First and largest summary in internet and in literature
at all about "Around-The-World by Motorcycle". The detailed
stories you will find in my in work being book.
To find all this and all my activities was a "life-long job" and cost me a
lot of money. Since many years I am working in a new book called "Motorrad-Welt-Reisen"
= Motorcycle-World-Around-Travels. All books about "Around-The-World" by motorcycle
which have been published until 1994 are published in my in German written, but
very international understandable book called "Motorrad-Abenteuer-Touren"
= Motorcycle-Adventure-Tours (432 pp, 500 pictures / drawings. About
264 Motorcyle World-Tours. ISBN 3-9800099-55-5. € 19.90). I own all this books
in all languages.
YOUR summary: PLEASE give me at first a complete view like this EXAMPLE-BLOCK in THIS STYLE in English. Copy this and overwrite it with your namw / details:
01.10.2011 - 27.10.2012
1999 1st info by Rudolf von Bergen.
1907 Züst, die den größten Automobil-Rennen auf der Erde im Jahr 1908 abgeschlossen. Ab Februar dieses Jahres, nahm das große Rennen die Autos von New York nach Paris über San Francisco, Seattle, Valdez (Alaska), Japan, Wladiwostok, Omsk, Moskau, St. Petersburg, Berlin und schließlich nach Paris. Die New York Start erfolgte vor einem viertel Million Zuschauer.
Die Geschichte der Zust Abenteuer im Rennen war voll von Antonio Scarfoglio (1886-1969) dokumentiert. E
1911 - 1920 (4 Weltumrunder)
1925 Article of the tour in "Harley-Davidson Enthusiast" No. 82 and No. 84: World Tourists Visit Factory by "Hap" Hayes. This article includes the foto above with their uniform.
B.T. in 1996: This is the first known tour by motorcycle "Around-The-World"
from a French via Vladiwostok.
MOTORCYCLISTS END TOUR.; Arrive in London From World Trip of 22,000 Miles.
New York Times
Titelei und Kurztext, Volltext kostet
Neue Zürcher Zeitung
Titelei und Kurztext, Volltext kostet
02.07.1927 - 1928
Stan Glanfield (British)
+ Around-The-World. Rudge-Whitworth world tour with a sidecar. 8 months. 18.000 miles.
Reproduced from Motorcycle Sport, August 1972, p 296.
ROUND THE WORLD ON A RUDGE
An epic journey of 1928
Route: Europe - Asia - Australia - North America
MOTORCYCLING is again coming back into favour and it does not seem right that all the credit for the long-distance pioneering runs of long ago should remain with the four-wheeler fraternity, does it? We may regard with a mixture of awe and reverence the exploits of people like Birtles who drove a Bean from London to Australia in 1927, those who raced from Paris to Peking as long ago as 1907 (1908 !) when the big Thomas car proved the winner, the Court-Treatts who coaxed a couple of Crossleys from the Cape to Cairo, taking from 1924 until 1926 to do so, and Fred Grey who undertook trans-African journeys in a pair of twin-cylinder Jowetts, of only 7 h.p., named "Wait" and "See". But the motorcycle could do it too, as I now propose to remind you.
The outfit concerned was a 3½ h.p. Rudge-Whitworth with a box-bodied sidecar, which Stanley Glanfield, of the well-known motorcycle factors, Glanfield Lawrence Ltd., rode to some purpose away back in 1927/8. What Glanfield set out to do was to ride his moderately-powered, single-cylinder Rudge for a distance of 18,000 miles across four continents at a time in motoring history when roads, maps, service facilities and conditions generally did not encourage a world onslaught of this kind, even in a car and with company to share the adventures.
Pay tribute, then, to this lone rider, who on 2 July 1927, having worked at his preparations all night, kick-started his Rudge and set off towards Folkstone on a journey which was to occupy all his skill, stamina and resourcefulness for the next eight months. The sidecar was useful as a repository for tins of petrol and oil, food, blankets, and some spare parts. On the pillion Glanfield had fitted a small vice, anticipating the need to make roadside repairs....
Even to cross Europe alone on a motor-cycle was tough going 44 years ago, but the Rudge was at Amiens by the first nightfall and the only alarms seem to have been a narrow escape from colliding with a train at a level-crossing near Compeigne and a fire, quickly put out with the rider's extinguisher, near the German border. Slightly singed, Glanfield pressed on, crossing Germany without the advantage of speaking the language, but losing 10 days at Vienna because the frame broke and had to be repaired there and then beside the road.
To prevent this happening again a lightweight sidecar was made specially for the machine in Vienna. This was an improvement but the very bad roads in Hungary and the Balkans continually threw Glanfield out of the saddle, and in Serbia he found that if he had put 65 miles behind in a day it was good going. By August 15 our hero had reached Constantinople but the feared red-tape of Turkish officialdom delayed him for nine days. Then it was across the Bosphorous to Haida Pasha, where the rider was compelled to give up riding the Rudge for a time, it being part of the official ruling that he must travel by train in order that he might not get a sight of the Dardanelles fortifications. Indeed, at this period of his travels officialdom did its best to bring the venture to a halt. For instance, the Police sent him to Payas over narrow mountain tracks strewn with boulders and crossed by dried-up river beds and gullies. Arriving there thoroughly exhausted, Glanfield was told he must go back as far as the insignificant village of Deurtyol to obtain permission to leave the country, and all his protests fell on unsympathetic, deaf ears. So he turned back and faced the route in darkness, risking malaria, an armed guard on the pillion.
Thrown into goal, then under open arrest, the motorcyclist from England eventually got away and was soon glad to be speeding along a fine highway towards Aleppo, with the old roman road from Alexandretta still discernible alongside. But these easy conditions were not destined to last long. The Syrian desert had to be crossed, which was quite a feat in itself, and at Tel-e-Far, where he asked for water, the Arabs proved to be hostile and only a tin of cigarettes and the Rudge's acceleration after these were handed around saved Glanfield from very likely suffering the fate which had befallen the last white people to stop there - the crew of an armoured car, they were all murdered....
Perhaps not surprisingly, Glanfield now fell ill with fever but after a short spell in hospital he insisted on riding on, with a temperature of 104 deg. He was worried about his self-imposed time schedule and knew that there would be the welcome respite of the sea journey from Basra to Bombay. This was a much-needed break, because the run from Bombay, across India to Calcutta was almost beyond belief. The rivers were flooded by the monsoon and the Rudge had to be dismantled to get it across many of them, while the combination of endless mud and rain caused an equally endless series of small mechanical troubles. Against such adversities Glanfield averaged 300 miles a day and his fame had preceded him as he rode his disreputable motorcycle and sidecar into fashionable Calcutta.
Next it was by sea to Penang and then more interminable riding, through dense jungle, and torrential Malayan rain. The under-wheel hazards were less from Malacca to Singapore but the rain, if possible, even heavier. The rider was frozen, which is probably why he elected to cover the last 17 moles into Singapore at 60 m.p.h., the Rudge as game as when it began.
The plot was now to ride to Java and embark for Port Darwin, hoping to get there before the rains came. Alas, the Australian monsoon was not beaten and the Rudge had to do the best it could, over almost trackless going composed of bog, sand and rock, the conditions ever deteriorating.
Improvising bridges from purloined railway sleepers, heaving and pushing, Glanfield forced the luckless Rudge along. He had company for a time, while a young stockman accompanied him on the pillion, but this passenger had had enough when a particularly bad pot-hole threw him off and at the same time crushed one of Glanfield's feet under the machine. The nearest hospital was at Boulia, 200 miles away, so there was nothing for it but to ride, in fearful pain, solo, to salvation. To do this although every jolt made him sick with pain, Glanfield had somehow to get the Rudge across numerous creeks and river beds. He also had to rebuild the gearbox, damaged by boulders after he had been crawling for miles over ridged sand in low gear.
A week after his release from another hospital, Glanfield hit a hidden tree stump, which tore off the sidecar wheel and caused the machine to somersault three times. A control pierced his leg but although bleeding profusely Glanfield had to go a quarter of a mile on foot before he found the sidecar wheel. He carried a spare spindle and at Tambo the damage was repaired and once again he pressed on - again against doctor's orders.
There were further troubles but just before Christmas he had almost completed the 800-mile run to Sydney when, three miles from his destination, the engine gave up. A big combination was sent out to tow him in but it broke down and the Rudge was eventually persuaded to motor in on its own.
After Glanfield had attended to business in Sydney, rider and Rudge crossed the Pacific and the final part of this endurance marathon was from Los Angeles to New York in temperatures below zero, sleet, rain and a biting head-wind. At a level crossing the Rudge nearly ended up as it had almost done in France but a burst of acceleration saved the day.
That was it! The Rudge had covered 18,000 miles of the worst going imaginable. It came home triumphantly on the Olympic and rests today in the Coventry museum. Let no-one say that motorcycles were not every bit as good as cars at these pioneering trans-Continental runs!
15. November 2003 this article was kindly send by email for Stanley Reters in Canada.
1928 - 1936
Zoltan Sulkowski (Hungarian 1902-1952) and Gyula Bartha (Hungarian)
+ Around-The-World with a Harley-Davidson sidecar by Zoltán Sulkowsky und Gyula Bartha. 7 years. 68 countries. 170.000 kms. 5 continents.
Mit dem Motorrad um die Erde. 170.000 km durch 68 Länder in fünf Kontinenten. Zur Zeit der großen „Weltwirtschaftskrise“ reisten zwei junge Ungarn, Zoltán Sulkowsky und Gyula Bartha, von 1926-1936 mit einem -Gespann von Harley Davidson um die Welt. Sie haben 68 Länder auf 5 Kontinenten durchquert und 170.000 km zurückgelegt.
Route: Italien, Frankreich, Spanien und Portugal. Über Nord-Afrikas Marokko, Algerien, Tunesien, Libyen und Ägypten gelangten sie in den Nahen Osten : Palästina, Syrien, Türkei. Danach bereisten sie die Balkan-Halbinsel mit Griechenland, Bulgarien, Rumänien und Jugoslawien. Per Schiff reisten sie zurück nach Ägypten und fuhren in den Sudan. Von der arabischen Halbinsel gelangten sie per Schiff von Aden nach Indien. Nachdem sie Nord- und Südindien und Ceylon durchstreift hatten, landeten sie nach einer Schiffsreise in Perth. Hier in Australien brachten sie es auf 11.000 km.
Der schwierigste, anstrengendste, aber auch abenteuerlichste Teil ihrer Reise war in Süd-Ost-Asien durch Java, Sumatra, Malaysia, Siam, Indochina mit Kambodscha, Süd-Vietnam, Annam und Tonkin. Die fremden Schriftzeichen in China und Japan machten ihnen bei der Orientierung oftmals große Schwierigkeiten.
Über Hawaii gelangten sie nach San Franzisko (USA). Nach 2 Jahren ausführlicher Reisen in Nord-Amerika fuhren sie weiter über Mexiko und Cuba, um zwei weitere Jahre in Süd-Amerika durch Panama, Equador, Peru, Chile, Argentinien, Uruguay und Brasilien zu reisen.
Von Rio de Janeiro kehrten sie nach einer 8-jährigen Welt-Reise nach England zurück. 1936 wurden die beiden Welt-Reisenden mit einer größeren Feier in Budapest empfangen.
Publications: They did not have a sponsor for their tour. They had many publications in newsparers and magazines. And they had some different books in differntr languages.
Book: Sulkowsky, Zoltán. Motorral a föld körül. 170.000 km. AZ ÖT Világrész 68 Országán Keresztül. 14 Kapitel. 320 S. 127 SW-Photos. 14 Karten und Skizzen. Ungarisch.
Verlag: Privat herausgegeben von Zoltán Sulkowsky. November 1937. Budapest. Ungarn. Bibliothek.
1987: 1st info: Martin Franitza. Die großen Motorrad-Reisen unseres Jahrhunderts. Book in Hungarian: "Motorral a föld körül. 170.000 km".
Museum: Zusammenfassung der Reise in ungarischer Sprache von Dr. János Kubassek in der Museumszeitschrift „Földrajzi múzeumi tanulmányok“. 2. és 6. szám. 1986. Magyar földrajzi Gyüjtemény. Érd. Ungarn. In dem geographischen Museum „Magyar Földraji“ in Érd liegt auch ein handsigniertes Exemplar dieses Buches und der Nachlaß der Originalaufzeichnungen von Zoltán.
1988 den „Secretary General of the FIM / CTC“, George Martinez, in Budapest besuchte, erzählte er mir erstmalig von der Existenz ausführlicher Unterlagen, die in einer ungarischen Bibliothek zu finden sein müßten.
1990: Erst 1990 konnte ich von ihm erfahren, daß ein Original eines Buches in dem geographischen Museum „Magyar Földraji“ in Érd liegt.
1991: 12.12.1991 B.T. erhielt von einem Mann Enry Sulkowsky in Bukarest (Sulkowsy war sein Onkel) das letzte, doppelte und zudem von Zoltán noch handsignierte Buch - zu einem dicken, hier ungenannten Preis ... Zoltáns Grab ist in Budapest, der genaue Ort unbekannt.
1994 B.Tesch. wrote a long summary of this rare journey and book Around-The-World in his book "Motorrad Abenteuer Touren"..
02.2008 An American translation of the book appeared which you can buy online: www.subariders.com Edited in English language by Karoly Kanyo in USA as an ebook of 10 MB.
03.2009 The original book came out in paper in English from the Whitehorse-Press.com in USA. Bernd Tesch sells this as well.
19.04.2015 Ives Campion informed me by email that he purchased one album and a one book in Hun garian language from Zoltan Sulkowsky. - B.T. has the impression that it comes from a member of the families of one of the travellers.
B.T.: This is the first longest mc-ride Around-The-World in those times. First World-Around-Tour by Hungarians. Second World-Around-Tour with a Harley-Davidson sidecar.
1928 - 30
Gabriel Dufner (Düfner ?) (American)
+ Around-The-World. Gabriel circeld the world on an Indian Scout-Sidecar from Detroit / USA: 60.000 km. He had a dog called "Polly" with him. He had a propeller on his sidecar which motored a generator to refresh the mc-battery.
Route: Deutschland - Balkan - Asien - Australien - Neuseeland - China- Japan - Indien - Europa - Deutschland.
First information by Info Ernst Leverkus.
22.05.2000 I do not know more details. Who knows them, their present address or publicatinos about them??
1928 - >09.04.1933
Dufner Gabriel (American) . (Vielleicht wurde er in der Literatur oder in ausländischen Magazinen Doufner (Düfner ?) genannt
+ Around-The-World. The American Gabriel circeld the world on an Indian Scout-Sidecar from Detroit / USA: 60.000 km. had a dog called „Polly" with him. He had a propeller on his sidecar which motored a generator to refresh the mc-battery. Another information is that he circled the world 3 times by mc with an Indian Scout . During the third time - in the beginning of the years 1930 - it is supposed that he died in the Sahara.
Route: Deutschland - Balkan - Asien - Australien - Neuseeland - China- Japan - Indien - Europa - Deutschland.
The American Doufner went 3 times around the world by mc with an Indian Scout.
First information by Info Ernst Leverkus.
19.11.2003 Oliver Stenzel schreibt: Hallo Herr Tesch, beim Räumen ist meine Mutter über alte Photos des Bruders meiner Ur-Uroma gestossen. Er war: Gabriel Dufner, Weltumrunder per Motorrad !! Ich habe (ohne viel Hoffnung) bei Google einfach mal seinen Namen eingegeben, und bin auf Ihrer Seite gelandet. Ich habe vier Photos, die Gabriel wohl von unterwegs nach Hause geschickt hat, z.T. mit Kommentaren bez. Datumsangaben. Sollten Sie Interresse an diesen Photos für Ihr Buch haben, so schicke ich Ihnen gerne jpeg's der Vor- und Rückseiten. Falls Sie noch nähere informationen über Gabriel bez. seine Nachfahren haben, wäre es nett wenn Sie mir diese übermiteln könnten.
19.11.2003 Oliver schrieb: Und in Süd-America war er auch: Chile auf jeden Fall, und ich denke auch Peru. Es ist sehr schwer, und auch nur mit der Lupe möglich, die mischung aus sütterlings- und normaler schrift auf den Photos zu entziffern. Auf dem einen photo kann man lesen: Hinten: "Gabriel Dufner, Consulado aleman, Valparaiso, Chile" Vorne steht: "Wüste-Pampa Tau??y. 16 km v. Chim??te Peru. 18.8.1932 - 09.4. 1933." Die ?? stehen für Buchstaben, die ich nicht entziffern kann. Ich hab auch mal versucht, auf die site von Indian Motorcycle zu gehen, aber die ist scheint's permanent down. Mal schaun was noch so rauskommt. Richtig spannend !!! Viele grüsse, Oliver Stenzel
19.11.2003 Request for update.
12.02.2004 Next request for update
06.02.2012 Next request for update
1929. John Gill (Australian Magazine). - John Gill and Phil Irving (Postcard they send).
11.05.1929 - 14.01.1929
John Gill (British, Bradford, Yorkshire) with Walter J (T.?) Stephens (British, London, pillion rider from England to Australia) and Phil Irving (Australian, Melbourne, pillion rider from Australia to America - Europe)
+ Around-The-World. Europe - Asia - Australia - America - Europe. From England to Australia John Gill as the driver and Walter J. Stehhens as teh pillion rider rode 16.000 miles through 15 countries with a sidecar (four-horse single cylinder motorcycle, spring frame).
Martin Franitza offers: England - 02.1930 they reached Australia after 19.000 kms - with Phil Irving then Canada - England (London). Finally 37.000 kms with a HRD-(Vincent)-Noxal- sidecar
Route: Europe (England (11.05.1928 from London- Dover) - by ship to France (Calais - left Calais 12.05.1928, 12:00 - Paris (07:30 pm) - Switzerland (Zürich) - Germany (Basel) - Austria - Hungary - Jugoslavia - Bulgaria - Turkey (Constantinoble (here John Gill was imprisoned 14 days over trouble with passports) - Alexandretta - French Syria (Aleppo - Syrian desert 1400 miles (shot by Bedouins with camels) - Deirezor (border, customs) - through the Irak desert into Irak (Mozul ? - Baghdad) - around Persia (Visa refused) by ship to India (Karachi) - through the sind desert into the Bulachistan - Agra (Taj Mahal) - because impassability of the Burmese territory from India (Calcutta) by ship to Federated Malay States (Penang - Taiping - Ipho - Singapore. By ship to Northern Australia by a Shell-Tanker "Solen" (arrived in Melbourne 14th.01.1929).
With Phil Irving (from Melbourne) as a pillion rider by ship to New Zealand (Bluff) by the Maheno (arrived 24th.02.1929) - Invergall - Auckland - by ship witzh plan to America.
Orgnanization and publications:
25th.02.1930. The Southland Times. Round The World. Tour by Motorcycle.
1932-1933 John Gill made a second world-tour on a similar course with ? motorcycle ? and ? person?. A publication about this tour is unknown. Do you know more ?
22.08.1993 1st information by Martin Franitza. Book: Martin Franitza. Die großen Motorradreisen unseres Jahrhunderts. ISBN 3-9801491-3-7.
22.05.2000 I do not know more details. Who knows them, their earlier or present address of realtions or publications about them??
One John Gill commissioned from Vincent a motorcycle that he and Walter Stephens would ride around the world. Stephens quit in Australia and a young engineer, Philip Irving, replaced him. Back in the UK, Vincent and Irving formed the working partnership that would create their greatest motorcycles.
200? David Lesdbetter. Mamatsu College. Sumiyoshi. 1-20-20 Hamatsu Shizuka Ken F 430. Society English and English Literature- 053-474-8455 send me a fotocopy of The Southland Times. Round The World. Tour by Motorcycle.
03.04.2015 Out of the publication The Southland Times. most: Mr. Gill was a track rider for some time. In 1928 he went for a trip to England. There he met M. Walter Stephens. Both members of the Royal Automobile Club of Great Britain. There the conceived the idea setting out on a worldtour in 1929.
03.04.2015 Last summary. Request to Martin Franitza via facebook. -
- Martin answers that he has a foto and a letter of...??
03.-06.04.2015 Bob Zwarts (GB) in facebook writes that in a book of Phil Irving there is a autobiography. Within this book there is a detailed description of the trip England-Australia. B.T. asks Bob via f to look of all. Bob sends the bibliographic dates of the book:
Phil Irving, An autobiography'. Published by Turton and Armstrong, Sydney, Australia in 1992 The ISBN 090803149 . The relevant sections are Chapter 5 "Pillion to England:1930" pages 131 to 153. The concluding part is in Chapter 6 "Hard Times -But Good", pages 154 to 157. - Very expensive in internet!
07.11.1928 - 07.11.1930
Ivan Sergevich Kralichek Soboleff (Russian)
+ Around-The-World. Geplant war eine Welt-Reise per Fahrrad. Er startet mit einem gebrauchten Fahrrad in China (Shanghai), fährt per Schiff nach Hongkong und später mit Visa nach Bangkok. Er durchquert als erster Fahrrad-Fahrer den Dschungel von Burma bis Singapur. Hier kauft er sich ein gebrauchtes Motorrad. In Indien bekommt er ein britisches Ariel-Gespann geschenkt. Nach exakt 2 Jahren ist er zurück in Shanghai. Er hat 22 Länder durchquert und ist 68.800 km (43.000 miles). Dieses dürfte die bis dahin in km längste km-Strecke sein, die ein Motorrad-Weltreisender gefahren ist.
Books: Nansen Passport. Buch von I.S.K. Soboleff. 1935. Cossack at large (1960).
1993: Bernd Tesch visited the second wife of Ivan Soboleff in GB. B.T. owns the original fotos.
Emeric Von Semendy. The foto on top is originally from the visit of the office of "Motorcycling of 10 August 1932 in GB"
The foto below is the rider seen on a postcard which he sold for living.
Both send are kindly by woman Annice of Vintage Motorcycle Club of GB in may 2009 to Bernd Tesch.
1929 - 1935
Emeric von Semendy
- Around The World ? Emeric Von Semendy sold postcards to finance his world tour by motorcycle. On the back of the postcard is standing:
THE TOUR OF THE WORLD ON MOTOR CYCLE
EMERIC VON SEMENDY, Hungary , Budapest, Left Budapest in 1929 with the intention to travel the world around in six years by Motor Cycle DKW. I have travelled already through – Austria , Czecho-Slovakia, Jugo Slavia, Roumania, Germany , Switzerland , Italy , Sicily , Africa, France , Belgium. Having accomplished the distance of 70,000 kilometres. The intention of my travelling around the world is, solely for educational purposes. I am maintaining myself by selling postcards ONE PENNY.
This is standing in "The Motorcycle".
There is a picture of him on the motorcycle on the card but it is not clear enough to be sure what make it is. We are working on that part of it.
Who knows more ??
22.04.2009 1st summary and request by Annice from the librarian of the Vintage Motorcycle club in England : www.vmcc.net You (and/or any other motorcyclists) would be very welcome to visit the library if you have time next time you are in England . We are in Wetmore Road, Burton on Trent which is about 30 miles North of Birmingham. There is a map on our website.
22.04.2009 1st answer and request for update with picture.
Captain Geoffrey Malins (left) and his friend. Foto: Kerry Pratt von den Cayman Islands. www.vintagebike.co.uk
12.1929 - 12.1930
Geoffrey H. Malins (British)
+ Around-The-World. "The complete circling of the world by motorcycle and sidecar. This is the record of Mr. Charles Oliver and myself, who succesfully accomplished what we set out to do". Auf zwei Gespannen (1000 ccm, V 2-Motor) in OEC Dublex Rahmen, genannt "Pip" und "Squeak" oder "The Heavenly Twins", fuhren sie 36.480 km (22.800 miles) um den Globus.
Route: Großbritannien (London) - Holland - Belgien - Deutschland - Frankreich - Spanien (Gibraltar) - Malta - Palästina - Irak - per Schiff nach Pakistan (Karachi) - Indien (Bombay - Dehli) - Birma (Rangoon) - Singapure - Indonesien (Java) - Australien - (Brisbaine - Sydney - Melbourne) Neuseeland (Auckland) - Fiji - Hawaii - USA (Los Angeles - New York) - Großbritannien (London). Sie fuhren lange und viele Strecken per Schiff.
Book: Going Further
Ca. 1992 Info by Bent Ellingsen.
2014.07.27 Personal "Thank-Visit" to Bent Ellingsen in Drammen, near Oslo, in Norwegian. Bent owned in ca. 1990 appr. 120 mc-travel-books. In 2014.07.27 I visited him with Patricia as a surprise. He was very kind and humorous. He offered us a bed-place and the book "Going further" from Geoffrey Malins as a present".
Going Further. By Geoffrey Malins. London : Elkin Mathews and Marrot, n.d. Price 18s.
By Cargo Boat and Mountain : The Unconventional Experiences of a Woman on Tramp round the World. By Marie Beuzeville Byles, B.A., LL.B. London : Seeley, Service and Co. Ltd., 1931. Price 21s.
1931 - 1940