There are about 500 of them and they will be the envy of Fremantle fans trying to register for AFL grand final tickets this morning.
Financial Harbour Master members will get a head start to reserve two tickets each to go to the big game if the Dockers win the preliminary final on September 21.
Harbour Masters are the foundation members of the club and they earned their right to special treatment 19 years ago, when they pitched in $1000 each to help get the fledgling team off the ground.
When June MacDonald hears about concessions given by the AFL to struggling football clubs in the Eastern States these days, she scoffs.
Ms MacDonald, an Armadale resident from Kalgoorlie, is one of 1146 footy fans who made the donation to help establish the club in 1994.
"A thousand dollars these days isn't so much but I think it was a lot of money for some people then," she said. "We were pretty broke in those days. It was all volunteers.
"We'd go into the club at night and phone people and ask if they'd upgrade packages to get money."
Ms MacDonald said that while she hit the phones, one of her friends would make up birthday cards for the club's junior members.
"Trying to get people to go to functions in those days was difficult but now it's not a problem," she said. "When you look at what was given to the Eagles, the Dockers got very little."
Ms MacDonald believes the extra money helped bring over Peter Mann, Ben Allan and Stephen O'Reilly - all WA players who were playing for Victorian clubs - in the first year.
"I've had the same seat all the way through and I know the people around me," she said. "We've sat together for 19 years now."
Retired businessman Bill Rigg was an Eagles supporter and watched West Coast win the premiership in 1994 - the same year the Dockers formed.
"When I walked out of the 1994 grand final I declared to my Eagles mates that I was no longer an Eagle, I was a Docker," he said.
"We paid a hefty licence fee and we got no favours from the AFL like they do now. We had terrible trouble getting players."
Accountant Arthur Paikos chipped in because he did not like what he felt was the corporate style of West Coast.
"I was an East Fremantle supporter and it was getting in on the ground floor of something," he said.
"It's being part of history."