Documents Room 3 Rivonia

ZA NARSSA Belt 98c - DB
05 February 1964
Start Date: 
End Date: 
Level of Description: 
Extent and medium: 
1 dictabelt
Part number: 
Part 1 of 3
Archival history: 

The Supreme Court of South Africa, Transvaal Division transferred the dictabelts to the National Archives Repository in 1996. The dictabelts are an obsolete format and not accessible for research. In terms of a
bilateral agreement between the DAC and the French Audio-Visual Institute in Paris these dictabelts were digitized between April 2014 and February 2017.

Name of Creators: 
Supreme Court of South Africa, Transvaal Provincial Division.
Content and Structure
Scope and content: 

Documents Room 3 Rivonia

Appraisal, destruction and scheduling: 




System of arrangement: 


Conditions of access and use
Finding aids: 

NARSSA database and AtoM

Allied materials
Existence and location of originals : 

Original dictabelt available at the National Archives Repository.

General notes: 

The majority of witnesses called by the state on this day were police officers who gave evidence of acts of sabotage or raids conducted in the interior part of the country. Other witness called gave evidence concerning Mr Don Williams (aka Denis Goldberg) and financial matters regarding accounts associated with Julius First, Navian (Pty) Ltd., and James Kantor and Partners.
One of the longer and more interesting testimonies given on this day was by 68 year old ANC member, Florence Ntombela, from Ladysmith. Another particularly interesting testimony was that of D/Sgt Vorster who had arrested Accused No.1, Nelson Mandela, dressed as a chauffeur in the passenger seat of Cecil William’s car near Howick on 5th August, 1962.
Witnesses Called
84th State Witness: John Arthur Albert Impson – Licence Officer, Durban.
Examination-in-chief by Mr Krog.
As an inspector of licences employed by the Durban Corporation he was called by the state to give evidence of a 1960 model Tannus vehicle licenced ND.71093 in the name of Govander Sammy Naicker since 9 March, 1963. Exhibit AF was handed in to the court and was the official documentary record of Govander Naicker’s vehicle registration application. This referred to the vehicle depicted in photo No.34 of Exhibit B.
No cross-examination.
85th State Witness: Joe Katz – Managing Director, Ace Auto Electricians.
Examination-in-chief by Mr Krog.
Joe Katz was yet another witness called by the state to briefly give evidence of business interactions he had had with Accused No.3, Denis Goldberg, operating under the alias of Mr Don Williams I Johannesburg. Mr Williams had gone to Joe Katz with a complaint about a Volkswagen Kombi – TJ.142-838 – which had an unrepairable engine. Joe Katz and his staff installed a new engine for Mr Williams and the receipt for this was handed in to the court as Exhibit AG. Joe Katz could recognised photograph No.3 of Exhibit D as Mr Williams but could not identify him as Accused No.3 sitting in the dock.
Cross-examination reserved.
86th State Witness: Warrant Officer Karl Gideon Hendrick Posthumous – Johannesburg.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
W/O Posthumous had been with D/Sgt Kotze on the day that Meadowlands was searched for explosives. Mr Krog asks W/O Posthumous to discuss the items found there which had already been submitted as exhibits to the court during D/Sgt Kotze’s examination on the previous day.
Thereafter, W/O Posthumous discusses the arrest of Accused No.4, Govan Mbeki. W/O Posthumous had searched Govan Mbeki when being arrested and found in a pocket of his overalls two documents. The first was Exhibit R.53, entitled “Oom D” and contained a cryptic message which W/O Posthumous read out to the court. The second was Exhibit R.53 which was a document bearing the title “incorrect to say liberatory movement given to Military methods”.
No cross-examination.
87th State Witness: Warrant Officer Petrus James Van Vuuren – Zeerust.
Examination-in-chief by Mr Krog.
W/O Van Vuuren gave evidence of the night of 23rd April, 1963, during which he was stationed on duty on the main road between Lobatse and Zeerust. At around midnight he stopped a car with two black men inside with the licence number TJ.137-423 driving from the direction of Lobatse towards Zuurest. W/O Van Vuuren inspected their reference books at the police station and saw that the two men were Accused No.10, Andrew Mlangeni, and Lombard Mbata. The reference book of Andrew Mlangeni was handed in as Exhibit AC.
W/O Van Vuuren could not recall many precise details of the events of that night but said that when he asked the men where they were coming from they had replied that they had come from Gopani (inside the Republic) where they had taken money to a relative.
Cross-examination reserved.
88th State Witness: Louis Tuchman – Owner, Don’s Auction Mart, Johannesburg.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
On 28th June, 1963, Louis Tuchman sold certain items of furniture to Accused No.3, Denis Goldberg, operating under the alias of Mr Don Williams. Louis Tuchman stated that he did not think that Mr Williams was present in the court when he gave his testimony and could not identify him in the book of photographs either. Louis Tuchman claimed that Mr Williams had told him that the furniture he purchased was for some Rondavels he was going to open just off of Pretoria Road. Two cash slips were handed in as Exhibit AH and Dr Yutar informed the court that this furniture will be shown to have been found at Travallyn.
Cross-examination reserved.
89th State Witness: Magnus Henry Minnaar – Businessman, Durban.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Magnus Minnaar had known Arthur Goldreich as the store designer of Greatermans Stores Ltd, in Johannesburg. Magnus Minnaar had three consultations with Arthur Goldreich in connection with the design of a new store which was to be built for Greatermans.
On one occasion in early-1963 Magnus Minnaar had been taken by Arthur Goldreich from Johannesburg to Pretoria in order to see the progress of the new store. On the way to Pretoria, Arthur Goldberg stopped outside a radio shop and a tall man waved to him in greeting. Arthur Goldreich got out of the car and walked over to the man who was struggling to carry a very heavy package. Magnus Minnaar, waiting in the car, subsequently recognised the tall man as Harold Wolpe.
Magnus Minnaar claimed to have alighted from the car to see if he could assist the two men in carrying the large package; but by the time he was out of the car it had already been placed in the boot. Magnus Minnaar said that a label was sticking out of the package which read “halicrafter. Dr Yutar reminds the court that a previous state witness Shelton had explained what this machine was. Magnus Minnaar, Arthur Goldreich and Harold Wolpe then all got into the car and began driving towards Pretoria again. At a certain point Arthur Goldreich drove off the road into the veld and stopped the car. Harold Wolpe got out and was left in the middle of the veld with the package. Magnus Minnaar stated, “I thought it rather strange that a man should be left in the middle of the veld with a parcel too heavy for him to carry. And I questioned Goldreich about this, but I couldn’t get any… he ignored my question”.
Cross-examination reserved.
90th State Witness: Detective Sergeant Williem Adriaan Vorster – Maritzburg.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
On 5th August, 1962, D/Sgt Vorster, after having received instructions, pulled over a car travelling from Maritzburg toward Howick. The car was being driven by a white man and there was a black man dressed like a chauffeur in the front passenger seat. D/Sgt Vorster claimed that upon walking up to the car he recognised the white man as Cecil Williams (Photo 34 of Exhibit D). D/Sgt Vorster searched both Cecil Williams and the passenger who gave his name as David Molsanayi and found nothing, after which Major Smit arrested them. D/Sgt Vorster told the court that the man dressed as a chauffeur who called himself David Molsanayi was in fact Accused No.1, Nelson Mandela. Following these events both Cecil Williams and Nelson Mandela were taken into custody and detained.
Cross-examination reserved.
91st State Witness: Lily Soskolne – Estate Agent, Johannesburg.
Examination-in-chief by Mr Krog.
Vivian Ezra was a client of Lily Soskolne’s and had hired a house through her in Sydenham East from 1st September, 1961, were he stayed with his wife, Anne Ezra, until 1st December, 1963. Lily Soskolne said that Vivian Ezra had paid rent normally until the last six months before he left the country and his wife moved out of the house.
No cross-examination.
92nd State Witness: Harry Charles Tribe – Accountant, Standard Bank, Johannesburg.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Harry Tribe was an accountant at the Market Square Standard Bank Branch which held the account of Julius First. Harry Tribe gave evidence that he knew Julius First personally and gave evidence of the account on which both Mathilda First and Ronald Martin First were both also authorised to operate. Harry Tribe discusses eight different transactions in which deposits were made to the credit of Ruron (Pty) Ltd, via telegraphic transfer, from accounts in London.
During Harry Tribe’s examination-in-chief Dr Yutar informs the court that he would make these documents available to Accused No.8, James Kantor, and his council “in case he needs them”. This is significant as Mr Coaker had been told that none of the witnesses called during this week would not affect his client at all. However, the testimony of Harry Tribe and other witnesses called on this day – whose evidence concerned the firm James Kantor and Partners’ involvement in certain ‘dubious’ financial transactions – would undoubtedly have been important for James Kantor’s council.
No cross-examination.
85th State Witness: Joe Katz – Managing Director, Ace Auto Electricians. (Recalled).
Cross-examination by Mr Fischer.
Under cross-examination Joe Katz clarified for Mr Fischer that in terms of payment, R160.00 was for labour costs, and the remained of the amount paid had been for the new engine itself. The invoice had been drawn up after the new engine had been installed in Mr Williams’ Kombi. On 11th July, Mr Williams came and removed his Kombi.
No re-examination.
86th State Witness: Warrant Officer Karl Gideon Hendrick Posthumous – Johannesburg. (Recalled).
Cross-examination by Mr Fischer.
Mr Fischer asked W/O Posthumous to refer back to Exhibit R.53, a cryptic message entitled “Oom D”, which he had found on Govan Mbeki when he was arrested. Mr Fischer suggests that there were two errors in typing on the document and tried, with relative success, to cast doubt on the clarity with which he had first read and interpreted the contents of the document to the court during his examination-in-chief.
No re-examination.
93rd State Witness: John Playfair – Secretary, Johannesburg Board of Executors and Trust Co.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
As Secretary of the Johannesburg Board of Executors and Trust Company, John Playfair gave evidence of transactions linked to a current account they held in the name of Cecil Williams. John Playfair testified that they had received instructions by letter, on 7th March, 1963, for a payment of R10, 000 to be made to a Barclays Bank account which was also in the name of C. G. Williams.
No cross-examination.
94th State Witness: Jonah Perkel – Accountant, J. Perkel & Co.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Jonah Perkel had been the auditor for the company Amateur Photography when it had been owned by Cecil T. Holnes, prior to 1962. When the company was sold to Mr Brown, whom he had known about 12 or 15 years before, Jonah Perkel retired as the auditors of the business.
Jonah Perkel claimed that Mr and Mrs Brown were shareholders of the company before Mr Brown, whom he knew as Mannie, bought it outright in 1962. Jonah Perkel said that in the past he knew that Mannie Brown was interested in politics and that he went to meetings of the South African Communist Party. In addition to this Jonah Perkel gave evidence confirming that Julius First had been the bookkeeper of Amateur Photography when it was owned by Mannie Brown who, Jonah Perkel claimed, was either in England or Israel now.
Interestingly, at the very outset of Jonah Perkel’s examination-in-chief Dr Yutar called attention to the fact that Jonah Perkel had been asked by the council of Accused No.8, James Kantor, to go through his firms’ books and was likely to be called as a witness for the defence. However, on this day, he had appeared for the state in regard to his role as an auditor for Amateur Photography.
No cross-examination.
95th State Witness: Ormond Fenn – Auditor, Navian (Pty) Ltd.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Ormond Fenn had been an accountant for the firm James Kantor and Partners, however, at this stage Dr Yutar led Ormond Fenn in regard to his work as an auditor of Navian (Pty) Ltd. Ormond Fenn said that on 25th September, 1961, Harold Wolpe had appointed him to the position of auditor for Navian. Ormond Fenn had never met Mr Ezra whom he knew was a shareholder in Navian and claimed that he and his colleagues had had immense difficulty auditing the company because “we could never get the information that we wanted”. This information involved the purchase of the Liliesleaf property, the repayment of the bond, as well as details of expenditure and income.
In trying to resolve these difficulties Ormond Fenn corresponded with Arthur Goldreich, Harold Wolpe and Ralph Sepel of the firm A. B. Furman and Partners. Ralph Sepel was able to furnish Ormond Fenn with enough of the required information for him to temporarily satisfy the audit. However, the difficulties with the Navian account did not end there. In particular Ormond Fenn said that he had raised questions about a series of invoices addressed to Mr Jacobson from Rivonia Utilities. Ormond Fenn had written a note on these invoices stating, “He is coming in on Monday. Wolpe said he would phone Jacobson”, and told the court that this was the response he had gotten rom Harold Wolpe at the time. Ormond Fenn stated that he had never met Mr Jacobson and did not know who he was before reading his second pencil note scribbled on these invoices, “Please, please, please settle this account which is long overdue, and another please”.
In addition to the above-mentioned invoices for “Furniture and Fittings” (Exhibit AJ) Ormond Fenn told the court that he had also questioned the purchase of a van registered TJ 116-355 on this account – but was struggled to find his notes on the matter amongst his various papers. As a result Ormond Fenn was asked to step down so that he could get his papers in order.
Further examination-in-chief reserved.
96th State Witness: Bruce Henry Duckles – Accountant, Allied Building Society.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Bruce Duckles was called by the state to give evidence in regard to an Allied Building Society’s account held in the name of Ronald Martin First which had been opened on 29th April, 1960, and closed on 18th June, 1963. When the account was closed, the remaining credit of R98.23 was transferred to an account in the name of Julius First. Bruce Duckles gave evidence of a transaction in which a cheque for R400.00 was drawn in favour of James Kantor, Zwarenstein and Partners from the account of Julius First on 28th August, 1961.
No cross-examination.
97th State Witness: John Edward Digby – Secretary, South African Permanent Building Society.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Like previous state witness Bruce Duckles, John Digby gave evidence concerning an account his branch held in the name of Julius First which, according to his records, had been opened on 16th March, 1961, and remained current at the time John Digby made his original statement – although he now suspected it was closed. John Digby gave evidence to the effect that on 28th August, 1961, Julius First sent a requisition to draw a cheque for R500.00 in favour of James Kantor, Zwarenstein and Partners – which was complied with by the bank.
No cross-examination.
98th State Witness: Bertram George Buck – Accountant, United Building Society.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Once again this witness was called by the state to give evidence concerning an account in the name of Julius First. Bertram Buck said that the account of Julius First had been opened on 16th March, 1961 and had now been closed. Like all of the other Julius First accounts spoken of on this day, the one testified to by Bertram Buck was also such that both Mathilda First and Ronald Martin Fist had been granted special power of attorney on it. Yet again Dr Yutar questioned a requisition received on 28th August, 1961, from Julius First. In this case the requisition had been to draw a cheque for R1, 000 in favour of James Kantor, Zwarenstein and Partners.
No cross-examination.
99th State Witness: Florence Ntombela – ANC Member, Ladysmith.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Florence Ntombela was an ANC member who had joined the organisation many years ago in Johannesburg and carried out work for it, mainly in the form of collecting money when required, in her hometown of Ladysmith. She was asked by Dr Yutar if she was aware of SACTU and Florence Ntombela said that there was no SACTU branch in Ladysmith but a member of the organisation called Dlamini had come to the area in connection with SACTU business. Florence Ntombela claimed that when the ANC was banned in 1960 it stopped functioning in Ladysmith.
When asked to point out anyone she knew in the court room Florence Ntombela identified Accused No.2, Walter Sisulu by name. She claimed to have recognised the face of Accused No. 1, Nelson Mandela, as one she had seen in connection with the ANC in Johannesburg, as well as those of Accused Nos. 3 and 7, Govan Mbeki and Raymond Mhlaba, which she could not place with a particular location. Florence Ntombela was pushed by Dr Yutar to give evidence of an occasion on which she had gone to Walter Sisulu’s house. Despite telling the court “I am getting forgetful” Florence Ntombela gave evidence that Wlater Sisulu had told her that because the organisation had now been banned all of the money it had received from donors had to be returned. As a result of this Florence Ntombela was told that she and other would have to recruit young people in order to throw parties and raise new funds for the organisation.
This was the extent of the information Florence Ntombela willingly offered to the court. However, after being pushed by Dr Yutar for further details of the conversation and the instructions she had been given by Walter Sisulu, Florence Ntombela said that “He said very little. Money must be raised. Some little places they had to destroy”. Having received a response he was looking for Dr Yutar questioned Florence Ntombela as to what was to be destroyed, how and by whom. Florence Ntombela seemed to downplay the seriousness of the information regarding sabotage which Walter Sisulu had relayed to her on this occasion. Florence Ntombela said that she had been told that the youth would “do damage” to places like railway stations and police stations. According to Florence Ntombela Walter Sisulu did not say how this would be done and, as far a she knew, the organisation did not have bombs with which to do it.
Dr Yutar asked if Walter Sisulu had mentioned any organisation which would be responsible for these destructive acts to which Florence Ntombela replied that she recalled having hear the term “Msheshe-Pansi” which the interpretor told the court “Sounds like group – means to be quick on the ground”. Dr Yutar then told Florence Ntombela that the police would give evidence showing that her name and address had been found at the place where the affairs of MK were conducted. Florence Ntombela said that she did not know this place nor was there ever an MK branch at Ladysmith.
Cross-examination reserved.
95th State Witness: Ormond Fenn – Auditor, Navian (Pty) Ltd. (Recalled).
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar continued.
Having now sorted through his papers Ormond Fenn that he had failed to locate the statement made by Harold Wolpe regarding the purchase of Liliesleaf Farm, furniture and fittings, as well as a van by Navian (Pty) Ltd. Ormond Fenn said that he raised these issues with Harold Wolpe but was instructed to take them up with Ralph Sepel.
Ormond Fenn said that another issue which came up with the Navian account was in regard to the large expenditure in connection with the feeding of labourers on the property. The amount was abnormally high for a white owned company in apartheid South Africa and Ormond Fenn’s clerk queried the matter with Arthur Goldreich. It was found that a lot of the payments made by Arthur Goldreich were not supported by any vouchers. Ormond Fenn and his staff suspected that many of the repairs which had been paid for were not for the use or benefit of the company.
Dr Yutar leads Ormond Fenn to concede that the bank account of Navian was very limited in funds and at no point would have had enough money stored in it to pay the R10, 000 initial deposit on the Liliesleaf Farm property nor any of the following R5, 000 instalments amounting to a total payment of R25, 000.
Ormond Fenn, unable to resolve all the difficulties in balancing the books of the company, wrote a letter explaining the difficult situation to the Public Accountant and Auditors Board. Doing so did not solve the issues and up until the current day Ormond Fenn claimed that he and his clerks had not satisfied themselves in regard to the books of Navian (Pty) Ltd.
In concluding his examination and in order to assist the defence, Dr Yutar submitted to the court Exhibits AK and AL, which were a statement of the assists and liabilities as well as a statement of incomes and expenditure of Navian (Pty) Ltd, respectively, for the period 1961 to 1963.
Cross-examination reserved.
100th State Witness: Stanley Boner – Accountant, Levitan, Boner & Co.
Examination-in-chief by Dr Yutar.
Stanley Boner had been an auditor to Cecil T. Holmes (Pty) Ltd during May, 1963, when the company had taken over ownership of Amateur Photography. Stanley Boner claimed that Julius First, the bookkeeper for Amateur Photography, had asked him to do an audit of Amateur Photography. This audit had been completed by Stanley Boner and his colleagues by the time he was called to give evidence in court on this day. Stanley Boner then describes a number of cheques appearing in the company’s cash book as well as some cash payments which were submitted to the court as Exhibit H.56.
No cross-examination.
Following the examination of Stanley Boner, and in light of the defence’s choice not to cross-examine at this time, Dr Yutar continues his reading of the documents seized at Rivonia to the court. Below is, once again, a list of those exhibits presented to the court on this day:
Exhibit R.54: Document headed “Speaker’s Notes”. 200 Copies found in Room Four.
Exhibit R.55: Document headed “The A.N.C. Calls upon Indian People”. 160 Copies found in Room Four.
Exhibit R.56: Transcript of a radio broadcast said to have taken place on 26th June, 1961, found in Room Three.
Exhibit R.57: Document headed “Press Release” signed by Nelson Mandela and dated 20th May, 1961. Two copies found in Room Three.
Exhibit R.58: Document headed “The outlines of a Syllabus etc.” found in Room Three. This document was the same as R. 46 which had been found in Arthur Goldreich’s car.
Exhibit R.59: Document concerning “Details of Supply of Electricity in S.A.” found in Room Three.
Exhibit R.60: Document headed “Broadcast by Walker Sisulu on 26.6.63.” found in Room Three.
Exhibit R.61: Document headed “The crisis is deepening in South Africa” found in Room Three.
Exhibit R.62: A map of the Transkei which featured every Police Station circled in red ink, every Posy Office circled in blue ink, as well as railway lines and roads. Found in Room Three.
Exhibit R.63: A map of Rustenburg and surrounding areas with Police Stations and Post Offices circled in ink. This map was printed with a government printer and was dated 1962. Found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.64: Map of Thabazimbi dated 1962 and with all Police Stations and Post Offices circled in ink. Found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.65: Irrigation map of Orange River area showing dams and irrigation schemes. Also printed by government and dated 1948/1949. Found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.66: Irrigation map of Transkei. Also printed by government and dated 1948/1949. Found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.67: Map of Mbabane, Swaziland, dated October, 1942, and found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.68: Map of Bechuanaland and its shared border with South Africa, dated 1955 and supplemented aeronautical information. Found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.69: Map of South West Africa and Namaqualand dated 1951. Found in the Coal Shed.
Exhibit R.70: Series of Maps of Transvaal detailing forests, reserves, railways, roads, hills, Police Stations, Post Offices, Plantations, Sugar Cane fields, and more. Found in the Coal Shed. Below are the composite parts of this exhibit as written in the notes of the defence:
(i) Messina area and Kruger National Park & Mozambique (1954).
(ii) Pietersburg area – border of Bechuanaland – (1958).
(iii) Johannesburg, Pretoria, Rustenburg – (1958).
(iv) Barberton, Swaziland, (aeronautical symbols) (1955).
(v) Pietersburg, Bechuanaland (1954).
(vi) Barberton, Nelspruit, Belfast (All police stations and post offices, BUT NOT marked specially).
(vii) Lichtenburg-Randfontein (Post Offices and Police Stations – Not specially marked).
(viii) Nylstroom area (P/O: P/S – not marked).
(ix) Pretoria – Groblersdal (1962).
(x) Wolhuterskop (1959) Shows various boundaries, fences, railways, narrow gauge, rock formation, P/Stns., etc. etc. (N.W. Tvl.).
(xii) East Rand (1960).
(xiii) Bechuanaland – N.W. Tvl (1962).
(xiv) Pretoria (1951) Middelburg (Shows all references including sugar cane).
(xv) Rustenburg area (1932) (N.W. Tvl.).
(xvi) Tzaneen, Kruger Park etc. (N.W. Tvl.) (1960).
(xvii) Pietersburg, Potgietersrus (N. Tvl.) (1960).
(xviii) Messina bordering on S. Rhodesia (1956).
(xix) N.W. Tvl. – (1960).
(xx) Nylstroom (1947).
(xxi) Ellesrus – Bechuanaland – Waterberg (1956).
(xxii) Beit Bridge – Bechuanaland – Zoutspan (1956).
(xxiii) S.W. Africa (1951).
(xxiv) Thabazimbi, Bechuanaland (has been cut in parts.).
(xxv) Christians, etc. (W. Tvl.) (1957).
(xxvi) Map pasted onto paper – N.W. Tvl. All police stations and post offices marked. Police Stations in Black. Post Office Red.
(xxvii) Pilgrims Rest – N.E. Tvl. (1960).
(xxviii) Rustenburg, Krugersdorp etc. (1962).
Following the reading of these exhibits by Dr Yutar court is adjourned until 10:00am the next day.
Dictabelts: (Vol.51/2B/91c) (Vol.51/2B/92c) (Vol.51/2B/93c) (Vol.51/2B/94c) (Vol.51/2B/95c) (Vol.51/3A/96c) (Vol.51/3A/97c) (Vol.51/3A/98c) (Vol.51/3A/99c).
Percy Yutar Papers:
Handwritten notes from the prosecution for 5th February, 1964 (Ms.385/36/7).
Evidence of Stanley Boner (MS.385/5).
Evidence of Magnus Henry Minnaar (MS.385/5).
Evidence of Harry Charles Tribe (MS.385/5).
Evidence of Jonah Perkel (MS.385/5).
Evidence of Ormond Fenn (MS.385/5).
Evidence of Bruce Henry Duckles (MS.385/5).
Evidence of John Edward Digby (MS.385/5).
Evidence of Bertram George Buck (MS.385/5).
Wits Historical Papers:
G1 – G105: Evidence includes that by police detectives, and other State witnesses (AD1844.A8.1).
H1 – H63: Evidence includes that by Florence Ntomela, statements from witnesses, reading of exhibits (AD1844.A8.2).
Evidence: Various State Witnesses (AD1844.A17.6).
Extract of Evidence: S Boner (AD1844.A17.4).
Exhibits R Rivonia (AD1844.A5.6).
Key Words
Denis Goldberg, Police Witnesses, Govan Mbeki arrest, Nelson Mandela arrest, Explosives, Travallyn, Cecil Williams, Liliesleaf Farm, James Kantor and Partners, Harold Wolpe, Michael Harmel, Vivian Ezra, Rivonia Exhibits.

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