Speleo Spiel

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Speleo Spiel

Material Information

Title:
Speleo Spiel
Series Title:
Speleo Spiel
Creator:
Southern Tasmanian Caverneers
Publication Date:
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Regional Speleology ( local )
Genre:
Newsletter
serial ( sobekcm )
Location:
Australia

Notes

General Note:
The Tasmanian Caverneering Club was formed on 13 September 1946. Initially, information was provided to members through a circular, copies of which exist back to November 1947. "Speleo Spiel, Circular of the Tasmanian Caverneering Club" was first published December 1960. Eight issues of this are known, up to May 1962. In April 1964 a "Circular" was again issued and seems to have continued, irregularly, until March 1966. Then in April 1966, a "New Series" of Speleo Spiel commenced, as a monthly newsletter. In December 1996 The Tasmanian Caverneering Club amalgamated with the Southern Caving Society and the Tasmanian Cave and Karst Research Group to form the Southern Tasmanian Caverneers. The combined group agreed to continue to publish "Speleo Spiel" as its bi-monthly newsletter, as continues today (2015). Speleo Spiel is a vehicle for recording the cave and karst-related activities, and particularly the achievements, of the Southern Tasmanian Caverneers. It also carriers technical and scientific reports, reprints, reviews and other information likely to be of interest to members from time to time.
Restriction:
Open Access - Permission by Publisher
Original Version:
No. 78 (Apr 1973)
General Note:
See Extended description for more information.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
K26-04145 ( USFLDC DOI )
k26.4145 ( USFLDC Handle )
21755 ( karstportal - original NodeID )
1832­6307

USFLDC Membership

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Added automatically
Karst Information Portal

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serial

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ETT Annual sub. $ 2.00 nc col~y 20 cents. periodical Categorytj32

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SPELEO-SPIEL ( No. 78 ) Page l. April, 1973. Editor: Peter Snaw. Typist: Therese Goede. The New 'Com~ittee President: Albert Goede, 8 Bath Street, Battery Point, 7000. Vice-pres: Sinon Stephens,,43 Seaview Avenue, Taroona, 7006. Secretary: Andrew Skinner, 281 Elizabeth Street, Nth.Hobart, 7000. Treasurer: Bill. Lehnann, 29A D'Arcy Street, Sth.Hobart, 7000. Cormittee neilbers: Henk Rieerding, 6 Gourlay Street, Blacknans Bay, 7152. Stuart PJicholas, 7 Rupert Avenue, New Town, 7008. Ian Farley, E.O. Box 24, Margate, Tas. 7153. W-April 14,15 F OR WARD PRO GMidLkiE April 14 Saturday: Exploration trip to Splash Pot(JF 10). Leader: Phi1 Robinson. Weekend: Exit. Friday night start, stay at Camp 1. Conference Concourse on Saturday. Eastern extension on Sunday. Track narking will be completed (h~~efully), Acting leader: Andrew Skinner. Easter weekend: Explorations at Nontasu in N. W. Tasmania. Leader: Albert Goede. Easter weekend: South Coast. kn easy walking trip to Prion Bas, with the opnurtunits to look at limestoncl. a?, Surprise l ay: If you" want to bludee on the South Coast 'S best beaches, this trip is a must. Acting leader: Andrew Skinner. April 20-25 April 28,29 April 30 May 4 May 2 May 9 Extended aster weekend: Exploratory trip to Vanishing Falls. Leader: Peter Shaw, Weekend: Bruny Island. Trip to observe coastal landf orns and investigate seacaves in south-east of island. Acting leader: Andrew 3kinner. Mid-week: King Island. Caves have been reported in the south of the island by local farriers. Cost $36 return on plane, Push-bike desirable. Acting leader: Andrew Skinner. Wedne~day: General meeting at Simon and Janet Stephens' place, 43 Seaview Ave., Taroona, at 8 p.n. Slides and refreshnents welcone. Weekend : Exit Cave. Surveying in eastern extension, Beginning of detailed survey of first half mile. Acting leader: Andrew Skinner. Weekend: Judds Cavern. In association with S & R to test radio link-up. Leader: Bill Lehnann. Wednesday: Wine and Cheese evening at Brian and Jeanette S, 66 Wentworth Street, South Hobart,. By popular demand! Bring your own wine and cheese. Editorial. Progress cones to TCC, In this issue, you will find an article by Andrew Skinner on his track marking activities in Exit Cave and at Mole Creek. Yes, says my brain, track narking is very desirable to protect delicate areas and preserve them for future generations of cavers to ad-lire. Yet, I feel that track narBing, to ne, is only the lesser of two evils. I dislike seeing beautiful formations smashed, or xarred by muddy footprints; but I also don't like the idea of seeing sections fenced off, it smells too much of tourist caves. I can see no alternative and track marking must continue, but 1'11 nourn the days when I could enter a cave and use n ment in deciding where to walk. Maybe that's why I an an exp +LJudgeorer. Peter Shaw. MEJYIBERSHIP SUBSCRIPTIONS --m ARE NOW DIE! Treasurer, Bill Lellmam, is waiting with open hands -Go relieve you of the following sums of money:

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Speleo S;3i&. .. . Pace 2. Apri-l ..1977. . . . .. . . . Full heabs..rs ( over 18 years ) $ 4.50. ~unior xenbers $ 2.00. $ 2.00. Associate menbers Full nenbership includes # 1.50 contribution to A.S.P. and entitles one .to receive the..A.S,.F.. New.sletter. Junior and Associate members wishing to'subscribe can do so by paying .an extra one dollar and 'fifty cents. % New Cave Nacles. --. -. -. JF 14. -L Dwarrowdelf. Name suggested by Andrew Pavey of UNSWSS. Dwarrowdelf is another naae for Khazad-6un. Prospective uerlbers. --Welcone to the following prospective members: Ray and Conliie bporne, c/o Berriedale Caravan Park, Berriedale, 7011-.. Byron Dilworth, Unit 4, 3A Montague St. Lenah Valley, 7008. J..Gaffey, 15 Drown Street, Vest Hobart, 7000. B. Chetwynd, c/o Dept. of Enviromental Design, College of Advanced Education, Mt. Nelson, 7005. Fiona Skinner, c/o Ogiluie Girlsf Hostel, New Town, 7008. Grea Strickland, 54 Princess Street, Sandy Bay, 7005. David Nicliols, 84 Kaoota Rd., Rose Bay, 7015. Kathryn Medlock, 6 Bellvue Parade, New Town, 7008. Leonie Smith, 23 Mt.Stuart Rd., North Hobart, 7000. Stephen Ja~;er, Southport, 7116. Wendy Mold, c/o Jane Franklin Hall, Davey Street, 7000. Proepcctive members wishing to receive further copies of the Spiel are asked to pay # 1.00 to the treasurer before the next issue, This will be counted as their entrance fee when they join the club. Chan es of aC6.ress: 7bt Boulter, 11 Sheldon Place, lest Hobart, 7000. Noel White, 3/62 Colville Street, Battery Point, 7000. Notice .of Motion Chan{;e of Constitution. Notic?&is hepeby {,riven of intention to amend clause 4 of the constitution concerning menbership. Clause 4 now reads: "Persons who have attained the full aGe of eight+ een years shall be elicible for ordinary nenbership and l~ersons under that age but who have attained the full age of sixteen years shall be eligible for junior membershipl1. T The proposed arienament reads : llPersons who have attained the full age of eighteen :-ears shall be elieible for ordinary mehbership and married couples are entitled to family ne~i~ership. Persons under that age but who have attainec! the full age of sixteen years shall be eligible for junior nembership It. Changes will also be required to rules 5 and 16. Last sentence of rule 5 to read: I1These r;rades of membership shall enbrace ordinary and fairily members (hereinafter called llrnemberslt) and junior members (hereinafter called juniors1'). Rule 16 to read: "All classes of members shall be entitled to attend but only ordinary, family, asbociate and life mebbera shall be entitled to vote or move and second notions. A PROBLEM l--_Y_ OP DET2RIORATION. it is evlden% that some of Tasmania's show caves are tleteriorating d'ue to use by cavers and others. One major problel~ is the wi6ening of pathways across flowstone and other delicate floors, Many nainland visitors to Exit Cave have conmented on the imd-equacy of narked .tracks. The deterioration is primarily causeci by the widening of trails on fra[:ile gypswn and moonmilch floors. Accor6ingly a programrx of trail delineation has been initiated; using reflectorised markers ?laced at intervals of about two metres. 'flit11 a head lamp, reflec-tors contrast well with the surrounding floor and the

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Speleo Spiel. -.Pa6:e 3. April, 1973. trail is easily followed. Several nodels of markers have been devised. The original markers used by TCC in Zxit Cave were rather unsatisfactory as they did not attract enough attention, visitors straying off the pathway. Model 1 consisted of a yellow plastic strip, narked with red texta colour and mounted on a ;;alvanised nail.(see illustration). Model 11 was of blue plastic, 9x3 cm., and also nounted on a galvanised nail. Both types were used in the high level sections of Exit before the talus. They were placed by Brian Collin in 1967-8, and have greatly helped to preserve these areas, but did not attract enough attention to ensure maxinun i2rotection. Model 111 was constructed at the Hastings Hut on Jan.;, 30th,1973. Rolled plastic was mounted on a galvanised nail and a 2x2 cn. piece of red reflector tape was placed on the curved surface. These were placed near the calcified mud cracks in Conference Concourse, the Eastern Grand, Fissure, the Ballroom and the Collonade. On later inspection the tape has peeled off some of the markers as the plastic was curved. The tape was too snall and no effort was made for non. reflectorised uarkers for the use of visitors without heaGlamps. Without a headlamp, these markers are useless. Ediels Treasure has beenlfenced-off1 by use of aluniniwn pegs, about 30 cm. in height and a metxe apart. These were joined together with plastic tape. The fences may help srotecrt the remaining gypsum needles in the area.. The Model 1V marker was constructed on the 18th of March, following a donation of copious quantities of reflector ta:?e by Greg IiIiddleton(~~~j).;, It was constructed of a flat flag of plastic, 10x6 cm., mounted on a nail. Both reflector tape and brightly coloured tape were used on both sides of the plastic. The advantages over Model 111 being that the tape will not peek off as it is nounted flat, visitors without a hea6lamp will see the non-reflectorised section, the reflector tape is much larger and obvious, and the marker is double-side?.. hiodel 1V was tested and placed in Croesus Cave to protect flowstone areas and to nark a mud-free route over the Golden Stairs. However, this system is not quite adequate as 1ar;er plastic or aluminiwi signs(say 25x25 cm., at least one per cave) need to be placed iq an obvious position, requesting visitors to follow the narked tracks, not to leave rubbish, mind your head mate, take your boots off, etc., etc., etcetera! A PROGMWVLTV'IE OZ' TRACK TJIURKING J&. fda Bay: ~s~=~b~i~~~ that the Model 111 markers in Exit Cave need replacing as they are quite inadequate. However, the nails can be re-used and the holes already drilled can be used to loc7p;e better markers. Entrance Cave does not possess areas needing such protection. On a recent trip to Croesus it was found that a brush and a bucket of water were sufficient to remove carbide stains; perhaps this should be atternptecl in Exit. Hastings: One area in Central Binney with chocolate flowstone could be marked. 30ne effort could be made in the Christmas Cave to construct a low fence similar to that in Edie's Treasure to protect the Crystal Shower and the Magnificent Pipet%e. Kiq George V is in need of cleaning up with a bucket; the flowstone could easily be restored with a few hours work when the creek is running.;, Subsequently some trails could be marked. ~unee-Florentine: Welcome Stranger must have been a splendid cave before us careless cavers broke many of the straw stalactites along the strean and clambered over the upper levels. However soae trail narking may help protect what renains. If anybody has any suggestiom of other caves in Junee-Florentine in need of this type of work, please contact me. Mole Creek: Many caves in Mole Creek are sorely in need of some kind of protection in the form of track marking. Here, more than in any other caving area, local people Ifhave a look at a few holesu at some time in their lives. Untrained and unaccustomed to the ul~deri,round environnent, the novice can easily do accidental dana,;e. A clearlydelineated track and an explanatory sign may reduce such deteriora-

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Speleo Spiel, Page 4. Ap9.1, 1973 tion. Croesus has been 1arc;ely cor~:pleted, except f OP sone cleaniw up. The markers in the Forbidden City in Kubla Khan should i~robably be replaced with the more effective reflectors. A sign, requesting boot removal, could be erected at the base of the Pleasure Done. Georgiels Hall is also on the short list for track narking. Wet Cave, Westmoreland and Pyramid-Cow Cave have sone areas with delicate floors. York could be attenpted in the upstream section of Herberts Pot, particularly in the Paragon Vaults area. Scotts, Ualdmcks and Lyrlds are worthy of restoration work. APPEAL FOR lIIT..Ii
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Speleo Spiel, Pace 5. April, 1973. Cauldro-n -2o-L .Tackle Requirenents. Peter Shaw. 1. Entrance pitch(41 metres) Belay on tree on eastern side of hole near number; 50 metre nain rope with 15 netre extra rope as tail. One tackle bag for the first edge and three metres of rope protector for the .overhan[; ten netres down. Free pitch for the renaining thirty metres. 2. Drop from Bill's Bypass into stream(8 netres), and two short cascades(2 and 4 netres). Belay on eyebolt at top of clrop into streai?; 20 metre rope with 1 rope protector on the initial edge. All against the wall. 3. Chute ~itch(l5 netres) Belay on eyebolt at top of drop; 20 metre rope with two rope protectors, one on the initial edge and the other five metres down at the end of the chute. Wet pitch against tbe wall. 4. Eleven netre pitch. Belay on bolt at top of drop. Hanger required for 8 inch bold, also tie-off to hold hanger against rock. No rope protectors. Fifteen netre rope. Wet pitch against the wall. 5. Diagonal pitch(l4 metres) Belay on eyebolt, two metres back from edge: 20 metre rope with two rope protectors. Follow ledges on eastern side,of i! itch to avoid the water. Hang rope over knob at to2 of pitch protector here). Protector also required where l3itch becomes vertical. Free for last 4 netres only. 6. Four metre cascade. Ei~ht netre rope. Belay to extrenely dangerous looking boulder leaning a:;ainst wall(you'l1 know it when you see it); or if you're feeling squeamish; put a bolt-in. No protectors required. 7. Bolt traverse pitch(35 metres) Spectacular pitch next to waterfall. Free after ten metres. Thirty---seven metre rope. Belay to eyebolt at head of pitch. Abseil several metres down rope and tie-off to bolt on western side. Hanger required. Abseil several more rzetres and tie-off to second bolt. Hero loop required. Ensure that rope hanzs on the side of the knob away from the waterfall. Rope protector required at overhang. The swzp is reached by a crawlway at the end of the chamber. Xxploration prospects are greatest in the dry passages below the Au Cheval Pitch. 8. Au Cheval ~itch(up 5 netres, down 15 metres) Locatinr; the passage is difficult, if you don't kno where it is; about halfway down the chamber in the left hand wall. The passa:,e is a narrow slit five netres up from the floor. Coil hala of a twenty metre rope and toss the coils into the passage to jam it in the side of the passage. Prussik U;> carefully!! Belay a 70 metre rope to a block of talus in the main chamber and pass it up over the lip and down %he other side. A tackle bag is necessary on the lip. The lip of the passage is a knife-edge with the five metre drol~ into the main cllallber on one side anu the fifteen metre drop on the other. All rock in the vicinity is very friable, no bolts or pe[;s could be placed. TRIP REPO$L'S -., Maria Island 15/1/73. R~U&.%Party: Dave Gillieson and Rosie Murphy(UQSS visftors). While walking around the northern shore of Maria Island we came across three small sea caves, located at 913758 on the hiaria 1:100, 000 sheet. They are situated at the base of a west facin~ cliff of conglomerate, the pebbles in which are around 5 ca. in len;,th, enbedded in a liny matrix. They are 10 m. ,20 m. and 40 n. deep, the shallowest being at the northern end of the cliff, and a;l;Jear to be

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Speleo Spiel. Page 6. April, 1973. controlled by three ~arallel joints. The cliff itself is about 20 n. high, and overhangs &ightly,-the lip being decorated with short stalactites. A dry valley running in a NE direction, siaks directly above. the largest cave. Some solution pitting was noticed on rocks on the headland imediately above the caves. The outcrop of conglomerate is bounded on the west by granite(steep slabs and deeg gorges) and on the east by granite(Cape des Tombeaux and Whaler's Cove). The area is overlain by dolerite. which is exnosed on the beach at Dave goes on to praise the attractions of IVIaria Islaild and also ~JI describe a mass suicide 3f whales on Bloodstone Beach while they were on the island, but lack of space prevents full printing of this. Dave Gillkcson. Mole Creek 24,25/3/73. Party : Pet er Shaw Phi1 Robinson, Yvonne Collih(surface only). ~rrned with 500 feet of rope, we headed up the valley towards Execution Pot. "Half a mile1! said Peter on setting out. nileN said Philip when we got there, subsequently verified as correct on examination of the map. The 300 ft. of Blue Water was rigced to a suitable dead tree and the entrance pitch of 100 ft. descended. A pleasant pitch with several ledges, with some nice flowstone at the bottom. ? Where's the szcond pitch? Toss a rock down a hole in the side of the chamber. A loud whooshin~ noise, as of'a rock falling fron a great height, and then CRASH! That must be the pitch. The remaining 200 ft. of Blue Nater was tied off to a jamed log and lowered down the pitch; and what a beautiful pitch it was. Only 100 ft., a pity it wasn't longer, with snooth flowatone coated walls and the rope hanging about three feet out from the wall. The shaft was about six fect wide and twenty fe:>t long with superb acoustics. After we had both descended, admiring the shaft in turn, we examined the stream passape which formed a T with the end of the second pitch. A rift on the same level as the foot of the pitch became too naryow after a hundred and fifty' feet; The renainder of the rope was used to reach the strean which was blocked by talus after fifty feet. Upstream several short waterfalls were clinbed by Philip with the passage still goin;; ujyJards. ufter com.del;in;: the survey, we returned to the surface, k few delays occurred when Peter broke a prussik sling near the top of the second pitch, and Philiyl turned the air blue when the rope got tawfled as he hauled it ui) the top pitch. We reached the cars at dusk. On Sunday we headed up to Devils Pot for some nore surveyiry. .f ~lthough the first pitch was rather erotty, the second pitch was another suyerb pitch with the rope hanging free several feet from the wall and a thundering waterfall plunging into the 011-sosite side of the wall. A few short climbs in perfectly clean liries'ione lead to the third pitch, a fifty footer. Several hundred feet of dry passal;e brought us out onto the strean which emerged from a low hole and vanished down a passage about five feet wide with six inches air space. Definitely a wet suit job. The return to the surface was uneventful, emele~ing aft er five hours underground. A good weekend overall in Mole Creekb finest pots. Tackle d2tails: .Execution Pot, Pitch l 100 ft,4 rope protectors, free for the last 30 ft. Pitch 2 110 ft.free with a major ledce at 100 Tt, down, 3 rope protectors. Belay to a jamned lop-, Pitch 3 60 ft. handline. Note: A 300 ft. rope is sufficient for all three pitches. Devils Pot. Pitch 1 90 ft., 4 rope protectors,steep slope for first twenty feet. Pitch 2 90 ft., 2 rope protectors, belay to lar,.;e log opposite waterfall. Pitch 3 60 ft., 3 rope protectors, belay to large spike in wal-l. An alternative to pitches 2 and3 is to descend the passage on the

PAGE 8

Speleo Spiel_, Page 7. April, 1973. lower side of the hole after the first pitch. The shaft in the end of this passage should &ive a 70 to 80 ft. free drop into the chamber at the foot of the third pitch. A bolt may be necessary as a belay. Peter Shaw. Mole Creek 24,25/3/73. Party: Andrew Skinner(Acting leader), Ros Bell, Fiona Skinner, Josephine ~easlip(C~~~~), Jenny Forsyth(TUMC) Peter Konyshan(l1LM!), Kathryn Medlock( SCS) and thre nembers of the Tas. Uni. Geo,:ra;)hical Society Vincent Smith, Roger Kellaway and Michael Patten. CROESUS CAVE ( 8a turday ) -yrived intermittently and finally assembled at the Wet Caves camp site at 1190 hours. The party leader had only been to Croesus twice, and both times at night; hence he had only a very foggy memory of near which bridt~e on the Mersey Croesus was located. The party ~roceeded first to Union ~ridge(oops! ) thence to ~iena(oops again! ); finally to the cement bridge(ahh, this is it! ). The cave was entered at 1300 hours. The present gate is practically useless as it can be entered at three places; the Club should atteapt to ensure better protection with a stronger gate. The vandal who has been active in the area(1atest Southern Caver, article by J!ilil.Cole) has not Pbeen to Croesus since Jan.27th as no further damage had been done. The first place'lent of reflectorised markers was opposite the "Snow Bankv, in an attempt to keep visitors away from the white flowstone. Xhilst the rest of the party placed the markers, the leader(who was wearing a wet suit) cleaned part of the flowstone with a nail-brush and bucket. ']_'he results were not really encouragiwf as sorle of the nud is calcified and dilute acid may be neededto remove the stains. Three other areas before the Golden Stairs were also narked, to prevent visitors from walking on the flowstone and gours, In each area the fornation is easily bypassed, either by walkin2 in shallpw water or clanbering over a small talus pile. The Masterlock was traversed by using the leader as a human stone and treading on his head while he trod water. The Golden Stairs also were marked to keep visitors away fron the mud at the top and the upstream end. After a short lunch at the upstream extremity of the decorated section of the cave, the party made its way back to the entrance cleaning off nore flowstone areas on the way. Restorative work remaining is the Snow Bank and small areas of flowstane in upper levels. Two drum and misc. pieces of wire near the Masterlock should be renoved. The party returned at 1630 hours, after a satisfying 5& hour trip. KING SOLOi1;ON --p CAm( Sunday) After a very slugcish start on Sunday morning, combined with car trouble, the >arty went on the 1400 hour inspection of Kin;3 Solomon. Unfortunately little of the cave was observed as the wiring caught fire. At the time Caves Guide Chester Shaw had a bus party in the cave, together with us. When the lights failed, all cavers had helnets but only one torch. However, the tourists were safely escorted out before chlorine fumes engulfed the cave. The lead wiring in King Solonoii has not been replaced since World War 1, hence it was in bad repair. It is hoped that it is renewed with plastic lead. Both Maracooya and Newdegate have been re-wired recently. The situation in King Solonon is agzravated by the close proxir!~ity of wiring to the tourist route and by the small dimensions of the cave. HASTINGS NETYDEGATE CAVE 1/4/73 (Condensed) Andrew Skinner took a party of cavers and prospectives on a whirlwind tourist type tour of the cave, and also renoved rubbish and took photographs. Andrew Skinner. P.S. Andrew wants a party of about 10 to carry a scaling pole anr2 survey Hell's Half Acre. He also knows of lots more holes that need looking at. On page 8 is a plan and section of Cauldron Pot. For trip report please see last months Spiel. PLEASE PAY MEMBERSHIP FEES NOW!

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Speleo Spiel. Page 8. Cauldron Pot. Plan. CRG 1V. Party: P. Shaw,F.Hobinson, S. Nicholas. 10/3/7 3 L.Gleeson & C.Harris. Depth 263 g. (862 ft. ) 'Length 350 u. A+A O.Sm )( 1.5 m. --------Grade 1 sketch. P. Shaw. Cauldron Pot. 200 S.W. N.X. approx. f225 . 2'50 263%


Description
The Tasmanian Caverneering Club was formed on 13 September
1946. Initially, information was provided to members through
a circular, copies of which exist back to November 1947.
"Speleo Spiel, Circular of the Tasmanian Caverneering
Club" was first published December 1960. Eight issues of this
are known, up to May 1962. In April 1964 a "Circular" was
again issued and seems to have continued, irregularly, until
March 1966. Then in April 1966, a "New Series" of Speleo
Spiel commenced, as a monthly newsletter.
In December 1996 The Tasmanian Caverneering Club
amalgamated with the Southern Caving Society and the
Tasmanian Cave and Karst Research Group to form the Southern
Tasmanian Caverneers. The combined group agreed to continue
to publish "Speleo Spiel" as its bi-monthly newsletter, as
continues today (2015).
Speleo Spiel is a vehicle for recording the cave and
karst-related activities, and particularly the achievements,
of the Southern Tasmanian Caverneers. It also carriers
technical and scientific reports, reprints, reviews and other
information likely to be of interest to members from time to
time.


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