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196408 [2014/06/09 08:13]
127.0.0.1 external edit
196408 [2014/06/13 00:58] (current)
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-                ​EDITORIAI.+EDITORIAI.
  
-    ​Many bushwalkers are skiers and are therefore concerned at  +Many bushwalkers are skiers and are therefore concerned at the complete breakdown in transport to Smiggins and Perisher,​thiS winter. Last-weekend (July 18) Garth and Margaret Coulter and their children-Aided to go to Perisher for three days skiing. Thoy spent all ,day Saturday waiting for transport but retired to a motel at Berridalo Saturday night. On Sunday they rejoined the queues and reached Perisher by nightfal3 On Monday Garth waded for two hourki and then bagan the day-long journey back to Waste Point.
-the complete breakdown in transport to Smiggins and Perisher,​thiS +
-winter. Last-weekend (July 18) Garth and Margaret Coulter and their  +
-children-Aided to go to Perisher for three days skiing. Thoy spent  +
-all ,day Saturday waiting for transport but retired to a motel at  +
-Berridalo Saturday night. On Sunday they rejoined the queues and  +
-reached Perisher by nightfal3 On Monday Garth waded for two hourki ​ +
-and then bagan the day-long journey back to Waste Point.+
  
-    ​The Park Trust is the scare-goat for a great deal of criticism, ​ +The Park Trust is the scare-goat for a great deal of criticism, much of it unfair and unappreciative. One is therefore loathe to add to those attacks. But on the question of transport they do seem to be at fault. The 10 miles or so of road to Smiggins is guarded by about half a dozen snow ploughs plus a couple of bulldozers and graders; it is inconceivable that this armada cannot cope with the problem. One can only conclude that it is inactive while the snow falling and that only when the storm is over does it charge, like Don Quixote, at the accumulated and consolidated snow banks.
-much of it unfair and unappreciative. One is therefore loathe to  +
-add to those attacks. But on the question of transport they do seem  +
-to be at fault. The 10 miles or so of road to Smiggins is guarded ​ +
-by about half a dozen snow ploughs plus a couple of bulldozers and  +
-graders; it is inconceivable that this armada cannot cope with the  +
-problem. One can only conclude that it is inactive while the snow  +
-falling and that only when the storm is over does it charge, like  +
-Don Quixote, at the accumulated and consolidated snow banks.+
  
-    ​In America, whole status receive wore snow than Kosciuskop yet  +In America, whole status receive wore snow than Kosciuskop yet these areas are inhabited and the airfields, highways, secondary roads and suburban streets are kept open. One might think that, this was achieved by great expertise, an abundance of expensive and sophistacted machinery, and an infinate highway budget, but this is not so. In most areas there is perhaps one simple snow plough or street brusher per 50 miles of road and this continuously patrols its section whenever snow is falling. Used this way few storms have any chance of getting ahead of it.
-these areas are inhabited and the airfields, highways, secondary ​ +
-roads and suburban streets are kept open. One might think that, this  +
-was achieved by great expertise, an abundance of expensive and  +
-sophistacted machinery, and an infinate highway budget, but this is  +
-not so. In most areas there is perhaps one simple snow plough or  +
-street brusher per 50 miles of road and this continuously patrols ​ +
-its section whenever snow is falling. Used this way few storms +
-have any chance of getting ahead of it.+
  
-    ​There ia a sec, nd fly in the ointment at Perisher A privaie ​ +There ia a second ​fly in the ointment at Perisher A privaie firm has "​monopoly on public tran9p:,rt into the aren. 'Ella firm has interest in making cenditions for motorists as intolerable as PoOsible and in pretending that only tracked vehicles can negotiate the trip, Because they-axe not confined to roads, those snowcats are destroying vegetation in the early part of the season. 1"e would not like to see Kosciusko become one large car park, and we sympathise with much of the Trust'​s policy. But if cars Ire to be kept out a reasonable bus service should be provided.
-firm has "​monopoly on public tran9p:,rt into the aren. 'Ella firm has  +
-interest in making cenditions for motorists as intolerable as PoOsible ​ +
-and in pretending that only tracked vehicles can negotiate the trip,  +
-Because they-axe not confined to roads, those snowcats are destroying ​ +
-vegetation in the early part of the season. 1"e would not like to +
-see Kosciusko become one large car park, and we sympathise with much  +
-of the Trust'​s policy. But if cars Ire to be kept out a reasonable ​ +
-bus service should be provided.+
  
  
  
-  ​Congratulations to Arnold and Gisela Fleischmann on the  +Congratulations to Arnold and Gisela Fleischmann on the  
-            /arrival of their daughter - Helen Marion.+/arrival of their daughter - Helen Marion.
   
 2.  2.
Line 88: Line 57:
 August, 1964. August, 1964.
 THE JULY GENERAL MEETING. THE JULY GENERAL MEETING.
 +
 The July general meeting was short andipeaceful.  ​ The July general meeting was short andipeaceful.  ​
 Miss Heather Joyce sat in the Chair, Mr. David Balmer Miss Heather Joyce sat in the Chair, Mr. David Balmer
Line 96: Line 66:
 2 dozen more, and for advice on possible practical  ​ 2 dozen more, and for advice on possible practical  ​
 solutions, solutions,
 +
 Another letter, from Mr. Rarikin, told us that the Another letter, from Mr. Rarikin, told us that the
 land on the Duea River is leased until March. The meet-  land on the Duea River is leased until March. The meet- 
Line 102: Line 73:
 and asking as an apparent afterthought about the terms  ​ and asking as an apparent afterthought about the terms  ​
 of the option. of the option.
 +
 Gladys Roberts, John Powell and David Ingram vol- Gladys Roberts, John Powell and David Ingram vol-
 unteered as room stewards, and the meeting then closed at  ​ unteered as room stewards, and the meeting then closed at  ​
 8.50 p.m. 8.50 p.m.
-EETIE NRMSETNEART 
-41.117001.4mm.r.,​n 
-9 
-4 
-e- 
---F.  
- ,,​..._a. 
-L =SWAMP]. ses%191.1kiblaillwalee...7w1MeIFJ4,​04,,​W.F.MAKAPTh  
-- . 3Atia3S. 
  
 +Letter from Dot Butler.
  
-e,,,,​v.,​7,,​./​.Ait-r. +Greetings to all moinon Freundenmes amismy friends.
-Ohl +
-  +
- ​4. ​                The Sydney Bushwa,​lker ​ August, 1964.+
  
 +Having aquired a passport with a pAle-eyed replica of myself peering forth from it, a groat wad of tickets, "Point of Departure - Sydney: Destination - Sydney"​ (in other words right round the world), a World Health Booklet to tell the world I have boon dealt with Smallpox, typhoid and cholera-wise,​ not to mention a visa for Russia,9 we sot off from Sydney, first stop Wellington N.ZJ Here I left Ira to attend. Banking Conferences while I took off for the South Island to attend Sue Coombe'​s wedding. Sue (ex-S.D., and Sydney University ByWalkers) came on our N.Z.L.C. Instruction Course, Xmas 19639-met a handsome young local lad in the snow, and has now become the wife of a sheep property owner. The wedding was one of the biggest social events in the district, hundreds of guests and a whacko wedding-breakfast on the lawn in a giant marquee.
  
-            Letter from Dot Butler.+There was, of course, the preliminary of being made mad-and-wife in the local church. The groom wore an impeccably cut tailed suit in a. now char toning, neatly offset on either side with the new matching narrow lapels. Nice symmetrical pockets gave a focus of interest to the coat His shoes were in black - very faphionable - and his tie,was a delicate shade of grey. His hair was neatly set in a casual-looking,​ off-one-eye His striped trousers demonstrated the Italian influence with their new 16" cuffs, while his white shirt set off the rest of the outfit to the beat advantage. White gloves9 and a lovely white carnation buttonhole completed the picture of sartorial elegance.
  
-    Greetings to all moinon Freundenmes amismy friends.+The bride wore a simple dress of lEnery '​Iggins just you White. We fed on wild geese which old man Hamilton himself had shotand wild rod lobsters which his Maori gardner had caughtand frozen mutton from his own frozen lambs in his own frozen pastures - Sue is now partly responsible for the welfare of 6,000 sheep, feeding up and down the stoop snow-covered ranges.
  
- ​Having aquired a passport with a pAle-eyed replica of myself peering  +I left the South Island ​and headed north whore I rejoined Ira and we toured towards Aucklandspending a day at Chateau Torgariro ​and climbing Ruapehu (by chairlift). I must say the luxury of the Chateau was bit different from our last time there when we camped out among the grey wacki boulders under the beech trees and had our bath in the snow-fed rill nearby. (Ask George Grey and Snow about it).
- forth from it, a groat wad of tickets, "Point of Departure - Sydney:  +
- ​Destination - Sydney"​ (in other words right round the world), a World  +
- ​Health Booklet to tell the world I have boon dealt with Smallpox,  +
- ​typhoid and cholera-wise,​ not to mention a visa for Russia,9 we sot off  +
- from Sydney, first stop Wellington N.ZJ Here I left Ira to attend.  +
- ​Banking Conferences while I took off for the South Island ​to attend  +
- Sue Coombe'​s wedding. Sue (ex-S.D., and Sydney University ByWalkers) +
- came on our N.Z.L.C. Instruction Course, Xmas 19639-met a handsome young  +
- local lad in the snow, and has now become ​the wife of sheep property  +
- ​owner. The wedding was one of the biggest social events ​in the district,  +
- ​hundreds of guests ​and a whacko wedding-breakfast on the lawn in a giant  +
- ​marquee.+
  
- There was, of course, the preliminary of being made mad-and-wife in the  +From N.Zwe flew to Fiji where we arrived at midnight ​and left 20 minutes later so I can't tell you much about thatexcept that it's hot.
- local churchThe groom wore an impeccably cut tailed suit in anow  +
- char toning, neatly offset on either side with the new matching narrow  +
- ​lapels. Nice symmetrical pockets gave a focus of interest ​to the coat  +
- His shoes were in black - very faphionable - and his tie,was a delicate  +
- shade of grey. His hair was neatly set in a casual-looking,​ off-one-eye  +
- His striped trousers demonstrated the Italian influence with their new  +
- ​16"​ cuffs, while his white shirt set off the rest of the outfit to the  +
-beat advantage. White gloves9 and a lovely white carnation buttonhole  +
- ​completed the picture of sartorial elegance.+
  
-The bride wore simple dress of lEnery '​Iggins just you White. We  +Next stop was Honolulu. ​The Kahala Hilton Hotel was great monster down the far end of the islandwith its own coral sand beach set with palm trees. All very Gaugin-ish.
-fed on wild geese which old man Hamilton himself had shotand wild +
-rod lobsters which his Maori gardner had caught, and frozen mutton from  +
-his own frozen lambs in his own frozen pastures - Sue is now partly  +
-responsible for the welfare of 6,000 sheep, feeding up and down the  +
-stoop snow-covered ranges.+
  
-I left the South Island ​and headed north whore I rejoined Ira and we +Beach-side properties with glorious gardens of trees, lawns, orchids ​and flowering shrubs would set you back s5op,000 dollars ​(about 250,000). r'​aikiki beach wouLl come about 50th on the list compared with our beaches.
-                                                       ​toured towards Aucklandspending a day at Chateau Torgariro and climbing  +
-Ruapehu ​(by chairlift). I must say the luxury of the Chateau was a +
-bit different from our last time there when we camped out among the grey  +
-wacki boulders under the beech trees and had our bath in the snow-fed rill  +
-nearby. (Ask George Grey and Snow about it).+
  
-From N.Z. we flew to Fiji where we arrived at midnight ​and left 20 minutes ​ +First port of call on the Americm continent was Vancouver - probably the only place in the world whore you can be skiing on the snow-covered mountains ​and five minutes later be swimmino in the sea. While Ira conferred with representatives of the Bank of Canada ​hired a push- bike and cycled all round and through Stanley Park - some hundreds of acres of natural forest land - beeches and elms and native pines haunted by grey squirrels and almost completely surrounded by beaches as it is practically island. Vancouver in the summer is the nearest thing to perfection a Sydney person could hope for - in winter it might he a bit wet and cold, but plenty of snow.
-later so can't tell you much about that, except that it's hot.+
  
-Next stop was Honolulu. The Kahala Hilton Hotel was a great monster down  +After 3 days of perfect weather we boarded ​the Canadian Pacific for the long trip right across Canada from West to East (3,000 miles) I spent most of my time up in the Viewer'​s Dome - all glassincluding the roof so you can see the snow-covered tops of the mountains and the sky. Compared ​with the Mount Cook area in N.Z. the Rockies appear much older and worddown, and although thousands of feet higher, there wasn2t one we saw from the train that wouldn'​t be a walk overSpruce and willow forests clothe the foothills and all is green and lushAfter two nights in the train, we stopped off at Banff, a picturesque little alpine resortOne day we rent to the top of Sulphur Mt. (7,500 ft) - the easy way, in a gondola skyway, which soared up over the forest and deposited us at the beginning of a walking track through patches of snow and a bit of rock scrambling to the summit. A big-horned sheep took off when he saw us coming.
-the far end of the island, with its own coral sand beach set with palm  +
-treesAll very Gaugin-ish. +
-  +
-.Aucr.ust 9 .1964 The Sydney Bushwalker+
  
 +We climbed down the mountain - down a zig-zag track through beautiful forest carpeted with 'elue orchids.
  
-  Beach-side properties with glorious gardens of treeslawns, +Into the train again iind several days across the endless prairies to Ottowathe capitalestablished in the 1600s and full of picturesque old buildings. Some 14 miles out is Gatineau Park.75;,000 acres of nature_ forest and 40 lakes, which is still being added to as the National Capital Commission resumes adjacent freehold properties70 stayed at the forest lodge of the Deputy Manager of theBank of 0-.nafla.- a charming big cabin with views of Lake Meach, viewed through a foY.est of silver birch, maple and pines. The temperature was 96 and we spent a lot of time swimming and canoeing in the lake, and after 5 near---fatal drownings I mastered the art of water-skiing and sped round the lake like an expert. The family we were with were outstanding in that all 6 wore athletic.
-  orchids ​and flowering shrubs would set you back s5op,000 dollars (about  +
-  250,000)r'​aikiki beach wouLl come about 50th on the list compared  +
-  ​with our beaches.+
  
-  First port of call on the Americm continent was Vancouver - probably  +There has been no rain since we left homeThe temperature is distinctly Summer ​"​hot ​all the way through ​to Australia" ​is what they say hereTomorrow we leave for Montreal ​and the U.S.A. I'll send another instlment later            ​
-  the only place in the world whore you can be skiing on the snow-covered  +
-  mountains and five minutes later be swimmino in the seaWhile Ira  +
-  conferred with representatives of the Bank of Canada I hired a push +
-  bike and cycled ​all round and through ​Stanley Park - some hundreds of  +
-  acres of natural forest land - beeches and elms and native pines haunted  +
-  by grey squirrels and almost completely surrounded by beaches as it is  +
-  practically islandVancouver in the summer is the nearest thing to  +
-  perfection a Sydney person could hope for - in winter it might he a bit  +
-  wet and cold, but plenty of snow.+
  
-  After 3 days of perfect weather we boarded the Canadian Pacific for the  +Dot.
-  long trip right across Canada from West to East (3,000 miles) I spent  +
-  most of my time up in the Viewer'​s Dome - all glass, including the roof +
-  so you can see the snow-covered tops of the mountains and the sky. Compared  +
-  with the Mount Cook area in N.Z. the Rockies appear much older and word-  +
-  down, and although thousands of feet higher, there wasn2t one we saw from  +
-  the train that wouldn'​t be a walk over. Spruce and willow forests clothe  +
-  the foothills and all is green and lush. After two nights in the train, +
-  we stopped off at Banff, a picturesque little alpine resort. One day we  +
-  rent to the top of Sulphur Mt. (7,500 ft) - the easy way, in a gondola  +
-  skyway, which soared up over the forest and deposited us at the beginning  +
-  of a walking track through patches of snow and a bit of rock scrambling to  +
-  the summit. A big-horned sheep took off when he saw us coming. +
- +
-  We climbed down the mountain - down a zig-zag track through beautiful  +
-  forest carpeted with 'elue orchids. +
- +
-  Into the train again iind several days across the endless prairies to  +
-  Ottowa, the capital, established in the 1600s and full of picturesque +
-  old buildings. Some 14 miles out is Gatineau Park, .75;,000 acres of nature_  +
-  forest and 40 lakes, which is still being added to as the National Capital  +
-  Commission resumes adjacent freehold properties. 70 stayed at the forest  +
-  lodge of the Deputy Manager of theBank of 0-.nafla.- a charming big cabin  +
-  with views of Lake Meach, viewed through a foY.est of silver birch, maple  +
-  and pines. The temperature was 96 and we spent a lot of time swimming +
-  and canoeing in the lake, and after 5 near---fatal drownings I mastered  +
-  the art of water-skiing and sped round the lake like an expert. The  +
-  family we were with were outstanding in that all 6 wore athletic. +
- +
-  There has been no rain since we left home. The temperature is distinctly  +
-  Summer - "hot all the way through to Australia"​ is what they say here.  +
-  Tomorrow we leave for Montreal and the U.S.A. I'll send another +
-  instlment later. ​            Dot. +
-  +
- ​6. ​                           The Sydney Bushwalker ​                            ​August,​ 1964 +
-                            1.1.1M. IINIO1111!011.011101.1.11M.IMI.M.  +
-                                     DAY l!VMKS+
  
 NEW MEMBERS, FOR WHOM THIS INFORMATION IS INTENDED IN PARTICULAR, ​ NEW MEMBERS, FOR WHOM THIS INFORMATION IS INTENDED IN PARTICULAR, ​
Line 235: Line 114:
 WEEKLY MEETING. WEEKLY MEETING.
  
-AUG.16 Waterfall - Dloola ​Falls - Audloy ​- ferry to Cronulla. 8 miles. +AUG.16 Waterfall - Uloola ​Falls - Audley ​- ferry to Cronulla. 8 miles. 
-            A pleasant walk along the Western Spine of the Royal National  +A pleasant walk along the Western Spine of the Royal National  
-            Patk... Some of the early wild flowers should be in bloom  +Patk... Some of the early wild flowers should be in bloom  
-            particularly at Uloola Swamp. It will b necessary to maintain  +particularly at Uloola Swamp. It will b necessary to maintain  
-            a reasonable pace to.catch 3.30 p.m. ferry from Audley to  +a reasonable pace to.catch 3.30 p.m. ferry from Audley to  
-            Cronulla. .Ttains NOTE CORRECT TIME 8.50 a.m. Cronulla train +Cronulla. .Ttains NOTE CORRECT TIME 8.50 a.m. Cronulla train 
-            from Central Electric Station. CHANGE AT SUTHERLAND for rail  +from Central Electric Station. CHANGE AT SUTHERLAND for rail  
-            motor to Waterfall. Tickets: Waterfall return @ 6/- plus +motor to Waterfall. Tickets: Waterfall return @ 6/- plus 
-            ferry fare about 4/-. Map: Port HIcking Tourist or Port Hadking  +ferry fare about 4/-. Map: Port HIcking Tourist or Port Hadking  
-            Military. Leader: Dick Child.+Military. Leader: Dick Child.
  
 AUG. 23 Windsor - bus to Scheyvillo Cattai Creek - Long Swamp -  AUG. 23 Windsor - bus to Scheyvillo Cattai Creek - Long Swamp - 
-            ​Cataract Creek - Scheyville. 12 miles, +Cataract Creek - Scheyville. 12 miles, 
-          The country around. Cattai Creek is different from that encountered  +The country around. Cattai Creek is different from that encountered  
-            on most of our Walks, but it usually turns on a good display of +on most of our Walks, but it usually turns on a good display of 
-            wattle at this time of the year. Train: .9 a.m. Blacktown  +wattle at this time of the year. Train: .9 a.m. Blacktown  
-            train from Central Electric Station CHANGE AT BLACKTOWN for +train from Central Electric Station CHANGE AT BLACKTOWN for 
-            rail motor to Windsor. Tickets: Windsor Military or Hawkesbury  +rail motor to Windsor. Tickets: Windsor Military or Hawkesbury  
-            River Tourist. Leaders David Ingram. Leader will meet party  +River Tourist. Leaders David Ingram. Leader will meet party  
-            at Windsor Station.+at Windsor Station.
  
 AUG.30 Brooklyn - Oporto Bay - Edwards Trig. - Cole Trig. - Cowan. ​ AUG.30 Brooklyn - Oporto Bay - Edwards Trig. - Cole Trig. - Cowan. ​
-            ​12 miles. The scrub could be thick in parts and there is +12 miles. The scrub could be thick in parts and there is 
-            some hilly country on this walk. The area is noted for the  +some hilly country on this walk. The area is noted for the  
-            wild flower display that occurs about this time each year. Good  +wild flower display that occurs about this time each year. Good  
-            views over the Hawkesbury River. Train: 8.30 a.m. Wyong train  +views over the Hawkesbury River. Train: 8.30 a.m. Wyong train  
-            from Central Steam Station. Tickets: Hawkosbury River return  +from Central Steam Station. Tickets: Hawkosbury River return  
-            @ 12/3. Maps Broken Bay Military or Hawkesbury River Tourist.  +@ 12/3. Maps Broken Bay Military or Hawkesbury River Tourist.  
-            Leader: Evelyn Elfick.+Leader: Evelyn Elfick.
  
 SEPT.6 No walk offered for new programme at time of going to press. SEPT.6 No walk offered for new programme at time of going to press.
  
 SEPT.13 Wondabyne Kariong Trig - Lyre Trig - Koolwong. 8 miles. SEPT.13 Wondabyne Kariong Trig - Lyre Trig - Koolwong. 8 miles.
-            ​This is a special wild flower walk through the recently created  +This is a special wild flower walk through the recently created  
-            Brisbane Waters National Park. The walk is intentionally shorter  +Brisbane Waters National Park. The walk is intentionally shorter  
-            than usual to enable some study of the blooms. Trains 8.30 a.m.  +than usual to enable some study of the blooms. Trains 8.30 a.m.  
-            Wyong train from Central Steam Station. Travel in the rear carriage  +Wyong train from Central Steam Station. Travel in the rear carriage  
-            as Wondabyne platform is short. Tickets: Koolewong return @ 16/-  +as Wondabyne platform is short. Tickets: Koolewong return @ 16/-  
-            Maps Gosford Military or Hawkesbury River Tourist. +Maps Gosford Military or Hawkesbury River Tourist. 
-            Leader: David Ingram. +Leader: David Ingram.
-  +
-               "​r; ​                          ​.0&​igtok+
  
  
 +WHERE IS ALL THE WALKSNG GEAR?                  y
  
  
-                          7+Well, we must admit the place seems full of ski gear and skiers these days,
  
 +but
  
-  WHERE IS ALL THE WALKSNG GEAR?                  y+we havent forgotten our friends the walkers  
 +and olimbers 
 +If you don't see walking.gear when you look  JVVV 
 +casually around, press on to the walkerb  
 +end of the shop. It's quieter here and you  
 +can look through maps) club notices,  
 +publications or select your requirements  
 +inwaking and climbing gear from the 
 +best available.
  
 +P.S, We have just landed some special
 +P.A. Carabiners and Pitons and climbing ​
 +accessories.
  
-  Well, we must admit the place seems full of  + t)\
-  ski gear and skiers these days,+
  
-              but+ 114ile
  
-  we havent forgotten our friends the walkers ​ 
-  and olimbers 
-  If you don't see walking.gear when you look  JVVV 
-  casually around, press on to the walkerb ​ 
-  end of the shop. It's quieter here and you  
-  can look through maps) club notices, ​ 
-  publications or select your requirements ​ 
-  inwaking and climbing gear from the 
-  best available. 
  
-  P.S, We have just landed some special +PADDY PALLIN PTY. LTD.  
-       P.A. Carabiners and Pitons and climbing ​ +109.A. Bathurst Street, ​ 
-       accessories.+Sydney. BM2685.
  
-                                                t)\ 
  
-                                             ​114ile 
  
  
-             PADDY PALLIN PTY. LTD.  
-               ​109.A. Bathurst Street, ​ 
-                  Sydney. BM2685. 
  
  
  
  
- +PADDY P LLIN VDri 
- +Lightweight Camp Gear
- +
- +
-           PADDY P LLIN VDri +
-           ​Lightweight Camp Gear+
  
  
 .,​.,​441.u.sombwreammtwigmoZ6ft.mameataft.-i.lemPry .,​.,​441.u.sombwreammtwigmoZ6ft.mameataft.-i.lemPry
   
- 8.                The Sydney Bushwalker ​          ​August,​ 1964 +8.                The Sydney Bushwalker ​          ​August,​ 1964 
-      =h161..1......momumamgmm.......rprProury... +=h161..1......momumamgmm.......rprProury... 
-                       ​MAGAZINE RYAINISCIiiNCES,​ +MAGAZINE RYAINISCIiiNCES,​ 
-                                                Alice Wyborn.+ Alice Wyborn.
  
-      ​Way back in the dark.days of. '42, I became coproducer of the  +Way back in the dark.days of. '42, I became coproducer of the magazine, with Yvonne Rolfe, well known to older Club members.
- magazine, with Yvonne Rolfe, well known to older Club members.+
  
-      ​We had trouble in gettin articles for the mgazine at times. ​ +We had trouble in gettin articles for the mgazine at times. Most members not away with the S.rvices, wore caw:lit up in associated wartime activities, and our Arno for ralking trips was not so plentiful We had a lot of correspondence with the Lads and Lassies (members) over- seas, and this was in the capable hands of "​Denny"​ (Tin DuncoMbe). One of our most prolific writers was Bill Burke (whorels all that literary talent now Bill?) .
- Most members not away with the S.rvices, wore caw:lit up in associated ​ +
- wartime activities, and our Arno for ralking trips was not so plentiful +
- We had a lot of correspondence with the Lads and Lassies (members) over-  +
- seas, and this was in the capable hands of "​Denny"​ (Tin DuncoMbe). One  +
- of our most prolific writers was Bill Burke (whorels all that literary ​ +
- talent now Bill?) .+
  
-    ​. he old machine was kept at Yvonne'​s home at Bardwell Park, and +. he old machine was kept at Yvonne'​s home at Bardwell Park, and would cart the paper over there per bike and s7oand a day - usually the Wednesday or Thursday before the Friday tho macazine was due out, in the old Hamilton Strcqat ClubroomSi ​
-   would cart the paper over there per bike and s7oand a day - usually the  +
-Wednesday or Thursday before the Friday tho macazine was due out, in the  +
- old Hamilton Strcqat ClubroomSi ​+
  
-      ​That old machine was certainly tempermntal. If it didn't play up  +That old machine was certainly tempermntal. If it didn't play up in the morning, mo.usually finished up having a fight with it before the day was out. Sometimes in .disgust we would: give it a good kick or punch which seemed to make it change-It'​s mind and behave.
-in the morning, mo.usually finished up having a fight with it before the  +
- day was out. Sometimes in .disgust we would: give it a good kick or punch  +
-which seemed to make it change-It'​s mind and behave.+
  
-     Then there was: the.axpiting journey to and fraM Bardwell Park.- ​ +Then there was: the.axpiting journey to and fraM Bardwell Park.- leaving home early in 'the mrning, ​      ​ride.throUdh'​the peaceful rural -areas of Mortdale, Forest Road and Stoney CrookRcia.d.'​ Sometimes I would be forced to walk the bike behind a herd of e.aiy cows - yes it really was countryside in thosQ dVs.!
-leaving home early in 'the mrning, ​      ​ride.throUdh'​the peaceful rural  +
--areas of Mortdale, Forest Road and Stoney CrookRcia.d.'​ Sometimes I would  +
-be forced to walk the bike behind a herd of e.aiy cows - yes it really was  +
-countryside in thosQ dVs.!+
  
-     Ever bedh attgoked 'on abike by six dogs at. once?+Ever bedh attgoked 'on abike by six dogs at. once?
  
-     Another time after a particularly frustrating day with the old machine ​ +Another time after a particularly frustrating day with the old machine I loft for home just on dark - a cold winter'​s evening, and after a couple of miles along the old gravel road that was thn Stoney Creek Road, the old bike developed a 119.d flat tyre, which forced me to wheel the thing home the rest of the way laden with a huee pile of magazines. Allan was 'home long before me, and frantically wondering what had happened - there being no telephones to get in-touch 'in those days.
-I loft for home just on dark - a cold winter'​s evening, and after a couple ​ +
-of miles along the old gravel road that was thn Stoney Creek Road, the  +
-old bike developed a 119.d flat tyre, which forced me to wheel the thing  +
-home the rest of the way laden with a huee pile of magazines. Allan was  +
-'home long before me, and frantically wondering what had happened - there  +
-being no telephones to get in-touch 'in those days.+
  
-     Then there was thej(day on rdturning home late in the afternoon, I +Then there was thej(day on rdturning home late in the afternoon, I was caught in the open by a' severe summer hailstorm. With the Nags. safely covered with a Paddymade ground-sheet,​ like the old saying - the mail must go through - so did the magazines - to be taken into the clubrooms by Allan on the Friday. They were enjoyable days - and we liked having first chance of reading the latest,​reports of the Lads and Lassies9 and the partnership of Yvonne and' myself auvoloped into a firm friendship.
-was caught in the open by a' severe summer hailstorm. With the Nags. safely ​ +
-covered with a Paddymade ground-sheet,​ like the old saying - the mail must  +
-go through - so did the magazines - to be taken into the clubrooms by Allan  +
-on the Friday. They were enjoyable days - and we liked having first chance ​ +
-of reading the latest,​reports of the Lads and Lassies9 and the partnership ​ +
-of Yvonne and' myself auvoloped into a firm friendship+
-  +
-Augusti 1964      The Sydney Bushwalker +
-                 ​...masimadmo ...+
  
-               DITY OF L DOCTOR.+DITY OF L DOCTOR.
  
 Monday. Monday.
  
-     When I opened the surL.ery door this morning young John Batdun ​ +When I opened the surL.ery door this morning young John Batdun crawled in on his hands and knees in a most extraordinary pesture.
-crawled in on his hands and knees in a most extraordinary pesture.+
  
-     "​What'​s your trouble";​ I sail, ''​Cave crouch'​ 3 he ,gTuntod, "​went ​ +"​What'​s your trouble";​ I sail, ''​Cave crouch'​ 3 he ,gTuntod, "went caving last wool:ond and nk-d- can't stand u-,2," "Kum said you cou:A recommend an osteopath to me", "That will not be noccosaryy I replied, lifting him onto the examination lz:ble. 10.16eldn,​l;​ on his thighs and pressing firmly, with my rands on Both shoulclel-s,​ I attempted to straighten his spine. Very Mao improvement Enl ;Icy of pain resulted. Tkmmination soon revealed the laicnem, his beard woo caught in his trouser zip' evilcntly the result cf ne37-tiatin sque:,,​zeholo.
-caving last wool:ond and nk-d- can't stand u-,2," "Kum said you cou:A  +
-recommend an osteopath to me", "That will not be noccosaryy I replied, ​ +
-lifting him onto the examination lz:ble. 10.16eldn,​l;​ on his  +
-thighs and pressing firmly, with my rands on Both shoulclel-s,​ I attempted ​ +
-to straighten his spine. Very Mao improvement Enl ;Icy of pain  +
-resulted. Tkmmination soon revealed the laicnem, his beard woo caught ​ +
-in his trouser zip' evilcntly the result cf ne37-tiatin sque:,,​zeholo.+
  
-     It is not generally realised how many troubles cm be causod by  +It is not generally realised how many troubles cm be causod by unsatisfactory or poorly adjuste(1 clo-fting. In tILes3 days of pointed shoes, stovepipe trousers, and string sin7lets, it is doubly necessary to ensure that no part of the body is strained, twisted, or ensnared in any way.
-unsatisfactory or poorly adjuste(1 clo-fting. In tILes3 days of pointed ​ +
-shoes, stovepipe trousers, and string sin7lets, it is doubly necessary ​ +
-to ensure that no part of the body is strained, twisted, or ensnared +
-in any way.+
  
 Tuesday. Tuesday.
  
-     "​Congratulations: ​  said to young Mrs. Mary Loililags this +"​Congratulations: ​  said to young Mrs. Mary Loililags this afternoon when she wr;lked into the surgery.
-afternoon when she wr;lked into the surgery.+
  
-     "No need," she replied, "Ate a tin of fizzle guzzle or the lonn:  +"No need," she replied, "Ate a tin of fizzle guzzle or the lonn: walk last weekend, thinking it was glucose. Had a `1,; nk this morning, and now I've blown u-)." "​Treatment for -bloat",​ I said, "is more usually the province of the votinarian2 but I think I can      your case."
-walk last weekend, thinking it was glucose. Had a `1,; nk this morning, ​ +
-and now I've blown u-)." "​Treatment for -bloat",​ I said, "is more usually ​ +
-the province of the votinarian2 but I think I can      your case."+
  
-     In past years bloat was usually treated by punctuvirw the stomach ​ +In past years bloat was usually treated by punctuvirw the stomach wall with a sharp knife; so alloydn- tN) ontrpped gases to escara. Now it is known that grasping ane, firmly pullin out'​the trvngue will usually result in the gas escaping via the mouth. This treatment plus a sharp peach in the solar plexus prove a effective in Y.ary'​s or-se Used in moderation "​fizzle guzzle"​ or health saline is a valuable additicn to the bushwalkers pack. Yost bacteria are killed by no digestive Juices; health saline added to drinking water from 6ontaminated streams stimulates the flow of these juices.
-wall with a sharp knife; so alloydn- tN) ontrpped gases to escara. Now  +
-it is known that grasping ane, firmly pullin out'​the trvngue will usually ​ +
-result in the gas escaping via the mouth. This treatment plus a sharp  +
-peach in the solar plexus prove a effective in Y.ary'​s or-se Used in  +
-moderation "​fizzle guzzle"​ or health saline is a valuable additicn to  +
-the bushwalkers pack. Yost bacteria are killed by no digestive Juices; +
-health saline added to drinking water from 6ontaminated streams stimulates ​ +
-the flow of these juices.+
  
 Wednesday. Wednesday.
  
-  ​The first person to see me today was Patsy Potholer, "You look fit  +The first person to see me today was Patsy Potholer, "You look fit and healthy",​ I said. Moll I don't fool it," she rel,liod, phd stripping off her blouse she revealed an ugly red band of blisters encircling her waist. 
-and healthy",​ I said. Moll I don't fool it," she rel,liod, phd stripping ​ + 
-off her blouse she revealed an ugly red band of blisters encircling + 
-her waist. +"​Aha,"​ I said, "A classic example of shingles or herpes zostra. A virus infection of your nerves is the culprit. Tradition has it that when the band completely encircles the waist the victim dies, but tradition is wrong, and you have nothing to fear. The condition usually cures itself, but it is now claimed that these new methothioglauconate pills will speed the process. Try one," I said, "​popping it down her throat."​
-  +
-10.          The Sydney Bushwalker August, 1964 +
-                             .11m. +
-    "​Aha,"​ I said, "A classic example of shingles or herpes zostra. ​ +
-A virus infection of your nerves is the culprit. Tradition has it +
-that when the band completely encircles the waist the victim dies, but  +
-tradition is wrong, and you have nothing to fear. The condition usually ​ +
-cures itself, but it is now claimed that these new methothioglauconate ​ +
-pills will speed the process. Try one," I said, "​popping it down her  +
-throat."​+
  
-    ​"​You'​re wrong you know", Patsy replied "​Stinging nettles; Oolong'​s ​ +"​You'​re wrong you know", Patsy replied "​Stinging nettles; Oolong'​s lousy with em, and my sweater was a bit short on the trip last weekend. I'll wear a shirt next time."
-lousy with em, and my sweater was a bit short on the trip last weekend. ​ +
-I'll wear a shirt next time."+
  
-    ​I tapped her shoulder as she turned to leave, "​The ​methothiogl.  +I tapped her shoulder as she turned to leave, "​The ​methothioglauconate ​pill, Five guineas please."​
-auconate ​pill, Five guineas please."​+
  
-   Properly used, stinging nettles are an inv.I.luable aid to the  +Properly used, stinging nettles are an inv.I.luable aid to the bushwalker. They may be eaten, and beside reducing the weight of food which must be carried, supply essential vitamins to the diet. Cooked, they are said to taste like curried spinach.
-bushwalker. They may be eaten, and beside reducing the weight of food  +
-which must be carried, supply essential vitamins to the diet. Cooked, ​ +
-they are said to taste like curried spinach.+
  
 Thursday. Thursday.
  
-   V4en I saw the Junior Surgeon this morning his face glowed like +V4en I saw the Junior Surgeon this morning his face glowed like a stop light. "Acne resea",​ I opined. "​No9"​ he replied "Foot n Mouth Disease; everytime I open my mouth I put my foot in it. When I told nurse, I wanted to see her more intent, how was I to know she was a bush walker."​
-a stop light. "Acne resea",​ I opined. "​No9"​ he replied "Foot n Mouth  +
-Disease; everytime I open my mouth I put my foot in it. When I told  +
-nurse, I wanted to see her more intent, how was I to know she was a bush  +
-walker."​+
  
-   It is not known why embarrassment causes dilation of the capillary ​ +It is not known why embarrassment causes dilation of the capillary It has been suggested that the augmented blood flow was originally a preparation for combat.
-It has been suggested that the augmented blood flow was originally a  +
-preparation for combat.+
  
 Friday. Friday.
  
-   Bracket fungus found growing on e_oad stumps was the accepted ​ +Bracket fungus found growing on e_oad stumps was the accepted preventative medicine amongst bushwalkers last century for the malady which has been variously known as Starlight Shudders, tremor fatalis, and Glassner'​s Disease. No cases have been reported since 1870, when Glassner showed that it was caused by fungus poisoning.
-preventative medicine amongst bushwalkers last century for the malady ​ +
-which has been variously known as Starlight Shudders, tremor fatalis, ​ +
-and Glassner'​s Disease. No cases have been reported since 1870, when  +
-Glassner showed that it was caused by fungus poisoning.+
  
  
  
-             THE MAGAZINE STAFF I.+THE MAGAZINE STAFF I.
 Mrs. Shirley Dean. Mrs. Shirley Dean.
-   ​Shirley lived at 30 Hannah Street, Beecroft and can usually be  
-seen at Club meetings. Besides looking after Kevin and four young  
-children, Shirley is one of the hardest working members of the magazine ​ 
-staff. She worries people for reports and adds, really the editor'​s ​ 
-job, and types all 20 pages of it. Then she often lends a hand in  
-putting it together. You can take advantage of Shirley'​s zest for work  
-by writing reports of all your walks. 
-  
-                                              August, 1964                                                                                                                      The Sydney Bushwalker ​                                                                                                                                                                                                                              11. 
  
 +Shirley lived at 30 Hannah Street, Beecroft and can usually be seen at Club meetings. Besides looking after Kevin and four young children, Shirley is one of the hardest working members of the magazine staff. She worries people for reports and adds, really the editor'​s job, and types all 20 pages of it. Then she often lends a hand in putting it together. You can take advantage of Shirley'​s zest for work by writing reports of all your walks. ​
  
-                                                                                                                                                                                KNOT FOR YOU? 
-                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                      George. Gray 
-                                                     I have come to the conclusion that bushwalkers. generally, have 
-                     no aptitude for tying the right knot. On a recent trip no                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                             ​.member 
-                     of the party could tie a suitable loop around their waists when they were  
-                     ​belayed up a small cliff scramble. 
-                                                            After eight times tying a bowline in the end of the rope and  
-                     ​throwing it down while each in turn wiggled in and snugged it up, I  
-                     have decided to write this article. Anybody can tie a knot that will  
-                     hold if ho makes it.with enough twists and turns extra half hitches etc. 
-                     but wait till he comes to untie it aft::' it has boon strained and perhaps ​ 
-                     is wet. 
  
-                                                     The requirments of a                                                                                                                                 not are that (I) It won't slip (2) It is easy  + KNOT FOR YOU? 
-                     ​to untie (3) it does not s                                                                                                                                                           ​iously imparc ​the strer th of the rope ( a  +  ​ George. Gray 
-                     rope is weaker at any poin                                                                                                                                                           whore a knot is tied)Tuditional knots have  +  ​  
-                     those properties and one s                                                                                                                                                           h knot-is ​the bowline sown below.+I have come to the conclusion that bushwalkersgenerally, ​have no aptitude for tying the right knotOn a recent trip no member of the party could tie a suitable loop around their waists when they were belayed up a small cliff scramble.
  
 +After eight times tying a bowline in the end of the rope and 
 +throwing it down while each in turn wiggled in and snugged it up, I 
 +have decided to write this article. Anybody can tie a knot that will 
 +hold if ho makes it.with enough twists and turns extra half hitches etc.
 +but wait till he comes to untie it aft::' it has boon strained and perhaps ​
 +is wet.
  
 + The requirments of a                                                                                                                                 not are that (I) It won't slip (2) It is easy 
 +to untie (3) it does not s                                                                                                                                                           ​iously imparc the strer th of the rope ( a 
 +rope is weaker at any poin                                                                                                                                                           whore a knot is tied). Tuditional knots have 
 +those properties and one s                                                                                                                                                           h knot-is the bowline s. own below.
  
  
Line 532: Line 311:
  
  
-        About four foot from                                                                                                                                             pass t'M end around ​                                                                                                                                                                      then behind the main  
-        the end of the rope.                                                                                                                                             your waist and: put it                                                                                                                                                                     rope, around it and back  
-       form a loop and hold it                                                                                                                                                 ​thrOugh the loop you                                                                                                                                                                through the loop in your  
-        in your left hand                                                                                                                                                       ​have-in your left hand                                                                                                                                                              left hand. 
-  
-12.               The Sydney Bushwalker ​       August, 1964 
  
  
-                       A.S.M.E.+About four foot from                                                                                                                                             pass t'M end around ​                                                                                                                                                                      then behind the main  
 +the end of the rope.                                                                                                                                             your waist and: put it                                                                                                                                                                     rope, around it and back  
 +form a loop and hold it                                                                                                                                                 ​thrOugh the loop you                                                                                                                                                                through the loop in your  
 +in your left hand                                                                                                                                                       ​have-in your left hand                                                                                                                                                              left hand. 
 + 
 + 
 +A.S.M.E.
  
-    ​The name means .AUSTRALIAN ​Una AOUTAINS EXPEDITION and stands .  +The name means .AUSTRALIAN ​Star AOUTAINS EXPEDITION and stands .  
-for the strong endeavour of six young Lustralians ​to reach an unknown, ​+for the strong endeavour of six young Australians ​to reach an unknown, ​
 limestone area in New Guinea. limestone area in New Guinea.
  
-    ​The Star Mountains fold over the centre part of New Guinea near +The Star Mountains fold over the centre part of New Guinea near 
 the border and reach a height of 1,200 ft. There is every possileility ​ the border and reach a height of 1,200 ft. There is every possileility ​
 that the world'​s greatest caves may be found within these-unexplored ​ that the world'​s greatest caves may be found within these-unexplored ​
 ridges and peaks. ridges and peaks.
  
-    ​The aim of the expedition is to wke an entry march of two weeks +The aim of the expedition is to wke an entry march of two weeks 
 with a carrying force Of twenty porters supported by air drops  to the  with a carrying force Of twenty porters supported by air drops  to the 
 flanks of the Stars. After that we will have about two months in which  flanks of the Stars. After that we will have about two months in which 
Line 565: Line 344:
 Shipton'​s 'small expeditionsl. Shipton'​s 'small expeditionsl.
  
-    ​The total costs of the expedition will not exceed EA3,000 but,+The total costs of the expedition will not exceed EA3,000 but,
 at a pinch, we will run it for EA 1300 with all this sum contributed by  at a pinch, we will run it for EA 1300 with all this sum contributed by 
 the six members. However whatever money is raised will be spent on  the six members. However whatever money is raised will be spent on 
Line 571: Line 350:
 enhance the scientific value of the venture. enhance the scientific value of the venture.
  
-   Please send all enquiries to Tom Hwalar, 23 Burrawong Rd, Avalon +Please send all enquiries to Tom Hwalar, 23 Burrawong Rd, Avalon 
-                                (official N.S.W. representative (4'+ (official N.S.W. representative (4'
  
  
  
  
-                  ​THE LEGION OF THE LOST.+THE LEGION OF THE LOST.
  
-   Too bad that Heather Joyce, and others, spent so much time looking ​+Too bad that Heather Joyce, and others, spent so much time looking ​
 for Denise Hull on David. Brown'​s recent instructional walk, when Denise ​ for Denise Hull on David. Brown'​s recent instructional walk, when Denise ​
 was safely in camp on the Cox's River near Breakfast Creek where she  was safely in camp on the Cox's River near Breakfast Creek where she 
 should have been. should have been.
-  
-August, 1964    The Sydney Bushwalker ​       13. 
  
-              ​FAMOUS HISTORIC TALKS  II+FAMOUS HISTORIC TALKS  II.
-           The First and Second Ascents of Mt. Banks. +
-                                     ​Gordon Smith. 1934. +
-    All Bushwalkers of course knowlit..King George that massive  +
-mountain on the northern side of the Grose River facing Govett'​s  +
-Leap Creek. The first known ascent was made on 30th September this  +
-year by a number of '​the ​ viz; Jeane Friars, Jessie Martin,  +
-Gordon Mannell and myself. Contrary to its own expectations,​ the  +
-parttmanaged to find a way' up and, reached the Trig Station after +
-six hOurs. Unable to find the track back to the 'Grose River from the  +
-Bell road, they wore .forced to camp at the head of a gully, and: to  +
-spend a con, hungry and thirsty night. The next morning the landscape  +
-was draped with a light mantle of snow. Owing to the services of +
-Mr. Pearce who lived at the first habitation, the party reached the  +
-Grose again and arrived at camp in the Blue Gum Forest to find that  +
-four search parties were eel-dying the adjacent country.+
  
-    Unfortunately no camera was taken on this trip, so I decided to  +The First and Second Ascents ​of MtBanks.
-do it again. ​The first available weekend was 25/26th November. The  +
-proposed itinerary was more ambitious than the previous occasion, for  +
-I reasoned that with a fast moving party, the climb, return to the  +
-Blue Gum and the walk back to the station could be accomplished in  +
-one day. Our proposed number was reduced somewhat at the last moment  +
-and only three of us, viz; Joan Fitzpatrick,​ "​Jock"​ Kaske and myself  +
-caught the 5.30 a.mtrain on the Saturday.+
  
-    We had risen early 4 amand in consequence were a little drowsy.  + Gordon Smith1934
-I detached two seats from their framework and made an impromptu bed +   
-on the floor. The train was slow and we dozed little. The country-  +All Bushwalkers of course knowlit..King George that massive mountain ​on the northern side of the Grose River facing Govett'​s Leap Creek. The first known ascent ​was made on 30th September this year by number of '​the ​ viz; Jeane FriarsJessie MartinGordon Mannell ​and myselfContrary to its own expectations,​ the parttmanaged to find a way' up and, reached ​the Trig Station after six hOursUnable to find the track back to the 'Grose River from the Bell road, they wore .forced to camp at the head of gully, ​and: to spend a con, hungry and thirsty night. The next morning the landscape was draped with a light mantle of snow. Owing to the services ​of Mr. Pearce who lived at the first habitation, the party reached the Grose again and arrived at camp in the Blue Gum Forest to find that four search parties were eel-dying the adjacent country.
-side appeared ​,unfamiliar suddenly, and imagine Our horror when we  +
-discovered we were on the Richmond lineAlighting at Riverstone +
-after much delay we ultimately ​reached ​PenrightFinding ​the most  +
-sandy spot on the platform we spread ​groundsheet ​and emulated Bondi. +
-Owing to the absence ​of any beach inspectors there was no audible comment  +
-on my missing shirt.+
  
-    ​The 8.53 a.m. from town duly arrivedpacked chockablock and  +Unfortunately no camera was taken on this trip, so I decided to do it again. ​The first available weekend was 25/26th NovemberThe proposed itinerary was more ambitious than the previous occasion, for I reasoned that with fast moving partythe climbreturn ​to the Blue Gum and the walk back to the station could be accomplished ​in one day. Our proposed number was reduced somewhat at the last moment and only three of us, viz; Joan Fitzpatrick, ​"Jock" Kaske and myself caught the 5.30 a.m. train on the Saturday.
-we were,forcod ​to spend cur time cn the carriage platform, more or  +
-less comfortable but collecting occasional'​ cinders we changed later  +
-and the sight of Joan in a well ventilated pair of sky blue Shorts  +
--caused some consternation 'in the hearts ​of some elderly maidens 0) -  +
-who had been "​eyeing,​us off" ​for some time.+
  
-  ​Leavifig Leura at 12 noon, lunch was taken near dairy 24 miles out. +We had risen early 4 amand in consequence were little drowsyI detached two seats from their framework and made an impromptu bed on the floor. The train was slow and we dozed a little. The country- side appeared ,unfamiliar suddenly, and imagine Our horror when we discovered we were on the Richmond lineAlighting at Riverstoneafter much delay we ultimately reached Penright. Finding the most sandy spot on the platform we spread a groundsheet and emulated BondiOwing to the absence ​of any beach inspectors there was no audible comment on my missing shirt.
-Gilbert Taylor and George Dibley had arrange'​ to wait for us here, but  +
-their presence was hardly expected at this late hour. The day was  +
-rather hot and sultry as we progressed along the MtHay trackpassing  +
-through ​most uninteresting countryAlthough none of us had been in +
-  +
- ​14 ​        Tho Sydney Bushwalker Augusts, 1964.+
  
- that direction before, the dome of MtKing Gerrge lay in-our line +The 8.53 a.mfrom town duly arrivedpacked chockablock ​and we were,forcod to spend cur time cn the carriage platformmore or less comfortable but collecting occasional'​ cinders we changed later and the sight of Joan in well ventilated pair of sky blue Shorts -caused some consternation 'in the hearts ​of some elderly maidens 0) - who had been "​eyeing,​us off" ​for some time.
- of vision all afternoonVie did branch off a little too seen, and in  +
- ​consequence had to cross a gully but f-und Lecklay Pylon without +
- much difficult. Here we had a little trouble findinfP the correct  +
- spot where the track descendsand much time was wasted. The slopes  +
- ​seemed to be endless, and the evening shadows lay heavily upon the  +
- ​leaf-strewn carpet ​of tho Blue Gun Forest when we reached our destin- +
- ​ation. Here we found Gilbert, George an quite number ​of Pushwalkers  +
- ​camped. Anticipating an early night we 7ithdrow tc a distance ​of some  +
- ​hundred of yards and pitched the tent.. hftor a dip preparations were  +
- ​made ​for tea.+
  
-    At 9 p.m. we crawled into our bs P.M I slept im-elediately +Leaving Leura at 12 noon, lunch was taken near a dairy 24 miles outGilbert Taylor and George Dibley had arranged to wait for us here, but their presence was hardly expected at this late hourThe day was rather hot and sultry as we progressed along the Mt. Hay track, passing through most uninteresting country. Although none of us had been in that direction before, the dome of Mt. King Gerrge lay in-our line of vision all afternoonVie did branch off a little too seen, and in consequence had to cross a gully but f-und Lecklay Pylon without much difficultHere we had a little trouble findinfP ​the correct spot where the track descendsand much time was wasted. The slopes seemed to be endlessand the evening shadows lay heavily upon the leaf-strewn carpet of tho Blue Gun Forest when we reached our destin- ation. Here we found GilbertGeorge an quite a number of Pushwalkers camped. Anticipating an early night we 7ithdrow tc a distance of some hundred of yards and pitched the tent.. hftor a dip preparations ​were made for tea.
- ​Probably ​the strains of "Danny Boy" e,nd ten thcusand other melodies +
- were wafted along by the breezes at all sorts of ungodly hours in the:  +
- ​morning;​ but I hoard notMorpheus ​and were ce-tenting.+
  
-    The first twitter of the birds woke meJoan and 'leek locked so  +At 9 p.m. we crawled into our bs P.M I slept im-elediately. Probably ​the strains of "Danny Boy" e,nd ten thcusand other melodies, were wafted along by the breezes at all sorts of ungodly hours in the: morning; but I hoard not, Morpheus ​and I were ce-tenting.
- "​dead to the world", ​so comfortable that I haln'​t ​the-heart to wake  +
- them for some time The breakfast was nearly ready before they stirred  +
- and even then the lazy so-and-so's maintained the horizontal poSition  +
- as long as possible.+
  
-    At 6.25 a.i i. we left carrying one small pack with two cameras, a  +The first twitter ​of the birds woke meJoan and 'leek locked so "dead to the world", ​so comfortable that I haln't the-heart ​to wake them for some time The breakfast was nearly ready before they stirred and even then the lazy so-and-so'​s maintained ​the horizontal poSition as long as possible.
- ​torch, ​first-aid kit and compass, matches, chocolates, raisins and fifty  +
- ​feet ​of rope.. The ascent of the extremely stoop foothills of the  +
- ​mountains was laborious but otherwise almost without incident; almost +
- I say for during one "​breather", ​much to my sorrow, but somewhat to  +
- the merriment of the others I was bitten on the right cheek by a bull  +
- dog ant.+
  
-    After an hour we reached the base of the cliffs and skirted these  +At 6.25 a.i i. we left carrying one small pack with two cameras, a torch, first-aid kit and compass, matches, chocolates, raisins and fifty feet of rope.. The ascent ​of the extremely stoop foothills of the mountains ​was laborious but otherwise almost without incident; almost ​say for during one "breather", ​much to my sorrowbut somewhat ​to the merriment of the others ​was bitten on the right cheek by bull dog ant.
- until we were beneath the cliffs which :dresented the only posbible route  +
- to the topImmediately it was necessary to follow 'ledge and zig- +
- zag backAfterwards it was possible as a rule to follow the cleft  +
- ​upwardsIn places sturemy little suckers afforded fine handholds and  +
- at times we climbed ​with an occasional empty void ca some hundreds ​of  +
- feet close by, the going never looked very danci':​erous. The rope was  +
- kept handy but not used mugheewhen short rock climbs ​of tan feet or so +
- ​entered ​the progrlmme it ,was a Aiffererit prosition. Usually Jock stood  +
- on my shoulders scrambled'​ up and made fast the rope9 Joan and followed  +
- in that order? Once when we wore all standing on a fnur foot ledge  +
- ​spying out the best way up, Jock tried to have "forty winks". Suddenly +
- he swayed and very nearly lurched sideways into the depths below. +
- On another occasion a large rock crashed down from above and hurtled  +
- past his leg. Taking an occasional photo we made steady progress and  +
- ​reached our last obstacle.a high rock with sharply inclined .top  +
- ​surface,​ slippery and bare, Fortumtely there was no drop beneath us  +
- at that point, so we were able to experimentJoan sat on my. shoulAers  +
- and jock after standing on her shoulders managed ​to wrimle up. Joan +
-kept one leg straight and pressed her up couple of foot above my head  +
-After a short struggle with the rope we both in turn joined Jock.. +
-  +
-August, 1964            The Sydney Bushwalkor ​          ​15 ​.+
  
 +After an hour we reached the base of the cliffs and skirted these until we were beneath the cliffs which :dresented the only posbible route to the top. Immediately it was necessary to follow 'a ledge and zig- zag back. Afterwards it was possible as a rule to follow the cleft upwards. In places sturemy little suckers afforded fine handholds and at times we climbed with an occasional empty void ca some hundreds of feet close by, the going never looked very danci':​erous. The rope was kept handy but not used mugheewhen short rock climbs of tan feet or so entered the progrlmme it ,was a Aiffererit prosition. Usually Jock stood on my shoulders scrambled'​ up and made fast the rope9 Joan and I followed in that order? Once when we wore all standing on a fnur foot ledge spying out the best way up, Jock tried to have "forty winks"​. Suddenly he swayed and very nearly lurched sideways into the depths below. On another occasion a large rock crashed down from above and hurtled past his leg. Taking an occasional photo we made steady progress and reached our last obstacle, .a high rock with sharply inclined .top surface, slippery and bare, Fortumtely there was no drop beneath us at that point, so we were able to experiment, Joan sat on my. shoulAers and jock after standing on her shoulders managed to wrimle up. Joan kept one leg straight and I pressed her up a couple of foot above my head After a short struggle with the rope we both in turn joined Jock..
  
-      ​The cleft for the moment was impassable ​ a tremendous boulder ​ +The cleft for the moment was impassable ​ a tremendous boulder barred our way., Taking. great care we wriggled around a short ledge, aV6iding with our eyes the thousand feet of blue haze that yawned beneath. Now we were.nearly.on the top with nothing difficult ahead.
- barred our way., Taking. great care we wriggled around a short ledge, ​ +
- aV6iding with our eyes the thousand feet of blue haze that yawned ​ +
- beneath. Now we were.nearly.on the top with nothing difficult ahead.+
  
-      ​A.tiny pool of crystal water invit.-d the attention of our' parched ​ +A.tiny pool of crystal water invit.-d the attention of our' parched throats. We lay clown.- relieved, and made a vicious attack on the chocolate and raisins. Some while later we emerged from the shady fissure.to the hot blaze of a mountain'​s. summer sun. The trig was not in sight and we '​pushed on towards the first crest cf the range, grazing downwards to the Valley of the Grose which lay on our left. Our cooees were heard by Hec Carruthers at campy and his replies were clear enough. I'm afraid we wasted considerable time taking photos and in contemplation of the grand vista exposed to our view, Surmounting several crests of the range, the trig was at last visible and, treading warily through prickles we reached the cairn, in 4 hours 35 minutes,
- throats. We lay clown.- relieved, and made a vicious attack on the  +
- chocolate and raisins. Some while later we emerged from the shady  +
- fissure.to the hot blaze of a mountain'​s. summer sun. The trig was  +
- not in sight and we '​pushed on towards the first crest cf the range, ​ +
- grazing downwards to the Valley of the Grose which lay on our left.  +
- Our cooees were heard by Hec Carruthers at campy and his replies were +
- clear enough. I'm afraid we wasted considerable time taking photos and  +
- in contemplation of the grand vista exposed to our view, Surmounting ​ +
- several crests of the range, the trig was at last visible and, treading ​ +
- warily through prickles we reached the cairn, in 4 hours 35 minutes,+
  
-      ​More photos followed and than it became necessary to think of the  +More photos followed and than it became necessary to think of the return journey.. Jock selected a likely looking gully some few miles away- and we followed the track from the trig to the Bell road. After a miles or two of road no track- turning off was visible; and we decided to follow a ridge in the direction of the Grose. When some distance along this, Jock suggested descending to the gully on our right and suddenly ​ hey presto! in front of us lay a well defined and cut track. Our stocks soared high again. ​   -
- return journey.. Jock selected a likely looking gully some few miles  +
- away- and we followed the track from the trig to the Bell road. After a  +
- miles or two of road no track- turning off was visible; and we decided to  +
- follow a ridge in the direction of the Grose. When some distance along  +
- this, Jock suggested descending to the gully on our right and suddenly  ​ +
- hey presto! in front of us lay a well defined and cut track. Our stocks ​ +
- soared high again. ​   -+
  
-      ​Walking more quickly we followed the track which gradually descended ​ +Walking more quickly we followed the track which gradually descended and meandered firSt through a beautiful green gully comparable to the Rodriguez Pass, an6' later along the side of the Grose River but high up. In a delightful little angle of the track was some shade and a,rocky pool offered ah op:oAnity to slake our thirst. Joan and Jock scorned my suggestion of ch-,colato but I wolfed a full'​quarter of a pound.
- and meandered firSt through a beautiful green gully comparable to the  +
- Rodriguez Pass, an6' later along the side of the Grose River but high up.  +
- In a delightful little angle of the track was some shade and a,​rocky ​ +
- pool offered ah op:oAnity to slake our thirst. Joan and Jock scorned ​ +
- my suggestion of ch-,colato but I wolfed a full'​quarter of a pound.+
  
-      ​Later the track wls overgrown with prickly Lushes and lawyer vine,  +Later the track wls overgrown with prickly Lushes and lawyer vine, so that- at last ih desperation-we headed for the river, crossed and followed the track on the southern bank. Speeding; up again we reached campiati 2:55.p.m. A dip apiece made a world of difference, and,​-'​after consuming my-share of nine'​eggs,​ bacon and etceteras, I felt almost a new woman. Time flew and when everything was radked, the watch said 4.20 p.m. There was a little more than three hours to catch the last train  7.30 pm. An average of four miles an hour was maintained along Govett'​s Leap Creekl,​--but when after the Junction the track commenced to wind steadily upwards, our pace slackened, On the zigilag to Govetts Leap my thighs felt like lead. There was no time for more thdn a .6ouple of very brief rests and our second gears certainly gave us hell. At the Look Out only 35 minutes remained4 Once err-the flat again we quickened our pace and had the pleasure of seeing the train in sight as we reached the station.
- so that- at last ih desperation-we headed for the river, crossed and  +
- followed the track on the southern bank. Speeding; up again we reached ​ +
- campiati 2:55.p.m. A dip apiece made a world of difference, and,​-'​after ​ +
- consuming my-share of nine'​eggs,​ bacon and etceteras, I felt almost a new +
- woman. Time flew and when everything was radked, the watch said 4.20 p.m.  +
- There was a little more than three hours to catch the last train  7.30 pm. +
-      ​An average of four miles an hour was maintained along Govett'​s Leap  +
- Creekl,​--but when after the Junction the track commenced to wind steadily ​ +
- upwards, our pace slackened, On the zigilag to Govetts Leap my thighs ​ +
- felt like lead. There was no time for more thdn a .6ouple of very brief  +
- rests and our second gears certainly gave us hell. At the Look Out only  +
- 35 minutes remained4 Once err-the flat again we quickened our pace and had  +
- the pleasure of seeing the train in sight as we reached the station. +
-  +
- ​16. ​                  The Sydney Bushwalker ​         Agast, 1964+
  
  
-                   FED7RATION InPORT - JULY 1964.+FED7RATION InPORT - JULY 1964.
  
- Search and Rescue. There were several alerts during tho past month, ​ +Search and Rescue. There were several alerts during tho past month, but:no searches were necessary. 101 attended. the S08c R, Demonstration at turingai Chase on 18-19th. July. Members of two clubs, who have recently done the St. '​John2s First Aid Course, gave demonstrations of their prowess. On 24th August 1964, S & R. Contact Men frot. all- Clubs will meet in the Big Sister Room, Scot Chambers, Hosking Place, (Federation'​s Meeting Room) to discuss the demonstration to be .hold during October next. Any person with interesting ideas for the demon- stration will be welcome.
- but:no searches were necessary. 101 attended. the S08c R, Demonstration ​ +
- at turingai Chase on 18-19th. July. Members of two clubs, who have  +
- recently done the St. '​John2s First Aid Course, gave demonstrations +
- of their prowess. On 24th August 1964, S & R. Contact Men frot. all-  +
- Clubs will meet in the Big Sister Room, Scot Chambers, Hosking Place, ​ +
- (Federation'​s Meeting Room) to discuss the demonstration to be .hold  +
- during October next. Any person with interesting ideas for the demon- ​ +
- stration will be welcome.+
  
- Annual Ball. Friday, llth September 1964. 8.30 p.r . - .2 a.m. Paddington ​ +Annual Ball. Friday, llth September 1964. 8.30 p.r . - .2 a.m. Paddington Town Hall. . Tickets 22/6 each. Attention was drawn to the fact that the Ball runs longer than most. Club Members, who are non-dancers,​ will be welcome, also, to assist with the running of the function. Ideas for decOration and posters axe required., Bost. decorated table competition will take place.
- Town Hall. . Tickets 22/6 each. Attention was drawn to the fact that the  +
- Ball runs longer than most. Club Members, who are non-dancers,​ will +
- be welcome, also, to assist with the running of the function. Ideas for  +
- decOration and posters axe required., Bost. decorated table competition ​ +
- will take place.+
  
- Annual %Lim, was held at the conclusion of the Monthly Meeti.+Annual %Lim, was held at the conclusion of the Monthly Meeti.
  
-                 President ​        Nino Melville.  +President ​        Nino Melville.  
-                 ​Senior Vice Pres. Stan Cottier. +Senior Vice Pres. Stan Cottier. 
-                 ​Junior Vice Pros. Bill Moore +Junior Vice Pros. Bill Moore 
-                 ​Secretary ​        ​Graham Mitchell  +Secretary ​        ​Graham Mitchell  
-                 ​Treasurer ​        Terry Thomas.+Treasurer ​        Terry Thomas.
  
- Details of the varinu positions filled will be included. in the next  +Details of the varinu positions filled will be included. in the next  
- '​Federation Bulletin.+'​Federation Bulletin.
  
- Affiliation Fees, It was resolved that the Affiliati6n Fee payable to  +Affiliation Fees, It was resolved that the Affiliati6n Fee payable to  
- ​Federation by member clubs will be.:1/- per member -with La minims m of RA.+Federation by member clubs will be.:1/- per member -with La minims m of RA.
  
 '​Film ​       A film night has bean, arranged by the .itucSack Club. on, '​Film ​       A film night has bean, arranged by the .itucSack Club. on,
-  ​eidnesdgy 9th- September 1964 Anz.a.c .House z.n aid of-: the SoUth-.!1-Indian ​+eidnesdgy 9th- September 1964 Anz.a.c .House z.n aid of-: the SoUth-.!1-Indian ​
 'Ocean ExpeditiOn to Heard Island, 'Ocean ExpeditiOn to Heard Island,
-                             .011.1.wft111,​...M.,​=mn+ .011.1.wft111,​...M.,​=mn
  
  
  
-          ​DATJS T04UMEMBER+DATJS T04UMEMBER
  
-                  ​11th September- TIOBRATION BALL'.+11th September- TIOBRATION BALL'.
  
-                  ​27th November -- Sydney Bushwalker Christmas Party+27th November -- Sydney Bushwalker Christmas Party.
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-August, 1964         The Sydney Bashwalker ​        17. +
-                                                  ..011 +
-                   ​SOCIAL NOTES FOR AUGUST.+
  
-     There will be an alteration in thc social prperamme for Au(Net.  +SOCIAL NOTES FOR AUGUST.
-Denise Hull will be unable to present "​Lrnhem Land" on 19th, for the  +
-very good reason that she will be enjoying a holiday in the snow.  +
-However Len Hanke who was unable to visit us last month will be at  +
-the Club in the place of Denise to present "From Coast to Yountain"​.  +
-Len Hank is well known as a member of N.P.A. and will be tolling us  +
-about Nadgee and Barrington.+
  
-     We are having films on 26th - three in fact. "Sea Ro7.6." ​is an  +There will be an alteration ​in thc social programme for AugustDenise Hull will be unable to present ​"Arnhem Land" on 19th, for the very good reason that she will be enjoying ​holiday in the snowHowever Len Hanke who was unable to visit us last month will be at the Club in the place of Denise to present ​"From Coast to Mountain". Len Hank is well known as a member ​of N.P.A. and will be telling us about Nadgee ​and Barrington.
-impression of an overnifcht voyage Mslbourno to Davenport, Tasmania,  +
-on the vehicular ferry"​Princess of Tq,​smania"​. "​Diavolezzn"​ takes us  +
-for a trip a5oard ​the "​Dirlvolezzc"​ Cable Bnilway, SwitzlandScenes  +
-include views from the railway which aro just short of breathtaking. +
-"The Cattle Carters" is the story of a 800 mile trip in which cattle  +
-are moved from a lar,:e property in N,Yi Australia to the railhead for  +
-shipment to southern ​and overseas markets.+
  
- +We are having films on 26th three in fact"Sea Ro7.6." is an impression of an overnight voyage Mslbourne to DavenportTasmaniaon the vehicular ferry, "Princess of Tasmania"​. "Diavolezzn" ​takes us for trip a5oard the "Dirlvolezzc" ​Cable RailwaySwitzerlandScenes include views from the railway which aro just short of breathtaking. "The Cattle Carters" is the story of 800 mile trip in which cattle are moved from a large property in North Australia to the railhead for shipment ​to southern ​and overseas markets.
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-                              wev,,​eiuma.Ws 1  ..17.11.1MIMAMIM +
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-         I TOLD YOU NOT TO DRINK THAT FIZZLEAUMLE! +
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-                                                                       ​R ​                                '​Y +
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-                                                          N ligS7 ETH EA                                                                                                                                                                     .eae-.1. +
-               ​SWURF._ +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                                                       ​Lt ​                                           -I I11 +
-                                                                                                                                                                                           def  +
-                                                                                                                                                                                          !:44                                                                                              2:1.c +
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-                                                                                                            ru +
-      L I L                                                                                                                                                                                                                     , +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                           FORE W +
-                                                                                                                                                                                                                         cAt  +
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-                                                                                                            OSCU  +
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-SWEETIE IS  +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                                                                   14A1) A KAMER:7 +
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- +
-HYDRAULIC ​                                                                                                                                                                                                           :cwa(-4'​9'​17.01A KISS7 +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                             td  +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                  \              () +
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-       LLY +
-                                                                                                                                                                                        :f         ​\I ​                                                      ​-/'​ +
-                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                c,.f P'''​) ​      .-, +
-                                                                                                                                                                                                                it.             ​- ​                               c_, _._.Ao +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                                                                  -- _.,-  +
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-                                                                                                         Ic ROT                                                    it,​--__ ​ J-1, cli. i  +
-    OWERED ​                                                                                                                                                        ,​. ​          il  +
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-ONTO A  +
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-                                                                                                            BACK TO (3---AVACA +
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- ​BOULDER +
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-                                                                                                                                                                                   r2- +
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-                                                                                                            14 s IR AV E R ttimr25-Rkui,​-,​770,​ v                                                                                   (to +
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-                                                                                                                             ​10rawanwlens....Waalmovt.e,​ +
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-August, 1964 The Sydney Bushwalker ​    19 +
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-             ​=1=........ +
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-         THE WIDEST RANGE OF DOWN SLEEPING  +
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-             BAGS OFFERED IN AUSTRALIA +
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-         AND A PRICE TO SUIT EVERY POCKET. +
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-            From 6.7.0 to E27.8.0  +
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-            From "Scouter" ​to "​Everest"​ +
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-         there is a "Fairy" ​down sleeping bag to suit  +
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-         your most exacting requirements. +
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-           ​MOUNTAIN EQUIPMENT COMPANY.  +
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-         THE SLEEPING BAG SPECIALIST ​  +
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-          Weekends and Evenings at +
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-               12 Ortona Road; Lindfield.  +
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-                  46-1440. +
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-                NOW MAKS AND Mt. UNDF LICENEE +
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-                                        A* +
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-AS -USE                                            I''​ +
-ON MIS                                  Ce=AN IONS +
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-         NYS THE NEWTERYLEM; RIPSTCP-CANVAS,​ TitN OR aRLTN  +
-         ​STAIDARD TANKER ROM Z14/17/6POST FREE. +
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-                                      KIMPTON,s +
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-                          EIDERUTE ​        s EEPING BAGS  +
-                               ABB MADE IN 3 POPULAR MODELS +
- +
-                        ARCTIC:FOR SJBZERO TEMPERATURES. Oenular  +
-                        type with ittt,71rior walls  thje ensures a -  +
-                        complete unbroken %;​-ell ​of Superdown around Ore +
-                         ​leeper.. It is 6'6" ​x 30" ​and is filled with  +
-                        2 -A-1) or Superdovr. The price, post freetAs.  +
-                        C13/13/0. +
-                             ​Tailoi-ed hood  36" nickel zipp 4p  +
-                        chest. Circular insert for the feet. Cut +
-                        6' x 30" plus hood filled with  lbs, Super,  +
-                        down. 10/7/ or Z9/9/6 feather dawn +
-                        P(mt free,    +
-                        COMBTNATION WILT  SLEEPING BAG, Can be used  +
-                        365 days each year as an eiderdown quilt,  +
-                        if required for sleeping bag it is folded ​in  +
-                        half and zipped acrosz ​the bottom and up the  +
-                        side to make a hag. Two of these zipped  +
-                        together wake a double. Superdown tilled  +
-                        k11/8/6. Featherdown 9/9/6. Post free +
-       ​SLEEPING-BAS.KITSt Make it yoUrself --all components +
-       cut to .size. SAVE 1 on each of trio above models by +
-       ​sewing ​and filling your own bags. Enquiries welcoc e. +
- +
-        girni2 tOt :45' 41 efai. a thriii4 J/1, r9t: +
-                      M. VIII5 Budd St Coninvoodt VIC +
- +
  
196408.txt · Last modified: 2014/06/13 00:58 by sbw