EASTER this year was particularly meaningful as the Z Club of St Paul's Secondary School threw a 'Bunny for Our Honey' party for cancer victims and mentally handicapped children and their families. The Z Club is a branch of the Zonta Club of Hongkong East, a service organisation. Mrs Diana Wong, principal of St Paul's and president of Zonta East, supported the girls' effort to serve their 'honeys' - children from the Children's Cancer Foundation and Lions' Morninghill School. ''We want to give them some warmth during the Easter season,'' said sixth former Janet Hui Ming-suen, the organiser of the event. Earlier in February, the Z Club and Wah Yan College held a walkathon and raised $60,000 for the Children's Cancer Foundation. The Easter party was another treat for the children. It was kicked off in the morning with games and group activities in the school playground. By noon, families were seen bundling 'boxes' of toys, and children had big smiles on their faces. They were then served a rich international buffet lunch which featured pizza, sushi and Chinese sesame dumplings, fish balls and jello. The carnival was brought to another high with a joint school variety show in the afternoon. The weird Addams' Family and its 'hand' raised the curtains with a light-hearted episode. Then pop idols Chan Chung-ling and Jacky Cheung - impersonated by two students - appeared on stage. They drew loud cheers from the audience. The show reached its climax when actor-cum-singer Lam Man-lung performed on stage. There was a frenzied interlude when Lam went down to shake hands with the audiences. Children scrambled to take photos with him. One of the children, seven-year-old Kwok Wing-hon, was a little late but very satisfied with the train engine he won in the games. ''I love trains,'' he told Young Post , ''but my real favourite is air-conditioned buses.'' Wing-hon lost his right eye in a tumour operation when he was nine. To Chi-heng, a Form 1 student from Lions' Morninghill School, was also thrilled with his prize - a remote control car. The 14-year-old boy was one of the students from the school who could carry a normal conversation. He spoke eloquently about other things he liked: table tennis, kite-flying and 'finding a job for myself in the future'. The show ended with a lucky draw, another big give-away of prizes. Winning children were told to 'grab as many toys as they could' on stage.