South Australia 's The War

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Tasmania, Australia [I walk into a house in the southern part of Tasmania, it is well lit and seems to be a popular place. It has a kind of pub like feel to it, where everyone felt free to speak for what they feel. It was in a rural place that must have become quite popular in the war. I am here to see Jake King, a biker from South Australia, I see him across the room, sitting at a table with a glass of water. He is wearing a leather vest, with faded wings on the back, a relatively short beard and long dark brown hair.] So, how was the change from normal life to the war for you? Well, you see before the war, I was part of a smaller biker gang; we called ourselves ‘Spartans’. Before the war we consisted of around 20-30 men, most of us…show more content…
We stopped quite regularly and for supplies and to rest where quite regular and once every 6-7 hours and we would normally stop in the closest town for the night, to rest, eat and prepare for the next day. So it took us just under 4 days to get to Melbourne. That’s where the war really started for us. Suddenly we knew why they chose Tasmania over a place like Melbourne. It was infested; we where on the freeway on the outskirts of the city, but from this distance we could still see the smoke. As we got closer we decided to get off the freeway and go into some backstreets, reasons being that they where packed with cars, and the occasional zach, we figured that they all went into the city. Our destination was Port Melbourne, where we were told there would be a boat waiting for us. How long did it take you to get to Port Melbourne? Ah, we took it slow going as quietly as possible and every night we would find a house to seek refuge in when we saw the sun going down, we would do a full sweep of the property, clear it out and block all the doors with heavy objects, fridges, couches and so on. At night there was a surprising lack of sleep, rather the guys would talk for hours. We had a guy in our group, his name was Jenson Coalberg he was a very big part of our group even before the war. He wasn’t afraid to keep the bad boys in order and would speak up for the minorities. We all though of him as a
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