Mansfield Maun Motor Cycle & Car Club

Take a look at some of the pages in this programme to discover competitors at the event and some wonderful old adverts.

Comments about this page

  • I used to go to the Motor Cycle Club it was held opposite Franks in the Brown Cow Pub.

    By Keith sams (13/06/2014)
  • As a teenager back in the 60s Franks was the hang out of many teenage bikers. he was good enough to let you walk around his wokshop and chat to his emplyees about any issues you had with your machine. i always remember that Frank used to refer most as ‘old fruit’. I now live in South Africa but still have fond memories about his place back then.

    By ROGER JONES (12/04/2014)
  • I used to attend these events at Coombes Farm as a child my father was the starter and painted the numbers on the bibs I used to run around the house with No 1 bib pretending to be Dave Bickers who was the British Champion. My Father was also manager of the Henstocks branch on Clumber Street that is advertised in the program and was a founder member of the club in 1937. Sadly all the motorcycle shops that were advertised are now gone, I remember lots of the competitors names both nationally and locally, I later competed with the club in motorcycle trials during the 70s & 80s. I also have fond memories of Inger & sons as a 14year old my father used to send me there for spares for my Villiers engine special, see young Frank he would tell me and I never got charged.

    By Stephen Walker (14/01/2014)
  • I remember Frank Inger and his motor bike shop on Ratcliffe Gate. He also operated a shotblasting service too at the same site “Ingerblast” it was named. As a little lad I recall walking past and always stopping to view the gleaming motorcycles on display and I can even remember the smell of engine cleaning solvents coming from the shop front. After work Frank often used to call and have a pint in the Cavendish Social Club on Cavendish Street and always used to sit on the bench seat at the “off licence” bar. He sometimes gave me a few “tanners” ,(old six pences) to have a go on the one armed bandit in the club. A nice man he was.

    By Simon Leivers (14/01/2014)

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