Created on 19 September 2013

Western Cape Classics 2013

 

SAPDO will be hosting it's third national tournament for 2013 named the Western Cape Classics which will be held in Cape Town. The tournament will start on Wednesday afternoon at 16H00 at the Groote Schuur Hall in Anzio Road, Observatory, Cape Town and will start off with qualifiers until the knock out stages the next day.

 

The qualifiers will be played in round robin format in 8 x blocks with 6 x legs per round robin match. The top two players in each block will advance to the knock out stage with the last 16 being played.  

 

Thursday registration will be at 14H00 and will see the start of the quaterfinals at 15H00 which will be played at Grand West Casino and Entertainment World in Cape Town.

 

The schedule of play for the last 16 will be as follows:

 

  Here find the rules to the competition

 

 

All entrants is adviced to make sure that they are atleast one hour before the start of the tournament at the venue and to get in touch with the Tournament Director  This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.  for any queries relating to the tournament.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Created on 10 August 2013
All SAPDO tournaments will from now on be played under the rules of the Darts Regulatory Authority (DRA) as prescribed in the DRA's rule book attached below. Please ensure that you download the rule book or print it from here to familiarise yourselves with the contents hereof.
 
 
 DARTS REGULATION AUTHORITY 
RULE BOOK 
 
 THE DARTS REGULATION AUTHORITY 
 
58 St Marys Crescent, Hendon, London NW4 4LH 
 
All  correspondence  should  be  marked  for  the  attention  of  The 
Council and directed to the above address. 
 
The Darts Regulation Authority is a company limited by guarantee, 
registered in England, number 4509423. 
 
 CONTENTS 
 
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Created on 08 August 2013

National Womens Day

 

On 9 August 1956, 20,000 women staged a march on the union buildings in Pretoria to protest against the proposed amendments to the Urban Areas Act (commonly known as the pass laws ) of 1950. They left bundles of petitions containing more than 100 000 signatures at prime minister J.G. Strijdom's office doors.

Outside they stood silently for 30 minutes, many with their children on their backs. The women sang a protest song that was composed in honour of the occasion: Wathint'Abafazi Wathint'imbokodo!(Now you have touched the women, you have struck a rock.). In the 54 years since, the phrase (or its latest incarnation: "you strike a woman, you strike a rock") has come to represent women's courage and strength in South Africa. 

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