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then set a trap in response to the latest demand for money and the "Woolworths Bomber" and an accomplice were caught at the pick-up point in Sydney Harbour.

Thus the identity of the feared "Woolworths Bomber" was revealed. It was Larry Danielson, former proprietor of "The Flicks", whose threats I had not taken seriously. He was sentenced to a long term in jail.


The Reverend David Cohen kept in touch. He would sometimes drop into the office to seek assistance for one of his parishioners, or to obtain information about pending legislation.

The proposal to legalise Sunday trading for hotels was of particular concern to him and his flock. Directly opposite Saint Matthew's church in The Corso was The Plaza Hotel. An antagonism  had developed between these two venerable institutions; to the extent that the church had formally opposed the pub's application for a renewal of its licence.

I was lobbied by both sides about the pending relaxation of liquor laws. The management of the pub argued that they should be able to cater for the people who frequented the new Corso plaza on Sundays; while the Anglicans wanted to worship without interference from inebriates.

A stern letter arrived from Cohen, describing the behaviour of drunks who wandered across from the pub to

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