship and Roger Tocknell the diving.

The Club's real moment of glory came in March, 1938 when, with eleven members in the Natal swimming and water polo teams, Queen's Park swimmers won all the men's titles at the South African Championships, (with one exception)and thereby enabled Natal to win the Ellis Brown Aggregate Trophy which it had won only once previously in 1921. It is fitting that the achievements of these swimmers should be listed and we do so with pride:-

1938 South African Championships – East London

100 yards Freestyle


J.V. Rochford

220 yards Freestyle


G.H. May



A.E. Sprague



J.V. Rochford



E. Tomson

500 yards Freestyle


A.E. Sprague



G.H May

880 yards Freestyle


A.E. Sprague

150 yards Backstroke


G.H. May

200 yards Breaststroke


R. Selby

100 yards Junior


E. Tomson



I. Tirrell


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