The power of the censor doesn't weigh too heavily on Mike Francis. His job is to oversee the operation of the scoreboard at the South Stand end. Apart from keeping a record of match scores the screen is also used to carry messages - anything from the personal to the amusing to the public information variety. Mike is a busy man, keeping track of the scoring on the pitch as well as filtering out the filthy, ambiguous and scurrilous messages from the politically correct. But it's hard to see how a few of these got through. 'Why do they have women in New Zealand? Because sheep can't type.' And 'Darling I've tested positive and didn't know how else to tell you.' Star for a day Amongst the Alice in Wonderland array of bizarrely attired, brightly coloured supporters one fellow stood out from the crowd. Sporting a stars and stripes shirt 'straight from Boston', stars and stripes shorts 'all the way from Washington, D.C.' and a monster-sized Mad Hatter's hat 'from Disneyland', Steven Foxcroft lacked only the white locks and beard to be an identikit of Uncle Sam. 'I'm always being stopped and talked to by Americans,' said Foxcroft. 'And you should see their faces when they hear my voice.' For Foxcroft, born in Lincolnshire and resident of Australia, speaks in an unmistakably English accent. Injury time Amidst the joy and exuberance of the occasion there were the inevitable injuries. But the toll was lower than in other years, said stadium operations manager Marcus Carling. One spectator, a New Zealander, was taken to Adventist Hospital with heart trouble. Two players - Hisham Hassan of Malaysia and Damian Hopley of England - were also taken to the Adventist. Hassan's injury was the worst, a compound fracture of the leg.