Pretoria: Thirty years ago, Berenend "sold wolf" strikes killed eight innocent civilians and wounded 16 others in the Scijamdo square in the middle of Pretoria.
The survivors and family members of those who lost their lives outside the Renovated Woman Heritage Museum were involved in a memorial and memorial evening on Thursday evening.
Firoz Karim and Salim Karim lost their father during the shoot. Their father owned a shopkeeper far away from the state theater.
Firoz explained that 57-year-old Feroz was working with his father and had been stolen from the store to kill people.
"My ancestors told him that all of the employees had fallen down, but my father was too shocked and asked what was wrong with you," he asked if he was dead or daddy.
"We do not know these exact statistics because it was done otherwise."
A week later his father died. There is no proper explanation of his death.
"We do not know if we have proper health care or the bullets are poisonous … we always guess," Feroz added.
The memorial service was on the Bradley Hawk Stain Scijja Square, now in Lilong Ngo.
"The pictures I've had to live all these years have been challenging, and I can not imagine how much the families of real victims have gone through," they said.
At the time of the incident, Steyn was 17. He went to the state capital to see his mother working there.
"I'm all witnessing. You're not afraid or afraid. It's not a beautiful sight."
He was working with the Art and Cultural Department to unveil the dishes of victims who lost their lives.
It will open the next year in the 31st anniversary celebrations.
Mandela's spies, Undegawar, published a book titled The Story of the Boy Crop the Square. It will be released in April next year.
He was in prison for less than five years for his crimes. He did not regret after eight men were killed.
He now lives calmly in the Harbace port outside Pretoria, where he works as an artisan worker. He was a prisoner and raised a family along with his wife.
African News Agency (ANA)