05 May 2017
Issue Six
Principal's Report
Assistant Principal's Report
College Events
Success Stories
Information for Parents
O'Connor Catholic College
02 6772 1666
39 Kirkwood St
Armidale, NSW, 2350

Principal's Report

Dear Parents and Carers,

Welcome back to Term 2! As we move into a very full term it is important to continue our focus on learning. With this in mind we are trialling a new approach to our pastoral program. You might have noticed that we have changed the name to ‘Pastoral Academic Care’ (PAC). The reason for this is the increasing body of research that shows the need to reduce the dichotomy between academic learning and pastoral care to educate the whole person. The quote below clearly articulates this -

The concepts of pastoral care and academic care  have been described as inextricably linked in that they focus on positive learning and developmental outcomes such as self efficacy, empowerment, healthy risk taking, goal setting and negotiation.

Pastoral Care in Education -Edith Cowan University


Our PAC program will focus on developing a strong culture of learning and wellbeing and build and enhance our current systems.  An outline of our program is described below. PAC time runs for the first 20 minutes of each day



Student Briefing

This is run by our Year 11 Lasallian Youth Leaders. At this briefing the Pastoral focus will be introduced and weekly events discussed




Learning Conversations and Goal Setting

Students use their diaries to set goals for the week.

  • Where am I going?

  • Where am I now?

  • What do I need to do to move my learning forward?

Small groups of students will have a learning conversation with their PAC teacher -

  1. What do I need to do today to help my learning?

  2. What feedback do I need from which teacher?

  3. What feedback is most effective for me?

  4. Have I checked my email account today?

  5. What do my teachers need more of from me today?

  6. What do I need more of from my teacher’s today?

  7. What am I best prepared for?

  8. What am I least prepared for?

  9. What can I do now?


Literacy focus - Reading, Writing and Studying

Students bring a book to read for silent reading. Teachers are encouraged to also read something during this time or conduct learning conversations.

Journal -  writing: students spend 10-15 minutes writing and reflecting on an interest, book, goals or how they’re feeling.

This is also a time where senior students can study through reading notes and writing notes.

Small groups of students will have a learning conversation with their PAC teacher


Diary Program - Pastoral Focus

Examples include:

  • Building positive relationships

  • Resilience

  • Cybersafety

  • Study skills


Year Assemblies - Focus on celebrating the week


We will be trialling this program during term 2 and seeking feedback from students, parents and staff. We are encouraged by research into evidenced based practices that improve student wellbeing and resilience that this program will meet the needs of our students.


Our PAC program continues our agenda to enhance our O’Connor community, a community founded on faith and focused on learning.




Thank you

 Regina Menz


Assistant Principal's Report

Welcome to Term 2

Each year brings with it a new fad for students. My favourite was the Yo-Yo and I can still do a few tricks. I also remember the negative impacts such as jealousy, stealing and fights  as well as being a real distraction. The latest 'Fad' at school appears to be ‘Fidgets’ which some claim to be settling for students especially those who find sitting still difficult. However, this school does not endorse fidgets and they are simply a convenient source of distraction for some students. As such they are not to be brought to school.



We have a new sign at the exit of the main drive which asks that people exiting the school turn left. At bus time turning right is risky and many times a near accident has just managed to be avoided as the view is not clear. We ask that all people exiting the Drive especially at Bus time in the afternoon adhere to the sign and turn left for the safety of our students and yourselves.


Year 12 Reports

Year 12 Reports are being produced this week and our parent/teacher interviews are set down for Tuesday 16th May. Parents should receive the report next week.


Winter Uniform

We have placed an order for new medium sized Track pants but it looks like it could be several weeks before this can be filled. We do not want students to go cold so if you require some track pants we encourage you to purchase a blue pair that has very little advertising. What we do not want is track pants with the large CCC or Canterbury logo. We are not a sponsor of Canterbury. You will find an alternate pair with the small logo much cheaper and it will fulfil the same purpose.



Looking at this term there are many opportunities for students to become involved in a wide range of activities, in fact there is something for everyone. As teachers are needed to run these activities this often means staff will be out of school. We have a great team of casual staff and we rely on these teachers to fill the void if people are away. I have spoken to the student body on the need to respect our casual staff as they would their permanent teacher. They also need to continue with the learning process and not just think because their regular teacher is away that they can avoid work.



NAPLAN will be conducted next week for students in Years 7 and 9. Parents should have received a letter from the school detailing the timetable for the tests. Mr Hawthorne is our NAPLAN Coordinator and if you have any concerns please direct these to him.


Teacher & Learning

A major focus for teachers over the next two terms will be to develop teaching and learning programs for the new stage 6 courses beginning next year. English, Maths, History and Science will be introduced into the new syllabus for the Preliminary HSC in 2018. Staff have been briefed on the changes and we will be conducting writing days over the next two terms. This is an exciting time as many of the syllabus have not had a major change in over a decade.


Professional Development

On Monday 24th teachers had a Professional learning day on our Academic pastoral care program. Our Principal, Ms Menz began the day by looking at what our students are like today and what the future demographics tell us about our developing society. This was followed by Mr Hawthorne describing the impact of positive psychology as a mechanism for student and staff well being. I led a discussion on teacher-student relationships which was followed by Mrs Pringle, who engaged us in the idea of learning conversations. We will trial the new look pastoral program over the term.


Dates to Remember

9 May - NAPLAN

10 May - Year 12 SHARP, NAPLAN

12 May - Year 8 Math Day, NAPLAN

16 May - Netball Gala Day, Eisteddfod Night,

16 May - Year 12 Parent/Teacher interviews

17 May - CCC Hockey, Year 8 Mass

18 May -  CCC Hockey, NSW CCC Rugby League

19 May - CCC Hockey, NSW CCC Rugby League

19 May  - Mini Muddies Wauchope




Thank you

Simon Fleming



The Ascension

The Ascension Thursday (5/5) is the Feast of the Ascension. This solemnity commemorates Jesus’ ascension into heaven, forty days after his resurrection. This solemnity is held on the Thursday before the 7th Sunday in Easter. In days gone by, it was a holy day of obligation.

The story is found in the Acts of the Apostles 1:9-11. After he said this, he was taken up before their very eyes and a cloud hid him from their sight. They were looking intently up into the sky as he was going, when suddenly two men dressed in white stood beside them.

“Men of Galilee,” they said, “why do you stand here looking into the sky? This same Jesus, who has been taken from you into heaven, will come back in the same way you have seen him go into heaven.”








Let us pray [that the risen Christ will lead us to eternal life] God our Father, make us joyful in the ascension of your Son Jesus Christ. May we follow him into the new creation, for his ascension is our glory and our hope. We ask this through our Lord Jesus Christ, your Son who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, for ever and ever. Amen.


Anzac Liturgy

We commemorated ANZAC Day on Wednesday 26 April by unveiling a plaque in memory of Nursing Sister Mary Eleanor McGlade ('Ellie') as part of our ANZAC Commemorative service in the College Chapel.

Ellie McGlade was orphaned at an early age and raised by the Ursuline nuns in Armidale. In 1927 she completed her nursing training at Royal Prince Alfred hospital in Sydney and became a mothercraft nurse in the Maitland region.Ellie was a frequent visitor to Armidale after she left school and donated a large crucifix to the Ursuline chapel in memory of her deceased parents in 1930.In 1941 she enlisted into the army and was sent to Malaya. On February 16, 1942 Ellie was executed by Japanese soldiers on Bangka Island, together with dozens of soldiers and 21 of her fellow nurses.

To honour her memory and that of her fellow nurses, the College unveiled a plaque to commemorate the 75th anniversary of the Bangka Island massacre. Major Erica Van Ash, a serving member of the Royal Australian Nursing Corps and veteran of the Afghanistan campaign was the guest of honour (her address is published in this newsletter). We were also honoured to have present Sister Mary Talty (Principal - O'Connor 1989-1994) and Sister Kath Dwyer from the Ursuline sisters as well as representatives from the RSL, Hunter New England Health and members of St Mary's school, where Ellie received her primary school education.


The service was a beautiful celebration of Ellie's life and a recognition of all who gave their life for our Country. A big thank you to Mr Andrew May who organised the service and Fr Paul McCabe for presiding.


Damian Roff

R.E Coordinator

College Events


Three  special coins from the head of corps

( RAANC) were presented at the Anzac Liturgy.

RAANC motto is 'Pro Humanitate' - for humanity - the coins were presented to Mrs Leggatt and year 11 students, Rosanna Heap & Liam Skinner who embody and display compassion and selflessness in helping others.


Mrs Cheryl Leggatt

Mrs Leggatt works tirelessly and selflessly with the St Vincent de Paul Chapter at O’Connor. She facilitates many fundraising and awareness raising events including the Paupers Banquet, Winter and Christmas appeal to promote generosity and compassion towards others who are less fortunate than ourselves. Her compassion is not limited to her work with Vinnies but in her manner and care for all students and the wider community.

Rosanna Heap, Mrs Leggatt, Major Erica Van Ash  & Liam Skinner.



Rosanna Heap

Rosanna has a strong sense of social justice and willingly gives of her time to raise awareness of issues affecting our world. She has organised fundraisers aimed at improving the plight of women in developing countries. She has held many leadership positions including Vinnies President, Vice President and Spiritual Adviser and  Lasallian Youth Leader. She has selflessly given of her time through her participation in Vinnies and Z Club and many other ways both in school and in the community.


Liam Skinner.

Liam is selfless in his contribution to the liturgical life of the College which includes serving, music and assisting with the Mass every Wednesday. This service often requires to catch up on work, and to give up much of his free time. Liam is a Lasallian Youth Leader at O’Connor, and like his fellow LYLs past and present demonstrates strong leadership and compassion in the work he does to assist the younger students of the College. He also acts as a very valuable link between the Parish and the College which again he selflessly gives up his time.


O’Connor was well represented at both the Dawn Service and March in Armidale. Congratulations and thank you to the students who participated either as part of the O’Connor group or through cadet programs. Thank you also to students who took part in other centres such as Guyra, Walcha and Uralla, the respect our students showed was outstanding.

O'Connor students James Durham & Laura Hooper were part of the Guyra Anzac Day Catafalque Party guarding the RSL War Memorial. They are part of the Australian Air Force Cadets Number 337 Squadron.

A large group of students participated in the ANZAC Day March in Armidale. 



School Captains Madeleine Murtagh and Harry Lye laid a wreath on behalf of O’Connor Catholic College at the Armidale Ceremony.


Regina Menz

Success Stories

Hockey News

Congratulations to Jake McCann and Nathan Czinner for their stellar participation in the U15 Australian Hockey Championships over the holidays.

Not only are they National Champions, these boys also won the "play the whistle" award for their citizenship to the game. Nathan Czinner was named “Player of the Australian Championships” and Jake McCann had a sterling tournament, scoring 7 goals.


Talia Constance participated in the U18 Australian Championships in Hobart last week. Her NSW team played the GOLD medal match against QLD. After a fantastic tournament her team was narrowly defeated by QLD. A silver medal to be proud of. 

Best of luck to Meg Lye, as she represents  NSW Combined Catholic Colleges U16 at the All Schools trials in May.


The Opens Tri-Series is on in June. We wish Cody McCann, Talia Constance and Lauren Czinner the best of luck as they represent the Opens NSW Combined College Team.


Swimming Champion

At the 2017 Georgina Hope National Age Swimming Championships Mitch Hayden swam a PB of 57.95 and came 14th in Australia. He led his race which was the fastest heat, he turned 1st at the 50 mark, making him the fastest in the country over 50 m in his age. He just missed in a final by 0.02 of a second. 

Awesome achievement !

Mitch & his coach James Harwood

Mountain Bikers

National Marathon Titles for Mountain Bikers

Last week Emily and Harry Wooster competed at the 2017 National XCM (Cross Country Marathon) Championships in Townsville over the weekend and manage to come home with National Titles, medals and Jerseys.


Emily (Yr 11) and Harry (Yr 8) racing for the Two Wheel Academy competed in the age group championships on Saturday on a 26Km loop track that edged along the Pacific Ocean in the Pallarenda National Park 5Km North of Townsville. Both managed to take out convincing wins in the U17 Female and U15 male categories respectively on a course  that saw them traverse a flowing trail that followed the coastline ‘Under the Radar’ trail. They rode across a series of rocky pinches before heading around the more technical ‘Smedley’s' section with its winding climb and fast switchback descent. Finally they hit a fast five kilometre stretch across ‘Freshwater Trail' and on to the finish.


Emily used her climbing strength and technical riding ability to push out a lap time that would have seen her ahead of the leaders in the older age groups and also saw her take out back to back titles as the defending U17 National XCM Champion from 2016. Harry not to be outdone climbed well to get a strong lead in the U15 boys before coming together with a group of fast masters riders to come home over the last flat section at an average speed well over 25KM per hour. Needless to say he could hardly contain his smile when he took out his first National title and then waited patiently at the finish line to congratulate his competitors as they crossed. Harry also would have been well up the standings in the U17 age group and is looking forward to trying his hand in that division next year.


These results were the culmination of a long and dedicated season of training and both are to be congratulated on their fine efforts on track and in representing the school on a national stage.


Information for Parents

Youth Rotary


National Assessment Program – Literacy and Numeracy 2017

Letter to Parents

 On Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday of Week 3 the National Assessment Program – Literacy and Numeracy (NAPLAN) will be completed by students in Years 7 and 9. NAPLAN has the support of all State and Territory Education Ministers and will assess the literacy and numeracy skills of students across Australian schools. The results of the tests will provide important information to schools about what each student can do, and will be used to support teaching and learning programs. Parents will receive a report indicating their child’s level of achievement. Each student’s level of achievement will be reported against the national minimum standard. Student background information (student name, gender, date of birth, language background and Aboriginally) will be collected as part of the National Assessment Program. This information is treated confidentially and held securely to ensure that every student’s right to privacy is maintained. In the Numeracy tests students do not require any measuring tools such as rulers or protractors. In Years 7 and 9 there will be two Numeracy tests: one where a calculator is allowed and one where calculators are not to be used. For the calculator test, the student should use the calculator that they currently use at school. Friday 12th May – A ‘catch-up’ day is scheduled for students who missed a test or were absent on a test day. . Additional information about NAPLAN can be found at http://www.nap.edu.au/naplan/parent-carer-support Preparing for NAPLAN NAPLAN assesses literacy and numeracy skills that students are already learning through the school curriculum. Teachers will ensure that students are familiar with the test formats and will provide appropriate support and guidance. Excessive preparation is not useful and can lead to unnecessary anxiety. If you have any questions about your child's preparation for NAPLAN, you are encouraged to make a time to speak with their teacher. NAPLAN tests are constructed to give students an opportunity to demonstrate skills they have learned over time through the school curriculum, and NAPLAN test days should be treated as just another routine event on the school calendar. The best way you can help your child prepare for NAPLAN is to reassure them that NAPLAN tests are just one part of their school program, and to urge them to simply do the best they can on the day. ACARA does not recommend the use of commercial products, such as booklets and practice tests, to help your child prepare for NAPLAN tests. None of the commercial products currently on the market are endorsed by ACARA. The use of services by coaching providers is not recommended.




As you are probably aware we have started new arrangements for our Pastoral Academic Care (PAC) program at O’Connor. Part of the program involves putting a greater emphasise on our teaching of ‘wellbeing’ in PAC time on Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday mornings.

We will being covering a lot of different topic areas following the Learning Curve Student Wellbeing Program in the student diaries. I am often asked how parents can support their child’s education & wellbeing.

The Learning Curve Student Wellbeing Program is designed to enable parents to better support their child’s education.
The Learning Curve focuses on the following habits:
 Living – promoting social emotional growth. 
The program encourages students to become self-aware, develop self-control, become motivated, and be successful in managing relationships
Learning - teaching how to learn. 
The program uses an array of learning approaches and study skills which develop curiosity and a love of learning
Thinking - teaching how to think creatively and critically.
Using Habits of Mind and higher order thinking tools students learn to transfer knowledge and skills across subjects and reflect on what they learn.

The Learning Curve Wellbeing Program connects students, parents and teachers.
It assists with building sustainable and transparent learning partnerships within school communities.
It provides regular opportunities for parents to be part of their child’s learning.

Below is a list of topics we will be focusing on in Term 2.


WK 2 - Positive Teachers Teamwork

WK 3 -  Mindful Listening

WK 4 - Ethical Living

WK 5 - Bright and Light

WK 6 - Emotions, Strengths and Relationships

WK 7 - Planning and Timelines

WK 8 - Positive Group Teamwork

WK 9 - The Power of Self Talk

WK 10 - Showing Others Do Matter


Jon Hawthorne

Pastoral Academic Care - Student Wellbeing Coordinator

Armidale Community

Armidale Regional Council is working closely with the Armidale Community Drug Action Team, part of the Australian Drug Foundation to bring a seminar for parents, teachers and caregivers of young people on having a conversation with young people about alcohol and other drugs.


Student Conference 2017


College Exit Changes

Please note that due to a number of safety concerns last term the council have installed a 'LEFT TURN ONLY' sign at the school driveway exit on Kirkwood Street. 
Parents are encouraged to pick up students on the school side of Kirkwood Street or in Kennedy Street on the western side of the oval. If parents need to enter the school then they must turn left when exiting. A reminder also that all students must use the school crossing when crossing Kirkwood Street between Canambe Streets and Kennedy Streets.


Athletics Program 2017


Please Return your Books

Overdue notices have been emailed to students.  Please check your email and if you have an overdue book return it ASAP, along with any other English Novels or Textbooks you no longer require.

Student Immunisation

NEW to inform year 7 parents of change to the program



Each year NSW Health works in partnership with schools to offer the vaccines recommended by the National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) for adolescents as part of the school vaccination program.


In 2017 the following vaccines will be offered:


Year 7

  • Human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine
  • 2-doses in 2017 at least 6 months apart*
  • Diphtheria-Tetanus-Pertussis (whooping cough) vaccine
  • Single dose
  • Varicella vaccine (chickenpox) – catch-up
  • Single dose


Years 11-12

  • Meningococcal ACWY vaccine
  • Single dose

*  The second dose of HPV vaccine is being delayed to later in the year (at least 6 months after the first dose) to allow the recently-announced Meningococcal ACWY Vaccination Program to be offered to students in Years 11 and 12 from Term 2 when the second dose of HPV vaccine is usually given. There is no harm for Year 7 students in delaying the second dose of HPV vaccine and further advice for parents will be provided later in the year regarding HPV course completion.


Parent Information Kits that include an information sheet, consent form and privacy statement will be sent home to parents/guardians. To consent to the vaccination of their child, parents/guardians are advised to:


  • read all the information provided
  • complete the consent form, including signing their name next to the vaccine/s  they would like their child to receive
  • return the completed consent form to their child’s school
  • ensure that their child eats breakfast on the day of the school vaccination clinic.


Please note that students who commence HPV vaccination in school clinics in Year 7 but do not complete the course during the school year may be offered catch-up doses at school in Year 8. Students who have any HPV doses at their GP will be advised to complete the course with their GP.


Parents/guardians who wish to withdraw their consent for any reason may do so by writing to the school Principal or phoning the school. The Procedure for Withdrawal of Consent is available on the NSW Health website at www.health.nsw.gov.au/immunisation.


To improve vaccination completion, students will be opportunistically offered any missed doses throughout the year where possible.  


A Record of Vaccination will be provided to each student vaccinated at each clinic as a physical card.  Parents/guardians should ensure that this record is kept for future reference and should not assume that their child has been vaccinated if they do not receive this Record of Vaccination. 


The following links to the NSW Health Meningococcal website provides information. 






The factsheet talks about the vaccine costing over $100, however this price is now lower.

Uniform Shop

Uniform Shop Trading Hours

Monday 8am - 12pm   

Wednesday 12pm - 4pm

 Friday 10am - 2pm

Lost Property

Please ensure all school clothes, books and personal property are clearly labelled with the student’s name. Many items are not returned to their rightful owners because they are not labelled correctly or clearly.

USBs should include a folder with the student’s name and form to assist in returning it to the correct person. If you have lost anything please check at the front office. 




Have You Thought of a Career in STEM? (Science/Technology/Engineering/Mathematics)

Research indicates Australia is massively short of people with STEM skills. In Australia only about 16% of uni graduates have a STEM subject degree, despite many programs to encourage students to take on these subjects. It is predicted  some 75% of the new jobs created will require a STEM qualification. Without a doubt, all jobs, old and new, will require some knowledge of technology.


Students love to use technology but are reluctant to study subjects in STEM. Many in the workforce or those reentering, recognise the importance of technology by enrolling in courses to upscale to secure their future jobs.


OUTLINE OF A REPORT from Foundation for Young Australians (www.fya.org.au)

Youth unemployment and underemployment is high. Our youth struggle to find full time work but employers are reporting they are finding difficulties finding young people with essential workplace skills. These skills are called "enterprise skills or soft or 21C skills" and employers are placing a premium on them.


Enterprise Skills( ES) which are in demand:

ES are transferable and are skills that are required across a variety of jobs. As a definition, they are a set of skills and characteristics that enable young people to confront the challenges of change and navigate a complex future.


70% of jobs of the future demand enterprise skills more than jobs of the past and their demand has been rising over time. Employers are willing to pay a premium for these skills. Today employers are asking for these skills as often as technical skills and this is across many professions and industries.


They include: problem solving, creativity, financial literacy, digital literacy, critical thinking, presentation skills, communications, team work.


Technical Skills, (TS) in contrast, are often specific to a particular task, role or industry. They include qualifications e.g. licences, certificates or degrees but also skills acquired on the job that are specific to an industry or role. Such skills may include, surgical procedures if you are a vet, hair styling techniques if you are a hairdresser or java script if you are a computer programmer.


FOCUS: 7 skills you need for a career in IT

1. Problem Solving. You have to be able to resolve issues you confront in your workplace. This means being able to discover the problem as well as solve it quickly and efficiently. For example, if an IT team notice security gaps, they need to develop security procedures or upgrades to prevent the company from being at risk to hackers. They cannot wait for the hacking to happen and then solve the problem.


2. Communication. IT is a field where there is a lot of human interaction e.g.. trouble shooting issue or managing a team. It's important to be able to communicate clearly, guiding people and delegating to your team efficiently.


3. Ability to translate industry jargon. It is also important to be able to explain it to others who have less knowledge.


4. Working on a Team. You have to be able to work well with others, as for the most part IT teams work closely to complete large tasks. You need to know how to listen, take criticism and direction and carry your weight in the team.


5. Presentation. You have to be able to preset to large groups e.g. about your team's accomplishments, explaining new things to your department or leading a training session. You need to be able to get your message across. Others may call on you for help, so you may have to contribute to their meetings or presentations to ensure they are successful.


6. Customer service know-how. A career in IT requires you to help people on a regular basis. You have to remain positive while addressing problems, be a good listener and show empathy. You may have to also defuse situations which arise from others frustrations with technology.


7. Patience. A large part of your time involves explaining the complex to others less sure, training newbies and assisting the less technology literate employees. You need to be calm when answering the same questions over and over again.


Job titles in IT you may wish to follow up:

Software engineer (programmer, architect, systems engineer)

Systems analyst  (engineer, technical designer, solutions specialist)

Business analyst (architect, enterprise-wide information specialist)

Technical support (help-desk, operations analyst, problem manager)

Network engineer (hardware engineer, network designer)

Technical consultant (IT, application, enterprise-wide information)

Technical sales (sales manager, account manager, sales executive)

Project manager (product planner, project leader, master scheduler)

Web developer (web designer, producer, multimedia architect, internet engineer)

Software tester (test analyst, quality assurance tester)


Questions to ask and research.

What type of IT company and job is the best fit for me?

What programming languages and other technical skills do I need to get a graduate IT job?

What graduate salary can I expect in an IT job?

What enterprise skills do I have to prove to IT employers?


Good Luck. 

Come to the Library any lunch time to find out about a career path that suits you.



Glenda Lemon

Careers Adviser/ Librarian

Rotary Expo Flyer 2017 (1).pdf
Rotary Expo Flyer 2017 (1).pdf
WIEStudentConferenceFlyer2017 Rev1C (1).pdf
Immunisation Changes.docx
WIEStudentConferenceFlyer2017 Rev1C (1).pdf
Immunisation Changes.docx
Athletics Program 2017.pdf
NEW Timetable for National Assessment Program 2017.pdf
NEW Timetable for National Assessment Program 2017.pdf
Athletics Program 2017.pdf
Athletics Program 2017.pdf
Eleanor McGlade Memorial Unveiling speech 2017 (1).docx
Eleanor McGlade Memorial Unveiling speech 2017 (1).docx
Succeeding in Exams.pdf
Succeeding in Exams 2017.pdf
Career Expo.pdf
Career Expo.pdf
Succeeding in Exams.pdf
Succeeding in Exams 2017.pdf
Athletics Program 2017.pdf