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TATTERSALL’S CLUB 

MAGAZINE 

THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OF TATTERSALL’S CLUB SYDNEY 

OCTOBER, 1971 


SUBSCRIPTION SI.50 PER ANNUM 

Registered for posting as a periodical - CATEGORY B. 















Club 

Trading Hours 

LOUNGE: 

Monday-Friday 

12.00 noon-12.00 midnight ; 


Saturday and 

Public Holidays 

5.00 p.m.-12.00 midnight | 

DINING ROOM: 

Dinner: 

Monday-Wednesday 6.00 p.m.-8.00 p.m. 
Thursday-Saturday 6.00 p.m.-8.30 p.m. !| 

(Dinner Dance— Thursday and Saturday) 

Luncheon: 

Monday-Friday 

12.30 p.m.-2.15 p.m. 

Breakfast: 

Daily 

7.30 a.m.-9.30 a.m. 

NO LUNCHEON ON PUBLIC HOLIDAYS 

ATHLETIC DEPT.: 

Monday-Saturday 

9.00 a.m.-7.00 p.m. 

Children 

(Male) 

Monday 

No children allowed 


Tuesday-Friday 

Children 12 years and upwards 

2.30 p.m.-4.30 p.m. 


Saturday 

Children all ages |j 

9.00 a.m.-12.00 noon 

BUFFET 

Monday-Saturday 

Friday night 

10.00 a.m.-5.00 p.m. 

6.30 p.m.-10.00 p.m. ! 

SECOND FLOOR 
BAR: 

Monday-Friday 12 noon-11.00 p.m. 

(Friday evening, 11.30 p.m.) 

Saturday 11.00 a.m.-7.30 p.m. 

BILLIARD ROOM: Monday-Friday 10.00 a.m.-11.30 p.m. 

(Friday evening, 12.00 midnight) 

Saturday 10.00 a.m.-7.30 p.m. 

MAIN BAR: 

Monday-Thursday 

Friday 

10.00 a.m.-7.00 p.m. 

10.00 a.m.-7.30 p.m. 

BOOKING OFFICE: Monday-Friday 

10.00 a.m.-6.00 p.m. ; 

SAFE DEPOSIT: 

Monday-Friday 

Saturday 

9.00 a.m.-4.30 p.m. 

9.00 a.m.-11.30 p.m. and 

4.30 p.m.-6.30 p.m. 

SETTLING: 

Monday 

11.30 a.m.-1.00 p.m. | 


(Tuesday following Holiday meeting and Thursday 
during Spring and Autumn carnivals) 


TELEPHONE : 26-6111 

LADIES FROM 5.00 P.M. - 

^ *-- 

- FOURTH FLOOR ONLY 



COMMITTEE MEMBERS 

Chairman: G. A. EASTMENT 
Treasurer: H. L. J. FAY 

A G COLLINS, J. V. COMANS, A. R. McCAMLEY, P. W. McGRATH, 
J. R. McKELL, G. J. C. MOORE, J. P. O'NEI LL, L. I. Tl DMARSH. 

Secretary: J. R. THOMSON 

Club Committees 

HOUSE: G. A. Eastment (Chairman), H. L. J. Fay (Treasurer), 
A. R. McCamley, J. P. O'Neill, L. I. Tidmarsh, J. R. McKell. 

RACE MEETING: G. A. Eastment (Chairman), H. L. J. Fay (Treasurer), 
A. G. Collins, G. J. C. Moore, A. R. McCamley, L. I. Tidmarsh. 

MAGAZINE: G. A. Eastment (Chairman), H. L. J. Fay (Treasurer), 
A. G. Collins, P. W. McGrath, J. P. O'Neill, J. V. Comans. 

CARD ROOM STEWARDS: A. G. Collins, J. R. McKell, G. J. C. 

Moore. 

Sports Officials 

SWIMMING CLUB: A. S. Block (Hon. Secretary), A. R. McCamley, 
J. V. Comans, F. L. Faison and F. L. Bowes. 

HANDBALL: N. R. Rogers (Hon. Secretary), A. S. Block, A. R. 
McCamley. 

BOWLING CLUB: Dr. H. K. Porter (President), P. W. McGrath 
(Hon. Secretary), M. Barnett (Hon. Treasurer), F. Empson (Publicity 

Officer). 

BILLIARDS AND SNOOKER: J. P. O'Neill, P. W. McGrath, K. D. 
McDonald, J. H. Peoples and A. V. Miller. 

GOLF CLUB: H. C. Higson (President), V. N. Vadas (Hon. Treasurer), 
I. G. L. Bell (Hon. Secretary), J. C. Garrity, A. C. Black, O. L. Bates, 
K.J. McCann, P.L. Tresidder 

TCM EDITOR: L. Maher. 


Affiliated Clubs 


AMARILLO CLUB. Amarillo, Tex. 

COLLEGE CLUB. Seattle, W.A. 

DENVER ATHLETIC CLUB.Denver, Col. 

LOS ANGELES ATHLETIC CLUB. Los Angeles, Cal. 

Allied with the Los Angeles Athletic Club, Pacific Coast 
Club, Riviera Country Club. 

LAKE SHORE CLUB OF CHICAGO.Chicago, III. 

NEW YORK ATHLETIC CLUB.New York, N.Y. 

OLYMPIC CLUB.San Francisco, Cal. 

TERMINAL CITY CLUB.Vancouver, B.C. 

OUTRIGGER CANOE CLUB. Honolulu 

KONA KAI CLUB.San Diego 

NATIONAL LIBERAL CLUB.London 


October, 1971 


2 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 


















CLUB 



r 




A 


ON THE ROCKS 

John Burton recently had the some¬ 
what exciting experience of driving 
from Sydney to Darwin and return 
with well known food chain operator 
John David. 

In all, their safari took them over 
6,000 miles by car, plus 1,000 miles by 
light aircraft, and almost 1,000 miles 
by four wheel drive vehicle. 

One of the humorous sights they 
saw on this long trek was a sign in a 
“roadhouse” in the middle of the 
Never Never at a place called Renner 
Springs. 

These retailers are apparently not 
very fond of tourists who seem to, at 
best, spoil their inactivity. 

This is the wording of their sign in a 
place where the mid winter temperat¬ 
ures get down to 80 degrees. 

“Block of ice 50 cents. 

Beer can full of ice 20 cents. 

Glass of cold water 5 cents. 

Drinking water free—at tap outside 

in the sun.” 

* * * 


VALE HYMAN EIZENBERG 

It is with regret that the Comm¬ 
ittee advise of the death of member 
Hyman Eizenberg who died recently 
at the age of 63. 

Hymie was for 24 years foundation 
president of Monash Country Club and 
through his drive, commonsense and 
business ability built Monash from 
virgin bush to the A grade course it is 
today. In a tribute paid by Monash it 
was said of Hymie: “He was not only 
a great president but a very fine, kind 
and generous man.” 

Hymie graduated in pharmacy from 
Sydney University some 42 years ago 
and until his death was for many years 
vice-president of the golfing association 
within the Chemists’ Guild of Aust¬ 
ralia. He was also a member of the 
AJC, STC and RAAC. 

It is with sadness we mourn the 
passing of a worthy member of our 
Club, and to his widow and family go 
our sincere sympathy. 


ABC 

Talbot Duckmanton joined the ABC 
in 1939 and is now general manager. 

Born in Melbourne the early part 
of his career was interrupted by war 
service with the AIF and RAAF. 

On his return to the ABC’s staff in 
1945 he broadcast frequently as a 
news reader, sports commentator and 
compere. In 1953 he took part in the 
BBC’s world wide broadcasts of the 
coronation of Her Majesty, Queen 
Elizabeth II. 



Talbot Duckmanton , O.B.E. 


Talbot played a key role in estab¬ 
lishing ABC television and his services 
as an authority have on occasions been 
made available to overseas countries. 
In 1960 he was appointed a Colombo 
Plan> adviser on television to the Paki¬ 
stan Government. The following year 
he was UNESCO adviser to the Israeli 
Government, and in 1963, to the 
Tanganyikan Government. 

Between overseas visits he held high 
executive rank in the ABC, and at 
various times acted as the ABC’s man¬ 
ager in Tasmania, South Australia, 
Queensland and Victoria. 

In 1964 Talbot was appointed 
deputy general manager and one year 
later he succeeded Sir Charles Moses 
as general manager. 


Talbot is a vice-president of the 
Asian Broadcasting Union, a trustee 
for the committee for Ecomonic 
Development of Australia, a member 
of the Australian Administrative Staff 
College Council, a fellow of the Aust¬ 
ralian Institute of Management, and a 
member of the Australian Film Develop¬ 
ment Corporation. 

In the Queen’s 1971 New Year’s 
honours list, he was awarded an OBE. 
Talbot has been a member of Tatter- 
sail’s Club for nine years, is a past 
president of Sydney Legacy and is 
chairman of the executive committee 
of Newington College Council, where 
he was educated. He lives in the Sydney 
suburb of Cheltenham and is married 
with one son and three daughters. 

* * * 

CHAMP 

We have another Australian diving 
champion in our ranks. He is Bruce 
Bland, who won the title as a member 
of the Northbridge Swimming Club 
where Chairman Geoff Eastment’s two 
daughters were both members. 

Bruce went to St. Aloysius and 
played in the first XV, and was also a 
sprinter representative in the open relay 
team. 

At the University of NSW, where 
he obtained his B.Com., he also won 
his Blue in 1964 for diving. 

He is totally immersed in the oil 
business, and his company’s Sydney 
branch sent him to its headquarters 
in Paris where he spent three years 
and married his attractive wife Grazeilla 
—let’s say it is the Italian derivative 
for “graceful.” 

Bruce is naturally another candidate 
to test Sam Block’s assessment on the 
Third Floor. 

* * * 


ALL ROUNDER 

Born at Brewarrina, Brae Antcliffe 
is ex-Joey’s where he said he partici¬ 
pated in all sports, and to use his own 
description, “I was Jack of all trades 
and master of none.” 

He is studying at Sydney University 
Arts, LLB. His unusual Christian name 
of Brae has no significance, though he 
was teased by his early schoolmates for 
the obvious reason. He swims on the 
Third Floor, golfs at Bowral, and plays 
squash. 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 


3 


October, 1971 




DINING, WINING AND DANCING 

Dr. F. M. Stackpool entertained a 
young party of school companions of 
his daughter Janie. It was also an 
occasion to welcome Carleen Simon, 
an exchange pupil from Louisiana, 
USA. It was truly a welcome to her 
first footsteps on Australian soil as she 
arrived only five hours previously. 
Carleen was enchanted by her new 
companions and the party spirit of 
Tattersall’s Club. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. (Shiner) Wright 
with their children Joanne and Paul on 
school vacation, and following a day’s 
shopping relaxed and dined in the Club. 

Bruce and Jill Neighbour were well 
to the fore in entertaining possible 
future Club members of another decade. 
There was son Mark, a Scots student 
who was celebrating his 13th birthday, 
and joining him were pals Gordon 
Leonard (Kings) and Philip Hendrie 
(Newington). The two young lasses 
who completed the party were extra 
shy, but all enjoyed the evening with 
Bruce and Jill. 

Graeme Herring sponsored a nice 
welcome for the parents of his wife 
Joan, Mr. and Mrs. Doug Fereday, from 
Melbourne, and present were grand¬ 
children Michael, Richard and Suzanne. 

The Bill Lind family thoroughly 
enjoyed their dinner and were greatly 
appreciative of the cuisine and band. 

It was a lovely Curtin family get- 
together. Celebrating the 13th birth¬ 
days of Justin and Gerald Curtin were 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Curtin, Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Curtin and Master Lionel 
Curtin. 

Lionel Evan’s wife and three daugh¬ 
ters fully enjoyed their birthday party 
accorded as a joint family function. 
May there be many more of them. 

The Basil Ahrens family packed in 
reasons for a marvellous night. They 
celebrated daughter’s birthday and 
Fathers’ Day, and included in the 
party their daughter, son, daughter-in- 
law, and son-in-law. Good time had by 
all. 

Henry Costello celebrated the visit 
from Norway of Terry Ennerson, who 
is the chief technical representative of 
Karlander of Oslo, parent of Australia s 
firm. He is sure to be a regular Club 
visitor on future trips to our land. 


Jim McLardie returned from over¬ 
seas in time to celebrate his wife 
Majorie’s birthday. Present were their 
lovely children Joanne, Greg and Lynne. 

The Bill Raftons had a birthday 
party en masse which was most en¬ 
joyable. Many happy returns to Mrs. 
June Rafton and daughters Colleen 
and Kerry, all occurring within one 
week. 

Des and Pam Ryan organised a nice 
party to celebrate the 17th birthday of 
their only daughter Shaene. Also in the 
happy gathering were Pam’s mother, 
Mrs. Ahern, the five sons, and Cyril 
Maloney’s daughter Kerrin. 

John and Sheila Hickey celebrated 
the 19th birthday of their daughter 
Sheila. Son Denis brought his Tam- 
worth friend John Young to join in 
the merriment. 

Birthday greetings were the reason 
for the party which included Mr. and 
Mrs. A. Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. C. 
Malouf, Mr. and Mrs. A. Walker, Mr. 
and Mrs. L. W. Malouf and Masters 
Phillip and William Malouf. 

* * * 

GAY GORDONS 

In the August issue of TCM we 
reported that one of our members 
belonged to the Gordon Rugby League 
Club. 

This brought the comment from 
member Sandy Ross: “As a Gay Gordon 
I trust that this is not a portent of 
things to come, as undoubtedly the 
club referred to is the Gordon Rugby 
Club.” 

Sandy is of course so right. He 
played with the Gay Gordons in 1963- 
65. And when we run into Charles 
Blunt and Bol Stribley the drinks will 
be on us, and perhaps also Peter 
Crittle, captain of Eastern Suburbs 
Rugby Union who so convincingly 
devastated Gordon in the semi-final. 

* * * 


AHOY 

James Tyson hastens to tell you 
that he is no relation to the pioneer 
cattle baron. Though coincidentally his 
father, also James, came from the same 
English county, Lancashire, where the 
cattleman, too, was born. 

James was educated at Parramatta 
Intermediate Boys’ High and during 
World War II he designed small craft 
used in the islands for cargo and sea 
going tugs. 

He now has his own firm which 
disperses bulk chemical stores. With 
his wife Madeline they have two grown 
up offspring, Peter and Jan. 











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remembered. 


PERCY MARKS 

PTY. LTD. 

49 Castlereagh St., Sydney 
(between King St. and 
Martin Place) 

28 3266, 28 1391 


October, 1971 


4 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 











SAVAGES 

To TattersalTs come personages 
distinguished in all walks of life. 

The Sydney Savage Club has its 
monthly “Corroborees” in the Sports¬ 
man’s Room. The Club takes its name 
from the famous Savage Club in Lon¬ 
don which was founded in 1857. It is 
composed of men practising or inter¬ 
ested in the creative arts, literature, 
music, architecture, drama, the sciences, 
original research and discovery. 



Dr. “Fuzz” Porter 


Savages meet to enjoy, encourage 
and practise those arts and sciences in 
a Bohemian atmosphere of good fellow¬ 
ship and comradeship. 

The June Corroboree was in the 
form of a “literary night” and the 
guest speakers were those earthy Aust¬ 
ralian authors Colin Simpson and John 
O’Grady. 

Dr. Fuzz Porter acted as chief 
Savage and it would be difficult to 
find a more competent compere. 

Leith Browne (Brave) was in charge 
of the business end, while David Hun¬ 
ter, MLA presided and Adrian Ashton 
announced the awards won in the 
fourth art competition for Aboriginal 
children. 

Adjudicators were cartoonists Les 
Dixon and Eric Jolliffe and honorary 
secretary Adrian Ashton. 

“Soon will the boomerang speed on, 

Silent the Gunyah be; 

Then, Savages, goodbye until 

Our next Corroboree.” 


VALE BOB CONCANNON - 

Soldier, Sportsman, Gentleman. 

(A Tribute by Sam Herford) 

To obtain a true picture of what 
sort of man Bob was, one has to go 
back to the first World War years. He 
was born at Wooloomooloo, in humble 
surroundings 77 years ago. Hr was 
educated at Sacred Heart Schpol, 
Darlinghurst. 

He was always interested in sport, 
and played rugby in his early days. He 
swam with such old time greats as 
Cecil Healy, Harold Hardwick, Dick 
Cavill, Cec Jardine, George Barrell, 
Tod Solomons and many more who 
spent their boyhood days at the “Fig” 
which was a patch of water just south 
of the old Domain Baths. 

After leaving primary school he 
enrolled at Sydney Technical College 
and at the outbreak of World War I 
he enlisted with the AIF in the 7th 
Light Horse regiment and was at the 
Gallipoli landing. 

Returning to civilian life he studied 
at the University of Edinburgh. This 
led up to a working life of more than 
50 years in the technical and admin¬ 
istrative fields of the dairy industry. 

Commencing in a laboratory he 
progressed through all levels to the 
stage where he was recognised as one 
of the most able men in the entire 
industry. The keypoint of his success 
was his remarkable memory, fertile 
mind, and his ability to analyse and 
solve a problem. 

At the outbreak of World War II 
Bob again joined the AIF, but was 
captured in Malaya and imprisoned. 

Bob attended the International Dairy 
Congress in The Hague, and travelled 
extensively studying modern develop¬ 
ments in the dairy industry, much of 
which he applied to modernising his 
own company and helping it develop 
into the largest milk company in the 
southern hemisphere. 

In his lifetime he saw a complete 
revolution in the industry, much of 
which came about due to his wide 
experience and natural intuition to do 
that which was right. 

In Tattersall’s Club he was a great 
supporter of all avenues of sport, and 
was acknowledged as an expert in the 
rules and scoring of billiards and 
snooker. 

His was a life well lived, an example 
to his fellow man, a real soldier, 
sportsman and gentleman. 

Our sincerest condolences are ex¬ 
tended to his sorrowing relatives. 


\ 



MERCEDES 

BENZ 

Without doubt the finest 
marque of its kind in the 
world. We invite you to 
call at our Rose Bay 
Showrooms and inspect 
our range: The complete 
Mercedes-Benz new 
series stable, side by 
side with the cream of 
Sydney’s used Mer¬ 
cedes-Benz models. Let 
our financial consultants 
discuss our special lease 
finance available on both 
new and used Mercedes- 
Benz, for business or 
professional men. 

* 

For personal service, 
contact club member 

ARTHUR O’CONNOR 



GENERAL SALES MANAGER 



751 New South Head Road, 
Rose Bay, Sydney. 
371-5022. After hours 31-5298. 




TattersalTs Club Magazine 


5 


October, 1971 






PERSONALITY OF THE MONTH 

MAX LAWSON 


It was in 1968 that Max Lawson 
was invested with the honour of Senior 
Member, indicating that he had been a 
member of Tattersall’s Club for 40 
years. 

Max was born at Petersham, and 
later went to Newington, where his 
main sport was cricket. 

He represented Newington, being 
an allrounder, proficient at batting, 
bowling and slip fielding. Much to his 
disgust football was taboo, as he had 
fallen 40 foot down the cliffs at Manly, 
dislocated his jaw, cracked a rib or two, 
and walked home. Thus football was 
decreed out. 

Nevertheless many of his contempor¬ 
aries remember him as rather more 
energetic than most boys. 

On leaving school Max joined Burns 
Philp where he was allocated to the 
Islands’ Order Department. After a 
short term he went into his father’s 
auctioneering business. 

His dad, James R. Lawson, estab¬ 
lished the nationwide auctioneering 
business in 1884. The first site was 
128 Pitt Street, then 196 Pitt Street, 
thence to the present site of 236 
Castlereagh Street. 


Max proudly recalls that he started 
by sweeping the floors, and later 
performed every duty in this very 
complex business. He has never con¬ 
sidered that one should be rewarded 
without effort. 

With the outbreak of the Great 
War, Max enlisted to become a gunner 
with the 11th battery of the 2nd 
Division Artillery, and completed 
almost three and a half year’s service. 

He did his cadet training at school, 
then the compulsory military training. 
He remained a gunner throughout his 
Army career. 

Max returned to Sydney in 1919; 
aboard HMAS Mashobra, and as the 
troopship passed through the Heads 
he “kissed the deck.” 

He resumed with his father, and on 
3rd January 1920 he received his 
licence as an auctioneer. Now, after 
51 years of selling, he is still a leader 
in his field, and admits that this is a 
“lot of talk.” 

The leadership of the business fell 
upon him in 1926 upon the death of 
his father. 

Max is governing director of James 
R. Lawson Pty. Ltd., which after 87 
years, is an institution in the city of 
Sydney. 


He was a cricketer, Legacy worker, 
a golfer with a handicap of four, and 
foundation president of the Sydney 
Game Fishing club. 

He has a great love of the sea, and 
for his game boat the “Murrawolga” 
which was built in the paddocks at 
Watsons Bay and is now a charter 
boat in New Guinea. 

Max has fished with Namatjira, 
Prince Axel of Denmark, Zane Gray, 
Jack Davey, Dolly and Bob Dyer and 
hundreds of others. He has taken 137 
marlin off the coast. He still visits the 
trout streams where his skill and experi¬ 
ence enable good catches. 

Whenever time permits Max follows 
grade and test cricket matches, and 
Rugby Union football. He loves to see 
the horses gallop, and is a member of 
the AJC, RACA, RSL, and the Aust¬ 
ralian and Killara golf clubs. 

Max has a great zest for life, and 
when asked what he most likes doing 
he always replies “living.” 

We wish him well in a further long 
span of life and may his kindly and 
astute voice long be heard calling, 
“Going, Going, Gone.” 



*GAV,Sl*l.. THE SYDNEY GAME Fl SMI NO ASCOCI ATiON 
T>/5TINCTL-Y frowns on this ! 


October, 1971 


6 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 








THE MATTERHORN 


A requirement that you be a member of Tattersall’s Club 
brings together a party of over 100 who share in the ownership of 
Matterhorn Inn, situated 200 yards from the T-Bar in the heart of 
Perisher Valley. 

Recently enjoying holidays in the snow were Bill Rowe, Ken 
Finn, Terry Forrest, John Thackray, Basil Phillips, John Davidson, 
Don Maxwell, David Fiddes, Richard Bailey, Peter Roche, and John 
MacLean. Most of these stalwarts are expected to see out the 
season on the long weekend. 

Bill Rowe lent a hand to the ski patrol in assisting a friend on 
the slope who sustained a broken leg. One of the tests necessary to 
join the patrol is an endurance test which involves walking with 
skis on from the bottom to the top of the Duplex T-Bar, a height 
of about 300 feet, and then skiing down-all inside 15 minutes. We 
heard that it took a few noggins to restore all that energy. 

Now able to dispense with his brace following his back 
injury is Basil Phillips, skiing in grand form. 

Colin Hughes maintained his reputation by landing a large 
trout only 50 yards from the lodge. 

And as a great trout chef, John North would have no peer 
according to one who knows-Nev McRoberts. 

In summer there is plenty of fishing on Lake Jindabyne, and 
scenery is catered for by excellent tracks and look outs. 

Matterhorn-here we come. 


TATTERSALL’S CLUB SKI CLUB 


Members are invited to attend the inaugural meet¬ 
ing of Tattersall’s Club Ski Club to be held in the 
Sportsman’s Room at 6.00 p.m. on Thursday, 28th 
October next. 

All skiers are requested to be in attendance to assist 
in formulating ideas for the establishment of an 
active authority within Tattersall’s Club to develop 
this magnificent sporting recreation. 



Rear: Bill Rowe , Ken Finn , Terry Forrest with John 
Thackray, Basil Phillips and Andrew, son of member 
John Davidson shown in front of Matterhorn Lodge . 



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Tattersall's Club Magazine 


October, 1971 






















Mrs. Carberry, centre, with her daughter Mrs. Huffier and Rhona Eastment, 

wife of our Chairman. 



Eric Smith, President of Newcastle Tattersall’s Club, Barney Fay, Lord Mayor 
of Sydney Emmet McDermott, and Chairman. 



XT* U J_ A-. T _1 AM _ ATnnnAH .mA Aj/ix i I Li 



Qirl li o \r oi 





TATTERSALL’S RACE MEETING 



in McKell, Harry Rowell, 



cl Nick Solomon 



SATURDAY, 11th SEPTEMBER, 1971 
RANDWICK RACECOURSE 



PRESENTATION OF JAMES BARNES PLATE. 


Secretary Jim Thomson, jockey Gerald Shinn, Peter Barnes, Vic Thompson and 

Chairman. 















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* 73/1/6 


October, 1971 


10 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 




SWIMMING NOTES 

by SAM BLOCK 


IN AND OUT OF THE POOL 

Well, the time has arrived when all 
the swimming stars should get moving 
in preparation for the new racing 
season. It is hardly necessary to tell 
the members of Tattersall’s Swimming 
Club to get into training, for they are 
never out of action long enough. 

Looking around the pool we have 
seen some of the boys putting in some 
good work, especially Roger Farrell, 
our present champion. 

Norm Rogers has been very busy 
coaching some of the lads, so im¬ 
provement can be expected by the 
handicapper. 

Noticed Ian Ross gliding up and 
down the pool. He could be a surprise 
packed this season, as he shows a smart 
time over the short sprint. 

Now that the twins have settled 
down former regular John Reid looks 
like making his presence felt. 

Congratulations to Alan Mann, our 
outstanding record breaker, who joined 
the ranks of the benedicts when he 
Married Carla Radel. 

The racing will have commenced on 
Tuesday, 12th October, and new mem¬ 
bers will be specially welcome. 


OBITUARIES 

J.C.C. WILLIAMSON 
Elected: 7/8/56 
Died: 20/9/71 

J. A. KEELER 
Elected: 9/4/57 
Died: 6/9/71 

R. HANSEN 

Elected: 19/7/37 
Died: 5/9/71 

A. L. FLEGG 
Elected: 23/5/61 
Died: 23/8/71 

H. EIZENBERG 
Elected: 10/7/56 
Died: 28/8/71 


By the time this edition is in 
circulation the Swimming Club’s night 
of nights will have been held in the 
Club Room, and a fine array of 
trophies presented to the winners by 
our Chairman, Geoff Eastment, assisted 
by members of the Committee. 

RESULTS: 

CLUB CHAMPIONSHIP: trophy 
donated by A. G. Collins. 

Roger Farrell 
Russell Debney 
Bruce Mortensen 


NATIVE SON TROPHY: donated by 
W. W. Kirwan. 

Max Sernack 
Bruce Cox 
Sid Kay 
Roger Farrell 

MONTHLY TROPHIES: 

R. Debney, T. Forrest, B. Innes, M. 
Jex, B. Cameron, S. Kay, C. Griff¬ 
iths, B. Butchart, A. McLelland, A. 
Thompson and F. L. Bowes. 

T.M.S. 

John Ward, C. Coppa, W. Orme and 
N. Rogers. 


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KINGS CROSS 


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Spacious easy comfort in every suite with 

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Music 

Air Conditioning 
Telephone 
Cooking facilities 

Ample cupboard and wardrobe space 
Bath, shower and toilet facilities 
Babysitters 

Parking under cover, 24 hour service 

Situated in a quiet tree-lined avenue, one minute from exciting 
Kings Cross. 


Moderate tariff is: 

Single 
Double 
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$ 11.00 
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$1.50 each 


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5 WARD AVENUE OCOA ., 

(off Roslyn Street) Phone OD-ZU44 

KINGS CROSS Telex thru 21318 

N.S.W. 2011 Rollo Moore, proprietor. 


11 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 


October, 1971 






BILLIARDS and SNOOKER NOTES 

Sin By Arthur Miller 


The Lee Bluett versus Sid Lane 
match finished up a three games affair. 
Lee won the first by a large margin 
and Sid won the second. In the third, 
Sid looked to have the game tied up as 
Lee, needing all the colours from the 
brown to win, successfully potted the 
lot. Sid appeared to be the unlucky 
loser. 

John Peoples downed Boyd Lane, 
last year’s snooker handicap winner, 
in a dour contest in which John won 
the first and second games. 

Tom Farrar, playing remarkably 
well, easily defeated Ben Gerakiteys 
two games to nil. 

Ken McDonald was more than a 
match against Len Williams and al¬ 
though not up to his old form he 
still made several fine breaks. 

The match between George Mousally 
and Barry Doyle ended in a victory 
for George. Both are excellent potters 
with the experienced George showing 
better tactics, for his selection of 
shots invariably proved safe if he 
missed. Barry as usual played a very 
open game with some great potting, 
but he let George in too often when 
his shots were unsuccessful. This match 
was great entertainment for all spect¬ 
ators. 

Tom Farrar proved too strong and 
experienced when he defeated the hot 
favourite, Warren Foster, by winning 
two games to nil. Tom has struck a 
fine patch of form and will surely 
give his opponents a run in this 
championship. 

Ken McDonald seems to have re¬ 
covered form and played particularly 
well when he defeated John Peoples 
in the billiards. His highest break was 
28. It is no mean feat to conquer 
John, who is indeed a very consistent 
player. 

The match between Angus Foster 
and Eugene Piekarski was an even 
tussle. Each won a game and the final 
frame was a black ball finish. Eugene 
was very unlucky to lose when he went 
in off the black ball. 

In the first frame of the snooker 
championship, Ken McDonald over¬ 
whelmed George Mousally. Ken’s effort 
was a brilliant exhibition of potting, 
leaving George without an answer. The 
second frame was more exciting. 
George, needing all the balls from the 
brown, showed more of his true form 
by potting the brown, blue and pink 
in succession. Unluckily, George missed 
an easy shot on the black leaving Ken 


to run out the winner two frames to 
nil. When both players are in form it is 
not easy to separate them at either 
billiards or snooker. 

The other semi final between Angus 
Foster and Tom Farrar proved another 
spectacular affair. Each of the three 
frames finished on the black ball. 
Tom won the first game while Angus 
won the other two. The players were 
applauded loudly by the spectators 
for their good performances. 

In the final Ken McDonald de¬ 
feated Angus Foster, the runner up of 
last year’s snooker championship, two 
frames to one. Congratulations, Ken. 


Earlier in the season, Ken appeared 
to have lost form, but in the champion¬ 
ships he has come back with a 
vengeance. He still has a chance of 
being the dual champion in both 
billiards and snooker. He plays the 
winner of the Angus Foster/George 
Mousally match in next week’s 
billiards championship. 

Whilst we are congratulating the 
winners of the various tourneys, we 
would also like to add our thanks to 
the popular Tom Powell, who has 
donated annually a handsome trophy 
for the snooker handicap event. 



Peter Clark says: 

“At my George Street 
address I now have ... 


Three Floors of Sound 

ground i Devoted to a complete range of 

FLOOR 

Cassette Recorders. 

lower 2 . Devoted to a complete range of 

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including 4 channel. 


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One door from Kodak 
20 MACQUARIE ST, PARRAMATTA 
(Next to O.P.S.M.). 635-0830 


7TH 

FLOOR 


October, 1971 


12 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 











.AVW"'""""*.. ByPhl ‘ 


Tresidder 


^uuw^VhI . 


The Lakes Golf Club presents a 
difficult challenge, if only to find the 
entrance. Some of our golf club stal¬ 
warts spent a frustrating half hour 
circling the expressways and peering 
through fences onto the course. So 
near and so far. 

Once inside, you have the lakes, 
themselves, to contend with. Our 
worthy treasurer, Vic Vadas at one 
stage lamented he was not a fish. He 
certainly spent a lot of time in the 
water. 

But we can report that Neil Morris 
and Arthur Gribble negotiated the 
hazards like true champions to win 
the fourball at our September Lakes 
outing. A stout effort and they 
scrambled through on a countback from 
Barry Eastment and his visitor E. R. 
Yuncken (Australian) with 45 points. 


Neil Morris hit his very first shot 
of the day into the lake but retained 
his composure. Arthur Gribble was in 
grand form, as might be expected of a 
golfer who had just played eight days 
straight on a Melbourne holiday. In¬ 
cidentally, he has just been appointed 
the new captain of Concord. Con¬ 
gratulations, Arthur. 

For many of us, this was a first¬ 
time look at the new Lakes set-up 
which accounted for a bumper field of 
140, including 55 visitors. It was a 
splendid day and the club did us proud. 

The scoring was “hot.” Vic Stone 
and Perc Cheers, Mick Malouf and 
Bill Hastings were among other pairs 
on 44, a point behind the winners. 

Australian Club member, Charles 
Arms, had too many guns for Tatter- 


sail’s members and carried off the 
sweepstake and visitors’ single stable- 
ford with 40 points. 

John Rogan and Bill Creary had 39 
points among the members with the 
former winning on a countback. Then 
followed Barry Shields (38), Vic Stone 
(37), David Jones, Geoff Eastment 
(36), John Vandenberg, Tom Hartigan 
(35) and George Langford (34). 

Dormie House weekend at the end 
of October is not far away and there 
promises to be an influx of Tattersall’s 
golfers. But we must warn that the 
David Jones family, the hosts, are in 
sharp form. David Jones Senior cleaned 
up our friend Ray Brooker 4 and 3 at 
Moss Vale the other day while David 
Jones Junior finished five under the 
card at Bonnie Doon. Yes, a 67. 


BOWLING NOTES 

by FRED EMPSON 


As guests of Newcastle Jockey Club 
Bowling Club we were represented by 
13 players, and a very enjoyable week 
was had by all. 

We left on Monday afternoon so as 
to be away to a good start for Tues¬ 
day’s bowls at Newcastle Jockey Club’s 
greens at Broadmeadow race course. 

A smorgasbord lunch was provided 
at Newcastle Tattersall’s Club for all 
visitors, thence to the greens. 

City Tattersall’s Club was represent¬ 
ed by the same numbers of players, 
and these teams were mixed together. 
Our players did well as they were in 
the teams that fought out the finals. 
Mick Greenberg was in the winning 
team skippered by Des Maloney of 
City Tattersall’s. They defeated Len 
Burke’s team comprising Lou Malouf 
and Bunny Saw. 

We were guests of Newcastle Jockey 
Club for the Cameron Handicap on the 
Wednesday, and most of our players 
reported a winning day. 


The draw is out for both the singles 
championship and the Gordon Booth 
triples. There are 32 entries for the 
singles, and 42 for the triples. It is 
proposed to get the singles started 
early in October, and players will be 
notified as to where and when their 
games will be played. 

Particular notice should be taken 
as it is a play or forfeit system. Also 
please note that our annual match for 
the Laurie Taylor trophy against City 
Tattersall’s will be played at Kensington 
on 30th November, and a big roll up 
is needed. The 30th is a Tuesday, not 
our usual day of Thursday, so please 
keep this in mind. We are guests of 
City Tattersall’s on this occasion. 

Monthly results were: 

August 26th, Warringah: H. Abbott, 
M. Greenberg, R. Lindsay. 

August 9th, Double Bay: H. Jones, 
M. Barnett, N. Wallis. 

September 2nd, City: S. Green, J. 
Whyte, F. Spring. 


August 16th, Rose Bay: Washed out. 

The bowling section is certainly on 
the up and up. Near record numbers 
was the order for August, so please 
keep coming along and enjoy the hos¬ 
pitality of the Bowling Club. 

By defeating his brother in the semi¬ 
final of Mosman Bowling Club’s triples 
championship, Fred Spring is a firm 
favourite for the final. As his brother 
held the championship in several of 
Mosman’s events, it is rumoured that 
it was a case of brotherly love to get 
Fred’s name on the board. But the way 
Fred is playing at the moment, don’t 
believe it. 

Jack Shaffran is also showing good 
form over Warringah way. As lead, his 
team won the final of the club triples 
championship. 

New club member, Albert Crocker, 
was not so fortunate as his team was 
beaten in the final of the same club’s 
fours championship. 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 


13 


October, 1971 




HANDBALL NOTES 

By Arthur McCamley 


GOOD IDEA TROPHY 

The competition for the Good Idea trophy is now in progress and many fine 
matches have been played. The results to date are as follows: 


ROUND ONE: 

Ken Francis 

(+19) 

defeated 

Bruce Partridge 

(+ 1) 

>? 

Bill Yewdall 

(+ 5) 

*> 

Geoff Clifton-Smith 

(+15) 

>* 

Wal Tyler 

(+25) 


Rod Fisher 

(+14) 

99 

Ken Glass 

(+13) 

99 

John Brice 

(+17) 

99 

Walley Grey 

(+15) 

99 

Charles Robinson 

(+12) 

” 

Michael O’Dea 

(+ 2) 

99 

ROUND TWO 

Wal Tyler 

(+25) 

99 

Ken Glass 

(+13) 

99 


BEST MATCHES IN ROUND ONE. 


The match between Charles Robin¬ 
son and Gavin Thomson was a thriller. 
Charles conceded Gavin four points 
and it was a battle from start to finish. 
Both of a similar build they hit the 
ball as though they had a grudge against 
it. It flew back and forth with be¬ 
wildering speed and the match was in 
doubt right up until the final shot. 
Charles received the decision by 41-38 
but I venture to say that when he was 
leading only 39-38 he was not happy. 
However, fortune smiled upon him for 
a well deserved win, and to Gavin goes 
our congratulations for a fine effort 
even though he lost. 


Wal Tyler showed improved form 
off a plus 25 handicap and put up a 
grand performance to defeat Max Ser- 
nack who is on plus 18 handicap. Max 
is never easy to defeat and to do so 
Wal had to play very well indeed. 
Congratulations Wal, and may you go 
on to more victories. 


Geoff Clifton-Smith and Bill Hannan 
played a marathon. Geoff won 41-38 
and they were both very tired boys 
when the game ended. Every rally was 
a long one and they were both relieved 
when Geoff hit the winning shot to 
finish three points in front. A very 
good game indeed. 


Stan Heaton 

(+16) 

41-38 

Bruce Upcroft 

(+17) 

41-38 

Peter Barnes 

(+24) 

41-23 

Bill Hannan 

(+ 9) 

41-38 

Max Sernack 

(+18) 

41-30 

E. MacDonald 

(+25) 

41-33 

Syd Kay 

(+13) 

41-38 

Charles Coppa 

(+28) 

41-29 

Norm Schroeder 

(+29) 

41-28 

Gavin Thomson 

(+16) 

41-38 

Charles Griffith 

(+19) 

41-36 

Rod Fisher 

(+14) 

41-39 

John Brice 

(+17) 

41-30 


BEST MATCHES IN ROUND TWO. 

Fresh from his win over Max Ser- 
nack, Wal Tyler lined up against Rod¬ 
ney Fisher, who conceded Wal a start 
of 11 points. At one stage of the 
match Wal, by sheer good play, led by 
32 points to seven. From that point a 
dramatic change came over the match. 
Rod struck form and won point after 
point. Wal could not handle him at all. 
Rod finally reached the lead and was 
in front 39 points to 36, when the 
match changed again. 

Having nothing to lose Wal gave it 
the works. Rod had tired from his 
mighty efforts earlier to reach the lead 
and faltered slightly, enabling Wal to 
take five points in a row to win 41-39. 
What a match! I cannot recall any 
games played where one player was 25 
points in arrears and won 32 points to 
his opponent’s five, giving him a lead of 
two points with only two points re¬ 
quired for victory, but then lose the 
match. 

A magnificent effort indeed, Rod¬ 
ney, and also a grand courageous win 
for Wal. 

Ken Glass won his first round when 
he defeated Syd Kay 41-38 in a close 
match. This brought him against John 
Brice in the second round. Ken was at 
the peak of his form in the match 
which he won 41-30. 

John played very well indeed but he 
met Ken at his peak form. Bad luck 
John, and congratulations to Ken for 
a grand display. 


TATTERSALL’S v COOGEE. 

On 29th July it was our pleasure to 
have the Coogee Club at Tattersall’s 
for an inter-club evening. It was most 
enjoyable. The handball was a knock¬ 
out event with a repercharge knock-out 
for the losers. The results were: Norm 
Rogers (TC) defeated Bill Harrison 
(CC) in the main event, and reper¬ 
charge event Ken Glass (TC) defeated 
Syd Kay (TC). 

After the handball we retired to 
the Second Floor where Secretary Jim 
Thomson had arranged the usual food 
and drinks. Prizes were presented along 
with a few short speeches. Our guests 
were accompanied by Frank Roberts, 
president of Coogee, and Geoff Clifton- 
Smith, captain. As a matter of interest 
it was difficult to know who represent¬ 
ed which team as most of the Coogee 
boys were members of Tattersall’s also. 


TATTERSALL’S v CLOVELLY. 

After having Bondi and Coogee as 
our guests we invited Clovelly on 26th 
August, and here again we had a great 
night of handball. The results were 
Bruce Partridge (TC) defeated Peter 
Gleeson (C) in the main event, while 
Allan Burns (C) defeated Bobby Burns 
(C) in the repercharge event. 

The main event was a triumph for 
our former champion Bruce Partridge. 
He gave a great display of handball and 
stamina to go through the night un¬ 
defeated. Peter Gleeson said that it 
had been a pleasure to be defeated by 
such a grand player as Bruce. 

The repercharge was a family affair. 
Brothers Allan and Bobby Burns fought 
out the final with Allan winning 
narrowly. By the way these young 
men are sons of our member Frank 
Burns and also nephews of our hand¬ 
ball secretary Norman Rogers. 

After the handball another grand 
night on the Second Floor. 

We were pleased to welcome the 
Clovelly party, Peter Gleeson, president, 
Ron Evans, Graham Hamer, Garry 
Stubbs, Allan and Bobby Burns, Eddie 
Cross, David Boon and Peter Ashbury. 
Special mention to our member Wally 
Gray for his grand speech, and to Peter 
Gleeson for his reply. 


October, 1971 


14 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 





^Jdappy &irtLday (jreetin^A 


★★★★★★★★★★★★ An old Greeting, but ever new: good health, good luck, and a toast to you! ************ 


20 


21 


22 


24 


OCTOBER 

18 J.C. Yarad 
K.L. Kemp 
H. Harding-Austin 

M. Harris 
W.A. Nagel 
G.F. Overall 
E.A. Lane 
D.E. Guernsey 

A. D. Diamond 

19 R.E. Callaghan 
C.A. Fay 
K.G. Jones 

N. W. Elson 
G.W. Sample 

B. F. Cameron 
R.R. Relton 

Sir Norman Rydge, CBE 
R.S. Mayer 
B.C. Stribley 
P. Haigh 
J.F. O'Halloran 
W.P McNamara 
P.H. Pryor 
R.F. Blann 


29 


23 


E. J. Millar 
R.M. O'Keefe 
J.A. Lieutenant 
N.J. Campbell 
J.F. Church 
W.J. Gately 

B. F. O'Brien 
D.T. Crofts 

Dr E.H. Bastian 
Dr W.P. Lennon 

W.K. Fagan 
J.W. Melville 
Dr J.C. Stackpool 
D.G. Lane 

C. V. Murray 

I. W. Foulsham 
B.J. Tyquin 

L.Shaddock 
A.J. Lane 

H.J. Hendy 

J. W. Mackie 

D. G. Hogan 
P.W. Robinson 

K. J. Lynch 
J.E. Hodgkinson 
R. Setright 

F. G. Hughes 

G. C. Nott 

H. T. Thackeray 
R.W. Tobias 

I. M. Campbell 
F. Lowy 
N.F.Seddon 
R.A. Wiles 
P.J. O'Hara 

J. A. Gresswell 

F.H. Huntington 
J.D. Debney 
J. Gisslng 

L. B. Grahanrj 
J.G. Beckenham 
J.W.D. Cooper 


25 


26 


27 


L.D. Carson 
J.G. Storry 
B.G. Gapes 
Dr S. Sugerman 

E. H. Davidson 
T.A. Guthrie 

I .A. Morgan 
D.A. Hiscocks 
P.G. Moses 

F. Kernker 

G. J. Marish 30 


D.S. Orton 
W.T. Wallington 
P.S. Hawse 
Dr B.C. Mendelsohn 
R.J. Spanswick 

J. F.T. Down 
D.F. Wells 
L.G. Medley 
Dr G.D. Walker 
O.T.L. Daniel 
A.J. Cook 

K. T. Easter 


31 


K.K. Matthews 

R.G. Spencer 

C. C. Rolls 
G.J. Shepherd 
E.R. Kinsman 
P. Hodgson 
N.A.S. Browne 
J.C. Canfield 
J.P. Beattie 

D. G. Cohen 
T.B. Abernethy 
R.W. Stevens 

E. C. Britt 
R.M. Fisher 

D. J. Robertson 

A. M. Borthwick 

E. G. Lane 
N.R. McKinnon 
W.H. Andreas 
G.D. Bow 

B. A. Malpass 
R.M. McGrath 


28 


P.B. Solomon 

W.K.A. Schaufelberger 

C. C. Larnach 
K.L. Harrison 

D. G. Lake 

P.F. Thomas 1 

W.C. Wood 
T. Wong 
R. Fines 
W.R. Lesnie 

E. M. Abbott 
J. Fagan 
R.B. Lambley 
W. Ennis 


J.W. Tidmarsh 9 

B.E.Schaaf z 

R.J. Moloney Jnr. 

F. Messara 

G. Shehadie 

Rev. A.R.E. Thomas, D.D. 
D.J,.Collins 
J.F. Flitcroft 
J.G. Vale 
Dr B.D. Shepherd 

A. J. Young 
J.F. Wearne 
J.X. Gibson 

3 

G. Wells 
T.R. Rossi 
T.S. Duckmanton 
Hon. Mr Justice 
J.A. Kelleher 
R.H. Lawley 

B. W. Connolly 
R. Hilliers 


H.W.J. Moss 
His Hon Judge 
F.C. Hidden 
J. Allison 
C.G. Terrey 
R.R. Rheuben 
W.C. Tyler 
E.L. O'Loughlin 


NOVEMBER 


F. E. Althouse 

B. L. Moses 

D. J. Lambert 
A.D. Rogers 

E. R. Purves 
J.E. Watson 
W. Wang 
W.F. Fenn 

G. J. Robinson 

M. V. Canning 

N. W. Clark 

G. Clubb 

F. P. Martin 
J.R. Higson 
Albert Miller 
R.E.Shea 
J.M. Goodman 

J. L. Claremont 
W.N. Jeffreson 
P.C.B. Larcombe 
R.A. Flowers 

I. C. Iverson 

A.H. Urquhart 

C. S. Clifton 
W.J. Sinclair 

H. H. Mason 

F. l. Lockhart 
T. Lyall 

G. A. Courtney-Smith 

K. W. McFarlane 

J. C.N. Rillstone 
R.A. Bingham 
A.W. Joseph 

Dr C.L. Bear 
C.G. Kemp 
R.M. Symonds 
Dr F. Stackpool 

K. J. Polkinghorne 
E.J. Vandenberg 
T.D. Watson 

H. C. Nicholas 


10 


11 


R.D. Lavigne 
L. Klein 
D.P. Hooker 

C. J. McDonough 

D. M. Ney 
C.C.F. Chopin 
R.A. East 
R.J. Tanner 


O. D. Sperling 
J.A. Tanner 

F. J. Kavanagh 
J.S. Dynon 
Dr L.B. Lilley 
W.R. Burge 

P. H.C. Commins 

G. R. Cosgrove 
P. Duerden 


R. Paraggio 
E. Kermeth 
R.C. Ternes 
E.N. Wing 
B.J. Dargaville 
P.K. Fitzgerald 


V.C. Bath 
N.G. Goodacre 
R.W. Roden 

M. G. Barbouttis 

N. J. Jones 

C. F. Guthrie 
M.E.J. Lyons 
H.S. Epstein 

D. E. Schahinger 


W.H. Travers 
Dr C.J. Cummins 
6. Williams 
H.J. Holdsworth 
K.J. Muldoon 
H.E.G. Rogers 
G.O. Tancred 
A.L. Mazey 
P.L. Richardson 


J.H. Clarke 
J.C. Laforest 
M.H. Byers 
H.W. Lewis 

F. J. Crouch 

G. J. Gearin 
G.H. Bloomfield 
W.M.W. Wood 
M.F.P. De Stoop 
S.E. Gow 

L.M. Daly 
J.G. Malouf 


N.J. Prendergast 
W.A.V. West 
M.A. Dowd 
J.M. O'Dea 
R.H. Oswald-Sealy 
M. Green 
E.B. Upcroft 
R.L. Wignall 


12 A. Sakzewski 

E. A. Polly 

B. O. French 
G.W. Glenwright 
G.H. Horton 
J.W. Shaw 

J.B. Allan 
J.H. Barnes 
D.B. Mack 

13 J.P. Ryan 
J. Fisher 
T.S. McKeon 

G. Sheidow 

H. E. Mitchell 
D. Solomon 
A.R. Everett 
P.S. Fowler 
N.R. Shead 

R. Jewell 

F. S. Glennon 

S. A. Campbell 
J. Benedek 

14 D. Mackie 

T. M. Price 

L. F. Moore 
F.H. Edmonds 
H.R.P. Stratton 
Dr B.C. Sproule 

M. A.P. Saunders 
R.R. Pierce 
J.H. Ellis 

L.B. Lendrum 

15 E.D.Shaw 

N. M. Shehadie 
J.W. Nolan 
D.J. Cullen 

C. K. Hyland 
F.R. Roberts 
J.J. Watson 
L.C. Dellow 
T.M. Hale 

F. F. White 

D. J. Negri 
N.N. Burnett 

C. S.A. Lindroos 

16 W.L. Hunt 

D. E. Smoker 
W.D. Weir 
R.A. Humphery 

G. W. Osborne 
Dr G.N.B. Storey 

D. Harlem 
J.M. Stevens 

E. T. Somerville 
P.A. Leary 

A.A. Turner 

H. Taft 

17 F.G. Mclnerney 
P.M. Outteridge 

I. H. Landon-Smith 

C. H. Mansell 
R.M. Street 

J. W.B. McKenzie 
T.T. Gaffney 
W.J. Madgwick 

D. Green 

F. McGlynn 


15 


Tattersall's Club Magazine 


October, 1971 





CLUB MEMBERS WHO ARE 

ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE 


W. E. (Bill) BEVERALI. e. S. (Ted) MARTIN 


PADDOCK - ALL COURSES 


RANDWICK 


INTERSTATE 


TATTERSALL'S CLUB 


PADDOCK ALL OTHER COURSES 


ARTHUR BROWNING 


Credit betting privileges offered to all 
members. 


A. GIBSON 


R. W. (Bob) BEVERAU 


RAILS — ALL COURSES 


INTERSTATE 

TATTERSALL'S CLUB 


NORMAN IAC0BS 


Member of Tattersall's Club, Sydney 


RAILS—ALL COURSES 
INTERSTATE 

Member of Tattersall's Club, Sydney. 


H. j. W. LOBB 

Member of Tattersall’s Club, Sydney 
and Brisbane 

RAILS—A.J.C. 
PADDOCK—S.T.C. 

Credit betting privileges offered to all 
members 


|. K. WATERHOUSE 

RAILS — ALL COURSES 
INTERSTATE 

TATTERSALL’S CLUB 


PADDOCK — ALL COURSES 


L. 6. BURKE 

PADDOCK — ALL COURSES 


MEMBER OF TATTERSALL'S CLUB 

ARTHUR SING 

RAILS 

PADDOCK — ALL COURSES 

EACH-WAY BETTING 


RANDWICK — WARWICK FARM 

RAILS S.T.C. COURSES 


1. TIOMARSH 

RAILS ALL COURSES 

FOR DOUBLES ON MAIN EVENTS 

Write to TATTERSALL'S CLUB 
or ring 61 9220 for Quotations. 


HOMER |0NES 

RAILS — ALL COURSES 


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