MORE prizemoney, better service for the punter, a host of new faces and a new chief stipendiary steward are initiatives the Macau Jockey Club hope will boost turnover when the 1994-95 begins next Saturday. MJC officials are optimistic they will exceed last season's $1.29 billion turnover as a result of the close-season work. The first of 73 race meetings begins next Saturday with a twilight card on a double-header weekend. The total number of meetings is one short of last season. The MJC have spent $80 million improving the facilities including the electrical system. Officials are confident the electricity supply problems experienced in the past will be eradicated. MJC information manager Miranda Choy said: ''The new system will ensure an uninterrupted supply of electricity - even during voltage changes. ''Some work has been over the summer period including repaving the last 100 metres of the home straight on the sand track to enhance smoother racing.'' Choy said the distribution in prizemoney had been revised with an increase of five per cent from last season. Prizemoney for Class One races has been fixed at $300,000 to be distributed proportionately for first to fifth place finishers with the bottom grade - Class Six - worth $105,000. First place runners will receive 56 per cent of the total prizemoney. Featured races will be worth a lot more with the Macau Derby topping the list at $1.26 million. There will be nine featured races this season, and as with last year, the MJC will organise the Macau Apprentice Jockeys Invitation Bowl, worth $200,000 later in the season. Attention is likely to be focused on the return of legendary trainer and former Hong Kong champion George Moore. Moore and fellow Australian trainer Arthur Clarke have been granted licences for the season. Twenty-five freelance jockeys will be riding this season including two new faces - former Hong Kong rider Peter Leyshan, who will be attached to the Moore stable, and Chilean jockey Santiago Soto. The MJC have also granted visiting jockey licences to seven jockeys including another former Hong Kong visitor and favourite Mick Dittman, who will be riding for the month of September. The MJC is also waiting for approval from the Macau Government to approve the return of live broadcasts of all race meetings throughout Southeast Asia including Hong Kong as first introduced during the 1990-91 season. The MJC have also announced the appointment of Dudley Feldman as chief stipe from next Thursday. Armed with over 20 years of experience in racing control, Feldman returns to Macau having served as senior stipe from 1992 to early 1993. Feldman was stipendiary steward of the Jockey Club of South Africa in 1973 until 1979 when he was promoted to senior stipendiary steward, a position which he held for seven years. In 1987, he became Chairman of the Board for Eastern Cape, and then for Natal in 1989. In 1990, Feldman was transferred to Transvaal and OFS as Chairman of the Board.