The aim of the excursion was a visit to the Bradman Museum at Bowral, followed by lunch at the Moss Vale Services Club. Looked straight forward enough but unexpected happenings made the day a little more interesting than intended.

A good crowd of members and guests assembled at Big Daddy’s Burger Bar at Casula. Light breakfasts and other refreshments were ordered prior to the beginning of the journey. Amongst the collection of Z cars was an extremely rare, bright red Jensen Healey. This became a magnet for the rabid car enthusiasts. Opening the bonnet revealed an immaculate engine bay sporting a 2.0L Lotus 907 engine which made 107kws. Because of the light weight, this sports car was capable of 0-100kms/hr in 7.8seconds. This was fantastic performance for the 1970s.

Refreshments and talking over (for now) – it was time to start the journey. Ray, still suffering knee stiffness from the recent surgery, led the charge in the non Z white sedan and headed towards the Hume Motorway. Slipping onto the Old Hume Highway the convoy cruised towards the Bradman Museum situated in Jude St Bowral. Arriving at the Bradman Museum the convoy group was joined by a number of members and guests who had found it more convenient to go directly to Bowral.

The numbers had swelled considerably to an impressively large crowd. However, there was another group of people drawing attention away from our main group. Apparently, a very large St Bernard (look-a-like) dog had managed to wedge itself under the steering wheel as the lady owner got out of the car.

Brett Haines was on his hands and knees, dismantling parts of the seat and other bits in an attempt to extricate this extra-large mammal. He had been at it some time before the convoy arrived. Mmm, could this has been part of a very cunning plan “C”, i.e. if Mum and Dad have both been at the local – let the dog drive home! Ultimately, Brett managed to free the canine, and the Z Car group was able to move into the Bradman Museum.

This is a very impressive museum. Not only does it tell the story of Australian cricket – but it also displays a large part of Australian history itself as cricket has been ongoing in Australia for more than a century. 

There are numerous video and static displays and to take it all in takes at least an hour. There is a small thirty seat theatre which was viewing the story of Australian cricket and its commercialisation by Kerry Packer, which brought cricket in Australia to a whole new level. Despite fierce opposition from the Australian Cricket Board (at the time) Packer persevered and advanced Australian cricket to a much more entertaining experience. Some of the Z Car members and guests viewed this documentary and all found the experience highly informative and interesting.

It was now time for lunch at the Moss Vale Services Club about 10kms away. Unlike the ultra-smooth trip to the Bradman Museum (by the World’s worst navigator) – the last km of the journey to the Moss Vale Services Club went slightly off the rails. The sat nav didn’t state that Yarrawa St Moss Vale was divided by a railway line and instead of turning right the convoy followed “the leader” straight ahead. Coming to an abrupt halt, the convoy did a “u” turn and finally arrived at the Club.

It was pleasing to see that the numbers of members and guests exceeded the booked 25 places. At least one extra chair had to be found. The final total was estimated to be 27 with eighteen cars in attendance.

Consistent with previous dining experiences at this club; meals were excellent and well-priced. Likewise, liquor was well-priced and of a good standard (try and beat a quality Semillon Sauvignon Blanc for $13 a bottle!).

The excursion proved to have all the right ingredients for success – excellent company, good drive, interesting venue and a great dining experience to round off the day.


This was the final Z Car Club excursion for 2019 . A group of “hardy perennials” turned up at Big Daddy’s Burger Bar at Casula , rubbing their eyes and sucking on a random assortment of coffees and a few snacks.

The ultimate cruise destination was to be the Pioneer Village situated in the Kangaroo Valley. 

After the usual catchup , it was time to start the journey. This particular excursion was not without a few idiosynchrasies however.

After recent knee surgery , Ray was unable to drive and Robyn was to lead the charge in her VF Calais V with Ray as the encumbent passenger.

As Robyn was about to enter the Hume Motorway , she noticed a few Z cars on her left flank and watched them get onto the motorway.

She soon lost sight of this Z car group and assumed they were some distance ahead . In order to catch up to the convoy she powered on, using the reserves of the 210kw engine. Mm, still no sign of the convoy!

She arrived at the first point of call – the Mittagong RSL (for a morning tea stop) . And she and Ray were alone. 

In actual fact the convoy was kms behind !

After about 15 minutes , convoy members started filtering in to the RSL.

The teabreak took longer than expected and the group were now running about half an hour late.

Saddle up , move out ! 

The convoy hit Bessemer St, Bowral Rd, Bong Bong Rd and then Kangaloon Rd.

Sliding into the quaint sounding “sheepwash Rd”, this was then followed by Nowra Rd.

Everyone in the group was thoroughly enjoying the drive, but failed to notice that the convoy had disintegrated. It appears that some of the group had become particularly creative with their navigation and were all taking different routes to the Pioneer Village at Kangaroo Valley.

Finally arriving at the Pioneer Village, albeit at differing times – the group assembled and managed to secure the reduced $5 per head entrance fee.

The Pioneer Village comprises a number of very interesting historical buildings and some of the trades equipment that was relevant for the time. Antique radios and other household equipment was also in evidence. There was a lot to see , but the heat and very sticky flies (present at the time) tended to shorten the visit, which was unfortunate.

This is quite an impressive club, with a relaxing environment and a great well priced cuisine with multiple choices. A pre-booked table personalised the occasion.

It was now time (as we were running a little late) to head off to the Moss Vale Services Club in Argyle St, Moss Vale. This was approximately a half hour run from the Pioneer Village.

In summary , the excursion proved to be very enjoyable and successful with 20 people attending supported by 14 cars.


The Bathurst Challenge was held from 28th November 2019 until 1st December 2019. This event , organised by the Queensland branch of the Z Car Club attracted a vast number of car enthusiasts.

The attraction for a lot of enthusiasts was the chance to drive their private vehicles (whether standard or modified) on the challenging 6.2km Mount Panorama circuit.

The Z Car Club of Sydney was ably represented by Craig , Jaimie , Vince , John Wakeling, John Hewett and Andrew and his son , William.

Craig, Andrew and William also fulfilled official duties trackside over a period of three days of the event.

There was a large number of expensive exotic vehicles which included Lamborghinis, Audi R8s , McLarens and Porsches – which later formed the basis of the GT3 class.

There was an initial “meet and greet” family night which helped to set the right tone for the gathering.

One of the highlights of the event was a complimentary dinner provided by Nissan on Saturday night – which was particularly appreciated by the Bathurst Challenge attendees. This was held in the Bathurst Museum.

Apart from the owners of the private vehicles trying their prowess at Mount Panorama , the GT3 racing provided plenty of excitement. The GT3 class was ultimately won by a McLaren , but failed to set a new lap record.

On the Saturday night Craig was rewarded ( by an extensive/expensive modification to his suspension) by receiving a trophy for his modified Nissan 370Z.

Everyone from the Sydney Z Car Club who attended the Bathurst Challenge thoroughly enjoyed the event.

The only hiccup was when William (Andrew’s son) inadvertently burnt out the clutch on Andrew’s newly acquired 240Z. (? Obviously coming out of his pocket money for the next couple of years!!)


On the morning of 20th October , John W, Darrelle and Brad would have been having the same thoughts as all Z Car Club members who have planned excursion events in the past – will those members who committed to attending actually turn up and on time ? will the event go smoothly ? how many things will go wrong?

Fortunately, the meticulous planning and effort by all three ensured that this significant event progressed exactly to plan.

The convoy was formed at Greendale Rd , Wallacia from 7.30am . There was an almost endless stream of Datsun/Nissan Z vehicles arriving at the venue, from 240Zs to the latest 370Zs. As the numbers steadily increased , the Z cars were taking up large sections of the main thoroughfare as well as the side streets. Crowds of members, their families and guests were swelling across the footpaths to several people deep. A very impressive sight to the elated organisers of the event.

John W welcomed those in attendance and thanked Darrelle and Brad for their support and their significant efforts in helping him to organise the event. Craig introduced himself and the Executive Committee of the Z Car Club of Sydney and also welcomed members , their families and guests.

As the event had specific deadlines , the Z cars were then organised into different categories prior to attendance at the main Warragamba Dam venue.

All of the 240Zs were organised into a specific group, together with specific groups for 260Zs, 280Zs, 300Zs , 350Zs and 370Zs. The plan was to lead off with the 350Zs and 370Zs , and this group would be followed by the other categories at short intervals. This was to facilitate parking within the Warragamba Dam display area.

The convoy left Wallacia at just after 8.00am and headed towards Warragamba Dam.

With the significant number of vehicles involved – parking of the Z cars in their specific categories took some considerable time at the Warragamba Dam site . Some cars had to be reparked to ensure sufficient room for those last to enter the parking area.

What a sight ! There were 47 Z cars in total – all groomed to an exceptional standard of presentation. It was going to make the selection process for the presentation of awards by the judges very difficult indeed !

A specific stall had been set up to enable the sale of 50th anniversary and Z car club badges as well as other memorabilia. This was staffed by members of the Z Car Club of Sydney on a rotational basis.

The 50th Anniversary Z Car display was the most prominent and easily filled its role as the feature presentation. Also noted was a number of vintage hotrods, some FX Holdens and a few Fords and other scattered marques. There was also a collection of motorcycles, in a separate display close to the entrance of the parking area.

A number of stalls within the grounds were selling good quality hot foods , while others were selling a range of drinks including freshly squeezed juices (these were greatly appreciated as the weather had morphed into a rather humid day). There were also a few stalls selling memorabilia and car parts.

Judging of the various categories of Z cars took place using separate judges for each particular category. The outstanding presentation of the various cars made the judges job extremely difficult (this in some instances literally came down to a grease mark or a few bits of dust in the interior).

At this time John W gave a brief speech to thank all those attending as well as a special thanks to Darrelle and Brad for all their efforts in making the event so successful. Craig followed this up with a special thanks to John W (with the able assistance of Kaye) for the overall co-ordination of the event.

It was now time to cut a Z Car anniversary cake that had been baked by Kaye especially for the event. This was rather unique in having a banana flavoured end and a coconut end to cater for individual tastes.

Following this it was time to present The Z Car Club awards.

Craig presented the individual car awards while Jamie was responsible (as Point Score Officer) in presenting the Z Car Club’s point score awards.


A muddy sky and a few light showers of rain heralded the dawn – but we Zedders are made of sterner stuff!  As with previous northern excursions, members would be coming from all points of the compass. A South Western convoy and a North Western convoy would be complemented by some “direct entry” stragglers with an ETA of 11.00am at the Berowra Waters venue.

After an intense study of the provided Google maps it was noted that the South Western convoy could avoid the ferry trip entirely. With the ferry’s rather limited capacity, the “sea voyage” could be avoided and time could be optimised. With previous memories of very narrow winding roads, peppered with bicycles, and a long wait for the ferry – this wouldn’t be a bad thing!


Des’s newly acquired 370Z’s satnav was being temperamental and would not accept the street address for the Berowra Waters venue (we later found out that Bay Street had been inputted rather than Bay Rd). However, he bravely volunteered to be the chief navigator for the South Western convoy sans satnav.

The South Western convoy left Big Daddy’s (Casula) at around 9.30am. From Camden Valley Way there was a bit of a scramble getting all the Zedders into the correct lane for the M7 take off point. However, the journey proceeded smoothly after this.


At the Norwest Boulevarde exit, Windsor Rd and Showground Rd the provided Google maps proved to be entirely accurate. There are numerous exits to right and left within short distances on this journey, and without reliable maps or satnav – it can become a little tricky.

However, Des did an impeccable job of navigation and the convoy arrived safely at the Berowra Waters Fish Café at around 10.50am. The South Western convoy members found parking spaces on the large raised concrete platform to the left of the ground level parking area.


As the South Western convoy members proceeded onto the balcony of the Fish Café, Andrew (from the North Western convoy) was noted cobbling a number of tables together to cater for the envisaged numbers of members and guests.

This was fortunate, as a large number of Zedders were started to flood into the eatery. Although the weather was still a little overcast, the fantastic views over the bay with its vast numbers of moored boats was rather spectacular.

Berowra image

Members had brought wives and family members, and the numbers had swelled to an excellent twenty five, complemented by fourteen cars. Amongst the guests, a hairy-chested individual was noted. This was “Rox, the wonder dog” (sponsored by Anthony and Emily) – a rather large German shepherd.


Because of the large numbers of people, there was a wait for meals to be served. But the reputation of the Fish Café proved to be correct -the meals were not only reasonably priced but were also of an excellent standard.

Some members who owned 240Zs had managed to secure spots in the limited parking area on the roof of the restaurant and created a “mini display” to further advertise October’s “Zedfest”. Andrew displayed his newly acquired immaculate white 240Z, along with John W’s two 240Zs and Michael and Brad’s 240Zs amongst the group. Andrew commented to Ray that when he purchased the 240Z he hadn’t realised that it had a hand throttle. This had provided a very interesting moment when he tried to pull up with the hand throttle half engaged!


Because of the early start, members and guests were in no hurry to leave and conversations continued for some hours. This was complimented by the excellent views and occasional visits to the bottle shop at the corner of the Fish Café.  The Berowra Waters Fish Café provides a very pleasant environment with magnificent views and an excellent cuisine.

With the great turnout of enthusiastic members and guests the excursion proved to be extremely successful –  and the feedback indicated that everyone who attended enjoyed the day.

– Ray


Pre-bookings ensured that we had twenty vehicles lining up on Liberty Road at Huntingwood. The only difference this time was that we had managed to negotiate four highly sought after spots on pitlane for three lucky owners of 240Zs to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the 240Z. John W supplying a standard 240Z and a rally version of the 240Z, Vince, a standard 240Z and Brad/Darrelle with their newly rebuilt 240Z.


With all present and accounted for and tickets secured, the convoy started moving off at approximately 8.30am , heading towards Gate A to ensure that the “pitlane cars” were in place on time.

Approaching Gate A, there was the inevitable traffic jam comprising numerous vehicles constituting a variety of different marques, trying to get through the gateway from different directions. Ultimately, the Z car convoy made it through the gate (albeit with a bit of cross-pollination with other marques as they intersected with the convoy).

The main body of the Z car convoy peeled off to Area E, while the cars designated for the pitlane continued on through the tunnel to be guided to their pitlane positions.


Area E being the smallest designated area meant that vehicles had to be parked with a little more precision. Ray found himself in the “Jowett camp” and had to shift.  After all the Z cars had been “bedded in”, it was noted that the main display area was a considerable distance away – not so great for the “walking wounded” amongst the group. However, there were some facilities close by – including a toilet block and coffee.

After perusing the available vehicles in Area E, it was time for the more adventurous to commence the trek to the main display areas. This consisted of the second wave as some members had already disappeared. With Robyn (of the Spanish Camino 800kms walk fame) leading the way – albeit very quickly, a small knot of members were in pursuit – heading towards the distant tunnel and ultimately the main display areas.


However, on exiting the gate to Area E, a sign was noted indicating that a bus was available. After waiting for about ten minutes the group was about to take off, when the bus suddenly arrived. Clambering aboard, the Zedders made their way to the unoccupied seats. The bus lurched to a start prematurely (as all bus drivers manage to do), throwing the unseated Zedders backwards – shaken but not stirred!

On arrival at the main display area, the group split to view the different marques – some gravitating towards the Ferrari exhibition – others to the Lotus stand as well as the numerous other vehicles on display.

Those reaching the pitlane were treated to a wonderful display of some of Australia’s finest vehicles. To the far right was the Z Car Club of Sydney’s offering of the four chosen 240Zs to further enhance the 50th anniversary of the 240Z. John W was observed busily handing out flyers to any interested observers.


After a considerable time of circling around the different displays of numerous marques, some of the group decided to return to Area E as the time for the “run on the track” was approaching.

Mmm, no bus! Oh well – start walking! The narrow path back necessitated climbing up the rise to allow access to people coming the other way, which made the return journey a little tiresome. With some people stopping dead in their tracks to answer their mobile phones and hence blocking travel in both directions – also didn’t help.

However, safely back to Area E – the Zedders prepared for the highlight of the day – the run on the racetrack! Sitting in a queue to enter the track area for twenty five minutes didn’t quite dampen the enthusiasm.


However, it was all downhill from there. With the glorious memories of the scintillating run on the track in 2018 still fresh in the minds of the passionate Zedders, the Zedders were presented with a “bog slow” run with mind boggling speeds of 60-70kms/hr (occasionally) and traffic jams – necessitating more braking than accelerating!

It was now early afternoon, and some of the Zedders started heading towards the exit. It had been an interesting day with members able to observe the numerous and rare vehicles on display and enjoy the general good natured camaraderie of our group. There will be further recognition and enhancement of the 50th anniversary of the 240Z in the activities planned for October and November this year.

– Ray


A cool morning saw the arrival of club members and guests at Big Daddy’s Burger Bar at Casula. This formed the basis of the South Western convoy. Because of the individual locations of members – there was also to be a North Western convoy as well as a separate, disparate group of individuals – all descending on the Australian Pioneer Village at or near to a predetermined ETA.


Hot chocolate or cappuccinos stimulated the South Western group to ignore the nine degree environment (it has to get warmer!). A small amount of early rain had raised some initial concerns but the weather was mellowing with clear blue skies becoming more pronounced. Time to saddle up and hit the road!


The “world’s worst navigator” led the charge in his non Z white sedan (smug in the knowledge that he had successfully uploaded all the latest software updates into his Garmin Nuvi). What could possibly go wrong?


Smooth transition onto the M7. A glance in the rear view mirror indicated that most of the convoy were stuck behind at a red traffic light on Camden Valley Way. Slow to a piddling 70kms/hr – with irate motorists hurtling past in the right hand lane giving you death stares (if you drive a Toyota Camry you will empathise). Note: this particular vehicle is not a Camry.

At last, the elements of the convoy appeared in the rear vision mirror – time to get back to 100kms/hr. Now, pray the Sat Nav does the right thing!


Sliding off onto the slip road to Blacktown, Rooty Hill Rd, Richmond Rd and Blacktown Rd – still no dramas! George St, Bridge St and finally Rose St – yes! – love you Garmin! The convoy slid into the Australian Pioneer Village, paid the $5 surcharge and headed towards the car park.

There were around ten cars at this point in time comprising the South Western convoy and the direct arrivals. Then the North Western convoy arrived.


Z Car Club members had brought family members and friends which swelled the numbers considerably. There was an excellent final count of 33 members and guests and 18 cars.


There was a convenient coffee van alongside where the club members had parked. After more coffee and a catchup – it was time to inspect the buildings of the Pioneer Village. The village had recently expanded with a substantial increase in the displayed buildings (all historically accurate). Staff were dressed in “period” costumes and there were some interesting side exhibitions – including knitting and weaving demonstrations , hay rides and a miniature railway (ride – on for children).


To fully inspect all the exhibits can take some time (and some walking!). Hot food is also readily available along with sweets etc.

It was after 12.30pm and time to progress to the Windsor RSL Club for lunch. This was only a short ten minute drive away. The club provided a pleasant, relaxing environment after the rawness of the Pioneer Village. Ray had some concerns as he had only booked for 20 people.


The restaurant staff were going to seat the remaining members in another room , but the members took the initiative and bundled a number of spare tables and chairs together – solving the problem. As members had noted (from previous e-mails) meals at the Windsor RSL were very well priced, and, as it turned out were also of an excellent standard.


Around 2.30pm, members and guests began to give their farewells and start to leave. It had proven to be a very interesting and relaxing day, with the usual good company, good quality meals and an exceptional turnout of members, families and guests.


– Ray


Members and guests started congregating at the Hydro Majestic at Medlow Bath between 10.30am and 11.00am.

The members and guests split into smaller groups and chatted over coffee and other drinks.

Around 11.30am Craig rounded up the masses and all headed towards their Z vehicles and other transport.


The first stop was the Logan Brae Orchards at Blackheath. After a stimulating drive the group arrived at the orchards. The Logan Brae Orchards is renowned for its apple orchards , fantastic scenery and additionally for its superb apple pies.


As the time progressed, it was reluctantly time to leave the Orchards and head off to lunch. The next stop was the Megalong Tea Rooms which is situated in the Megalong Valley.


This involved an invigorating drive through pretty forest scenery , and, together with additional breathtaking native scenery made the journey extremely enjoyable.

On arrival at the Megalong Tea Rooms, the group relaxed to enjoy the beautiful views while waiting for their meals to be served.

The meals were excellent and reasonably priced and waiting times were minimal. After lunch, some of the group wandered around the grounds to get a better view of the magnificent scenery, while others chatted in various groups.


Later in the afternoon, the group members began to head for home as some were facing some lengthy travel times.


Overall, the excursion proved to be very successful with a good attendance, a very pleasant environment, good food and good company.

Many thanks to Craig for organising this excursion.


Fellow Zdrs,

A group of your fellow members attended the gathering in Victoria for an event called NDN19. This event is held each 2 years between the states forming the East Coast of Australia. The Z Car Club of Sydney was represented by five Z’ds of various vintages from 260 through to 370. Another of our far flung members fronted a Hako from his stable. The flag was flown semi proudly. Sadly the flag was still in the back of the 2+2 in Balmain! First event was a “get together” on the Friday evening at the Brownstone Brewery at Dandenong. This also included the distribution of the goodies and event tickets that had been ordered prior to arrival. Day 2 was a “Show & Shine” held on the vast lawn fronting Nissan Headquarters in Dandenong. A warm day and the only shade available was the tall Nissan sign which was conveniently close to our parking spot, along with a couple of trees. Day 3 had optional choice. Entry to some laps of Sandown as a race event or a cruiZe of the outlying areas to the Southern capital. The latter also included a couple of demo laps of Sandown before and after the cruiZe. Photos were taken of the vehicle to bolster the right to brag! One member having sighted his photograohs suggested a hit with Photoshop to get air under a wheel just to indicate how hard he tried during the “cruise” lap. The end of frivolities on the road and track led to an evening at a boutique brewery, the Bricklane Brewery at Dandenong South, for the presentation of trophies and the final gathering with friends and new acquaintance’s found. An announcement was made that another state is to be included in the roster for NDN. In 2021, South Australia is to be slotted in as a regular in the schedule. The Queensland club would normally be next event but they have allowed SA to “push-in”. SA say that organisation is well under way. Enthusiasm!!!! Overall, considering the organisation of such huge events not being an easy task, the weekend seemed to go well. With Andrew attempting to steam clean his engine bay while on the move, a Brian not in top form due to illness, I am under the impression that a good time was had by the majority. Congrats to Peter on the trophy for his well presented Hako.  Weather was terrific and the host club did well! If the image below left is zoomed, to the left of the image in front of the Nissan sign are four of the vehicles representing Z Car Club. Standing away and to the front of Andrews 260 is Brian beside yours truly admiring the presented vehicles. El Presidente’s vehicle being the far end of the row in front. The other image being the Hako that is in the care and custody of Peter. Not a bad pic!



Barry Godfrey Images from facebook page relating to NDN19.


Similar to last year, it was decided to eliminate the convoy and for the Zedders to individually travel to Robertson because of the early starting time. It was a pleasant enough trip and most of the members arrived well under the opening time limit.


Bazza was the first to arrive and had single handedly held off all entrepreneurs to secure an excellent parking area adjacent to the main entrance. This ensured the Zedders an optimal spot (unlike 2018 – where it was necessary to drive around until you could find an available parking spot).


It was obvious that attendance was down overall for the event, although there was still a fairly substantial number of display vehicles from a variety of marques. This was also reflected in the Z Car Club attendees. Fortunately some friends of Barry’s turned up – which extrapolated our numbers to 11. Z cars were less than ten. This was unfortunate as the Robertson Heritage Car Show displays some very unique and rare vehicles which are not common to most motor shows.


Because of the lack of Z vehicles – Ray signaled to some sportscar owners to share the parking space and there soon appeared a sprinkling of other marques among the group including an immaculate Austin Healey 3000.

The weather was a little humid, but still pleasant and more tolerable than 2018 – where it became very hot as the day progressed. The group relaxed with cups of coffee and either talked in groups or circled around the exhibited vehicles on display.


Some of the more unique vehicles consisted of a Buick Eight station wagon and other modified American iron. Again, for 2019, the Robertson Car Show hosted numerous rare and unusual vintage vehicles. There was a tiny (original shape) Mini Minor nearby whose stereo system was almost the same size of the car.


Robyn and Eileen took off – to do what girls do best – heading towards the nearby market to do some “essential” shopping. Brad and Darrelle had found a shady spot away from the crowds and were completely relaxed. Brad flipped through his “mobile” to show Ray his latest automotive project he was working on – the restoration of a 240Z. The original rusted shell was being progressively transformed into something very special with original fitments such as the radio saved as part of the restoration process.


It was getting close to lunch time. Des had noticed a small hotel on the entrance road a short distance from the Heritage Park and decided to try it out. The group split – some going with Des and some going to the nearby Robertson Bowling Club for lunch.

red car

Despite the reduced numbers of members and guests attending, it had been an enjoyable day with many things to see – including the unique automotive exhibits and the other nearby attractions which included the antiquated machinery, various stalls, refreshment facilities and the markets.

 – Ray