One of the consistent features of Anzac Day commemorations in Bega will drive down the town's main street during a service for the last time.
Bill Flood is the owner of a World War 2-era Ford jeep that has been part of Bega's Anzac Day march every year since about 1994.
But this will be its last year, as sadly he has to sell it on.
"It's a shame really," he said.
"It will go to a good home, I'd say."
There is a long history attached to the vehicle, including a possible family connection to Bill.
It was built for the North American army and rolled off the assembly line on February 22, 1943.
It was first used by the American army, then served in Borneo and Morotai in Indonesia with the 7th or 9th Australian division.
As Bill's cousin, Bob Whyman from Bega, also served in the 9th division he may have come in contact with the car during the war.
Bill said his cousin was involved in the campaign at Tobruk and also served in New Guinea.
After Bill restored the jeep Mr Whyman even drove it, before he passed away about 15 years ago.
The jeep arrived in Queensland in 1945, sent in a batch to boost worn-out army units.
READ MORE: 2019 Anzac Day services for Bega district
In 1959 it went to South Australia to the four base ordinance depot Keswick, the insignia of which was a magpie with its wings raised in a strike and is which now painted onto the car.
Later it was with a farmer in Victoria before being bought by a man in Bega who sold it to Bill in 1985 for $1500.
"It was a bloody mess when I bought it," Bill said.
He then practically had to rebuild the vehicle, at a price of about $5000 at the time, finishing restoring it for the road in 1994.
But now as it is in such good condition there is relatively little that has to be done in order to prepare it for an Anzac Day march, where it is driven by Bill's twin brother Bob Flood, aside from put petrol in it and charge up the battery.
Bill said it would not be hard to sell as the jeeps were sought-after and estimated he could get $30,000 for it, but he would be sad to see it go.
"I hope someone else gets a lot of fun out of it," he said.