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Honourees 2018



The 1960’s was the decade when most young boys and girls dreamt of playing and excelling in the sport of their dream. Achieving that goal comes with the opportunity of representing your school, and country at home and abroad.

Anthony “Uly” Campbell while a student at Greenwich Primary School fell in love with the game of cricket.  He practiced “rain or shine,” and finally made the school’s team to play in the Matcham Cup competition. In 1965, he was awarded a scholarship to attend St. Andrew Technical High School (STATHS) where he continued to exhibit superb cricket abilities and was selected on the school’s team to play in SUNLIGHT CUP Competition.  

An outstanding schoolboy cricketer he was selected to represent Jamaica in the Under 19’s in the regional schools competition. During that period “Uly” became a member of the Kensington Cricket Club and played in the Senior Cup competition.

According to Campbell, the proudest moments of his life was in 1969, his senior year in school when he was selected as captain of STATHS Cricket team and led them to victory in the coveted Sunlight Cup Competition. He had the distinction of recording the highest individual of 189 not out in the competition at that time.  

The first part of my dream became a reality. The same year, still on the Jamaica Under 19s school team, Campbell scored a century followed by 86 not out against Trinidad and Tobago School team. And later scored two half centuries against Australia’s on their visit and won the “Star is Born” award and a place on the Jamaica National Cricket Team.

From 1969-1983, Anthony “Uly” Campbell played as a wicketkeeper and batsman for the Jamaica National Team and Kingston Cricket Club before migrating to the United States. He is still actively involved in Cricket in the United States from New Jersey to Florida.

We Salute you  Anthony  “Uly” Campbell!  Honour, Diligence, Service


Richard Austin attended St. Andrew Technical High School (1972 - 1975). He was a consummate sportsman who represented the school in football, cricket and table-tennis. Cricket was however his passion hence he became a member of Kensington Cricket Club while still a schoolboy.   Austin was a multi-talented all rounder; a prolific batsman who could bowl medium pace or spin bowling. He was an excellent wicket-keeper.

His national duties started when he represented Jamaica Under 19s before making his first class cricket debut for Jamaica in 1975.  His outstanding performance in national competitions placed him on the Jamaica’s A-List which automatically placed him in contention for a cap in the strong West Indies team at that time.Austin was drafted into the West Indies Cricket Team for the years 1977- 1978, Clive Lloyd described him as “one of the most superlative sportsman to have emerged from the region.” According to Clive Lloyd captain of the West Indies Team, Austin was a fantastic and talented cricketer and a wonderful team player.  As an international cricketer he played two test matches for the West Indies and one ODI.  He also played in the Lancashire League in England for Church and Enfield Cricket Clubs.  He accepted an offer to play in the World Series Cricket in Australia and South Africa.

During his career, Austin played 38 first-class matches, scoring 2097 runs at an average of 33.82. He scored four centuries with a top score of 141, and 14 half centuries. He also took 73 wickets at an average of 31.21 and recorded two 10-wicket and three five-wicket hauls.

The illustrious career of Richard Austin was beset by personal setbacks and a long period of illness. He died on February  2015.  

We salute you Richard “Danny Germs” Austin!  Honour,  Diligence,  Service.

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