The Age from Melbourne, Victoria, Australia on January 7, 1952 · Page 12
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The Age from Melbourne, Victoria, Australia · Page 12

Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
Issue Date:
Monday, January 7, 1952
Page 12
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XT I I i i 10 THE PHONES: MCilll (Ten Lines); CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING, M 0 9 1 1 1 (Ten Lines). MELBOURNE. MONDAY. JANUARY 7. 1952 as I J SYDNEY COMING SPRINT HERE STAR Oakleigh by San 4 Plate Bid Domenico By Heroic - The proposed trip to America for champion sprinter San Domenico has been postponed and the gelding will be brought to Melbourne to be trained for the Oakleigh Plate and other rich Autumn events. George Moore will be San Domenico's jockey in his future races. Moore replaces A. Ward. Originally owned and trained by Mr. Ray Formosa, San Domenico was sold recently to Mr. George Goodwin for 8500. San Domenico was not a cheap horse at that flgnre. Be is rising seven years old and, being a gelding, will not be of any commercial value when his racing days are over. When Mr. Goodwin bought San Domenico he said he in tended taking the gelding to America, where he believed the gelding's terrific speed would be seen to even greater advan tag on the fast dirt tracks. However, a week-end conference between Mr. Goodwin and Ian Ayre Married BRISBANE, Sunday. Queensland tennis ace, Ian Ayre, married non-tennis player, Miss Gwenda Filer, yesterday. American stars, Dick Savltt and Ham Richard-. son, and Australia's Mervyn Kose, attended tne reception. trainer W. J. K earns caused a change of plans. It is good news for Mel bourne's major racing clubs to know that San Domenico win be here for the autumn carni vals. An Attraction He is. undoubtedly, Aus tralia's outstanding weight- carrying sprinter and a top- line attraction. San Domenico gave a bril liant exhibition of galloping to! win the 1949 Oakleigh Plate from Count Cosmo and Pill' pino. tie tnen went on to run i close second to Reperio In the Newmarket, and in the following year appeared an unlucky second to St. Razzle in the Futurity Stakes. San Domenico's main races in Melbourne will be the Oakleigh Plate, to be run at CanlAeld on March 1; the Futurity Stakes, run a week later, and the Newmarket Handicap at Flemington on March 15. From Rosehill it Is reported that San Domenico has never I Form Reversals Angered Crowd By Heroic Gunshot's win in the Kinross Trial at Moonee Valley on Saturday was- a glaring reversal of form, - but it brought no report from the stipendiary stewards. , Gunshot, ridden by W. Williamson, had started a 74 favorite at Werribee last Monday and finished a bad last. The Werribee race the same distance as the Kinross Trial was won by Anglo. On Saturday Gunshot, ridden by a stable apprentice, D. Paterson, outstayed Anglo and the win was nooted by the public from all parts of the I course. F. W. Hoysted, who trains Gunshot for Mr. John Wren, said that the gelding wentl badly at Werribee because he got his tongue over tne oit. But the public looks to the stewards to supply the reason why a horse should display such inconsistent form, and when there is no official report backers are left in the dark. Since running at Werribee, Gunshot was schooled over 40 hurdles and the jumping may have worked some improve ment. Gunshot's win riled race goers so much because it came right on top of Peerless Fox's success in the Glenara Handl' cap. on tne same day that Gun. shot ran last at Werribee, reeriss fox nnisned second last in a field of seven in the Werribee Handicap. Five days later he showed a big Improvement to run away from Regal Scout and the odds-on favorite Raysun. Peerless Fox and rider. E. Preston, also came in for much hooting and abuse from backers. Hurdler in Great Form NIGHT TROTTING been better, and he is certain to add color to the autumn sprint races. wnen tne geicung races next he will carry new colors red, white hoops, red sleeves and dark blue cap. Tne stayer Hurry Un will be sent from Sydney this week to be trained for the Australian Cup. He will enter A. Oliver's statues at Mentone. Smith's "Blind" Hurdle Ride Partly blinded when twice struck in the right eye by pieces of flying tort, Brian Smith had one of the most uncomfortable rides of bis career before he landed Tiercel a winner in the Pascoe Hurdle at Moonee Valley on Saturday. Smith was hit in the eye near the mile post and again at the half mile. The mishap at the mile caused him to misiudee the Jump, and Tiercel clouted hea vily and almost came down. After Jumping the last, Tier cel began to veer out badlv. ana esmitn gave mm a sharp cut with the whin. TiBrrpl slipped on the greasy track and naa to struggle to retain his feet. Rails Run While the rider was attempting to correct Tiercel, French Pact, who had made several slovenly Jumps, had a clear run on the rails to challenge near the line. However. Tiercel, desnlte his difficulties, had too much in hand. Smith was In pain u he dismounted, and received permission for the gelding's trainer, Jack Sing, to unsaddle the winner. Gallivant, racing "first un" for some months, showed he is on the Improve by running on into third position. ENSIGN. rfe 'Mrs. ? iii FREE-FOR-ALL WIN BY VERA DEFTY . By Raider Vera Defty won the Carson Freo-for-AII at the show ground trotting on Saturday night and atoned for her defeat in the A, G. Hunter Cup the previous week. A demonstration aaainst the winner from the flat section was drowned by applause for the mare as she reached the weigh. ing enclosure. OLYMPIC HURDLER Ray Weinberg, ahead of Ken Doubleday and Peter Gardner as the field cleared the first hurdle in the 110 metres hurdle event at Olympic Park on Saturday. Weinberg clocked 14.1 seconds. Ray Weinberg Equals National Hurdle Record Ray Weinberg, Australian 120 hurdles champion, made a brilliant return to top form on Saturday, when he equalled Olympian Peter Gardner's national record of 14.1 sec. to win the State 110-metres hurdles championsnip. Sedgman at Top to Beat Ken McGregor The demonstration was un-in front of him and the stew-warranted, as Vera Defty was ards, on their own observa-unluclcy in the Hunter Cup.tions, accepted the explana- the previous week. sne was caugnt nawootea the start, met interierence at a vital stage of tne race, and finished eighth. On Saturday night Globe Raider and Floodlight (64 on favorite) finished second and third respectively. The T.C.B. stewards held an Inquiry into the difference In Vera Defty's run on Saturday night as compared with her Cup performance. Driver M. McMurtrie told them of the interference in the Cup, when Raegarra broke Indian Cricket Star's Death NEW DELHI, Jan. 6. The Nawab of Pataudi died yesterday from a heart attack while playing in a polo match here. The Nawab, who was 41, was one of the few cricketers ever to play for and against Eng land. For England he played in two Test matches against Aus trails in 1935 and in one Test; against Australia in 1934. He was in the India team in three Teste against England in 1946. A.A.P. tin Canberra yesterday, the Indian High .Commissioner (Mr. K. S. Duleenslnihi) re called cricketing associations! with the late Nawab. Pataudi, like Ranjitslnjhi and Duleepsinjhi, scored a century in his first Test against Australia.! .we LISTENERS! An Important Announcement will be Broadcast from GEO. ADAMS, Hobart TOMORROW (TUESDAY), JANUARY 8. At . 9.30 a.m. Through 7AD Devon port (Boo Kilocycles). Audible in Victoria. There may be a Personal MesM?e for You. Tell us how vou Receive It. A332. . k y n Is . , V --s, , i II Weinberg's time broke the Olympic selection standard by 4-10 sec. He gave a faultless exhibi tion of hurdling, taking each batten with a minimum of clearance. He gradually drew away from Gardner, and hit the tape a yard in front. The time will not be recognised as a State record, as officials could not decide on the assistance gained from a tail-wind. Although the event carried a Slate title, there was not i wind-velocity measuring in strument at the hurdles track to aid officials in their task. May Miss Tesfs Weinberg's success assured him of a place in the Victorian team for the national titles, but he will not make the trip unless the v. A. A. A meets his expenses. As the association has already intimated it win only contribute towards the cost of each member's ' trip, it appears Weinberg will miss the Olym- SYDNEY, Sunday. Frank Sedgman was forced to produce bis best tennis at Manly yesterday to beat Ken McGregor, 1-6, 6-3, 6-4, in the seaside championship final. Sedgman and McGregor beat John Bromwlch and Ken Rose pic teste and a good chance ofi"". -. 6-3- f wln yet maklnz the Olvmnic team. John Landy (Geelong Guild), long-distance "And" of the season, annihilated the opposition' to win the 1500-metre title in 1.53 2-5, only 2-5. seconds outside the Olympic standard. Landy bettered the standard late last year and could have done so again on Saturday, as he won by TO yards. Les. Perry Fails Les Perry again failed in his attempt on the Olympic time for the three miles and 5000-metres. He won easily, but the rain-deadened cinder track and blustery wind .were against good times. He missed the 5000-metres time of 14.40 by 6 1-6 sec., and the three mile time, 14.10, by 9 2-5 sec. University sprinter. Bruce Moore, clocked 10.7 sec, winning the 110-metres from club-mate Brian Cameron, only 2-10 sec. outside the Olympic .standard. (Results of Page 6) other doubles title. McGregor played dynamic tennis in the first set, and looked like blasting the Davis Cup star off the court. But Sedgman, apparently unworried, tightened his game and hit back hard. In the first set of the singles, McGregor forced Sedgman into errors with his high-kicking services. But in the second set Sedg man made many amazing re turns of service off these kickers. Spectacular Shots Sedgman's tennis In the second and third sets was so good that McGregor had to produce, spectacular shots, many from almost Impossible r" angles, to win points. AVTV1MV Mission WITH A. BREASLEY AS JOCKEY, Jana (rails) lasted lust long enough to defeat Workaday (T. Newcombe) (or the 2nd Albion Handicap at Moonee Valley on Saturday. Enemigo (E. Badger) was third. BUZOtlCHS HOLIDAY HAT PARADE Hits of tlie Season from Busolich's A BATTERSBY for Bui! nut Just arrived I This veil-known English brand features a 8V brim with heavy binding. In all popular colon. It's Ideal for smart bualnee wear. 62'- Stocked In tliei 6 to 7i i -1 jt-WSHjONTOP' "BLUE RIBBON" quality by Foyrefield Buzoltch's range of Payre-icld "Blue Rtbbon" covers ill popular atyles In cut .wge, bound edge and Horn-burg. Fully lined and beauti fully finished, with a choice or colors including greya. blues, fawns and browns. This Fvyrefleld "Blue Ribbon" quality It stocked In slzei Vi to 7!4. 46'6 Comment on Fund Gift to Sedgman NEW YORK, January 6 (A.A.P.) A tennis star in the United States probably would be called a professional if he received gifts similar to the Frank Sedgman Fund, Tudor Arch for Ascot Vale Stakes By Ensign Tudor Arch, winner of the Barcoola Handicap at Moonee Valley on Saturday, will now have a short let-up before being prepared for the Ascot, Vale Stakes in March. New Tactics Helped. Win by Fordham Different riding; tactics with. Fordham paid handsome dividends when the gelding; won the Dunaiis-ter Handicap at Moonee Valley on Saturday. Fordham, who started equal favorite with Merry Scout, staged a phenomenal run to defeat Dark Scout by a length. Trainer Harry Cousens considered Fordham would do hii best if allowed to drop out and then come home around the Held. Cousens gave these instructions to Max Fitzgerald and the gelding staged a powerful run from last at the four to lead into the straight. Fordham revelled in the heavy conditions, but equal favorite, Merry Scout, was never travelling kindly. Merry Scout was third at the three, but then dropped out. EN. SIGN. Great Time On Saturday niht. Vera Defty ran out the arduous 14 furlongs at a rate of S.ll 35, great time. Claude Derby began fast and raced to the lead as the field settled down. He was closely followed by Vera Defty, Floodlight and Commercial Lady as the field raced out of the back stretch for the nrst time. D. Cornish, driver of Flood light, worked his way next to tne rails and tne lavorue nau a wonderful position throughout the race. oiooe Ealder. nearer the front than in the Cud. raced one sulky out in about fourth place most of the way. R. Shaw, driver of Claude Derby, set a stinging pace in He was not nominated for the Sires' Produce Stakes. The colt will have his next run in the Yuroke Handicap at Moonee Valley on February 18. Feature of the bettrng on Saturday's race was Tndor Arch's drift in the market. He opened at 54, but at barrier rise fielders were vainly offering 21. Confident backing for Fred Hoysted's runner, Pure Fire. who firmed from 72 to 62, was largely responsible for the winner being easy in the-market. Tudor Arch appeared to be scrambling" for a footing in the heavy going for most of the Journey, and made the turn awkwardly. His rider, A. Breasley, was quick to realise this, and wisely held his mount for a final effort. When Pure Fire challenged In the straight, Breasley allowed Tudor Arch more rein, and the colt went on to win well. Pure Fire was fifth at the three and third on the turn. He was making up ground rapidly, but had no chance with the winner. Golden Cord, which finished two lengths behind Pure Fire, ran wide on the turn. She took Pure Fire with her, causing him to lost some ground. Sedgman and McGregor a team played machine-like tennis to beat Bromwich and Rosewall, Bromwich, these days a week-end player, did not play with the amazing touch that made him at his best the world's greatest doubles plaver. He missed shots that would ordinarily have been easy for mm. Lucky Escape at Speedway Midget car driver Cyril Anderson escaped unhurt when his car skidded at high speed and smashed two panels of the safety . fence at Mari-bymong speedway on Saturday night. - Anderson was last when the smash occurred, and none of the other seven contestants were involved. Junior Solo Match. T. s d. LelRh. two heats to one. 41 2.5 senior solo Match J. Balnbrldge d. K. walih itraiiht heati. .19. Maribrmonf solo scratch (3 lapi). unn. j. J. uainoriaze. i K. Wallh. 3. .IS aec, Side Car Scratch '3 lapel. F. Vincent. 1; R. Farmer. 2; A. Trounson. 3. 1.4 1.S Solo Hdcp. 14 laps), P. Moore 1110 ona. i. i; I. lajior uitu ono. I. i R. Waddlnaton (SO bhd I. :t. l.'4 side Car Hdcp. W. Davit t.V) ono. i. i, n. rirraer im uno.i, t, vjneent ijuu ono.i. i.oj Midget Sclatch (4 laps). A. Beai. ler. 1; C, Warren. 2; s. Beatley 3. 1.23. Mldiet Hdcp. 14 lapn K. rlarfalr (N.S.W. ; 1. 1; K. Younf 160 ono.r. a. Beajier mu ono.; j 1.27 4-5. Encouraxe Mldtet Scratch f4 laon J. Hackett. 1.3S. 1.. Other contest ants Old not nnian. Butcher's Picnic 16 laps!. S. Beas. ley. 1: A. Beaster. 2; C. Warren. 3 2.1 3-5. Ferrier Well Up in Big U.S. Golf LOS ANGELES, Jan. 6. Jim Ferrier returned a 72 (one over par) today, and was tied with two others for sixth place, with an aggregate of 146, at the end of the second round oi ijos Angeles open golf tour nament. Jack, Burke and John Bar- num were the leaders, each with 144. E. J. Harrison, Al Brosch and Paul Runn were one stroke behind the leaders at 145, followed by Ferrier, Ted Kroll and Willie Hunter, 146. The competition is over 72 holes. A.AJ. CLIPS OFF 6.9 SEC. Keep a COOL HEAD This summer be smart, com' fortcble and sensible wear a Panama. ' Choose a bat from the wide range or straws and Panamas on dls play at Buzollcb'a la ium mer, for business or s porta wear, a pansma Is the thing. Prom For sperrtwear add a colar. tul pujarea at 46 A correspondent of American Associated Press deolared this in a despatch from Sydney yesterday. "There has been no sugges tion anywhere here that ac ceptance of the proposed gift wouia nave any nearing o Prank's status as an amateur, said the correspondent, Don Talt. He was commenting on the money being contributed bv the Australian nubile as a wed ding gut :or sedgman and his nancee. The proposed gift was not on the agenda of a Lawn Tennis Association of Australia meeting scheduled for January 14. "It could be discussed in general business, but there seems to be no feeling among high brass here that acceptance of It is out of bounds for an amateur," said Talt. The rules of tennis amateurism in Australia were consider- 27'6 afOI " fbi tluiti Hut HATTERS SINCI 1110 1M SWANSTON STRUT Ml SUIIN ITMIT in LITTLI COLLINS STMIT im ilizabith rrmiT m plinohi trmrr BIKE RACING TOMORROW NIGHT, 8 BOARD TRACK Ut Nth. Essendon Station) International Pursuit Match LE0NI REYNOLDS (Italy) (International) Against FRENCH JAMES (Tas.) (Victortai SID PATTERSON Mockndge I Guiait 250 Pro.'Amat. Speedster! TRAINS from Flindert-st. BUSES from Ttvolt Theatre. ably easier than In the United states, Talt stated. For ample, most of the Davis Cud stars were employed by tennis supply firms. . U.S. Reaction "That never would be tole rated by the U.S.L.TA.," said Talt. "Still, it is regarded as very doubtful that the United States body will protest In Sedgman's case." ' . Australian officials had given four reasons why they could see no harm in Sedgman ac cepting the money: 1. The gift in the form of a wedding present would be pre- sentea to miss jean bpence, oeugman s nancee. 2. There would have been no cash appreciation of Sedgman's services to Australian tennis had the wedding not been In the air. 3. It was not arranged before the recent Davis Cuo chal. lenge round, in which Sedgman won two matches and helped to win another. 4. It was not a payment for services, nor was it a fee for a tennis player. In New York, Mr, Russell Kingman, president of the U.S. L.T-A., was non-committal I when informed of the sift. He quoted the International Fede ration rule, winch reads: Any lawn tennis player is an amateur who does not re ceive or has not received- after attaining the age of 16 directly or indirectly, pecuniary advantage Dy tne piaying teaching, demonstrating or pursuit of the game.' Mr. Kingman added: "That's it. Judge Sedgman for yourself." OTHER PACES SPORT 6, 11. i ill SI -I I . t". . a.1 It- vnj vi ntiTuc . . . . tcvanirri i Tennis Cricket, CRICKET Tennis, now Horse, how CONFUSING I WAS AMONGST TUB Forbidden FRUIT'AT 1 APPLEBY SC0BIES BROUGHT HIS WINNING FORM fromEngiano, 'If; A COUPLE MORS WINSI.V.SAT-JACME LOOKS LIKE HAVING A LEAN , SEASON time Some one save up Burning his Tote Tickets on thb Racecourse, otherwise There wontbh a BUILOfNS LEFT LOOK AT WHAT HAPPENED TO TVB STAND AT FLEfs M? EASweet ADDLES fW.A. OWNERr-AND lOFfflEE APPLE st- Cricket Fans, arb still talking KING ft JOHNSTON,!! (3 ERS TfeST TAIL WAGGERS lhEY JUST CANV WORK OUT HOW IT HAPPENED SutfeesT Statue COMMEMORATE THE OCCASION OWZAT? IT MUST HAVE BEEN GALLING FOR GO0OARD' To SEE THE But thos rough necked TIGERS ARC CAPAMI DOING ANYTHW VISITORS GAME PlNCHEOf I jr-m w ira . . - tSaeSTM'7M lHMHIW77TiJ Sv yaruAHl nTaa Js aiu una I RttMT UNDER MIS NOS IE toM8Wft? I r- AUSTRALIAN TITLE HOLDER Les Perry leading the field In the early stages of the- 5000-metres event at Olympio Park on Saturday. Perry won easily. front and the first three ece-l plete laps were run at i ! i rate a pace which suited taiil me iug aiajcie. dui wnen me neij vm about to race out of the bid stretch for the last time, tsl was travelling about s M clip, Claude Derby was tli first horse beaten. He Us. ssiieo a poor sixin. vci 1-:11.; raced Mr Claude Derby, whom sheht been trailing throughem Globe Raider set sail sit, n, leader, closelv follnverf Floodlight, who had been K.I luwiiitj iij pace. Winner's Move vera oerty had control u the field hit the home strnti and there Globe Raider ranw! up to her. But Globe Raldiri habit of lugging slightly ur pressure might have cost the race, for he comao' Vera Defty's sulky and i McDonald had to stop droia him momentarily. The stewards lnouired ki the incident but. acting t their own observations, took as nuiiuii. a. nicicey, who drove Is greatly improved Blue Robei to victory in the Anson 6-courage Stakes, had his dp, ver's licence suspended forta month for taking the gromj too quickly from Prints vera uvi, flaciviurtrie), Mervyn Rose Beats SaviH ' BRISBANE, Sunday. Wimbledon tennis champk Dick Savitt, found Mtni: Rose and the Brisbane hut l much for him in the Intern tional match at Milton yule- day. The American was pletely exhausted after the -l ond set, and asked officials call It off, but the referee n-t lused. In the last set, Savltt wu I completely "off his feel" ui I Rose merely had to bit tLI ball to win a point Rose won, 6-8, 9-7, 6-2. Queenslander Brian Strfc feldt, found touch earl; In ti match against Ham. Rlchui son, and took the first set, U Then Richardson's forelua started to function better, Kt he took the next two sets, (' 7-5.. I In the doubles, Richardxcf Savitt d. Rose-StrohleWI, t-tl YOUR Girl's Record in 220 Swim SYDNEY, Sunday. Queensland swimmer Nancy Lyons last night smashed the Australian 220 yards breaststroke record by 6.9 sec. in winning the New South Wales championship at North Sydney pool. In her first competitive swim since the 1950 Empire Games in N.Z., Miss Lyons beat the Australian champion, Joan Uren (Victoria) by 25 yards. Her time was 2- m. 59.4 sec. Genevieve Anschultz, of Cabarita, who was a close third, automatically becomes the State champion. Miss Lyons and Miss Uren, as inter-State entrants, cannot hold a New South Wales title. Nancy Lyons's swim last night was the best time for the distance in the world over a 65 yards or 60 metres pool dur ing tne last 12 montns. The European championship in 1950 was won by Vergauwen, of Belgium, in 3 min, 0.1 sec. The world record is 2 min. iSA sec. The Queensland girl last night broke a- 14-year-old Australian record. On February 2. 1938. English swimmer Dorothy Storey won tne empire uames 220 yards championship in 3 min. 6.3 sec. . At the 1948 Olympic Games in -London, Miss Lyons wai beaten by a touch by Miss P. yan Vllet (Holland). Her time in London was 2 min. 57.7 sec. for 200 metres. Her time last night of 2 min, 59.4 sec. for 220 yards was equivalent to 2 min. 57.4 sec. for 200 metres which is 0.35 sec better than her London time. Secretary of the Australian Swimming Union, Mr, W. B. Phillips, said last night that Miss Lyons automatically selected herself for Helsinki, She would have as good a chance as any other Australian in winning an oiympio title. Victorian Olympic represen tative Judy Joy Davies won the 110 yards Dackstroke in 1 min. 20.2 sec. West Australian Barbara Hicks was a yard away second, and Helen Pines, of The Spit, third. Helen Pines regained the State title she won in 1950. . Disappointed Miss Davlei was disappointed with her time. She said she had set herself to swim the distance In 1 min, 19 sec. Her best time for the dis tance is I min. 16.7 seo. Results: . 220 VD8. OPEN BREA8T- B1HUKE tHAMFIUNSHIP. N Lyons 1Q.1. 2 m. 99.4 s. 1: J Uren (Vic), 2; O. Anschults (Oa-j onrltai, 3; p. Matthews (Newcastle). 4: M. Owens (Glovellvl S. lie YDS. BACKSTROKE CHAMPIONSHIP. J. J. Dla ivic. 1, 1 m. 20.2 ., 1; b mens iw.A.i, a; ri. pines tTne Hplt), 3: M. Mstchett (Newcastle), 4; T. Williams (Svdnev). 9. 220 YDS, OPEN FREESTYLE J. jonnton (Newcastle), 2 re. 37.2 s., 1: J. Letts (Pt. Kembla), I; 4. Title Success byWABoo The West Australian bat Falcon III won the Austria! championship for the i2-saui metre ciass despite capsu in the nnai neat, dec lata Black Rock, on Saturday, Falcon had established t Hi points lead In earlier hea'-s, Whelp (Vic), which hidi chance of tieing with Fakxl carried away some gear in ui nnai neat ana aiso reurea. trttJAI. HEAT SklmmrT (Til 1 4.16.4. 1: George Row i S.A.I, CI 04, invaarr mo. 4.IM1. FINAL POINTS, Falcon III Wl n Taclriir l'l nti &krlmmr (Til 1 A.' Bojen and Darter 'Tas.l. 0.1 in pts eicn; ueorge nou 'I O'Gradv Tattler iTa(.. H. and WhelD Vlc. ). L. Gu pts each. Hi 5 O DRY-CLEANED O RE-FORMED . O REPAIRED AND BACK IN 2-7 DAYS (ACCORDING TO EXTENT OF REPAIRSI , 1 fines IS INTERESTED IN YOUR PLUS EIGHTS AS LONG AS YOU ARE CONVENIENT SERVICE SHOPS 359 SWANSTON ST. - 8 REGENT PL 53 MARKET ST. - 268 FLINDERS ST. ,117 GLENFERRIE RD., MALVERN GEELONG AND ADELAIDE TOXIGIIT GREYCING AT IT'S BEST NAPIER PARK Rlf M t NortH BUUrm TH t HAT SPECIALISTS

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