David Alfred Stewart was perhaps the quietest member of the party and the most British in approach. His choice was a surprise one for the Tour, but he gave extremely good service to the Team. He played at centre, outside-half and full-back, and was at outside-half in the controversial match against England. Standing 6 ft. 1 in., and long in the leg, he was essentially a dry-ground player in midfield, but he had an elusive swerve and jink, and had he been encouraged to attack at all times, even in the England Test, he must have done even better than he did. Quite obviously against England he was playing to instructions and must be absolved from much of the blame for the dull and dreary second half in this match. He gave some outstanding performances, and one of these was at Llanelly, where he ran beautifully. He played at full-back against Scotland and did quite well, and should have been played in the centre against the Barbarians, with Oxlee at outside-half, and then no player would have been out of position, since Engelbrecht could have appeared on the wing. In France, Stewart found the French back row menacing, as indeed have all British outside-halves, but Stewart was a quiet chap on and off and field and a good tourist. He came to prominence in 1959 as all outside-half and toured South America with the Junior Springboks. He played against Scotland in 1960 as an outside-half and this must be his best position, but in a good attacking side I would like to see him in the centre. A draughtsrnan by profession, Stewart is also an accomplished cricketer.