Port Fairy Bowls Club's Rob Fry would like to know if there are any others who have been at one club as long as he and friend, Colin Wilson.
The 93-year-old, who plays Western District Bowls Division weekend pennant, started playing for Port Fairy in 1960.
Wilson, 81, has been with the club even longer - since 1955.
The former presidents, both club life members, recalled when they first started playing bowls.
Wilson explained the club at Bowls Court was previously positioned at the corner of Gipps and Bank Street.
He said the current venue opened in 1963.
"It came from a swamp," he said of the current location.
"The bakery used to put the horses down here to eat the grass.
"And in the middle there was a big hole during the winter just full of water."
Fry said he played the first day of bowls at the current facility.
"I played up here the first day they played and I played the last day on grass (at the old venue)," he said.
Fry was born in Port Fairy and his wife Joy is from the seaside town. Wilson is also from Port Fairy.
Both players, who play social bowls twice a week, have had decorated competitive careers.
Wilson has been club champion five times - the first being in 1984/85 - as well as winning a swag of indoor club championships.
He has also been running the indoor competition in the clubrooms for more than 20 years.
Wilson fills in for pennant after retiring from competition about eight years ago.
He said one of the highlights of his career was winning championship pairs with his son Rodney and then with his grandson, Andrew.
Fry has enjoyed club championship fours and pairs victories.
Wilson said community support was something which had stood out to him during his 65 years at the club.
"When we came up here (to this location in 1963), we were broke," he said.
"When this is all (current upgrades) finished and we put two new greens in...we'll be broke again.
"And in-between, we've had help from our local business people, they've sponsored us right through.
"We've had help from council, the government and the folk festival but it's the local businesses that have sponsored us right through."
He said the club wasn't in it to make money, it just wanted to offer the community a good facility.
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