Graduation 2013

As I stepped into the Moonee Valley Legends, I smelt the food and felt the excitement rush through my body. Lee directed me to the table and I took a seat. Our whole table was excited and got a little bit loud. It was a great time to share our emotions with the table and I think our table did it the best.

The waiter served Christian and it made me pretty hungry as well, and as I received my chicken parma, I got ready to dig in. it was amazing. The ham. The cheese. The chicken! It was delicious.

After a great night at dinner I knew it was just the beginning of a great night but the end of a great journey. We walked back to school. The boys in there classy suits and the girls in there beautiful dresses.

As I walked into the S.P.C, I heard the song Hal of Fame thumping in the room. I was practising a fake smile but a real smile came straight on to my face. I sat down, relaxed and just let the night flow. The masters of ceremony were great speakers and made it an even better night.

I didn’t know how the night could get better, but when the interviews came on it made a perfect night better. The four questions were what was your favourite memory at MPPS? What was you’re your most embarrassing moment at MPPS? What are your feelings about high school and what will you take with you to high school? I made some pretty funny confessions and all the year six’s had a blast.

When we got our scrolls and the awards were handed out I was one of the happiest boys in the world and my excitement was like no other person. I was already smiling for the camera.

All the year six’s stepped outside and got ready for our surprise item. It was a dance that involved a bit of boy girl partner work. It was sort of like a flash mob. It was a great finish to the night and an great finish to an astonishing seven years of primary school at Moonee Ponds Primary and Moonee Ponds Central.

100WC Week #14

Christmas Eve. They were all in the Christmas spirit. He picked up the brush with a firm grip. He lightly puts the brush on the canvas. Christian has the ability to make his paintings come to life. He had red on the paper, then white, then green then yellow it was getting confusing. He kept on painting until midnight. The painting, had reindeers, and a sled, and a sack full of presents, and Santa. As Christian finished, he let his painting come to life. Santa and all the reindeers came out of the painting, and from then it was Christmas.

100WC Week #14

The rain poured. There were roars of rain hitting the ground from outside. The thunder struck the ground like a plate hitting the ground and smashing. You could hear the birds flying for some sort cover. You could hear the neighbours partying next door, as your sleep would be interrupted. You can see a spider on the roof. The darkness of your bedroom is now flashing with light from the lightning. You’re hearing things that you have never heard before. You hide under your blanket. It is frighting. Your crying. You open your eyes, and then the noise suddenly stopped.

Maths Mate Term 4 Week 7

Predict: I predict this question will involve money.

Read: Which deal costs less per litre?
A)$32 for 4L or
B)$8.50 for 1L

Clarify: Nothing

Solve:
Well, first I divided 32 by 4, because that get me to see how much 1L was worth, and that was $8. When I looked at the second option, it was $8.50, and strait away I knew that A was the right answer.

A Snapshot in Time

I looked down at my foot, splashing in the rock pool. I felt the wind softly brushing against my skin. Devlin slowly bent down and picked up the crab. I could hear the waves thrashing against the rocks and the wind blowing in the air. I smelt the ocean, and the sea plants but tasted the salty air which was atrocious. As the kids were amazed by the crab, devlin handed it to me and placed it on my hand. I felt it softly slithering in my hand and its silky shell was leaving water marks on my hand. It was amazing.

Keith Simpson

Keith Simpson
Keith Simpson was born in Brighton, 1907. When he was only 17 years of age, his father sent him to Medic School, and by the age of 25 he took on the role of teacher in pathology. In 1934, Dr Simpson became a supervisor in medico legal post mortems.
He was professor of forensic medicine at the University of London at Guys Hospital, and a founder member of the Association of Forensic Medicine. He was renowned for his contribution in high profile cases which took lots of forensic work in labs to solve including the acid bath murders in 1949 committed by John George Haigh and the murder of gangster of George Cornell, who was shot dead by Ronnie Cray in 1966. Solving crimes like these prevented lots of deaths because these criminals could of well killed more people than they already had.
Keith Simpson was around in the time known as the golden age of British murder, and his work was important to his country. Professor Simpson wrote an autobiography called Forty Years of Murder, which became a best seller in the 1970’s. This book mentioned many dark things and many messages to people about decision making in life.
He was the first forensic pathologist to be recognised by the Home Office, and in 1975 his long public service was recognised with the award of CBE, which an award of honour and chivalry. He by then was renowned for having done the most autopsies in the world, becoming one of the greatest pathologists of all time.
His investigating in crimes could of saved many, many lives. HIs work in forensic pathology is some of the most valuable pathology work in the world and his reputation of being such a great pathologists still lives to this day. His work will stand out and inspire many more forensic pathologists in the future.
His book was an inspiring and maybe helpful text about his life and always will help forensic pathologists in the future to help solve more crimes, and save more lives.
What is Forensic Pathology?
Forensic pathology is the investigation of how the crime happened or just how the event happened. They use the evidence that has been found to see who did what, and the objects that they found to see how they did it. Forensic pathology can help in many ways. The court order can change depending on how brutal the scene was. It is important that the forensic pathologist is as accurate as possible, because the murder could be accidental, and the person is innocent. If the criminal brutally and viciously murdered the victim, and broke many more laws at the same time, he will get heavy charges. It is a very hard job.
Forensic pathology is one of many types of forensic science, that all come together to solve one crime, and Keith Simpsons work stood out among other pathologists and was extremely helpful to the police department. His work was amazing. THANKS FORL LISTENING!!

100WC Week #12

A clear but foggy object, it was some sought of a glass bottle. Jim would always wonder. He was a curious little boy, and he would always go out of his own way to get something. When he saw this bottle, there was something in it, it was white. A, a letter, he thought. He swam out to get it. He got it, excited but nervous to find out what was inside it. He opened it and it was a letter. It said. Dear person, Help me, I’m dying from nerves of my daughter. She has gone missing. From, Pablo.

100WC Week #11

Remembering the day it all happened. It is over now, but everything has changed. It will never be forgotten. What it did, what it does to the country. The aftermath. Overcoming losing family members, watching people die. It doesn’t get more incredible. All was good in Australia before 1914. Families could play around. The federation of the country was not that long ago. People were just moving on from the death of Queen Victoria. But then this all happened. It had changed the country for ever. And even 95 year ahead of the end of the war. People still remember.