Issuu on Google+

Singapore Petroleum Company LIMITED 40 years on...

Looking Back...


Looking Back... ROARing Forward Singapore Petroleum Company Limited (SPC) celebrates its 40th anniversary in 2009. Since its founding in 1969, SPC has grown from an oil refiner to a leading regional integrated oil and gas company, in tandem with Singapore’s development as a global business hub. SPC’s jointly-owned refinery, the Singapore Refining Company (SRC), was formed in 1979. The refinery has been a key driver to the Group’s growth. Looking Back... ROARing Forward, a commemorative edition of ROAR, the SPC newsletter, chronicles the momentous accomplishments in the history of the two companies.   This part of the book, Looking Back..., charts their combined journey in the first three decades, from 1969 to 1999.


Published by Singapore Petroleum Company Limited 1 Maritime Square #10-10 HarbourFront Centre (Lobby B) Singapore 099253 www.spc.com.sg Date of publication: 1 July 2009 Designed and produced by Splash Productions Pte Ltd 114 Bukit Merah View #01-590 Singapore 150114 www.splash.sg Printed by Entraco Printing Pte Ltd Š 2009 Singapore Petroleum Company Limited All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form, or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording or any information storage and retrieval system, without prior permission from the copyright holder. ISBN 978-981-08-2304-7 News articles on pages 32, 39, 42, 43, 48, 49, 66, 74, 75, 76, 81, 84, 85 and 102. Source: The Business Times / The Straits Times Š Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. Permission required for reproduction.

Special thanks to the following contributors: Annie Yew Doris Tan Elaine Ang Goh Soon Kee Hui Yuet Yee Joey Ho

Lee Chiang Huat Looi Sui Fung Lucy Ng Mach Goh Molly Low Ong Kiat

Patsy Wong Rani Jasuni See Sow Lai Sharon Pang Tan Poh Lay Tan Teck Kwang


forty years of significant milestones Looking Back...

Foreword by SPC and SRC Chairman Mr Choo Chiau Beng From the Board of Directors Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979 1969 – Incorporated on 19 May 1969 under the name ‘Singapore Petroleum & Chemical Company (Private) Limited’, and later renamed ‘Singapore Petroleum Company Private Limited’ 1973 – Refinery on Pulau Merlimau with refining capacity of 70,000bpd came on stream Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989 1979 – Established Singapore Refining Company Pte Ltd 1981 – Commenced aviation refueling services at Singapore Changi Airport 1983 – The Catalytic Reformer Complex was commissioned 1983 – The Visbreaker Complex was commissioned 1984 – Launched first service station in Jalan Buroh 1986 – The Hydrocracker Complex was commissioned

ROARing Forward Page No.

4 6 8

22

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999 36 1989 – Awarded Approved Oil Trader (AOT) status 1990 – Listed on Singapore Exchange under the name ‘Singapore Petroleum Company Limited’ 1991 – Commenced retailing of unleaded petrol at service stations 1992 – Pulau Sebarok Oil Storage Terminal was commissioned 1994 – Launched two modern service stations in Yishun and Pasir Ris 1995 – The Residue Catalytic Cracker Complex was commissioned Together We Celebrate With the people of SRC

54

Message by SPC CEO Mr Koh Ban Heng

Scintillating:: Shining Through: 1999–2009 2000 – Ventured into the upstream business with the acquisition of interest in the Kakap PSC (Indonesia) 2000 – Revamped SPC logo to be in line with its vision to be a strong, integrated oil and gas company 2002 – Secured a stake in PT Transportasi Gas Indonesia 2004 – Acquired interest in Blocks 102 and 106 (Vietnam) 2004 – Acquired interest in Block B (Cambodia) 2004 – SPC acquired a 50% interest in the Singapore Refining Company Pte Ltd 2004 – Acquired BP’s retail network of 28 service stations and BP’s LPG business 2006 – Revamped the Residue Catalytic Cracker to increase throughput and volume of high-value products 2006 – Acquired interest in Block 101-100/04 (Vietnam) 2006 – Incorporated a wholly-owned subsidiary, Singapore Petroleum (Guangdong) Private Limited, in Guangzhou to distribute and market SPC-branded lubricants in China 2007 – Awarded exploration permit for Block T/47P in Bass Basin (Australia) 2007 – Awarded first 100% operatorship for Block 26/18 in the Pearl River Mouth Basin (China) 2007 – Oyong field of the Sampang PSC produced first oil 2007 – Acquired interests in Blocks 04/36 and 05/36 in Bohai Bay (China), currently SPC’s largest producing assets 2008 – Established first E&P branch office in Shekou (China) 2008 – Awarded first 100% operatorship in Indonesia for Mahakam Hilir PSC 2008 – Received Merit Award for Corporate Governance from the Securities Investors Association of Singapore for the sixth consecutive year 2008 – Received Gold Award for ‘Energy Company of the Year’ from Energy Business Asia 2008 for the second consecutive year 2009 – Established E&P branch office in Jakarta (Indonesia) 2009 – Received ‘Best Managed Board for 2008’ at the Singapore Corporate Awards 2009 for the second consecutive year Together We Celebrate With the people of SPC

Page No.

58 60

110


Foreword by SPC and SRC Chairman Mr Choo Chiau Beng Forty years is still a youthful time full of boundless energy and enthusiasm. But it is also sufficient time for reflection, contemplation and aspiration. This explains the genesis of Looking Back… ROARing Forward, a special edition of ROAR, that marks an appreciation of the past and present of SPC. Looking Back… ROARing Forward also projects SPC’s hopes for the future. This record serves as a tribute to the people, especially the early pioneers who had, since 1969, put in ‘heart work’ – passion and perseverance – in laying the solid foundations for future generations of SPC. Blending striking pictures and words of recollections, we tell our story in two parts: Looking Back… brings us back to the early days of SPC during its first three decades, while ROARing Forward turns the spotlight on the remarkable achievements of SPC since the turn of the millennium, forming its firm foundation for further growth. As the story unfolds, one comes to realise that SPC’s refinery, the Singapore Refining Company (SRC), is at the very heart of SPC. The story of SPC is synonymous with that of SRC as the two companies have been working very closely since 1979. Reading this book, you will see the synergy of SPC and SRC, and be encouraged by their combined energy and shared accomplishments, past and present. I hope that this book, capturing our youth and our joys, will motivate staff members to meet and overcome new challenges and inspire future generations to follow. For the past 10 years, Keppel has grown SPC, establishing it as a reliable supplier of quality energy products while diversifying its businesses upstream into exploration and production. This memoir is also timely as SPC embarks on the next stage of its journey. On 22 June 2009, SPC joined PetroChina, one of the largest oil and gas companies in the world. Strategically, it is a good fit and will allow SPC to tap on PetroChina’s vast resources and global network. I hope you will enjoy reading this book. I wish all in SPC and SRC continued success in the years ahead.

Choo Chiau Beng Chairman SPC and SRC

4


“SPC, the only truly integrated oil and gas company in Singapore listed on the Singapore Exchange, celebrates forty years! With foundations in both Upstream and Downstream, SPC is a good company with a niche team of highly dedicated and knowledgeable people.�


from The board of directors

(From left) Mr Koh Ban Heng, Mr Choo Chiau Beng, Mr Teo Soon Hoe and Mr Cheng Hong Kok. “I have been with the Company for more than 35 years, in a journey that has been both fulfilling and rewarding. I have witnessed the changes and participated in the transformation of SPC and seen how our founders and pioneers worked tirelessly to build our c ompany, and how they laid down sturdy foundations for us to further build upon.”

“Over the years, SPC has created stakeholders’ value worth millions of dollars, and has served its loyal customers well, particularly at international airports and regional maritime ports. Providing the Singapore motoring public with more Choices, SPC’s friendly neighbourhood service stations have set the competitive tone. From a predominantly homegrown company to a regional player, SPC will ROAR forth for many more years to come!” Choo Chiau Beng

“In its forty years, SPC has built core competencies such as talented workforce, well-connected business network and sound corporate governance that will catapult it to the next level. Congratulations on this milestone!” teo soon hoe

“Over the past forty years, SPC has grown and transformed itself from a small oil refiner to a well-respected integrated oil and gas company with a credible presence in the upstream oil and gas sector. It has also been able to build up a strong position in the Singapore retail market as well as in oil trading, aviation and the bunker trade. As part of the pioneering team in the formation, development and growth of SPC, I am particularly happy that we are celebrating the 40th anniversary of the company this year. This would not have been possible without the dedication, competence and hard work of the people of SPC. My best wishes for the continued success of the Company in the years ahead.”

Koh Ban Heng Cheng Hong Kok

6


(From left) Dato Paduka Timothy Ong, Mr Bertie Cheng, Dr Audrey Chin, Mr Goon Kok-Loon and Mr Geoffrey King. “SPC’s success amply demonstrates its resourcefulness to overcome and triumph over adversities. I am sure SPC will achieve even greater success in the years ahead.” dato paduka timothy ong

“SPC’s commitment to sound corporate governance practices has garnered the Company many awards and accolades and enhanced its image. This, I feel, is SPC’s mark of distinction. Being associated with SPC all these years has been a most satisfying experience.” bertie cheng

“What I find most enjoyable at SPC? Working with a great team to master the one constant in our environment -- change.”

“SPC has grown from strength to strength to become Singapore’s foremost homegrown oil and gas company. I am privileged to have been part of the SPC journey.”

Dr Audrey CHIN goon kok-loon

“It has been my pleasure to serve on the Board of SPC since 2000. In that time, I have learnt much about the Singapore ‘can do’ spirit, having witnessed how SPC’s Board and staff members built on that spirit with enthusiasm and energy in the upstream sector. The future of SPC is assured.” Geoffrey King

7


glimmering::

DAWN of a vision: 1969–1979

8

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


It was a vision born of the times. Oil refining was identified as a key industry to fast-track economic development in postindependence Singapore. SPC was formed, envisioned to be integral to enlarging and enhancing Singapore’s refining industry and to seize opportunities from the region’s nascent demand for petroleum products.

Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

9


The Founding Days The Company was incorporated on 19 May 1969 and named ‘Singapore Petroleum and Chemicals Company (Private) Limited’, as a joint venture among the American Oil Company (Amoco), DBS Bank Limited and Oceanic Petroleum. This strategic partnership pooled resources to build and operate an oil refinery that would meet the region’s growing demand for petroleum products. On 19 December 1969, the Company was renamed ‘Singapore Petroleum Company Private Limited’. In the founding days, SPC leased storage facilities and commenced marine bunker with imported products even as a world-class refinery was in the works on Pulau Merlimau, a mangrove-forested island southwest of mainland Singapore.

 Featuring a stylised leaping lion, SPC’s first logo was emblematic of the

Company’s role as a Singaporean oil company.

 Pulau Merlimau was then a fishing village. By the late 1960s, the

 Mr Tan Boon Teik, then Chairman, Singapore Petroleum Company

10

villagers were relocated to mainland Singapore.

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Private Limited, officiated the laying of the refinery’s foundation stone in 1972.


 Pulau Merlimau before the construction of SPC’s refinery.

Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

11


a budding Vision The construction of SPC’s refinery started in 1970. Japan Gasoline Company (JGC), known as JGC Corporation today, undertook the entire refinery’s construction, which took a total of 8 million construction manhours. In May 1973, the facility with a Crude Distillation Unit of 70,000 barrels per day (bpd) came on stream. The original refinery was a simple desulphurisation plant. About 65% of the output, mainly naphtha and low-sulphur fuel oil, were exported to Japan under long-term contracts.

 The refinery at various stages of construction.

12

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


 The refinery in 1973. The main activity of the refinery was to procure, refine and upgrade crude oil into petroleum products.

“While constructing the refinery, I gave colour to my vision by doing a small painting of a new refinery, shining like silver under the bright clear skies on the Malacca Straits. Forty years later, I am pleased to see the refinery grow in capacity and versatility. It has exceeded my wildest imagination.” Mr H. Onoda Former Project Manager, JGC Corporation Project Advisor, SRC

Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

13


The Genesis of Synergy Not long after the refinery began operations, the 1973 oil crisis gripped the world and a global recession followed. Japan was particularly affected. As a result, SPC experienced trying times but was quick to strengthen its business strategy. In May 1978, SPC, British Petroleum Limited (now known as BP Singapore Pte Ltd) and Caltex Petroleum Corporation (now known as Chevron Global Energy Inc., a subsidiary of Chevron Corporation) formed a joint venture to expand the refinery. The expanded capacity enhanced cost efficiencies and increased its longterm viability. Singapore Refining Company (SRC) was incorporated on 11 January 1979.  

 The logo of Singapore Refining Company.

The triangle reflects the partnership of SRC’s three shareholders, and the yellow droplet symbolises the supply of crude from the shareholders to the refinery for processing.

 Her Royal Highness the Princess Margaret of the Great Britain visited SRC in 1979 as part of her official trip to Singapore.

14

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

15


It Began with Brilliant Minds... In the early days, SPC staff was united by a strong sense of mission. The pioneers toiled to build strong foundations that would propel SPC towards success.

Mr George M. Watters (second from right), then SPC President, and Mr Abdul Aziz Karim (second from left), President of the United Workers of Petroleum Industry, signing the Collective Agreement for union staff in 1975.

Senior management team in the 1980s.

16

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Farewell event in London in June 1998 for Mr Einar Dohlen (far right), who was then Director of Sales, Europe from 1972 to 1998.


et  Mr S. Dhanabalan, former Cabin

Minister, was SPC Director from 1970 to 1978. 

The late Mr George B. Hargens (standing), SPC Director and President of Amoco Far East Oil Company in the 1970s, at a gathering.

 The late Mr J. T. Shaw, SPC Presi dent

and President of Oceanic Petroleum Corp and Summit Industrial Corp in the 1970s.

 Mr Ralph E. Ande

 The late Mr Robert Burdell Sykes,

rson, Vice-President, Finance and Planning in the 1970s.

Project Manager in charge of the construction of the refinery in the 1970s.

Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

17


Along Came More Like Minds... Through work and play we grew as a family. Social events provided the glue for sharing, bonding and camaraderie.

 Then SPC Chairman Mr Tan Boon Teik (right) giving out prizes at the Chinese New Year celebration in 1976.

 Serenaded by singer Anita Sarawak during the 1983 Dinner and Dance at the Hyatt Hotel.

18

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

 Something to remember the 1976 Chinese New Year

luncheon by.


Mr Tan Boon Teik, then SPC Chairman (second from left), Mr Ralph E. Anderson (fourth from left) and Mr J. Peter Soderberg (fourth from right), then newly appointed Vice-President, Finance and Planning, and Mr George M. Watters (extreme right), then SPC President, at the 1977 SPC Recreation Club Nite.

 Dressed to the nines for the 1977 SPC Recreation Club Nite.

“In the early days, a balanced work life complemented work with social and recreational activities involving staff and family members to encourage social bonding and diffuse any work tension. Events were largely run by the people, for the people. The sense of wanting to be part of that action was exhilarating. I remember at the 1977 SPC Recreation Club Nite, technicians from the refinery partnered our very own SPC models to take to the catwalk, all choreographed by our very own employees. There was never a lack of volunteers to put social events together, and the satisfaction was that such merrymaking remained in conversation long after the events. Over the years, volunteerism has become part of SPC’s corporate culture. We have gone beyond corporate boundaries - reaching out to the elderly, the less privileged and children in need. All these efforts come from the heart and are undertaken with pride and purpose to bring joy and love to those less fortunate. SPC’s ingrained motto of ‘By Our People, for The People’ lives on…”

 Cheers to the good times at the 1977 SPC Recreation Club Nite.

(Far right: Current SPC CEO Mr Koh Ban Heng.)

DORIS TAN General Manager, Human Resource & Administration

Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

19


“I remember so vividly the buzz and excitement of organising the 1st ASCOPE Meeting in 1975. It is amazing how much the ASCOPE family has grown over the years and the strong bonds that continue to bring us together at all levels. To all my many ASCOPE friends and our regular SPC Secretariat Team: Thank you for the truly wonderful memories.” Looi Sui Fung Manager, Human Resource & Administration

 Through meetings, ASCOPE members

strengthened their partnerships to develop regional joint petroleum projects.

“Some of my best friends are from the ASCOPE family. I look forward to meeting them always year after year!” Annie Yew Executive, Investor Relations & Communications

20

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Today, ASCOPE member countries include Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand, Vietnam, Indonesia, Brunei Darussalam, Cambodia, Myanmar, the Philippines and Lao People’s Democratic Republic.


And the Circle of FriendshipS Grew... SPC, together with four other national oil companies in ASEAN, formed ASCOPE (ASEAN Council on Petroleum) in 1975. ASCOPE provides the platform for member countries to network and share information about the latest trends and prospective business opportunities in the oil and gas industry. A key feature on the ASCOPE calendar is the annual ASCOPE Games.

 (From left) Netball convenor Jennifer Yip receiving a trophy from then SPC Chairman Mr Tan Boon Teik at the ASCOPE Games in Bangkok in 1983; Squash convenor Gan Tiong Aik receiving a trophy at the 1983 Games; Mr Tan displaying sterling sporting spirit at the 1990 ASCOPE Games in Singapore.

“I cherish the times when we got to meet fellow ASCOPE members every year and ‘grow up’ together.” Mach Goh Senior Manager, Head Crude Supply & Trading

 SPC representatives at the Welcome Dinner of the 22nd ASCOPE Games in Brunei Darussalam in 2008.

Glimmering:: Dawn of a Vision: 1969–1979

21


shimmering::

first LIGHT: 1979–1989

22

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


The trials and tribulations of the years 1979 through 1989 were illuminating. Challenging episodes strengthened the determination of SPC and SRC to build their resilience through expanded capabilities and operational flexibility. To leverage Singapore’s emergence as an important trading hub, SPC and SRC jointly laid the foundation for the refinery to include enhanced processing facilities such as the catalytic reformer and visbreaker complexes. This reinforced the infrastructure for SPC to supply fuels to Singapore’s bustling seaport and airport. During the decade, SPC enlarged its downstream business and gained entry into aviation refuelling and fuels retailing. SPC refuelling trucks were seen at the airport for the first time. It was in this second decade that SPC's service station made its debut in Singapore. Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

23


Enlarging Our Network As we powered ahead, strengthening our infrastructure and services was a key strategy. SRC expanded with more refining facilities while SPC boosted its bunker business and introduced service stations and aviation refuelling services.


Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

25


A Milestone Delivery The first cargo of Arabian crude oil received by SRC arrived on the Very Large Crude Carrier (VLCC) Rudolph Peterson on 29 November 1980. The vessel discharged its crude oil cargo through the Single Point Mooring System, an offshore sea pipeline system, directly into the refinery. “I joined the original SPC refinery in its first year of operations, on 24 July 1974, after graduating as a chemical engineer. I have thoroughly enjoyed my various postings in SPC and SRC over the last 35 years because of the people, working environment and my love for technical-related work. The rapid growth of the refinery, with new additions of process plants every four to five years until the completion of the Residue Catalytic Complex in 1995, offered me great opportunities to enrich my technical and people management knowledge and experience. SRC now sets the pace in refinery safety, reliability and efficiency in the region. More importantly, SRC is now an employer of choice. We have been able to attract, develop and retain talent to ensure future success. It is indeed an honour and a privilege for me to lead SRC since 2005 as its first local GM and CEO.” James Er General Manager and CEO, SRC

 SRC welcomed its first cargo of Arabian crude oil in 1980.

26

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


We Built a Solid Foundation... SRC embarked on an expansion project to build a plant that would increase refining capacity from 70,000 barrels per day (bpd) to 170,000 bpd. On 23 January 1981, SRC celebrated the completion of the expansion project, which was officiated by Dr Goh Keng Swee, then Singapore’s First Deputy Prime Minister.  The late Mr Hon Sui Sen, then Singapore’s Minister for Finance, officiated SRC’s stone laying ceremony on 2 November 1979.

 Mr Tan Boon Teik, then SPC Chairman, speaking at the inauguration ceremony of the SRC expansion project on 23 January 1981.

 (Foreground, on the left) Dr Goh Keng Swee, then Singapore’s First

Deputy Prime Minister, toured SRC after officiating the inauguration ceremony of the SRC expansion project.

Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

27


 Mr S. Dhanabalan, then Singapore’s Minister for Foreign Affairs

and Minister for Culture, officiated the Catalytic Reformer and Visbreaker Inauguration Ceremony on 19 August 1983.

Two facilities, both commissioned in 1983, gave SRC added flexibility to meet changing market demands. The Catalytic Reformer Complex, commissioned on 11 January 1983, produced motor gasoline using continuous catalyst regeneration technology and micro-processor-based control systems.

28

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


 The installation of the Catalytic Reformer Complex at SRC

provided a stable source of motor gasoline for SPC.

The Visbreaker Complex, built concurrently with the Catalytic Reformer Complex, upgraded heavy atmospheric and vacuum residues by thermal conversion into distillates and fuel oil with low viscosity. It commenced operations in July 1983, further enhancing the value of the refinery.

 The Visbreaker Complex.

Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

29


 Construction of the Hydrocracker Complex.

“The most memorable business trip I made in my 26 years with SPC was to Teheran in 1987 at the height of the Iran-Iraq war. Numerous air strike sirens were heard during the period of our contract negotiations with National Iranian Oil Co. to secure crude for our refinery. Over the weekend, we fled to the safer Caspian Sea across a snowy mountain. I kept wondering if I would be back alive. My wife was then alone with my fourmonth-old daughter. This experience really made me treasure the peace in Singapore, my family and the many lifelong friends I have made at SPC.” Woo Siew Cheng Senior Vice-President, Refining, Supply & Aviation


 At the Hydrocracker Complex Inauguration Ceremony, Mr Lee Hsien Loong described the complex as “a fine example” of the abilities of Singapore’s oil refiners to “adapt innovatively and deftly to the changing environment and seize new opportunities as they arise”.

SRC’s original 19,000 bpd Hydrocracker Unit was a desulphuriser that produced naphtha and low-sulphur fuel oil. In the mid-1980s, with high distillate product prices, SRC commissioned a new Hydrocracker Unit that could convert fuel oil to 100 percent distillate products. The Hydrocracker Complex began operations on 12 March 1986. On 5 May 1986, Mr Lee Hsien Loong, then Acting Minister for Trade & Industry and Minister of State (Defence), graced the Hydrocracker Complex Inauguration Ceremony.

Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

31


... And Gained Ground with Diversification With the Catalytic Reformer Complex providing a stable supply of motor gasoline, SPC began to diversify into the retail segment. In 1984, SPC launched its first service station in Jalan Buroh.

 The launch of Jalan Buroh Service Station marked a significant milestone.

“I derived a great sense of satisfaction from my involvement in the launch of SPC’s first service station in Singapore. We were the first Singaporean company to venture into the service station business and to compete with the multinational companies in the retail segment.” Mak Yue Chong Manager, Head Operations & Logistics  The Business Times, 4 August 1984.

32

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


“In July 1981, when Singapore Changi Airport began operations, a consortium – Changi Aviation Hydrant Fuel Installation – was formed, of which SPC was a founding member. This paved the way for SPC to provide aviation fuel to major and international airlines.” Tsou Chen Hwa Roy retired Senior Vice-President, Market Development and ventures

SPC ventured into the bunker business in 1972 and has since become a leading supplier in Singapore. Over the years, SPC has expanded its bunker network with operations in Hong Kong, Taiwan, Thailand, Japan and South Korea.

South Korea Japan Hong Kong Taiwan Thailand

 SPC is an established player in the regional bunkering business.

To broaden SPC’s earnings base and increase its operational flexibility, the Company introduced jet refuelling services at Singapore Changi Airport. SPC also became a member of Changi Airport Fuel Hydrant Installation Private Limited.

 Jet refuelling in action at Singapore Changi Airport.

Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

33


Brightening Lives... Social activities provided the arena for staff to bond with one another. Friendships were forged and a sense of belonging was cultivated.  Charity Walk 1981 led by Mr Tan Boon Teik (second from left),

 SPC’s very own netball players.

34

 SPC was a supporter of the Home Safety Campaign in the 1980s.

then SPC Chairman.

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

 Captivated by the squash action in the 1981 SPCRC-KSRP Games.


 (From left) Ms Fanny Lai, Executive Director, Singapore Zoo; SPC CFO Mr Lee Chiang Huat; SPC and SRC Chairman Mr Choo Chiau Beng; and

SPC CEO Mr Koh Ban Heng at the Zoo on 16 December 2007 to mark SPC’s adoption of the lions; adoption plaques for the lion and penguin exhibits at the Zoo.

... Paying It Forward SPC actively supports activities that enrich the cultural scene in the local community. The Company has been a loyal supporter of the Singapore Symphony Orchestra since the 1980s. SPC is also relentless in its efforts to conserve wildlife. From its early days, SPC has been a staunch Corporate Friend of the Zoo. In 2007, keeping in line with its leaping lion logo, SPC adopted the lion exhibit in the Singapore Zoo.  SPC has helped bring music and the arts to the community through its

support of Singapore Symphony Orchestra as well as the National Arts Council’s activities.

Shimmering:: First Light: 1979–1989

35


glittering::

shining FLIGHT: 1989–1999

36

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


SPC’s initial public offering (IPO) in 1990 illuminated new horizons to be reached. As the Group sought to maximise returns for its shareholders, SPC continued to build its business to deliver further value. The improved financial flexibility to tap the capital market allowed SPC to fortify its reputation as an established downstream player. Besides the construction of SPC’s offshore storage terminal and logistic and distribution depot, SRC was upgraded with the billion dollar installation of the Residue Catalytic Cracker. These additions to the Group set SPC on an elevated platform to power ahead and take flight for higher goals. While SPC sought new opportunities, it continued giving back to the community with increased social efforts. Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

37


Powering Ahead with Singapore Petroleum In October 1990, SPC became the first petroleum company to be listed on the Stock Exchange of Singapore.

 Investment meeting on 18 September 1990 following SPC’s public offer.

 SPC Annual Report 1990.

“SPC’s public offering was a coming of age for the Company on its 21st year. We were given the keys to the capital markets and to the world. It wasn’t an easy birthday celebration as it was in the midst of the first Gulf war. But we won through as we have done so many times before with style and panache. Now as the only integrated oil and gas company listed on the Singapore Exchange, we will go the extra mile in all that we do and especially in investor relations. Winning recognition from the investing public for a first time in 2008 was exhilarating and signifies that the Company has truly come of age in both corporate governance and stakeholder engagement.”  The first Annual General Meeting in 1991 as a listed company.

38

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Lee Chiang Huat CFO & Senior Vice-President, Finance & Investor Relations


 The Straits Times, 18 September 1990.

 The Straits Times, 24 October 1990.

 The Business Times, 26 October 1990.

 The Straits Times, 27 March 1991. Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

39


 Cargo loading operation in progress at SPC’s Pulau Sebarok Terminal.

40

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


Landmark Developments With its financial capabilities bolstered, SPC continued to grow from strength to strength in the downstream sector. Approved Oil Trader Status In 1989, SPC was one of the first companies to be granted Approved Oil Trader status in Singapore. With this, SPC joined a select club trading and marketing crudes, feedstocks and finished products to international customers. This status allows qualifying international trades to be taxed at a lower tax rate. Bunker Business SPC delivered its commitment to grow and expanded into the bunker business in 1972. A fleet of modern vessels was commissioned including SPC Capricorn in 1989, SPC Taurus in 1990 and SPC Virgo in 1995. The Company adhered strictly to the Singapore Bunkering Procedure introduced in 1992 by the Singapore Shipping Association, supported by the Port of Singapore Authority and the Singapore International Arbitration Centre. SPC remains devoted to ensuring reliable delivery of quality bunker fuel.

 SPC Taurus.

 SPC Capricorn.

“SPC wears a badge of pride for its bunker business. The Company has been enjoying a reputation as a reliable premium bunker supplier for almost forty years. Our commendable contribution to Singapore’s status as a leading bunker hub is recognised without doubt.” Mandy Sim Senior Manager, Head Residue

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

41


Pulau Sebarok Oil Storage Terminal In 1992, Pulau Sebarok Oil Storage Terminal, with a storage capacity of 220,000m3, was commissioned, providing further flexibility and quick turnaround time for SPC’s bunker, trading and marketing operations. Accredited with SINGLAS (Singapore Laboratory Accreditation Scheme), this facility is able to perform a full range of quality assurance tests round-the-clock.



Construction phase of Pulau Sebarok Oil Storage Terminal.

 The Business Times, 10 September 1992.

42

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


 Tankers up to 160,000 tonnes displacement can anchor at the oil storage terminal’s deep-water jetties.

“Looking back at my 20 years in SPC brought me many fond memories. There were ample opportunities for me to take on new projects. Most of all, it is the people whom I worked with that has made my work enriching and rewarding. These include the teams from Pulau Sebarok in the early 1990s, Petmal Malaysia in the late 1990s, Crude & Supply Operations and members of the current Marketing Group whom I have worked with for the last 10 years. I strongly believe that people are SPC’s most valuable asset.” Vincent Tay Vice-President, Marketing 

(Standing) Mr Vincent Tay, current SPC Vice-President, Marketing, on duty at the PST control room in the 1990s.

 The Straits Times,

26 March 1994.

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

43


Jurong Bulk Plant Central to SPC’s logistic and distribution operations, the Jurong Bulk Plant became operational in 1992. The 37,000m2 facility, with 11 bulk liquid storage tanks, five truck loading bays, drum-filling facilities, a high-bay storage warehouse and an open storage yard, provides full storage and terminalling services.

“Over the years, JBP’s deliveries to the industrial and commercial industries have grown more than four times from 200 Metric Tonne (MT) to more than 800 MT per day.” Lim Hock Huat Manager, Jurong Bulk Plant

 Oil drums at the Jurong Bulk Plant’s open storage yard.

 Refilling a fuel truck at the Jurong Bulk Plant.

44

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


Aviation Services By 1990, SPC was one of the major aviation fuel suppliers at Singapore Changi Airport. The opening of Terminal 2 at the airport in November 1990 led to an increase in demand for jet fuel. The Company also expanded its aviation business to Taipei, Hong Kong and Bangkok in 1997, 1998 and 2003 respectively.

“Every role in the fuel supply chain is essential to air safety. Where safety is concerned, we spare no effort and take nothing for granted.” Noelle Goh Executive, Aviation Sales

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

45


ď ą SPC introduced unleaded petrol in Singapore in 1991.

46

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


 The modern Pasir Ris Service Station in 1994. SPC service stations underwent a facelift to further enhance service quality.

Get Quality. Use SPC. SPC continued to strengthen its retail operations. In 1991, SPC service stations started selling unleaded petrol, in line with its support for environmental sustainability. In 1994, two modern service stations in Yishun and Pasir Ris were inaugurated to strengthen its retail network.

“Making everyone a satisfied customer. This, I believe, is SPC service at its best!” Hui Yuet Yee Executive Assistant, Customer Service, Retail Sales & Development

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

47


An Enhanced Refinery SPC continued to invest in upgrading SRC. To produce more light and middle distillates, particularly motor gasoline to meet the growing demand, SRC commissioned the Residue Catalytic Cracker (RCC) in 1995. Using the latest technology, the new complex, incorporating a new Crude Distillation Unit No. 3, increased total refining capacity from 200,000 bpd to 285,000 bpd. Refining capacity has been increased to 290,000 bpd since 2006. In 1994, SRC was the first oil refinery in ASEAN to be certified ISO 9002 compliant for its entire manufacturing process (the current ISO 9001 standard). In 1999, SRC was the first oil refinery in Singapore to be awarded the ISO 14001 certification for its environmental management system.

 (Third from left) Mr Philip Yeo, then Economic Development

 On 1 May 1996, an inauguration ceremony was held on Pulau Merlimau,

48

with (third from left) Mr Yeo Cheow Tong, then Singapore’s Minister for Trade & Industry, as Guest-of-Honour.

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Board Chairman and (fourth from left) Mr Tan Boon Teik, then SPC Chairman, leading the ceremony for the commencement of the Residue Catalytic Cracker’s piling on 1 October 1993.

 The Straits Times, 19 November 1993.


“The strategic drive towards regionalisation is an important goal for SPC. We will continue to seek opportunities to expand our market presence in the region. The growth opportunities are enormous and exciting. I am therefore confident that such a strategy will bear fruits in the longer term.” tan boon teik spc chairman from 1969 to 1999

 The Straits Times, 4 April 1994.

“In the early 1990s, there was a rapid increase in demand for motor gasoline and middle distillates in the region. Encouraged by this promising demand that could boost the growth of the refinery, SRC conceptualised the RCC project which would produce more higher value  Soaring towers of the Residue Catalytic Cracker Complex. products and increase crude throughput to 285,000 bpd to meet the demand.” Mah Kai Leong Deputy General Manager & Deputy CEO/Business Development & Projects Manager, SRC

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

49


The Residue Catalytic Cracker was the single largest investment of $1.4 billion in Singapore’s petroleum industry by SPC, BP and Caltex in 1995.

“In March 1997, I led the Licensor Selection Team to visit several RCC operating plants in USA, France, Japan and China to source for a feasible and reliable plant. The RCC project was a major expansion strategy to advance the growth of SRC, hence it was extremely crucial that we selected a reliable plant with excellent technology and operability. We eventually decided on a US licensor that could yield high plant utilisation, as well as provide a unique catalyst cooler design where the unit could be fed with a wide range of feedstocks to maximise profits.” Chen Chia Chi Senior Manager, SRC

50

Looking Back... ROARing Forward


Harnessing Greater Financial Strength SPC’s corporate financing capabilities have grown from strength to strength, beginning with the IPO in 1990, during which the Company issued 80 million ordinary shares, augmenting this by the private placement of 32 million ordinary shares in 1993. Through syndicated loans in 1994 and 1995, SPC raised further funding to fuel future growth.

 Testimonies to our financing capabilities.

 Private placement of 32,000,000 new ordinary shares of $0.50 each.

 Invitation in respect of 80,000,000 ordinary shares of $0.50 each.

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

51


Living the Spirit of Giving Corporate volunteerism and staff events foster team spirit and build camaraderie.

“I believe in doing my part for society. The beach cleaning campaign was a wonderful experience – we bonded with our colleagues and families while doing something worthwhile for the environment.” Rani Bin Jasuni Administrative Assistant, Lubricant Sales

 ‘Dressing down’ and tattooing for the Christmas party in 1995.

 Helping to keep the environment clean in a 1997 beach cleaning campaign.

“I am privileged to be able to work with many fine colleagues in SPC. Over my past 16 years here, we have shared much fun and laughter together. I am sure the next forty years for SPC will be just as exciting.” Wong See Meng Senior Manager, Head Distillates

 A bowling competition in 1996. Bowling was a sport SPC staff enjoyed

52

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

together.


“We had a grand 25th anniversary celebration. Most unforgettable was the entertainer Frances Yip's performance, where I had my first close encounter with a superstar. She sang all my favourite songs!” Trena Chan Senior System Analyst, Information Technology

“The atmosphere at the 25th Anniversary Dinner was electrifying. Everyone was having a great time. I look forward to the next celebration of SPC’s milestone achievements.” Stanley Teo Executive, Marine Operations, Residue

 SPC’s 25th Anniversary Dinner

in 1994 opened with a bang.

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

53


Together We Celebrate On the happy occasion of our 40th anniversary, we celebrate with the people of SRC. Abu Bakar Sedek Bin Payyakkudi Ahmad Bin Ismail Sarmani Alejandro L Enrico Amit Bhatnagar Amranizar Bin Haji Amran Anantha Venkataramana Ang Chea Chium Tony Ang Chee Wee Ang Kai Kheng Camille Ang Kui Hong Johnny Ang Kwee Hoo Adrian Ang Soo Pin Angappathevar Balasubramanian Anuar Bin Bujang Asman Bin Jumahat Aspi Gave Vania Au Kok Wah Azahar B Tahar B Ramakrishnan BS Mohanakkannan Basiron Bin Wahab Bharathi Natrajan Sathya Bong Hean Tar Boo Thuan Kit Chan Chai Peng Violet Chan Chang Yuen Tommy Chan Chee Wai Ram Chan Choon Kheng Chan Hong Chon Chan Hui Liang Chan Keok Huat Chan Peng Meng Chan Sai Kiong Chan Yew Kay Chan Yip Foong Che Wen You Cheang Peng Soon Eddie Chee Kwang Lu Melvin Chen Bing Chen Chia Chi Chen Dong Chen Shueh Sy Dave Chen SiMing Jasmine Chen Teck Hua Chen Wee Keong Vincent Chen Xiang Jonas Chen Ying Liang Cheng Chye Peng Cheng Tian Ring Kuaan Cheong Kam Chew Cheong Wing Hong Michael

54

Cheong Yew Leong Cher Kwan Theng Chew Ming Wee Freddie Chew Ngee Kwoon Chi Qing Chia Cheng Koon Chia Keia Seang Gabriel Chia Suan Kee Angeline Chiang Hoi Hoong Chiang Nee Fun Chin Sian Yew Irene Chin Yeong Cherng Chiong Sook Yee Angeline Chirla Chandra Sekhara Reddy Chockalingam Santhanakumar Chok Chen Vun Chong Chin Kok Chong Hock Chwee Chong Kum Yuew Jonathan Chong Pui Cheng Shirley Chong Sheau Ming Joel Chong Wei Hua Chong Yong Thye Ken Choo Chiang Chin Choo Kum Luen Chow Choon Jin Chow Yeow Choy Mun Sing Alvin Choy Sai Chong Choy Yun Kit Robert Chua Cheng Koon Chua Seng Kee Chua Siew Wei Kathleen Chua Soo Seng Thomas Chua Teck Soon Bobby Chua Wee Nam Chua Wee Tiong Sunny Chua Yang Meng Aldrin Chuah Kok Seng Chuah Kwee Leong Chuang Lily Chung Lian Kwun Rosalind Cua Agudong Danny David Brownell Maclaren Devendra Madhukar Borkar Ding Teo God Durga Prasad Vasana Ee Pui Chen Eng Weng Kiong Er Chong Tea James Er Oo Chwee

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Eso Thomas Karianmanayil Fong Yue Kwai Foo Chee Yoon Foo Siang Chiang Clarence Foo Swee Ying Michelle Foo Wai Min Denise Fu Cehao Gammal Tito s/o Titan Gan Hoe Fun Gan Kah Huat Gan Kai Huat Gnaniar Sahib Sheik Nizar Ahamed Goh Chee Keong Derrick Goh Chuan Seng Vincent Goh Keom Pang Lucilla Goh Ling Xing Max Goh Ming Jia Goh Say Tiong Goh Soo Boon Goh Teng Huang Goh Teng Suan Goh Wang Tai Albert Goh Yong Teck Graham Andrew Waterman Guruvappan Jayachandran Gurvinder Singh s/o Ajeet Singh Hazman Bin Abdul Helmy Bin Hasan Ho Chee Wai Danny Ho Chi Hong Ho Hock Lai Ho Jian Wei Kenny Ho Kok Din Ho Kwai Kuen Shirley Ho Soo Liang Desmond Ho Teng Puang Steve Ho Wei Cheong Ho Weng Foo Hon Jwo-Guang Hong Bin Hong Heng Seng Hong Sze Leng Hong Tong You Hong Wanfeng Ray Hoo Kum Loy Hoong Heng Kay Hu Ming Hui Tuck Cheong Hung Cheng You Ismail Bin Abu Jaafar Bin Razali

Jamal Bin Haidi James Sebastian Jamil Bin Ismail Jaya Ananth s/o J.Mayandy Jayaprakash Srinivasan Jeremiah Simon Gerard Jin Keng Sun Johari B Gaffar Joo Teck Hong Kalaimani s/o Narayanasamy Kanniah Kuna Seharan Kassim Bin Hussein Kasturirangan Vaithilingam Kathan Sankar Kay Teng Pew Kengadaran s/o K Nair Kesava Rao s/o Paidiah Gengunaidu Kevin William Khaw Ban Haw Jeffrey Kho Ho Meng Kho Lin Foon Khong Kwok Wai Khor Swee Meng Paul Kiew Thai Sing Kng Poh Siong Andrew Koay Kah Siew Koh Kwee Lim Koh Poh Ming Koh Sien Hock Derek Koh Sock Hoon Tiffany Koh Yam Howe Koh Yeok Giap Irwin Kok Leng Oi Cindy Koon Kay Meng Kow Wei Jie Kua Yen Cheun Kuah Huat Hin Kuck Sze Boon Kuek Kim San Kuldip Rai Kwok Peng Choong Lai Changli Lai Kin Xiang Danny Lai Weng Cheong Lam Chun Yin Lau Nee Kiam Michael Lau Pak Hoe Law Pei Leng Gladys Law Pooi Seiw Leck Ching Hwa Lee Boon Kok Francis


Together We Celebrate

Lee Chee Seng Bennett Lee Chee Wah Lee Cheng Fook Lee Cheok Wai Lee Chew Chai Lee Eik Choo Lee Eng Cheong Albert Lee Eng Kok Lee Gim Seng Gilbert Lee Hwee Choon Lee Kim Chuan Kelvin Lee Kim Sun Lee Kok Leong Lee Kok Onn Lee Kok Thuan Lee Poh Choo Susanna Lee Siang Chee Lee Teck Chang Lee Teck Shen Lee Tet Loy Edward Lee Weng Fai Lee Yang Joon Raymond Lee Yeng Kheong Lee Yeng Lye Lee Yi Daniel Lee Yian Ching Phyllis Lee Yow Shing Lek Jiunn Heng Leo Khee Lee Leong Heng Kiong Leong Kin Seng Leong Kitt Mun Leong Pak Soon Ivan Leong Pek Fai Susan Leong Peng Han Leong Sing Luen Albert Leow Chin Wee Leow Huey Li Adele Li Wei Li Yan Cheng Max Liang Wai Mun Wymond Liang Zhaohua Jessie Liao Guo Wen Liaw Leong Soy Desmond Lim Ah Chai Lim Ah Heng Lim Ai Lin Lim Bee Bee Felicia Lim Boon Chong Lim Chai Hock Lim Cher Lin

Lim Chi Wei Charles Lim Chye Beng Patrick Lim Fu Shen Rennis Lim Geok Chuan David Lim Georgeie Lim Heng Chye Lim Kai Siang Andrew Lim Kiah Jin Lim Kien Pheng Alvin Lim Kim Leng Lim Kok Peng Lim Kwee Hong Joyce Lim Lee Hua Christina Lim Lee Ling Celestine Lim Meng Yong Richard Lim Peng Huat Lim Seok Chin Susan Lim Siow Heng Lim Soo Chee Timothy Lim Soon Huat Lim Teck Yong Lim Ting Fai Lawrence Lim Tuan Chuan Lim Tze Jun Lim Yee Fei Lim Yin Hong Jeff Lim Yong Chuan Lim Yong Jie Lin King Hai Liong Chin Kuan Liow Poh Khiong Lip Wai Chong Liu Soon Leong Loh Hong Siang Loh Hui Seng Loh Nai Hoong Cecilia Loh Wee Siang Keith Loke Chee Leong Nicholas Loo Choon Jin Loo Eng Hup Loo Hock Chuan Loreto Dapat Danda Lou Yi Feng Low Chor Seng Low Peng Koy Low Siew Pin Josephine Low Teck Lye Low Xi Qian Loy Moi Long Loy Siang Kin Lu Shi Wei

Lu Wuzhong Lua Sing Hing Lye Sun Sang M Therumalai M Vasanth Bhat Mah Kai Leong Mah Yew Keong Man Chew Fai Ronald Maniam Saminathan Manickam Palaniappan Maung San Lynn Mazlan Bin Matsom Megawati Atan Putri Michelle D Borilla Mohamad Ashik Bin Mohamad Sidek Mohamad Ismail Bin Mohamad Amin Mohamed Rafi B H Mohamed Mohamed Yusof Bin Makmor Mohammad Rizal Supari Mohd Azhar B Snib Mohd Basir Samat Mohd Ikbar s/o Mohd Ibrahim Mohd Jumari Bin Diran Mohd Sediek B Syed Md Mohd Zamri Bin Said Mok Keng Kiong Muhamed Razali B Burherm Muhammad Nurhudin Bin Sazali Murali Krishna s/o Selvaraj Murali Vaithianathan Muthaiyan Manimaran Nagarajan Senguttuvan Nareus J S Maria Nasser Gilbert GO Natarajan Senthil Kumar Nazrul Iskandar Bin Misrullah Neo Kwee Soon Neo Swee Par Ben Ng Boon Beng Ng Boon Chwee Ng Cheng Hee Ng Cheo Heong Ng Chew Boh Ng Chin Heng Ng Chong Yeow Stanley Ng Choon Chai Ng Choy Choi Ng Guan Xi Simon Ng Hock Chuan Ken Ng Kim Soon Ng Kiong Hoe

Ng Kok Hong Jonathan Ng Lak Seng Ng Le Eng Ng Lee Huat Ng Peng Poh Ng Siew Kheng Lucy Ng Soon Kim Ng Soon Leng Ng Teck Chuan Derrick Ng Wee Chang Ng Yeuan Soon Marcus Noorzilan B Abu Samah Oh Ai Ling Jeannette Oh Jian Hui Oh Kien Heng Oke Kian Kiat Desmond Ong Ai Peng Ong Boo Chye David Ong Cheng Peng Ong Chow Hwa Cliff Ong Chwee Seong Sindy Ong Hong Chai Roy Ong Kay Chuan Ong King Hong Stephen Ong Lye Huat Ong Mui Lee Keegan Ong Seng Kim Ong Shin Ran Ong Sin Lee Ong Thian Tiong Oon Jenq Yuan Osman Bakri Ow Cheng Koon Ow Fong Chan Elizabeth Ow Weng Cheong Kelvin P N Selvaguru Pang Chee Siong Pang Kau Pang Kip Soon Pang Nai Ho Pek Qiu En Titus Pek Thiam Chye Phang Ko Poh Phang Tian Loong Phang Wen Han Rick Phua Boon Keng Phua Hoon Leong Png Bee Soon Vincent Png Chee Wee Michael Poh Chwee Sim Poh Soon Huat

Glittering:: Shining Flight: 1989–1999

55


Together We Celebrate

Pua Sing Tat Quah Ah Hing Quah Chee Wee Quah Seow Eng Dolly Quek Jin Rui Quek Ser King Aaron Quek Ying Kian Rajasegaran Krishnamoorthy Ramat Bin Ramdan Ranganathan Govindaraj Reguraman Baskaran Rohaizad bin Mohamed Sahid Rosley B Potman Saju John Salim Bin Ismail Sam Min Chee Sam Min Wing Sapuan Bin Hj Abdul Karim Satyanarayana Venkata Rajesh Seah Ghim Hai Patrick Seah Xian Ming Seah Yak Kwee See Chin Tow See Lim Boon Chris Segaran s/o Ayau Seng Min Min Canny Seow Choon Hong Steven Seow Sau Siong Seow Yiu Li Ronnie Seto Tuck Leong Severino Deogracias T. Catap Shen Jiren Sia Eng Cheong Sia Eng Soon Siew Seng Hai Siew Teng Kwong Sim Chai Heng Sim Hak Boon Sim Peng Kwang Sim Poh Kiat Soh Chee Beng Soh Chong Seng Jacob Soh Choon Guan Soh San Hock Soh Tze Kwang Soh Yong Meng Soo Bee Bee Corrine Suppiah Ramachandran Suresh Marimuthu Syon Yock Lian Sabrina Tai Cheng Guan

56

Tai Chwee Jan Tan Baorong Tan Beng Chua Desmond Tan Bong Keat Tan Boon Ding Edwin Tan Boon Han Tan Buay Eng Dolly Tan Chin Poh Tan Chun Yen Angeline Tan Chun Yiek Edwin Tan Chye Guan Tan Eng Hai Tan Gan Beng Tan Guan Hock Tan Han Boon Tan Heok Chong Tan Hong Ngee Tan How Ping Tan Hwee Lin Tan Joo Chia Tan Jun Kiat Tan Kai Peng Francis Tan Keat Chow Jay Tan Keng Heng Ivan Tan Keng Hock Tan Keng Siong Tan Kian Ai Tan Kim Chiew Tan Kok Siong Tan Koon Wei Daniel Tan Lian Wah Irene Tan Poh Ong Tan Qi Wen Jackie Tan Rowell Tan Seng Hwa Edmund Tan Shun Sen Tan Siang Ting Tan Sing Hwa Tan Siow Fang Carol Alicia Tan Su Fern Tan Swee Lee Florence Tan Teck Khoon Tommy Tan Tian Loon Tan Yang Poh Eric Tan Yew Chye Tan Yew Chye Gary Tang Soon Huat Tang Wai Onn Tang Yoke Fatt Francis Tay Eng Wah Tay Lee Soon Tony

Looking Back... ROARing Forward

Teo Gim Teck Teo Kong Wai Bernard Teo Thiam Beng Joseph Teo Thiam Seng Teo Tzu Meng Teo Wei Xiang Teo Yawen Teo Yow Choo Tey Gee Yong Tham Gnap Heng Thanabalan s/o Somasundram Thiah King Eyau Vincent Thiang Li Sen Tony Thio Sze Lee Samantha Clare Tim Heok Leow Tin Weng Wah Martin Tiong Nguok Chuo Christine Toh Ee Han Jackie Toh Liew Parng Tong Chee Wai U Tin Win Ui Boon Chien Bryan Ui Bun Seong James Vaidyanathan Venkateswaran Wang Rongming Wang Sin Nin Wee Kiah Yi Wee Liang Hu Wikis s/o Wan Wong Boon Hao Alvin Wong Chee Keong Wong Chee Meng Wong Fook Cheong Edwin Wong Fook Yue Wong Foong Khoi Wong Hai Soon Wong Hock Khoon Wong Kien Wei Wong Kok Siong Wong Koon Nam Steven Wong Liang Yong Wong Tet Fah Patrick Wong Wo San Wong Yoke Onn Woo Ying Kiong Wu Guanda Xie Huai Ting Xu Meibao Xu Rengang Yan Yue Yet Yang Kek Yen

Yang Yong Jun Yao Yucai Yap Ann Lock Yap Yong Chye Yap Yoong Wan Ye Siqin Yee Choong Weng Yeo Ah Kiat Yeo Choo Cher Yeo Choon Mun Yeo Chung Hwa Judy Yeo Hock Hin Yeo Joo Hua Yeo Khim Tiang Ivy Yeo Kia Boo Yeo Soon Chong Yeo Swee Cheong Yeo Yih Tiong Yeo Yu Jin Benjamin Yeow Shiu Yang Earnest Yew Moon Cheong Yew Moon Thong Yew Moon Yuen Yew Mun Kin Eddy Yip Kah Hoe Yip Sam Thong Yip Wing Tuck Caleb Yong Pak Chee Yue Kwong Kian Yuen Yew Kwan Zainuddin Bin Bakar Zhang ZhiZhong Zhou Chifeng Zhu Qiang Zhuang De Ling Zubir Bin Ismail Zulkarnine Bin Engku Adam Zulkepli Bin Men


SPC 40th Anniversary Book 1