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A u s t r a l ia n N a t io n a l Ma r it im e Museum





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ISSN 1 0 3 4 - 5 0 1 9 This w ork is cop yright. A part from any use p erm itted under The Copyright Act 196S , no part may be reproduced by any process w ithout p rior perm ission from the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum. AUSTRALIAN NATIO NAL M ARITIM E M USEUM

The Australian N ational M aritim e M useum (AN M M ) at D arling H arbour, Sydney, opens 9 .3 0 a m -5 .0 0 pm every day. (O p en 9 .3 0 a m -6 .0 0 pm January). Closed 2 5 D ecem ber. Entry at 30 June 2 0 0 0 (adult, ch ild / con cessio n , fam ily): Museum T ic k e t $ 1 0 / $ 6 / $ 2 5 Navy T ic k e t, Batavia T ic k e t, Endeavour T ic k e t $ 1 7 / $10/ $39 Super T ic k e t $ 2 8 / $ 1 5 / $ 6 5 E xecu tiv e, C om m ercial & V isitor Serv ices, Building Services: 2 M urray S tre e t D arling H arbour N SW Vaughan Evans Library, C u rato rs, R eg istra tio n , C onservation, D esign, V olunteers & ANMM Adm inistration, Sydney H eritage F leet, HM Bark'Endeavour Foundation: W h arf 7 M aritim e H eritage C en tre, P yrm on t N SW F leet Base: Balls Head D rive, B errys Bay, W averton N SW M ailing address G PO B ox 5131 Sydney N SW 1042 Australia Telephone (0 2 ) 9 2 9 8 3 7 7 7 Facsim ile (0 2 ) 9 2 9 8 3 7 8 0 W eb Site (including this Annual R e p o rt) h ttp : / /www., au CON TACT O FF IC ER

For enquiries about this R ep o rt please co n tact the ed itor telephone (0 2 ) 9 2 9 8 3 6 4 7 facsim ile (0 2 ) 9 2 9 8 3 6 7 0 em ail jm e lle fo n t@ a n m m . gov. au E d itor Je ffrey M ellefon t Photography Andrew Frolow s, Je ffrey M elle fo n t (unless otherw ise cred ited ) G raphic D esign Adelina C essario, Layout Vanda Graphics P rin ted in Australia by Halkeas Prin ting FRONT COVER




C H A I R M A N ' S ME S S A G E | It gives m e great pleasure to presen t the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum ’s Annual R e p o rt fo r the period 1 July 1 9 9 9 to 3 0 June 2 0 0 0 . O pened in 1 9 9 1 , the M useum has m atured swiftly to b eco m e the lively, successful institution it is today. Few, if any, m aritim e m useums in the world attract so many visitors and it would be safe to say that none present such a diverse range o f activities, program s and exhibitions, n o r boast so large a m em bership. A glance at pages 10 -1 5 and Appendix 1, w hich contain details o f the y ear’s exhibitions and. our many oth er activities, w ill amply dem onstrate ju st how m uch the M useum offers. |

T h e M u seu m ’s p o sition today re flects greatly on the lead ership o f its founding Chairm an P eter D oyle AO and D irecto r D r Kevin Fewster. Kevin left this year at a high p oint in the o rg a n isa tio n ’s a ch iev em en ts to e m b ark on fresh professional challenges as D irecto r o f the Powerhouse Museum You w ill read in this r e p o r t how w e ll-p o sitio n ed th e M useum is fo r th e new m illennium . M ary-Louise W illiam s has made a sm ooth transition into the role o f A cting D irecto r. W e have exp erien ced and com m itted C ouncil, m anagem ent, staff and volunteers. 1 am confident that to g eth er we can m aintain the record levels o f visitation and public support which the Museum has achieved this vear. ,1 , '.M:y" S ; : .-iiiih ' !: ■ ::: :nM'. "IMfc..O n ce again I extend my thanks to the m anagem ent and staff and to all the M useum ’s many supp orters, b en efacto rs, M em bers and V olunteers who share the vision o f this great heritage institution. 1 am proud to p resen t th e rep o rt on this record year fo r the Australian National M aritim e M useum . Iillllff» g ia i»

9 m ANLAB m m i M M M A R I T I ME

Vision Statem en t.......................................................................................................................................i Contact O fficer .......................................................................................................................................ii Chairm an’s Message .............................................................................................................................iii S E C T I O N 1 T H E Y E A R IN R E V IE W Mission S tatem en t.................................................................................................................................. 1 Highlights at a g lance.............................................................................................................................3 D irecto r’s Overview .............................................................................................................................4 Exhibitions & Public Programs 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 ............................................................................... 10 S E C T IO N 2 PROGRAM K ey R e s u lt A re a 1 - S e r v ic e



O bjective & Program Summary................................................................................................18,19 Visitor Numbers, Customer Feedback........................................................................................ 21 Building Services, V olunteers.......................................................................................................... 21 K ey R e s u lt A rea 2 - P r o d u c ts & P ro g ra m s O bjective & Program Summary................................................................................................22,23 Student & Teacher Visitor Numbers ............................................................................................. 26 Members, Curatorial P ro je c ts ...................................................................................................2 6 ,2 7 K ey R e s u lt A rea 3 - M a r itim e H e r ita g e O bjective & Program Sum mary................................................................................................2 8 ,2 9 Fleet, Library, Registration ............................................................................................................. 31 Curatorial Statistics, Conservation ........................................................................................ 32,33 K ey R e s u lt A rea 4 - P r o file & Im a g e O bjective & Program Summary................................................................................................34,35


Visitor Revenues, Venues, Sponsorship....................................................................................... 37 Advertising & Market R esearch ..................................................................................................... 37



Statem ent by Council m em b ers..................................................................................................... Independent Audit R e p o r t................................................................................................................ Operating Statem ent .......................................................................................................................... Balance Sheet ........................................................................................................................................ Statem ent of Cash Flows .......................................... ....................................................................... Schedule of Com m itm ents................................................................................................................ Schedule of C ontingencies................................................................................................................ Notes ........................................................................................................................................................

SECTION 4 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26

39 40 43 44 45 46 47 48


Calendar of 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 Programs & E v en ts....................................................................... 69 Selected A cquisitions.................................................................................................................. 75 Donors to the National M aritime C o lle c tio n .......................... ......................................... 80 ANMM Publications .................................................................................................................... 85 Staff Publications .......................................................................................................................... 87 Staff Conference Papers & L ectu re s...................................................................................... 90 Staff Exhibitions ........................................................................................................................... 92 Staff Media Appearances ........................................................................................................... 93 Staff Voluntary A ppointm ents.................................................................................................. 96 Staff Overseas Travel .................................................................................................................. 98 Sponsors, Patrons & Supporters ............................................................................................. 99 Corporate & Supporting Members .................................................................................... 100 1999 MMAPSS Grants ............................................................................................................. 102 Organisation Chart at 30 June 2 0 0 0 .................................................................................. 103 Council During 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 .................................................................................................... 104 Council Com m ittee Meetings 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 ....................................................................... 106 Human Resources & Overview ........................................................................................... 108 APS Staff at 30 June 2000 ..................................................................................................... 109 Volunteers 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 ............................................................................................................. 113 Customer Service C h arter..................................................................................................... 116 Statutory Information R equirem ents................................................................................. 117 List of Acts Administered ....................................................................................................... 118 Functions & Powers of the Minister ................................................................................... 118 Functions & Powers of the Museum .................................................................................. 119 D irecto r’s Statement ................................................................................................................ 120 Index/Compliance with Requirem ents............................................................................. 121







To focus primarily on people and to strive to make their contacts with the Museum memorable and enjoyable. To bring to life memories and experiences of Australia's maritime past and to preserve our maritime heritage for future generations. •r*


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To encourage a broad view of maritime history and to promote awareness of contemporary issues through innovative and entertaining programs and products.

To research, acquire, conserve, interpret and present Australia's maritime heritage. To develop and maintain the National Maritime Collection, to foster traditional skills and to preserve maritime practices. To provide leadership and encouragement to other museums and communities and to represent Australia's maritime heritage internationally.



An all-tim e record 4 2 8 ,3 2 3 visitors attended the M useum this financial year. Visiting schools reached record num bers - o v e r 4 4 ,8 2 7 . M em bers o f the M useum rose 9 0 % from 6 ,0 4 1 to 1 1 ,485p eo p le. N ewspaper surveys declare ours the M IN ISTER FOR THE ARTS THE NON PETER MCGAURAN AND CHAIRMAN KAY COTTEE AO AT THE PUBLIC O PENING OF WHARF 7 MARITIME HERITAGE CENTRE, HOME TO ANMM RESEARCH AND COLLECTION FACILITIES, AS WELL AS SYDNEY HERITAGE FLEET AND HM BARK ENDEAVOUR FOUNDATION.

‘best-organised children’s activities o f any m useum ’ and ‘best food for v isitors’ W on the annual Venue o f the Year Award for E xcellen ce, while net venue earnings rose 4 3 % . Turnover at T he Store, our gift and book shop, has m ore than doubled.


’ A m ong th e big; attra ctio n s draw ing re c o rd n u m b e rs: a re c o n s tru c tio n o f the D u tch E ast Indiam an B atav ia, and th e im aginativ e e x h ib itio n Secrets o jt h e Sea M yth, Lore S^Legend ' Commerce ScConquest - The Story o j the Dutch U nited East In d ia Com pany inclu d ed m a ste rp iece s and treasu res b o rro w e d fro m lead ing D u tc h c o lle c tio n s ’ O u r C lassic & W o o d e n B o a t Festival e x te n d e d to th ree days and d rew a re c o rd 1 5 ,0 0 0 visitors •A cq u isitio n s inclu d ed Kay C o tte e ’s y ach t B lackm ores First Lady ( 1 9 8 7 - 8 8 solo circu m n av ig atio n ), w o rld -class scrim sh aw fro m th e D es Liddy C o lle c tio n , and th e 2 0 0 0 H arb o u r o f Light b a n n er fish la n te rn s (title page) •W e lco m e d Sydney H erita g e F le e t’s 1 8 7 4 iro n b a rq u e Ja m es Craig to W h a r f 7 and secu red F 2 (Joh n F airfax P ty Ltd's d o t.c o m d ivision) as W h a r f 7 ’s up per flo o r te n an t • 3 4 8 v o lu nteers this financial year provided 4 3 ,6 4 5 hou rs o f serv ice to num erous M u seu m p ro gram s, 7 4 .6 % up on ou r b en ch m ark


CHAIRMAN KAY COTTEE, ACTING DIRECTOR MARYLOUISE WILLIAMS W ITH CEO OF LOUIS VUITTON, JULIA KING, AT THE OPENING OF AUSTRALIE-AUSTRALIA, LOUIS VUITTON AT ANMM. THE EXHIBITION OF RARE AND BEAUTIFUL WORKS SPONSORED BY THE LUXURY TRAVEL-GOODS COMPANY WAS A TRIBUTE TO THIS GENEROUS MUSEUM SUPPORTER I T ’S B EE N A Y E A R o f extraordin ary success at the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum , and one in w hich w e ’ve seen som e very significant m ilestones fo r the organisation as w ell. T he M useum exceed ed its previous reco rd visitation by over 2 2 ,0 0 0 to attract a total 4 2 8 ,3 2 3 visitors over the year. In January — the family holiday period w hich provides m useum s w ith their b est figures fo r the year — A N M M ’s visitor num bers w ere higher than every oth er Sydney m useum , fo r the first tim e since it opened nine years ago. V isiting schools also reached th e ir b est-ev er nu m bers as did the M em bers program w hich increased by an extraordinary 9 0 % to 1 1 ,4 8 5 . This popularity w ith our key audiences was due to a particularly rich program o f exhibitions and events, striking a balance betw een the serious and the entertaining, the specialist and the generalist. T h ere was som ething fo r everyone, from rare and precious ob jects and fine artw orks in the exhibitions to ou td oor activities and vessels to explore. The arrival o f the visiting D utch reconstruction o f the 1628 East-Indiaman Batavia gave the M useum a very strong drawcard on top o f the established popularity o f our Navy vessels, w hich included the new ly-op en ed O b eron -class subm arine Onslow. T he subm arine was an im m ediate hit w ith visitors, taking them into a very d ifferent so rt o f m aritim e w orld. To add depth to the spectacle o f die visiting Batavia the M useum created an exhibition, Commerce ScConquest —The Story o j the Dutch United East India Company, w hich included m asterpieces and treasures borrow ed from leading D u tch collections. At the same tim e we opened Secrets o f the Sea — Myth, Lore S^Legend w ith its associated ch ild ren ’s activity cen tre N ep tu n e’s Kingdom . This was one o f the largest and m ost am bitious


ANMM COUNCIL MEMBER CECILIA CAFFERY AND SENATOR ADEN RIDGEWAY W HO SPOKE AT A SPECIAL EVENING VIEW ING OF THE 42 BARK PAINTINGS IN THE VISITIN G EXHIBITION SALTWATER YIRRKALA BARK PAIN TIN G S OF SEA CO U N TRY THE PAINTINGS DOCUMENT THE YOLNGU PEOPLE'S ANCIENT AND CO N TIN U IN G SPIRITUAL AND PHYSICAL TIES TO TH EIR LAND. e x h ib itio n s cu rated and d esigned by ou r sta ff, provid ing an e n te rta in in g and im aginative feast fo r young and old. And we w ere proud to host Saltwater —Yirrkala bark paintings o f sea country w hich visited the M useum during the national to u r o f these im p ortan t artw orks w hich set outYolngu title to th eir lands and w aters. N on-G overnm ent revenues exceeded budget and previous-best levels to o, in all m ajor areas. O u r success as one o f Sydney’s m ost popular venues fo r con feren ces, launches and fund-raisers, cocktail and dinner parties was recognised when the M useum won the annual Specialty Venue o f the Year Award fo r E xcellen ce. Venue profits rose by 4 3 % . Turnover at T h e Sto re, our gift and b o o k shop, has m o re than doubled. O n a p erson al n o te we farew elled the A ustralian N ational M a ritim e M u seu m ’s D irecto r, D r Kevin Few ster, w ith w hom I have w orked since 1 9 8 9 . T h e M u seu m ’s staff, C ouncil and supporters jo in the C hairm an in wishing him all success in leading one o f Australia’s largest and m o st successful m useum s, one w hich we have in many ways considered a benchm ark fo r our own activities. O R G A N ISA T IO N A L D E V E L O P M E N T S The M useum enters the new century and m illennium on a sound financial footing, thanks in p art to reform s o f G overnm ent financial/accounting procedures w hich b e tte r allow us to budget fo r and undertake capital im provem ents, and to m ake provision fo r the depreciation o f m ajor assets. In S e p te m b e r A N M M was awarded a b ron ze m edal in the S tate G o v e rn m e n t’s inaugural Energy Sm art G reen G lobe Awards. T h e M useum has been a p artn er in the Energy Sm art Business program o f N S W ’s Sustainable Energy D evelop m en t



Authority. A suite o f strategies has enabled AN M M to save $ 2 1 ,0 0 0 in running costs, a red uction in demand that has saved 5 0 5 tonnes o f greenhouse gases. This financial year brought to com pletion the m ajority o f fitou t and rectification requ irem ents fo r the new W h a rf 7 M aritim e H eritage C en tre, the M u seu m ’s m ajor capital d ev elo p m en t sin ce it op ened in 1 9 9 1 . W h a r f 7 n o t only fills M useum accom m odation requ irem ents fo r off-site staff, collections storage and facilities, but accom m odates Sydney H eritage F leet and the HM Bark Endeavour Foundation as w ell. By 3 0 Ju n e unpacking and re-storage o f collections was com pleted . In O cto b e r 1 9 9 9 W h a rf 7 was officially opened to the public by M inister fo r the A rts the H on P eter M cG auran MP. Daily tours now provide view ing o f the reserve collection s o f b oth the M useum and Sydney H eritage F leet in carefully-designed storage facilities built to m useum -standard environm ents, and o f behind-the-scenes activities such as conservation and sm all-craft resto ra tio n .T h e Sydney H eritage F leet small craft co llectio n greets the public w hen they en ter the W h a rf 7 foyer while its flagship, the 1 8 7 4 barque Jam es Craig, to o k up a p erm anent m o orin g alongside in Novem ber. T h e libraries o f b oth organisations are now conveniently located in W h a rf 7 fo r visiting researchers. The M useum secured F2 (John Fairfax Pty L td ’s d o m division) as the tenant for the upper floo r o fW h a rf 7 , and F 2 ’s fitou t was underway by the end o f 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 . This incom e stream is a key p art o f the strategy to support the p ro je c t’s borrow ings. In May w ork started on a m ajor red evelopm ent o f the South W h arf, to house an additional retail ou tlet, public, staff and V olunteers am enities, and additional space for som e o f the other organisations that w ork with us such as the HM Bark Endeavour Foundation. T h e com m erce-th em ed design, w hich uses cargo containers as office m odules, includes a new viewing deck and gangway fo r the destroyer Vampire and will provide another hospitality space fo r venue hire.


THE PRICELESS 'GREAT CAMEO’, A RARE ANTIQUITY OF CARVED SARDONYX MADE ABOUT 315 AD FOR THE EMPEROR CONSTANTINE, WAS PART OF BATAVIA’S PRECIOUS CARGO. OWNED BY ARTIST PETER PAUL RUBENS, IT WAS TO BE OFFERED FOR SALE TO THE GREAT MOGUL jA H AN G IRO F INDIA. LENT BY THE ROYAL COIN CABINET, LEIDEN. R E A C H IN G O U T As a national organisation the M useum seeks opportunities to fo ster understanding o f the n ation ’s m aritim e heritage Australia-w ide, providing leadership and assistance. Many o f these activities have contrib u ted to A N M M ’s international profile as well. Travelling exhibitions are on e way in w hich this is achieved, b o th our ow n and overseas exhibitions w hich we have im p orted fo r display h ere, m anaging their tours to oth er states and cou ntries. This year A N M M ’s travelling exhibitions reached an audience o f 3 1 1 ,6 1 5 people around the country. T he largest exhibition on the road fo r us was Ocean Planet, w hich was developed by the U S Sm ithsonian Institution. T h e M aritim e M useums o f Australia P ro je c t Support Schem e (M M A P SS), established in 1 9 9 5 -9 6 and adm inistered by our staff, awarded a fifth round o f grants totalling $ 3 0 ,0 0 0 to 12 institutions around the nation. T h e schem e is jo in tly funded by AN M M and the C om m onw ealth G o v ern m en t’s D istributed N ational C o llectio n Program to su p p o rt c o lle c tio n m a n a g e m e n t, co n se rv a tio n and e x h ib itio n p ro p osals fro m m useums and oth er local organisations. See Appendix 1 3 fo r details o f 1 9 9 9 grants. This year we laid the foundation fo r expanding M M APSS to include a new Partnership Program creating internships at A N M M fo r w orkers in sm aller m useum s managing collection s o f m aritim e heritage m a te ria l. Participants w ill have the opportunity to develop new skills by spending up to four weeks w orking w ith us in Sydney, assisted by a grant o f up to $ 2 ,0 0 0 to cover accom m odation and other expenses. O u r m aritim e archaeologists, con serv ators, curators and oth er professionals offer e xp ertise to many other organisations and individuals. An AN M M team o f highlyqualified and exp erien ced divers - tw o m aritim e archaeologists and a conservator


advised and assisted the R hode Island M arine A rchaeology P ro je ct in the search for the rem ains o f C o o k ’s Endeavour believed sunk in N ew p o rt, R hode Island in 1788 (m ore details page 2 5 ) .This p ro je c t, supported by the C om m onw ealth G overnm ent and corp orate sponsors, created im m ense public in terest and its im pact on A N M M ’s profile can be appreciated in Appendix 8 showing the m edia exposure it generated. Conservation staff w rote a M anual on M aterials f o r Use with Museum Objects w hich has b e e n re q u e sted by o th e r S tate and C o m m o n w e a lth In stitu tio n s. C u ra to rs and Education staff authored and edited an illustrated six-volum e school te x tb o o k set on a series o f im m igration-related topics for M acm illan Education Australia Pty Ltd. Staff assisted m ore than 5 ,0 0 0 research-related enquiries from the public and external organisations (see tables fo r C uratorial services page 2 6 ; Vaughan Evans Library page 3 1 ; C onservation page 3 3 ). Many fam ily history and related research enquiries are now being channelled through the M u seu m ’s W eb Site and its new family history database w hich is p art o f T h e W elcom e W all program . Senior A N M M m anagers have advised th e W estern Australian M aritim e M useum on various aspects o f its $ 3 0 -m illio n redevelopm ent in Frem an tle. O u r exp ertise in m anaging h eritag e vessels and m a jo r o b je cts is often called on, w hich this year included advising on the H M AS Sydney m ast at Bradley’s head and the C am pbell’s W h a rf crane, fo r N ational Parks & W ild life S ervice; providing a professional heritage assessm ent o f Jam es Craig fo r listing on the State R eg ister o f H eritage Item s; and advising RA N on costs o f preserving fo rm e r A ttack class patrol boat G P V Ardent. OUTLO O K For the Sydney 2 0 0 0 O lym pic Gam es the M useum has capitalised on its strategic location at D arling Harbour, w here many O lym pic events are to be held, by providing venues fo r O lym pic G am es hospitality cen tres. W e are confident that we will reap many benefits from an enhanced profile b oth internationally and w ithin Australia. Am ong our O lym pic clients is A ustrade’s Business Club Australia w hich w ill occupy the W h a rf 7 foyer and m o o r a large Incat catam aran ferry alongside as a showcase fo r Australia’s exp o rts. T h e N etherlands O lym pic C o m m ittee is capitalising on the

p resen ce o f Batavia as a flagship fo r its m edia and hospitality cen tre h ere, w hile the Japanese O lym pic C o m m ittee and International Pentathlon U n ion w ill be here too. W h ile i t ’s uncertain how visitor nu m bers will m ove during the O lym pic period , i t ’s



reasonable to assume that overseas in terest in Australia in the m ed iu m -term w ill be boosted by the exposure. T h e M useum , w ith its traditionally high p ro p o rtio n o f overseas visitors, stands to ben efit from any tourism gains. T h e g reatest challenge to any m useum in a changing and com petitive m arketplace is to understand its existing m ark et and to encourage new ones. P art o f our success to date has b een an ability to balance the m ix o f en tertain m en t and serious or specialist interest exhibitions and program s. Aided by m arket research , this will be a key to our decisions about what we are developing fo r the future. For the C entenary o f Federation celebrations we have b een developing Smugglers, Customs StContraband 1 9 0 1 - 2 0 0 1 , w ith generous support from the N ational Council fo r the C entenary o f Federation and Australian Custom s S ervice. It w ill be seen here and around Australia. Its stories are often topical and excitin g and w ill enable us to reach many w ho m ight otherw ise think that Federation and constitutional history are dry fare. W e ’re also ready fo r another anniversary, the sesquicentenary o f the Australian gold rush, w ith Gold Rush:The Australian Experience in the U SA Gallery. Since the M u seu m ’s inception the land it stands on has b een part o f D arling H arbour A u thority’s m anagem ent area, im pacting on several areas o f M useum operations. D H A is being subsum ed by the new Sydney H arbou r F oreshore A uthority. T h e M useum enters a new era forging new strategic relationships w ith SHFA, as well as Sydney H e rita g e F le e t and th e H M B ark E n d eav ou r F ou n d atio n due to th e ir repositioning under the same r o o f at W h a rf 7. O n e o f the strengths w hich will help to position the M useum fo r the future is its location. W h en it opened in 1991 it was on the fringe o f D arling Harbour, and behind it lay the run-dow n backw ater o f P yrm on t. Drawing visitors out o f D arling H arbour and beneath the old P yrm on t bridge was at tim es a struggle. Since then P yrm ont has b e e n re in v e n te d as a v ib ra n t in n e r -c ity re s id e n tia l, e n te r ta in m e n t and com m u n ication industry hub. M o d ern ap artm en t d evelopm ents are sending the population o f the suburb from 3 ,0 0 0 to 2 0 ,0 0 0 . A new light rail tram way passes the M useum , adding to the m onorail and ferries that service the location, and stream s o f the nearby Star C ity C asino’s patrons eddy around the M useum day and night. O p en fo r less than a decade, the Australian N ational M aritim e M useum en ters a new century and m illennium w ith a profile and position perhaps unrivalled by any m aritim e m useum in the world.

M ary-Louise Williams, D irector



More than 70% of the surface of our globe lies beneath the sea. This is a world worth our attention with vast mountain ranges, troughs deeper than Mount Everest is high, and undiscovered marine life. Ocean Planet presents an international view of environmental issues that affect the health of our oceans. Developed by the Smithsonian Institution,Washington DC USA. Brought to Australia and augmented with Australian content, Australian tour managed by ANMM. Sponsors Ten Network, Australian Water Technologies, CSIRO, P&JJ Nedlloyd, Environment Australia, Coasts and Clean Seas, DAS Distribution, Discovery Channel Exhibition Coordinator Mariea Fisher Australian Curator Lindsey Shaw Australian Designers Quentin Mitchell, Sarah Drury, Imogen Ashlee • Mazda Gallery 31 March-31 October 1999 Visitors since 30 June 1 0 6 ,1 8 1 • Scienceworks Melbourne, Vic 25 November 1999- 25 April 2000 Visitors 122,751

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This interactive CD-i program displayed in an exhibition booth tells the story of Titanic from the ship’s development and launch to the tragic evening of its sinking, and the later discovery of the wreck.

Sponsored by Philips, Tour Coordinator Mariea Fisher • Portland Maritime Discovery Centre, Portland Vic 8 June 1999-7 February 2 0 0 0 Visitors 8,169 • Eden Killer Whale Museum, Eden NSW 10 February-1 May 2000 Visitors 13,086 • Maritime Museum of Tasmania, Hobart, Tas 5 June-5 November 2000

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On Lamalera in Eastern Indonesia, life depends on an ancient specialisation: catching sperm whales, giant manta rays, sharks and other great creatures of the sea. These are the last truly subsistence whalers. Why have ancient boat-building and hunting techniques survived here and nowhere else? And can whaling ever be justified? Drawing on the collection o j Anita Lundberg and Jean Weiner Curator Patricia Miles Designers Sarah Drury, Aaron Maestri North Gallery 11 November 1998-17 October 1999 Visitors since 1 july 126,391


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P h o t o g r a p h y in a W h a l i n g P o r t

The developing art of photography created this record of a classic whaling port, New Bedford, Massachusetts USA, from the mid-19th century. From the New Bedford Whaling Museum, Old Dartsmouth Flistorical Society, USA. Coordinator Mariea Fisher Australian Curator Paul Hundley Designer Peter Tonkin USA Gallery 20 August 1998-9 April 2000 Visitors since 1 July 352,104

This was once one of the evocative household names of Australasian and Pacific shipping. Items acquired at the auction of its landmark Bridge Street, Sydney, headquarters help tell the story of this colourful bygone Australian trader and shipper. Curator Patricia Miles Designer Imogen Ashlee ANZ Theatre landing 7 O ctober 1998-20 September 1999 Visitors since 1 July 87,691




Respect Staff photographer Andrew Frolows’ studies of the Torres Strait Cultural Festival and dance and drama’s dynamic role in island society. Visitors since 1 July 88,549 Curator Leonie Oakes Designer Dominic Hon Tasman Light 20 April-12 September 1999

A fleet of over 1 30 magnificent yachts, cruisers, workboats, skiffs and launches gathered for this three-day event featuring trade and maritime craft displays, food, fun and entertainment for all the family. Including the 2nd Great Classic Ferry Challenge and the 3rd ANMM-Nikon Photo Contest. Sponsored by Sydney Harbour Foreshore Authority, South Steyne Floating Restaurant, Cockle Bay Marine, Dancetime Hire Service Managed by the Australian National Maritime Museum in association with the Wooden Boat Association o f NSW Coordinators Diane Fenton, ChrisWaugh 8-10 October 1999 Visitors 14,867

CONFRONTATION Striking and controversial images of the 1998 waterfront power struggle between the MUA, employers and Government. From the Maritime Union ojAustralia Coordinator Susan Sedgwick Tasman Light Gallery 22 September14 November 2000 Visitors 56,375

E n g in e e r in g E x c e l l e n c e

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Recognising innovative projects, products and processes across the whole spectrum of engineering, and their contribution to our quality of life. Presented by the Institute o j Engineers Top Deck, 2 December 1999-1 January 2001 Visitors to 1 July 268,802

EXHIBITIONS & PROGRAMS Batavia - A Magnijicent Ship, an Incredible Story The story of the Batavia shipwreck off the Western Australian coast in 1629 is one of the most savage and dramatic tales in Australian history. This magnificent reproduction of the Dutch East-Indiaman, built in Holland, brings visitors face to face with history as they experience the environments of seafarers and passengers three centuries ago. Prime Sponsor P h ilip s Gold Sponsors Australian National Maritime Museum, Australian-Netherlands Chamber o j Commerce, Heineken, AON ANMM Coordinator Max Dingle Curators Lindsey Shaw, Martin Terry Graphic Designer Never a Dull Moment 5 December 1999-January 2001 Visitors to 30 June 100,408




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The Dutch East India Company (VOC), dominated international trade across half the globe for 200 years. Rare exhibits borrowed from major Dutch museums helped trace theV O C ’s history, expansion and influence from its establishment in 1602 to its end in 1799. Sponsors KLM, Alitalia, Martinair Coordinator Lindsey Shaw Curators Lindsey Shaw, Martin Terry Designer Never a Dull Moment 24 November 1999-30 July 2000 Visitors to 30 June 2 37,170


f:fl In the 1960s surf art moved off the covers of surfing magazines and onto film posters promoting movies featuring young male surfers riding large waves in exotic locations. Bruce Brown’s Endless Summer was one of the first to lead a shift from Hollywood beachparty musicals to the ‘soul surfing’ exploration of counter culture lifestyles. Coordinator Mariea Fisher Curator Penny Cuthbert Tasman L:ight GallerylS November 1999-20 February 2 0 0 0 Visitors 163,165


Across the world and across cultures, the sea has been a powerful source of myth and mystery. Gods of the oceans, phantom ships and sailors’ superstitions live on in our imagination and beliefs. Secrets o j the Sea - Myth, Lore &_Legend brought visitors face to face with St Elmo’s fire, the mysteries of the Bermuda Triangle and the deserted ship Mary Celeste, the Flying Dutchman, and myriads of mermaids. Coordinator Mariea Fisher, Curators Mariea Fisher, Patricia Miles, Susan Sedgwick, Helen Trepa, Designers Wendy Osmond, Naideen Hillier, Dominic Horn Nortel Networks Gallery & North Gallery 17 December 1999-16 July 2000 Visitors to 30 June 252,535

Winners and finalists of the third photographic competition, run in conjunction with the 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival.

1 9 9 9 A N M M -N ik o n P h o t o g r a p h ic C o m p e t it io n

Coordinator Susan Sedgwick Judges Bill Richards, Jeffrey Mellefont (ANMM), Melissa Coleman (Nikon) Designer Enza Calgaro Tasman Light Gallery 22 February-9 April 2000 Visitors 38,156

Boats of Sydney Harbour In Memory of Robert Manning Chapman 1920-97 19th-century harbour photographs were donated to ANMM in memory of a Sydney waterfront character, sailor and bon-vivant Curator Penny Cuthbert Designer Shame Fielder ANZTheatre Landing 27 September 1999-26 March 2000 Visitors 2 4 1 ,0 6 4


EXHIBITIONS & PROGRAMS Austrax ce-Australia Louis Vuitton at A N M M A sample of sponsor Louis Vuitton’s generosity over the years, helping us to acquire elegant art, artefacts and rare books relating to French-Australian maritime history. Coordinator Susan Sedgwick Curator Martin Terry Designer Sharne Fielder ANZTheatre Landing 20 April-17 July 2000 visitors to 30 June 100,581

Saltwater Previously secret sacred designs and haunting photographs trace a serene current through the raging waters of controversy over native sea title. Saltwater Country (Yirrkala bark paintings o j sea country), developed by Buku-Larrngay Artsfo r theYirrkala Dhanbul Community Association Coordinator Mariea Fisher ANMM Curators Leonie Oakes, John Waite Designers Rhys Butler USA &Tasman Light galleries 19 April-9 July Visitors to 30 June 7 3 ,2 4 4

The acclaimed Australian replica of James Cook’s HM Bark Endeavour returned to her home port at the Museum after a four-year circumnavigation of the world. On-board display curated by Antonia Macarthur, Flead o j History, HM Bark Endeavour Foundation 4 Ju ne-16 July 2000 Visitors to 30 June 21,035



1.1 Deliver a service which is strongly customer focused

1.2 Manage the Museum’s resources for optimal operational outcomes

1.3 Ensure continued service provision through securing appropriate accommodation to m eet the Museum’s needs

PROGRAM SUMMARY EN H A N C IN G R E V E N U E , m inim ising expenses, and financial m anagem ent are keys to improving the services and products we offer our custom ers. This year the Museum established a new perform ance indicator, ‘In teractions’ , as a single ou tcom e against all expend iture. Interactions rep resent all the ways in w hich the M useum delivers services, w ell beyond the traditional ‘gate co u n t’ o f visitors. A 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 baseline o f 1,1 9 8 ,1 9 4 was established fo r future reporting. Managing the introd uction o f G ST w ent sm oothly thanks to tim ely sem inars fo r affected staff w ho benefited from direct consultations w ith A N M M ’s G ST im plem entation consultant W alter & Turnbull. V IS IT O R A M E N ITY enhancem ents included beginning w ork on new South W h a rf facilities described in m o re detail under ‘O rganisational D ev elop m en ts’ , page 5 . The Navy T ick e t w hich pairs our new est large attraction the subm arine Onslow and the popular destroyer Vampire, w ith free audio guides on C D cassette and know ledgeable V olunteer guides, is proving an attractive package particularly fo r visitors w ithout the tim e to take in everything on offer. Sydney by Sail continued to expand its fleet and sailing products w hich offer visitors on-the-w ater experiences from our wharves, as well as providing revenue for the M u seu m .The Store, reporting its full first financial year o f m anagem ent by the M useum after being run by an independent operator from 1991 1 9 9 9 , m ore than doubled its tu rnover (see Revenues table page 3 7 ). This reflected a m ore energetic and creative approach to evaluating m arket needs, sourcing stock relating to cu rren t exhibitions as w ell as b e tte r display. M A R K E T RESEA RC H assists us to m eet the needs o f our present custom ers and shapes the future direction o f the Museum and its exhibitions. ANM M com m issioned Blue M oon Research to conduct a study asking staff, M em bers, current and potential visitors what the ideal m aritim e m useum encompasses. The results are being used to guide up-com ing exhibitions, events and images used in advertising. W e also undertook eight m ajor in-house research projects in 1 9 9 9 including the first surveys o f visitors to the Classic & W ooden Boat Festival. A teachers survey helped align projects m ore closely w ith the educational curriculum and tailor our facilities to school needs. N ew and proposed services tested by m arket research included audio guided tours o f our Navy ships Onslow and Vampire, and a planned visitor map o f die Museum. C U S T O M E R SERV IC E was tested by the visits o f Batavia and Endeavour, as well as the new attraction o f the subm arine Onslow, w hich m eant m ore com p lex tick eting options and longer queues fo r som e attractions. Staff responded well to these new challenges, thanks in part to com p letion o f C u stom er Service training by 130 staff and co n tra cto rs and 1 5 6 V olunteers w orking on the M useum site, designed and com m en ced in 1 9 9 8 -9 9 . V olunteers fro m the M useum staff facilitated the th reehour cou rse. Briefings by p ro ject team s about new exhibitions and program s, for the p erm anent and casual cu stom er service staff including recep tio n , tick etin g and security, w ere refined . T h ese help flo o r staff to answer visitor enqu iries. V isitor feedback is m onitored and responded to (seeTables page 2 1 ).

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KEY RESU LT AREA 1: V O L U N T E E R S are a m ajor C u stom er Service asset, n ot only as public to u r guides but delivering many o f our products and services (table opposite). T h e demands for volunteers to w ork on the visiting Batavia replica contributed to an increase o f 1 7 ,1 9 6 hours, reaching a total 4 3 ,6 4 5 hours. This was 7 4 .6 % above our target. At 30 June the M useum had 3 4 6 registered volu nteers, up 4 1 .2 % from the same tim e last year. They led a total 2 ,3 0 7 Vampire to u rs, esco rtin g 2 2 ,6 2 0 visitors. G eneral M useum guided tours have b een seen by 7 ,3 9 4 visitors on 1 ,1 7 8 tours. The Cape Bow ling G reen Lighthouse/Fleet had 2 ,4 7 4 visitors on 1 4 4 guided tours. Although public tours o fW h a r f 7 did n ot start until O cto b er, 2 ,8 7 7 visitors have already been on 75 5 guided tours. Public guided tours o f Batavia begun in April and quickly totalled 7 ,9 4 8 visitors on 521 guided tours. V olunteers have now contributed a total 1 8 7 ,6 9 2 hours to this still-young m useum , w orth a conservatively-estim ated $ 2 .2 5 m illion. B U IL D IN G S E R V IC E S S e c tio n ’s co n trib u tio n s to Key R e su lt A rea 1 inclu d ed com missioning services and post-occupancy works for the W h a rf 7 com plex; power supply to the O beron subm arine; providing infrastructure to support O lym pic venues and upgrading the reception area to the main building. Although increased demand created by W h a rf 7 and die submarine coupled w ith higher tariffs have made energy costs rise, savings continue to be made (see table opposite). O th er foci during the period included O H & S issues, waste m anagem ent and control o f environm ents in exhibition and object-storage spaces. H U M A N R E S O U R C E M A N A G E M E N T began negotiations fo r the Second-R ound C ertified A g reem en t, w ith a draft A greem en t in the process o f being finalised. T he Public Service Act 1 9 9 9 was im plem ented w ith effect from 3 D ecem b er 19 9 9 . C om care conducted a H ealth and Safety Audit in O c to b e r 19 9 9 . AN M M has recen tly engaged th e N a tio n a l S a fe ty C o u n c il o f A u s tra lia to a s s is t c a r r y in g o u t th e A u d it recom m end ations. T h e Lady G ow rie Childcare Advisory Service and the C ouncil o f the Aging w ere engaged to provide an inform ation service to staff, and in the latter case also to volunteers. O th e r H R issues are sum m arised in Appendixes 17 & 2 5 . T H E Y E A R 2 0 0 0 cam e and w ent w ith zero dow ntim e during the critical dates o f 1


January and 2 9 February. The Com m unications & Inform ation section, resposible fo r IT and record s, had all business-critical systems c e rtifie d Y 2 K com pliant by the end o f August 1 9 9 9 . N etw ork enhancem ents included replacing the m ain file server and installation o f new task-specific file servers. IT infrastru ctu re at the B errys Bay f le e t m a in te n a n ce site was u p g rad ed . N o v e ll’s G ro u p W ise em ail sy stem was im plem ented to provide off-site email access fo r staff, im p ortan t during the O lym pic period. R ecord classification systems are being linked into National A rchive’s Keyword AAA Thesaurus fo r com pliance w idi the Australian Standard in R ecords M anagem ent. Preserving, copying and classifying the M u seu m ’s oral history tapes, and videotapes relating to administrative functions, continues. Australia P ost’s new barcode addressing system is being im plem ented to im prove accuracy and m axim ise m ail discounts.

SERVICE V IS IT O R N U M B E R S The Museum Travelling Exhibitions

1 9 9 7 -9 8 3 1 5 ,4 9 8 4 6 6 ,8 0 0

1 9 9 8 -9 9 2 8 0 ,7 5 9 1 7 0 ,4 8 4

1 9 9 9 -0 0 4 2 8 ,3 4 3 2 3 8 ,7 6 2

1 9 9 7 -9 8

1 9 9 8 -9 9 491 71% 4%>

1 9 9 9 -0 0 1,051

C U S T O M E R FEED BA C K V IS IT O R S â&#x20AC;&#x2122; C O M M E N T S B O O K N um ber o f entries C om plim entary or positive N eutral or indecipherable C riticism /suggested im provem ents

685 72% 3 .8 % 24%

79% 5%



28 17 6

25 2

CO RRESPO N D EN CE L etters o f com plaint C om plim entary letters

25 182


V isitor com m ents are circulated fo r action and a reply w here w arranted.


Budget Capital works M aintenance & m inor works Energy costs

1 9 9 7 -9 8 $ 1 ,3 9 3 ,0 0 0 $ 2 4 7 ,0 0 0 $ 5 5 5 ,5 6 9 $ 2 1 8 ,1 5 2

1 9 9 8 -9 9 $ 1 ,3 5 7 ,0 0 0 $ 4 4 9 ,4 1 0 $ 6 3 1 ,2 6 6 $ 2 0 0 ,1 5 2

1 9 9 9 -0 0 $ 1 ,3 3 1 ,0 0 0 $ 6 7 1 ,5 2 9 $ 7 3 0 ,8 8 7 $ 3 2 3 ,8 8 6

V O L U N T E E R S SE R V IC E P R O F IL E (% O F SE R V IC E T IM E ) Guides Fleet M em bers O th ers Public program s Volunteer office Conservation R egistration M arketing/Public Affairs Curatorial

1 9 9 7 -9 42 19 14 8 2 5 3 1 0 2

8 2 5 8 1 6 0 6 5 0 7

5 8 4 2 0 5 3 2 3 1.21

1999-C>0 65 6 9 0 8 4 6 0 2 6 2 1 1 7 1 2 1 0

0 8

0 0

1 9 9 8 -9 9 40 17 12 11 6 4



2.1 Develop a range of programs to interpret maritime history

2.2 Maximise the curricula relevance, entertainment value and topicality of products and programs

PROGRAM SUMMARY P R O D U C T S AND P R O G R A M S in place this year created a com bination that was perhaps the strongest in appeal since the M useum op en ed . M o st visibly — thanks b oth to its m edia appeal and to A N M M ’s prim e location in sight o f countless city offices and com m u ters — was Batavia, arguably the largest and m o st sp ectacu lar m u seu m e x h ib it ever to visit this cou n try . T h e N e th e rla n d s’ reco n stru ctio n o f the D u tch East Indiaman Batavia, w recked o ff W estern Australia in 1 6 2 9 , was brought to Australia after years o f planning by a group w hich included prom inent m em bers o f the D utch-A ustralian business com m unity and the M useum . It was com plem ented by an exh ibition , Commerce ScConquest — The Story o f the Dutch United East India Company, developed by AN M M staff to provide a com prehensive in terp retatio n o f the historical co n tex t o f Batavia and th e spice trad e. Am ong its m asterpieces and treasures borrow ed from leading D utch collections was the priceless G reat Cam eo salvaged from the Batavia w reck (pictured page 7 ). From history to the w orld o f m ystery and im agination, Secrets o f the Sea — Myth, Lore & Segend provided a popular cou n terp o in t that helped create record visitor num bers. The Arnhem Land bark artw orks o f Saltwater Country, sm aller photographic exhibitions and shows such as Australie-Australia — LouisVuitton at ANMM w ith its fine objets d ’art — our way o f thanking lon g-tim e acquisitions sponsor Louis V uitton — com pleted this picture o f varied attractions to suit all tastes. C H IL D R E N ’ S A C T IV IT Y SPACES crea ted by sta ff as p a rt o f th e y e a r’s m a jo r exhibitions Ocean Planet and Secrets o f the Sea have b eco m e an essential adjunct to the ob jects and ideas displayed, providing them ed creative activities and play fo r young visitors under the supervision o f trained facilitators. C om bined w ith perform ances such as Bubbles ’n ’ Troubles, a puppet play com m issioned for Ocean Planet, they make visits rew arding fo r all the family and enhance the M useum ’s cru cial ‘fam ily-friendly’ profile. A Sydney Morning H erald survey o f Sydney attractions judged the Australian National M aritim e M useum to have ‘ .. .the best-organised ch ild ren ’s activities o f any m u seu m . . . ’ ( Good Weekend 8 /1 / 00). O U T D O O R S FL O A TIN G E X LIIBITS dem onstrated the broad appeal o f vessels to non-seafarers o f all ages and both sexes, when they are interp reted to provide insights into the human fa cetso f life aboard these com p lex environm ents that are outside m ost p e o p le’s norm al exp erien ce. Australia’s Endeavour replica retu rn ed to her hom e p o r t at th e M u seu m fo r th e la st s c h o o l h o lid a y p e r io d , a fte r a fo u r -y e a r circum navigation o f the w orld. D etailed on-board displays o f 18th -cen tu ry life at sea w ith real and replicated o b jects, from its b rick -and -iron galley and seam en’s mess areas to the cabins o f its famous historical figures, gave the already-high annual visitor num bers a further boost. The popular ex-R A N O beron class submarine Onslow, newly opened at the beginning o f the financial year, operated at peak visitor capacity during the busy holiday and w eekend periods.

KEY RESULT AREA 2: C H A N G IN G E X H IB IT IO N S at the M useum are catalogued in full on pages 1 0 -1 5 . TR A V ELLIN G E X H IB IT IO N S continue our com m itm ent to other states and regional cen tres. Ocean Planet fro m the Sm ithsonian Institu tion in W ashington D C , U SA , im p orted and displayed first by the M useum , began its tour o f Australia and will later cross the Tasman Sea to N ew Zealand. M anagem ent o f international exhibitions on their Australasian tours has b eco m e a particu lar strength o f the M useum . O u r popular C D -i based com puter kiosks, Titanic, an interactive exploration, also continue to tour nationally. C ontinued new s o f attem pts to exp lo it the w reckage, w hich was rediscovered in recen t years, m aintains interest in this powerful talc o f shipw reck and human tragedy. G R A N T S w ere obtained fo r exhibition developm ent from the N ational C ouncil for the C entenary o f Federation H istory and Education Program . $ 2 0 0 ,0 0 0 was received to produce a C entenary o f Federation exhibition Smugglers, Customs and Contraband 1901 to 2 0 0 1 . This is being produced w ith assistance from the Australian Custom s Service. A fu rther $ 1 5 ,0 0 0 was received to produce a publication accom panying an exhibit on SS Lucinda, the Queensland governm ent launch on which the Constitutional C o m m ittee m e t to draft the constitution in 1 8 9 1 . B oth grants will be acquitted in financial year 2 0 0 0 / 2 0 0 1 . O T H E R P R O G R A M S such as The W elco m e W all and the Classic & W ooden Boat Festival broaden the ways in w hich A N M M generates the w idest understanding and enjoym ent o f m aritim e h eritage. Appendix 1 sets ou t the e x te n t o f these activities w hich inclu de som ething fo r everyone, fro m m aritim e and boating enthusiasts, M em b ers, schools and fam ilies to tourists and casual visitors. T h e 1 9 9 9 Classic & W ooden Boat Festival, now a popular Sydney spring festival o f folk cu ltu re and heritage fo r fam ilies, extend ed to th ree days and drew a record 1 5 ,0 0 0 visitors. S T U D E N T AN D T E A C H E R V ISITS reached an all-tim e high w ith a 4 4 % increase over the previous year, and was up 1 0 % on the previous highest num bers achieved. This reflected the e ffo rt put in to in devising cu rricu lum -relevant activities including w ork sheets, workshops and school forum s; m arketing strategies including improved calendars and b rochu res; and w ell-attended teach er preview s o f m ajor attractions. W e provided trained teacher-guides fo r 170 su bject-sp ecific to u rs, and ran 5 0 school workshops over the year as well as a successful m arine careers day. Schools to o k to the w ater on heritage ferries to visit historic and A boriginal sites, w ith 22 groups setting sail. Specifically-devised program s supported all the m ajor exhibitions during the period . They appear in Appendix 1. M E M B E R SH IP o f the M useum increased by an extraordinary 9 0 % from 6 ,1 7 5 to 1 1 ,4 8 5 p eople this year, giving A N M M the largest n u m ber o f m em b ers o f any museum in Australia [non-art gallery]. This record rise reflected the yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very strong

PRODUCTS & PROGRAMS line-up o f attractions, w hetting appetites fo r re tu rn visits. T h e re ten tio n rate has rem ained high at 8 0 % , indicating satisfaction w ith the m ajor M em b er benefits o f unlim ited free entry, a varied program o f activities fo r M em bers including cruises, lectu res and to u rs, and the popularity o f our quarterly M em b ers colou r magazine Signals. Family m em berships have risen from historical levels o f around 4 5 % to 6 2 % , reflecting the success o f the many stim ulating activities aim ed at children and families over w eekends and holidays. T H E USA G A LLER Y is unique in the m useum w orld: a gallery in a national Museum that was funded by another country to celebrate a shared history — the o v er-2 0 0 years o f m aritim e links betw een Australia and the U nited States. It is the result o f a generous U S endow m ent to the M useum as a B icentennial gift to Australia. The USA G allery, w hich is used regularly as a venue by U S and Australian organisations, continued to provide w ider benefits by enhancing links b etw een the tw o cou ntries at diplom atic, business and social levels. O n e o f its features this year was an exhibition from the N ew Bedford W haling Museum in M assachusetts, A Window Back —photography in a whaling port. The G allery ’s curator, a trained m aritim e archaeologist, led the ANM M team assisting w ith the search fo r Jam es C o o k ’s Endeavour in the USA (details this page, b elow ). O n e o f the G allery ’s m ost notable acquisitions, at auction in the U SA , was a sumptuous China-Trade dinner service which belonged to a US m erchant who operated in the 1850s in M elbou rne. M A R IT IM E A R C H A E O L O G Y contributed strongly to the M useum ’s profile as its team o f three m aritim e archaeologists assisted D r Kathy Abbass and the R hode Island M arine A rchaeology Program (R IM A P ) in the search fo r Lord Sandwich ex-H M B Endeavour. The ship is believed to be am ong a British tran sp ort fleet scuttled in 1778 to p ro te ct the harbour during the A m erican w ar o f independence. O ver four weeks 11 square m eters o f the m ost likely site w ere excavated. Exam ination o f the hu ll’s con stru ction along w ith tim ber, stone and sedim ents analysis suggested the w reck was m ost likely one o f the scuttled vessels, but it was n o t Endeavour. T h e w ork laid the foundations for future investigations. This in tern atio n al p ro je c t was su p p orted by a grant fro m T h e M in ister fo r the E n viron m en t and H eritage, Sen ator R o b e r t Hill and ongoing supp ort from T h e M inister fo r the Arts the Hon Peter M cG au ran.T he tea m ’s w ork was greatly enhanced by M axw ell O p tical Ind ustries, A ustralian W ater T ech n o lo g ies, U n ited A irlines, Professor Clause D iessel, U niversity o f N ew castle and D r M ike M acphail, Australian N ational University. Together w ith the H eritage O ffice o f NSW , AN M M hosted th e annual Australian Institute fo r M aritim e A rchaeology (A IM A ) C o n ference fo r the third tim e. O ver 6 0 archaeologists, divers and m useum professionals attended including D r Kathy Abbass (R IM A P ) and D r Shcli Sm ith from California.



S T U D E N T & T E A C H E R V IS IT O R S P rim ary Groups Secondary Groups Tertiary Groups Groups' TO TA L V isiting students (+ te a c h e rs)

1 9 9 7 -9 8 464 154 0 653

1 9 9 8 -9 9 254 210 38 502

1 9 9 9 -0 0 30 6

2 5 ,4 9 5

3 1 ,1 1 4

4 4 ,8 2 7

226 120 652

M EM BERS PR O G R A M PERFO RM A N CE M em berships M em bers Percentage renew ing C orp orate M em berships Gross revenue N et revenue Exclusive M em bers functions held* M em bers attending functions

1 9 9 7 -9 8 2 ,3 0 8 5 ,6 4 5 70

1 9 9 8 -9 9 2 ,3 7 8 6 ,0 4 1 82

29 $ 2 1 8 ,6 2 7

27 $ 2 0 0 ,9 6 6 $ 1 1 8 ,3 9 7 57

$ 8 5 ,1 6 6 67 3 ,2 1 2

2 ,5 3 8

1 9 9 9 -0 0 3 ,9 9 9 1 1 ,4 8 5 80 35 $ 3 0 1 ,3 4 5 $ 1 9 6 ,6 2 7 63 3 ,8 1 1

* Listed in Appendix 1

C U R A T O R IA L S E C T IO N S TO TA LS O F E N Q U IR IE S A S S IS T E D S E C T IO N Technology C om m unities LISA G allery TO TAL


PU B L IC / P R IV A TE 1 9 9 7 -9 8 1 9 9 8 -9 9 1 9 9 9 -0 0 387 376 379 725 800 700 139 98 85 1 ,2 4 3 1, 2 8 5 1161

O R G A N ISA T IO N S 1 9 9 7 -9 8 1 9 9 8 -9 9 19 3 9 -0 0 154 165 105 84 150 70 132 94 98 370 409 273


1 9 9 7 -9 8 32 60 45

1 9 9 8 -9 9 54 70 60

1 9 9 9 -0 0 60 53 35

P R O IEC T P R O F IL E -C O R E E X H IB IT IO N S (%STAFF T IM E) S E C T IO N Technology C om m unities USA G allery

1 9 9 7 -9 8 31 30 40

1 9 9 8 -9 9 12

1 9 9 9 -0 0 8 42 40

20 20

P R O JE C T P R O F IL E - P U B L IC P R O G R A M S , M E D IA R E L A T IO N S, O U T R E A C H (% STA FF T IM E )___________ SE C T IO N Technology C om m unities USA G allery

1 9 9 7 -9 8 15 10

1 9 9 8 -9 9



14 10

1 9 9 9 -0 0 18 5 10

P R O JE C T P R O F IL E - M A R IT IM E A R C H A E O L O G Y (% STA FF T IM E ) SE C T IO N Technology C om m unities USA G allery

1 9 9 7 -9 8 22 0 10

1 9 9 8 -9 9 20 0 15 :

1 9 9 9 -0 0 14 0 15



:: |!I





Develop and manage the Museum’s collections

3.2 Collaborate with other institutions and individuals share information on maritime heritage

to collect and

PROGRAM SUMMARY R E L O C A T IO N T O W H A R F 7 M aritim e H eritage C en tre continued w ith unpacking and storing collection item s, and com m issioning display storage areas such as the painting, m odel and small o b je ct stores. C onservation and R egistration staff trained 8 7 Volunteer guides. T h eir tours o f these new ly-accessible facilities allowed visitors to see, fo r exam ple, conservation w ork on m aterial brought up from the 1 9 9 9 season o f underw ater w ork in N ew p o rt, R hode Island, during the search fo r the rem ains o f Jam es C o o k ’s Endeavour. Som e o f this m aterial was sent out for testing to help confirm that the w reck w hich had b een the focus o f the season’s w ork was one o f the scuttled British fleet believed to include Lord Sandwich, the fo rm e r Endeavour. C O N SE R V A T IO N AN D R E G IS T R A T IO N staff contin u ed w ork to g e t th e new prem ises operating optim ally and re tu rn services to n orm al, sharing facilities with our colleagues from Sydney H eritage F leet. T he sections continued to service the A N M M ’s dem anding exhibition and program schedules. C onservation started new preventive and treatm ent-based p ro jects. T hese included progressive treatm en t and preparation to display standards o f all o f the paintings in the N ational M aritim e C o lle c tio n , and in trod u cin g enhanced en viron m en tal and p o llu tan t m o n ito rin g program s. Staff w rote a detailed M anual on M aterials f o r Use with Museum Objects. This com prehensive piece o f w ork has also b een requested fo r use by other State and C om m onw ealth Institutions including A rtlab Australia, M useum V icto ria and the National Museum o f Australia. IN S T IT U T IO N S B O R R O W IN G AN M M collection item s this year included the A rt G a lle ry o f N ew S o u th W a le s; H is to r ic H ou ses T ru s t o f N S W ; U n iv e rs ity o f W ollongong, N SW ; South Australian M aritim e M useum ; Bundaberg A rts C en tre and P erc Tu cker R egional Gallery, Q ueensland; Ballarat Fine A rt G allery and APS Ship M anagem ent, V ictoria. T H E C O L L E C T IO N M A N A G EM EN T IN FO R M A TIO N SY STEM (C M IS) is being enhanced to make it m ore readily accessible both to staff via an Intranet and to the public on the Internet. The photography departm ent trialled systems and began the task o f digitising the 3 0 ,8 0 0 registration photographs o f collection item s, and we are evaluating software to link an image server w ith the CM IS system. A C Q U IS IT IO N S fo r the year are sam pled in A ppendix 2 , selected to show the diversity o f m aterial w hich we accession. The many generous donors to the collection are also acknow ledged, in Appendix 3. N otable acquisitions included Blackmores First Lady, the yacht used in Kay C o tte e ’s record -breaking solo circum navigation o f 1 9 8 7 8 8 , and a m agnificent selection from one o f the w orld’s leading scrimshaw collections, the D es Liddy C o llectio n . First Lady was taken out o f the w ater to b e docum ented and conserved ready fo r installation in a new Leisure exhibition. This begins when Australia II, the A m erica’s C up-w inning 12 -M etre yacht th a t’s b een on display since the M useum opened, retu rns in late 2 0 0 0 to W estern Australia w here it was built.




THE VAUGEIAN EVAN S L IB R A R Y ’S g re a te r pu blic p ro file and m o re pleasant research environm ent at W h a rf 7 resulted in a dram atic increase in people visiting the library in person (7 2 8 vs 3 6 4 the previous y ea r).T h e num ber o f requests received by phone, fax and em ail also increased. G ood w orking relationships w ere established w ith th e Syd ney H e rita g e F le e t L ib ra ry w h ic h sh ares fa c ilitie s at W h a r f 7 . Enhancem ents w ere m ade to the L ibrary’s web pages and a Library Intranet site for M useum staff was developed as a gateway to Library facilities. M uch-valued help cam e fro m v o lu n te e r s w ho assisted w ith p u b lic e n q u irie s and in d e x in g th e shipbuilding journ als in the Library co llectio n . T h e Library also shares a volunteer w ith the Society o f Australian G enealogists w hich helps develop ties and mutually beneficial p ro jects. Thanks also to m aritim e artist P eter Yeomans fo r his donation o f a collectio n o f books on m arine painting. T h e planned placem ent o f the Library catalogue on the web did n o t go ahead due to lack o f IT resources but we hope to do so in 2 0 0 0 -2 0 0 1 . Problem s w ith the Kinetica National Bibliographic D atabase resulted in the Library suspending itself from the K inetica D ocu m en t D elivery Service. T h e nu m ber o f Inter-L ibrary loan requests to the M useum fro m oth er Libraries dropped as a resu lt. R e feren ce searches to ok significantly lon ger than w ith ABN and no original cataloguing was added to the N ational Bibliographic D atabase this year. W e hope these issues will be resolved in the n e x t financial year. FL E E T M A IN TEN A N CE benefited from an internal review covering every area o f w ork. This identified the reduction o f ship repair and slipping facilities in the P ort o f Sydney as a threat to the traditional ship and boat repairs carried out on Museum vessels. M useum C ouncil endorsed the need fo r enhanced facilities, a self-sufficient F leet w orkforce and a com m itm ent to training apprentices. In addition to F leet staff listed in Appendix 18 we employed tw o apprentices, M atthew Q uinn and Todd Maiden, through the M etroskills program (form erly the H unter Valley Training Com pany). T he newly-opened submarine Onslow required further conversion w ork fo r its new role as a public display. Shipkeepers for the submarine w ere engaged, a m aintenance plan was developed and Volunteer guides were trained and supervised. The destroyer Vampire, 4 0 years on from its com missioning in 1 9 5 9 , had the superstructure repainted, various aerials refitted and some significant steelw ork replaced. The AN M M Shipyard at Berrys Bay was opened for Heritage W eek where the focus was on the changing face o f Sydney’s w aterfron t.T h e program was booked out.


MARITIME HERITAGE FLEET P R O JE C T S P R O F IL E (% STAFF T IM E ) M aintenance G eneral tasks R ou tin e vessel operations Special events (vessels) O th e r

1997-98 75 10

5 5


1 9 9 8-99 75

10 % 5 5

1999-00 75 10 8

2 5

V A U G H A N EVANS L IB R A R Y M onographs/AV titles accessioned Internal loans processed T i 1-1 1 1 Inter-lib rary loans processed Public research requests/usage Item s catalogued R evenue

1997-98 1,566 1,368 3 24 1,549 606 $ 1,624

199 8-9 9 1,170 197 338 1,661 649 $41 7

1999-00 762 762

1997-98 2 ,1 2 9 236

1998-99 3 ,1 3 7



1, 1 4 3 172




1,544 748 385

2,018 164

2,196 495 250



228 2, 991 775 $2,290

R E G IS T R A T IO N S E C T IO N O U T P U T O b jects registered (N M C ) C o llections registered C o llections rem aining unregistered O b je cts on display in core exhibitions (N M C , loans) O b jects on tem porary display O b jects borrow ed O b jects loaned (includes AN M M travelling exhibitions) Institutions borrow ing fro m N M C C ore exhibition ob jects changed over (N M C , loans) C ollections donated R egistration photographs O th e r photographic services


6 143 52 3 ,9 5 9 2 56


2 73 55 3 ,1 3 7 198

35 55 1, 1 4 3 270



1 H at.

< %

A C Q U IS IT IO N S T O N A T IO N A L M A R IT IM C O L L E C T IO N SE C T IO N Technology C om m unities USA G allery TO TA L

1 9 9 7 -9 8 32 60 12 122



1 9 9 9 -0 0 48 84

3 1 9

18 150

1 9 9 8 -i?9

D O N A T IO N S T O N A T IO N A L M A R IT IM E CO LLE C T IO N SE C T IO N Technology C om m unities USA G allery TO TAL

1 9 9 7 -9 8 32 60 12 122

1 9 9 8 -9 9 23 83 13 119

1 9 9 9 -0 0 23 SI 2 76

A C Q U IS IT IO N F U N D IN G - BY A P P R O P R IA T IO N S E C T IO N Technology Com m unities USA G allery TO TAL

1 9 9 7 -9 8 $ 3 9 ,6 2 2 $ 9 1 ,8 5 0 0 $ 1 3 1 ,4 7 2

1 9 9 8 -9 9 $ 4 7 ,1 3 2 $ 6 1 ,4 6 0 0 $ 1 0 8 ,5 9 2

1 9 9 9 -0 0 $ 5 1 ,1 6 4 $ 6 2 8 ,0 7 5 0 $ 6 7 9 ,2 3 9

A C Q U IS IT IO N F U N D I N G - BY T R U S T F U N D S E C T IO N Technology C om m unities USA G allery TO TAL


1 9 9 7 -9 8 0 0 $ 6 5 ,9 2 4 $ 6 5 ,9 2 4

1 9 9 8 -9 9 $ 1 1 ,0 0 0 0 $ 9 4 ,5 8 9 $ 1 0 5 ,5 8 9

1 9 9 9 -0 0 0 0 $ 1 4 2 ,0 0 0 $ 1 4 2 ,0 0 0



1 9 9 9 -0 0 414 118 27 95 61 295 0 8 125

1 9 9 7 -9 8

1 9 9 8 -9 9

1 9 9 9 -0 0

3 ,7 5 8 0 1 ,9 5 6 568 0 122

4 ,1 0 9 923 698 1 ,5 3 8 269

5,001 1 ,0 5 0 770 854 450 55

1 9 9 7 -9 8 D ocu m ents A rt Books C lothing and accessories Photographs Tools and equipm ent M odels and m odel parts Vessels, vessel parts and accessories O th e r

315 131 27 216 941 125 5 17 352

1 9 9 8 -9 9 1 63 45 13 216 88 152 0 19

C O N S E R V A T IO N C onservation hours (preparation, exam ination, treatm ents) Preventative C onservation hours C o llectio n ob jects exam ined, treated Loan o b jects exam ined, treated M aritim e A rchaeology P ro je c t hours Public enquiries serviced



INSTITUTION STRATEGIC OBJECTIV ES 4.1 Seek and obtain extensive awareness of the M and programs <*reness ot the Museum, its products

4.2 Enhance the Museum's corporate, government and community

PROGRAM SUMMARY IN D U ST R Y AW ARDS recognised the quality o f a several AN M M activities which im pact on its profile and im age. The M useum w on a N S W Award fo r E xcellen ce from the M eetings Industry A ssociation o f Australia in its annual Venue o f the Year com p etition. T h e award was fo r the b est Specialty M eeting Venue, and was keenly contested by sim ilar N S W venues such as the Pow erhouse, A rt G allery o f N S W and the Australian M useum . It recognised the w ork o f the M useum team w hich m arkets, coordinates and operates all events, m eetings and functions held here. VEN LIE earnings rose 3 3 % gross while n et earnings rose by 4 6 % .This and the Award fo r E xcellen ce re fle ct n o t ju s t the choice harbourside location but also the diverse range o f facilities, quality service by A N M M ’s caterer T h e M ode G roup, and the professionalism o f the operation. This is confirm ed by the high rate o f repeat business from satisfied clients w hedier big business or private custom ers. T he M useum ’s profile and im age benefit greatly from its exposure to die audiences o f the many governm ent and business clients holding product launches, sem inars and m eetings. Y O T S C afe, run, by T h e M ode Group fo r the M useum , was singled out as the b est such facility in a sum m er Sunday new spaper survey o f Sydney m useum s and other attractions. An apprentice c h e f w orking here won the N S W 2nd-year A pprentice 1 9 9 9 Award at the annual SSL Culinary C o m p etitio n fo r young chefs. T H E E N D E A V O U R JO L IR N A L C D R O M initiated by the M useum and published w ith the N ational L ibrary o f Australia w on an Australian In teractive M ultim edia Industry Award w hen its m ultim edia engineer was judged Interface D esigner o f the Year 1 9 9 9 . T h e C D R O M w h ich is accessible fro m an in teractiv e b o o th in our Navigators exhibition was a finalist in all categories entered . P U B L IC A T IO N S such as new e le ctro n ic m edia including the In te rn e t are taking M useum collection s and oth er m aterial to ever m ore people in schools, libraries and hom es throughout Australia and the w orld. Four issues o f the national m aritim e heritage m agazine, Signals (readership 1 5 -2 0 ,0 0 0 ) w ere published and distributed, prom oting the M useum to a large non-specialist readership. Targeting a very specialist but im p ortan t niche audience was No. S o f the Australian M aritim e Series — lim itededition luxury facsim iles o f rare books produced fo r the M useum by antiquarian b o o k specialist H ord ern H ouse — w hich was launched in D ecem b er. Spieghel der Australische Navigatie ( ‘M irro r o f die Australian Navigation’) is Jacob Le M aire’s account o f finding the Cape H orn ro u te to the D u tch East Indies. T H E W E L C O M E W A LL continued the M u seu m ’s co m m itm en t to program s fo r diverse and m u lti-ethnic audiences as fu rth er unveilings o f names on its bronze panels brought the num ber o f subscriptions to this m igrant m em orial to over 6 ,0 0 0 . The W elco m e W all pays trib u te to the m illions o f people who have travelled across the w orld to build m o d ern Australia.


SY D N EY 2 0 0 0 O L Y M PIC arrangem ents at the Museum will greatly benefit its profile among b o th corp orate and overseas visitors — see ‘O u tlo o k ’ , Page 8. D etailed in other sections o f this re p o rt are the grow ing com m unity support from M E M B E R S (page 2 4 ) and V O L U N T E E R S (page 2 0 ).






S P O N S O R S continue to provide essential financial support, products and technical services fo r our program s, detailed throughout this re p o rt. They are recognised in Appendix 11. A N M M C ouncil to ok a strong in terest in sponsorship, review ing the p ro g ram ’s strengths, corp orate d evelopm ent activities, effective involvem ent o f the Chairm an and C ou ncillors, resourcing requ irem ents and strategic planning fo r the years ahead. C ouncil approved a revised Sponsorship Policy to take these factors into account. Steps w ere taken to establish a Foundation to support Museum activities, principally to build a fund to support m ajor acquisitions fo r the N ational M aritim e C o llectio n . M A R K E T IN G AN D P U B L IC AFFA IRS sections play a leading ro le in positioning the M useum ’s profile and image through advertising and publicity, publications and prom otion s, planning and advising. R ecog n itio n o f the M useum , n ot ju st in Sydney and A ustralia b u t in tern a tio n a lly as w e ll, was b o o ste d by coverage o f B a ta v ia ’s spectacular arrival. W e reached an even w id er internation al audience during the search fo r Endeavour w ith high media interest from the U SA , Canada, U K and Australia while the M useum team was in the field and afterw ards. For this and the arrival o f Batavia we provided daily updates and images to Australian and international audiences via our W eb Site. Th e Batavia campaign benefited greatly from the support o f media group N ew s L im ited , w ith a c o lo u r lifto u t published in the mass m e tro p o lita n new spaper The D aily Telegraph. Publicity opprtunities have b een successfully pursued at all levels, national, m etropolitan , local and ethnic m edia. A V olunteer Speakers Panel is actively taking news o f M useum doings to im p ortan t targ et audiences at m eetings o f com m unity, service and pensioner associations. D E SIG N continues to play an im p ortan t ro le in positioning the M useum through its 3D and graphic w ork. Exhibition styles, signage and prom otional m aterial support A N M M ’s profile as a contem porary, progressive m useum through the classic orders o f design and the rationalism o f M odernism . Staff and consultant designers w ork in collaboration w ith m ulti-disciplinary team m em bers selected fo r various p rojects. In-house staff are encou raged to keep up w ith industry standards, im prove and enhance th eir skills and to be fam iliar w ith innovations in their discipline.



1997-98 $1,1 2 1 ,7 9 3

Shop gross revenue Shop net profit

$3 6 ,2 2 9

Yots Cafe rental revenue Yots Cafe catering commission

$3 5 ,0 0 0 0

1998-99 $ 1 ,0 2 9 ,9 8 7 $298 ,1 1 4 $ 4 0 ,5 2 8 $ 5 4 ,8 3 3 $ 1 1 ,0 3 5

1999-00 $2,274,049 $ 6 0 5 , 1S3 $82,367 $ 7 5 ,9 5 0 $14,408

1998-99 295 31,631 $ 6 1 3 ,9 5 5 $ 3 7 4 ,1 8 0 $ 4 2 2 ,5 0 0

1999-00 3 89 49,435 $817,580 $ 5 36,598 $727,500

1998-99 $ 3 5 7 ,7 4 4 $ 2 9 2 ,4 5 0 $652,1 9 3

1999-00 $328,733 $165,460 $494,193

VENUE H IRE PERFO RM A N CE Numb e r o f functions

1997-98 276

Guests Turnover

30 ,3 0 9 $589 ,4 7 5

Net revenue Olympic Venue deposits/advances

$ 3 4 0 ,5 7 2 0


1997-98 $ 5 03 ,92 1 $ 1 4 5 ,7 3 6 $651,6 5 5

A D V E R T IS IN G & MARKET RESEARCH Advertising agency Market research organisations Di r ect mail

1997-98 $ 1 5 2 ,0 0 0 $ 2 9 ,0 0 0 $5,9 0 0

1998-99 $101,8 6 2 $ 2 6 ,2 3 2 $4,4 9 0

1999-00 $108,254 $55,974 $1,291



AUSTRALIAN NATIONAL MARITIME MUSEUM STATEMENT BY COUNCIL MEMBERS In our opinion, the attached financial statements give a true and fair view of the matters required by Schedule 2 of the Finance Ministerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Orders made under the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 19 9 7 for the year ended 30 June 2000.

Kay Cottee AO Chairman 1 September 2000

Mary-Louise Williams Director 1 September 20 0 0



Australian National

Audit Office INDEPENDENT AUDIT REPORT To the Minister for the Arts and Centenary of Federation

I have audited the financial statements o f the Australian National Maritime Museum for the year ended 30 June 2000. The financial statements comprise: • • • • • • •

Statement by Council Members; Operating Statement; Balance Sheet; Statement of Cash Flows; Schedule of Commitments; Schedule of Contingencies; and Notes to and forming part of the Financial Statements.

The Council members are responsible for the preparation and presentation of the financial statements and the information they contain. I have conducted an independent audit of the financial statements in order to express an opinion on them to you. The audit has been conducted in accordance with the Australian National Audit Office Auditing Standards, which incorporate the Australian Auditing Standards, to provide reasonable assurance as to whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. Audit procedures included examination, on a test basis, of evidence supporting the amounts and other disclosures in the financial statements, and the evaluation of accounting policies and significant accounting estimates. These procedures have been undertaken to form an opinion as to whether, in all material respects, the financial statements are presented fairly in accordance with Australian Accounting Standards, other mandatory professional reporting requirements and statutory requirements so as to present a view of the Museum which is consistent with my understanding of its financial position, its operations and its cash flows. The audit opinion expressed in this report has been formed on the above basis.

PO Box A456 Sydney South NSW 1235 130 Elizabeth Street SYDN EY NSW Phone (02) 9367 7100 Fax (02) 9367 7102

Audit Opinion

In my opinion, (i) the financial statements have been prepared in accordance with Schedule 2 of the Finance Ministerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Orders (ii) the financial statements give a true and fair view, in accordance with applicable Accounting Standards, other mandatory professional reporting requirements and Schedule 2 of the Finance Ministerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; s Orders, of the financial position of the Australian National Maritime Museum as at 30 June 2000 and the results of its operations and its cash flows for the year then ended.

Australian National Audit Office

Senior Director Delegate of the Auditor-General Sydney 11 September 2000



O perating revenues Revenues from government Sales of goods and services Interest Other


2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

1999 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000


20,858 5,135 176 1,573

14,320 2,314 243 1,724



6,840 12,663 4,773 12 30 1,461

6,262 12,447 1,943 68 30 73



Total o p erating revenues O perating expenses Employees Suppliers Depreciation and amortisation Write-down of Assets Grants Interest on Bank Loan

6A 6B 6C 6D 7 8

Total op erating expenses



Net surplus (deficit) attributable to the Commonwealth Accumulated surpluses at beginning of reporting period

1,963 12,030

(2,222) 14,252

Total available for ap p ro p riatio n



O perating surplus (d eficit)

Capital use provided for or paid


A ccum ulated surpluses at end o f rep o rtin g p eriod

The accompanying notes form part of these financial statements.







2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

1999 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

9A 9B 9A

397 371 1,724

680 46 788



22,377 16,886 8,288 74 40

20,428 19,399 5,858 103 25

Total n on-financial assets



Total assets



19,886 1,290

20,658 731 _____27



1,462 940 2,402

1,522 991 _____15 2,528



ASSETS Financial assets Cash Receivables Investments Total financial assets N on-financial assets Land and buildings Plant and equipment National Maritime Collection Inventories Other

LI ABILI TIES Debt Loans Deposits Other

10A 10B 10C 10E 10F

11A 1 IB 11C

Total debt Provisions and payables Employees Suppliers Grants Total provisions and payables

12A 12B 12C

Total liabilities

EQUITY Capital Reserves Accumulated surpluses

13 13 13

Total equity Total liabilities and equity C u rren t liabilities N o n -cu rren t liabilities C u rren t assets N o n -cu rren t assets The accompanying notes form part o f these financial statements.


13,200 12,379

11,353 12,030





2,954 20,457 2,606 47,551

2,621 21,323 1,642 45,685

A U S TR AL I AN N A T I O N A L M A R I T I M E M U S E U M S T A T E M E N T O F CA S H F L O W S F O R T H E Y E A R E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0

% |

s i


<< 2

Notes OPERAT ING ACTIVITIES Cash received Appropriations Sale of goods and services Interest Other

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

1999 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

20,858 5,596 171 692

14,289 3,000 243 787

Total cash received Cash used Grants Employees Suppliers Interest and other financing costs



(30) (6,169) (12,946) (1,328)

(30) (5,606) (11,695) -

Total cash used



Net cash from op erating activities



IN VE ST IN G ACTIVITIES Cash R eceived Sale of property, plant & equipment


12 12

Total cash received Cash used Purchase of property, plant and equipment



Total cash used



Net cash from investing activities




12,000 -




F I N A N C I N G ACTIVITIES Cash received Proceeds from debt Equity Appropriation Total cash received Cash used Repayment of debt Capital use paid

(772) (1,614)

Total cash used



Net cash from financing activities



653 1,468

(5,810) 7,278



Net in crease (d ecrease) in cash held Cash at the beginning of the reporting period Cash at th e end o f th e rep o rtin g p e rio d


The accompanying notes form part of these financial statements.





2000 $’000


COMMITMENTS Operating leases



Total com m itm ents payable




( 1, 100)



69 21

(688 ) (292) 7

Net com m itm ents



O perating lease com m itm ents One year or less From one to five years

69 21

62 65

Net op eratin g lease com m itm ents



Net com m itm ents BY MATURITY All n et com m itm ents One year or less From one to two years From two to five years

The accompanying notes form part of these financial statements


S C H E D U L E OF C O N T I N G E N C I E S AS AT 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0



1999 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

C O N T I N G E N T LOSSES Claims for construction variation costs



Total co n tin g en t losses





C O N T I N G E N T G A I NS Net con tin gen cies

Variations to the original construction contract for the Wharf 7 building were resolved as at 30 June 2000. The accompanying notes form part of these financial statements.

A U S TR A LI A N N A T I O N A L M A R I T I M E M U S E U M N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART OF T H E F I N A N C I A L S T AT EMENT S F O R T H E YEAR E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0 NOTE 1 2 3 4 S 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 IS 16 17 18 19 20


DESCRIPTION Summary of Significant Accounting Policies Reporting by Segments and Outcomes Economic Dependency Subsequent Events Operating Revenues Operating Expenses —Goods and Services Operating Expenses —Grants Operating Expenses Interest Financial Assets Non-Financial Assets Debt Provisions and Payables Equity Cash Flow Reconciliation Remote Contingencies Remuneration of Council Members Related Party Disclosures Remuneration of Auditors Trust Money Financial Instruments


1.1 Basis o f A ccou n ting The financial statements are required by clause 1(b) of Schedule 1 to the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies Act 1997 and are a general purpose financial report. The statements have been prepared in accordance with: • Requirementsfor the Preparation ojFinancial Statements o j Commonwealth Agencies and Authorities made by the Minister for Finance and Administration in August 1999 (Schedule 2 to Orders to the Commonwealth Authorities and Companies (CAC) Orders); • Australian Accounting Standards; • other authoritative pronouncements of the Australian Accounting Standards Boards; and • the Consensus Views of the Urgent Issues Group. The statements have been prepared having regard to: • Statements of Accounting Concepts; and • the Explanatory Notes to Schedule 2 issued by the Department of Finance and Administration. The financial statements have been prepared on an accrual basis and arc in accordance with historical cost convention, except for certain donated assets which, as noted, are at valuation. All assets arc revalued every three years and, as noted, are disclosed at their revised value. Donated assets are at valuation. Except where stated no allowance is made for the effect of changing prices on the results or on the financial position.


N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART O F T H E F I N A N C I A L S T AT EMENTS F O R T H E Y EAR E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

1.2 Changes in A cco u n tin g Policies Changes in accounting policy have been identified in this note under their appropriate headings.


1.3 R ep ortin g by O utcom es A comparison of Budget and Actual figures by outcome specified in the Appropriation Acts relevant to the Museum is presented in Note 2. Any intra-government costs included in the figure ‘net cost to Budget outcomes’ are eliminated in calculating the actual budget outcome for the Government overall. 1.4 A p p rop riation s From 1 July 1999, the Commonwealth Budget has been prepared under an accruals framework. Under this framework, Parliament appropriates moneys to the Museum as revenue appropriations, as loan appropriations and as equity injections. Revenue Appropriations Revenues from government are revenues of the core operating activities of the Museum. Appropriations for outputs are recognised as revenue to the extent they have been received into the Museum’s Bank account or are entitled to be received by the Museum at year end. Non-revenue appropriations Appropriations to the Museum for capital items arc recognised directly in equity, to the extent that the appropriation has been received into the Museum’s Bank account or are entitled to be received by the Museum at year end. 1.5 O ther Revenue Revenue from the sale of goods is recognised upon the delivery of goods to customers. Interest revenue is recognised on a proportional basis taking into account the interest rates applicable to the financial assets. Revenue from the rendering of a service is recognised by reference to the stage of completion of contracts. The stage of completion is determined according to the proportion that costs incurred to date bear to the estimated total costs of the transaction. Resources Received Free o f Charge Services received free of charge are recognised as revenues in the Operating Statement when and only when a fair value can be reliably measured and the services would have been purchased if they had not been donated. Use of the resources is recognised as an expense or an asset, according to whether there is a long term benefit. Contributions of assets at no cost of acquisition or for nominal consideration are recognised at their fair value as revenue and an asset when the Museum gains control over the contributed asset and the asset qualifies for recognition.



1.6 Sponsorships Sponsorship receipts and benefits in kind are included in the financial statements on an accruals basis. Expenses incurred in obtaining sponsorship benefits are considered to be part of the Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s normal expenditure and require no separate treatment. 1.7 Employee Entitlem ents Leave The liability for employee entitlements encompasses provisions for annual leave and long service leave. No provision has been made for sick leave as it is non-vesting and the average sick leave taken by employees is less than the annual entitlement for sick leave. The provision for annual leave reflects the value of total annual leave entitlements of all employees at 30 June 2000 and is recognised at its nominal value. The liability for long service leave is recognised and measured at the present value of the estimated future cash flows to be made in respect of all employees at 30 June 2000. In determining the present value of the liability, attrition rates and pay increases through promotion and inflation have been taken into account. Separation and redundancy Provision is also made for separation and redundancy payments in circumstances where the Museum has formally identified positions as excess to requirements, and publicly communicated this information, and a reliable estimate of the amount of the payments can be determined. Superannuation Employees contribute to the Commonwealth Superannuation Scheme and Public Sector Superannuation Scheme. Employer contributions amounting to $463,108 (1998-99: $439,577) in relation to these schemes have been expensed in these financial statements. No liability is shown for superannuation in the Balance Sheet as the employer contributions fully extinguish the accruing liability which is assumed by the Commonwealth. Employer Superannuation Productivity Benefit contributions totalled $149,996).

$164,122 (1998-99:

1.8 Leases A distinction is made between finance leases, which effectively transfer from the lessor to the lessee substantially all the risks and benefits incidental to ownership of leased assets, and operating leases, under which the lessor effectively retains all such risks and benefits. The Museum has no current finance leases. Operating lease payments are charged to expense on a basis which is representative of the pattern of benefits derived from the leased assets.




1.9 B orrow in g Costs All borrowing costs are expensed as incurred except to the extent that they are directly attributable to qualifying assets, in which case they are capitalised. The amount capitalised in a reporting period does not exceed the amounts of costs incurred in that period. The Museum has one qualifying asset (Wharf 7 building) for which funds were borrowed specifically. 1.10 Cash For the purpose of the Statement of Cash Flows, cash includes deposits held at call with a bank, cash floats and investments in short term money market instruments. 1.11 Financial Instrum ents Accounting policies in relation to financial instruments are disclosed in Note 20. 1.12 P rop erty, Plant and Equipm ent Asset recognition threshold Purchases of property, plant and equipment are recognised initially at cost in the Balance Sheet, except for purchases costing less than $2,000, which are expensed in the year of acquisition (other than where they form part of a group of similar items which are significant in total). The acquisition of property, plant and equipment free of charge or for a nominal amount is recognised initially at fair value. Revaluations Schedule 2 requires that property plant and equipment be progressively revalued in accordance with the ‘deprival’ method of valuation by no later than 1 July 1999 and thereafter be revalued progressively on that basis every three years. The Museum completed its asset revaluation on 30 June 2000, with asset groups updated as follows: • leasehold improvements have been revalued as at 30 June 1999; • exhibition fitouts have been revalued by type of asset as at 30 June 1999; • plant and equipment, including information technology equipment, have been revalued by type of asset as at 30 June 1999. None of the information technology assets are subject to finance leases; • the National Maritime Collection has been revalued as at 30 June 2000. Leasehold land and buildings were excluded from the 30 June 2000 revaluation as they were less than two years old at die time of revaluation. Assets in each class acquired after each revaluation cycle will be reported on a historic cost or valuation basis, as initially recognised on acquisition, until the next progressive revaluation of that class. The application of the deprival method values land at its current market buying price and other assets at their depreciated replacement cost. Any assets which would not be replaced or are surplus to requirements are valued at net realisable value; at 30 June 2000, there were no assets in this situation. The revaluation in 1999 was conducted by the Australian Valuation Office.


Recoverable amount test The carrying amounts of non-current assets of the Australian National Maritime Museum have been reviewed to determine whether they are in excess of their recoverable amounts. In assessing recoverable amounts, where appropriate, the relevant cash flows have been discounted to their present value. Depreciation and Amortisation Depreciable property, plant and equipment assets are written off to their estimated residual values over their estimated useful lives to the Museum using, in all cases, the straight line method of depreciation. Leasehold improvements are amortised on a straight line basis over the lesser of the estimated useful life of the improvements or the unexpired period of the lease. Depreciation/amortisation rates (useful lives) and methods are reviewed at each balance date and necessary adjustments arc recognised in the current, or current and future reporting periods, as appropriate. Residual values are re-estimated for a change in prices only when assets are revalued. Useful lives or rates of depreciation and amortisation applying to each class, of depreciable asset are as follows: 2000 1999 Buildings on leasehold land 22 years 22 years Leasehold land 105 years 105 years Leasehold improvements Lease te rm o r 10 years Lease term or 10 years Permanent exhibition items 7 years 7 years Plant and equipment 20% - 33% 20% - 33%

The Collection is not depreciated because of its long term nature and the expected appreciation of its historical value. The aggregate amount of depreciation allowed for each class of asset during the reporting period is disclosed in Note 6C. 1.13 Inventories Inventories held represent stock held for resale by the Museum store. Inventories are valued at cost in accordance with AAS 2 Inventories except where no longer required, in which case they are valued at net realisable value. Cost is assigned to individual items of inventory using weighted average costs. 1.14 Bad and Doubtful Debts Bad debts are written off during the year in which they are identified, and expensed to the extent they have not previously been provided for. A review of all outstanding receivables at year end identifies any additional doubtful debts for which a provision and an expense are made. 1.15 T axation The Museum is exempt from all forms of taxation except fringe benefits tax and sales tax on goods purchased for resale.


zo CP-


1.16. Capital Usage Charge A capital usage charge of 12% is imposed by the Commonwealth on the net assets of the Museum.

1 gl

1.17 Foreign C u rren cy Transactions denominated in a foreign currency are converted at the exchange rate at the date of transaction. Foreign currency receivables and payables (if any) are translated at the exchange rates current as at balance date. Associated currency gains and losses are brought to account in the Operating Statement. 1.18 C om parative Figures Where necessary, comparative figures have been adjusted to conform with changes in presentation in these financial statements. 1.19 R ounding Amounts are rounded to the nearest $ 1,000 except in relation to: • remuneration of council members; and • remuneration of auditors. 2. R E P O R T I N G BY S E G M E N T S A N D O U T C O M E S The Museum operates in a single industry and geographic segment, being provision of government programs in Australia. The Museum is structured to meet one outcome, being increased knowledge, appreciation and enjoyment of Australia’s relationship with its waterways and the sea. Reporting by Outcomesfo r 1999-2000 Outcome 1 and Total Budget Actual Administered Expenses Add: Net Cost of Agency Outputs Net Cost to Budget Outcome Total Assets deployed as at 30/06/ 00 Net Assets deployed as at 30/06/00 (1) The Museum has no administered expenses.





(1) 20,858 20,858

(1) 18,895 18,895


50,157 26,579



Reporting by Outcomes byfunding sourcefo r 1999-2000 Outcomes


Total Appropriations $,000

$ 1,000 Expenses against Revenue from Government (Appropriations)

Special Appropriations Outcome 1 and Total •Actual • Budget



Actual Appropriations Act

(2) 19,983

Expense against Revenue from other sources

Total Expenses $,000

Total Expenses against Outputs



25,779 (2) 5,703 25,686 Appropriation Act 2 Capital •Actual • Budget Total Appropriations •Actual • Budget

(2) 20,858


25,779 25,686

1,000 1,000 (2) 21,858

(2) It it not possible to identify expenses incured against specific funding sources in all cases. 3. E C O N O M I C D E P E N D E N C Y The Australian National Maritime Museum, under the National Maritime Museum Act 1990, is controlled by the Government of the Commonwealth of Australia. The Museum is dependent on appropriations from Parliament of the Commonwealth for its continued existence and ability to carry out its normal activities. 4. S U B S E Q U E N T E VE N T S The Government of the Commonwealth of Australia has agreed to transfer the ownership of the Australian National Maritime Museum’s museum and exhibition centre building at Darling Harbour to the Museum, effective 1 July 2000.


J & 'm b w w m MARITIME K M

N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART O F T H E F I N A N C I A L S T AT EMENTS F O R T H E Y EAR E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

2000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

1999 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000

20,858 20,858

14,289 31 14,320















5D. Other Revenues Industry contributions Other- Donations and bequests Other

494 1,064 15

588 1,120 16




5. O P E R A T I N G R E VE NUE S 5A. Revenues from Government Appropriations Provision of services by Department of Finance Total 5B. Sales of poods and services Goods

SC. Interest Deposits Bank bills Total

Donations includes $165,460 (1998-99: $493,000) for donations-in-kind, including $165,4 (1998-99: $293,000) for service-related donations-in-kind from a range of donors. 6. O P E R A T I N G EXPENS ES - G O O D S A N D S E RVI CE S 6A. Employee Expenses 5,542 Basic remuneration for services provided Separation and redundancy -

5,363 80

Total remuneration Other

5,542 1,298

5,443 819




The Museum contributes to the Commonwealth Superannuation (CSS) and the Public Sector (PSS) superannuation schemes which provide retirement, death and disability benefits to employees. Contributions to the schemes arc at rates calculated to covcr existing and emerging obligations. Current contribution rates are 19.3% of salary (CSS) and 1 1.8% (PSS). An additional 6% is contributed for employer productivity benefits.


N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART O F T H E F I N A N C I A L S TAT EMENTS F O R T H E Y EAR E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

6. O P E R A T I N G E XPENSES - G O O D S A N D S ER VI CE S ( C O N T I N U E D ) 2000 1999 r-



Supply of goods and services Operating lease rentals

12,578 85

10,818 1,629



s n



6B . suppliers Expenses



6C. Depreciation and amortisation Depreciation of property, plant and equipment Amortisation of leasehold assets Amortisation of capitalised interest

3,931 790 52

1,882 57 4




The aggregate amounts of depreciation or amortisation allocated during the reporting period, either as expense or as part of the carrying amount of other assets, for each class of depreciable asset are as follows: Buildings on leasehold land Permanent exhibition fitout Leasehold improvements Capitalised interest Plant and equipment

845 3,377 42 52 457

106 1,448 57 4 328

Total allocated



6D. Write-down of assets Financial assets • Receivables for goods and services • Receivables —loans Non-financial assets • Plant and equipment —write-off







16 2

7. O P E R A T I N G EXPENSES - G R A N T S The Museum makes grants to support the involvement of community groups in maritime herita projects. Non-profit institutions



8. O P E R A T I N G EXPENSES - I N T E R E S T Loans



9. F I NA N C I AL ASSETS 9A. Cash Cash at bank and on hand Cash investments bank bills

397 1,724

680 788



Balance of cash as at 30 June shown in the Statement of Cash Flows





9. F I N A N C I A L ASSETS ( C O N T I N U E D ) 9B. Receivables Goods and services Receivable from Trust Less Provision for doubtful debts Total receivables Receivables includes receivables overdue by - less than 30 days - 30 to 60 days - more than 60 days

2000 $’000

1999 $’000

121 2S0



(3) 46

80 29 12





10. N O N - F I N A N C I A L ASSETS 10 A. Land and Buildings Leasehold land Accumulated amortisation

Buildings —at cost Accumulated depreciation

4,500 (90) 4,410 18,700 (860) 17,840

Leasehold improvements - at valuation Accumulated Amortisation

Total Land and Buildings

213 (86) 127 22,377

The amount includes borrowing costs of $1,1 57,521 which have been capitalised (1998-99: $1,157,521).


4,500 (45) 4,455 15,865 (61) 15,804 213 (44) 169 20,428


10. N O N - F I N A N C I A L ASSETS 10B. Infrastructure. Plant and Equipment Plant and equipment - at cost Accumulated depreciation

Plant and equipment —at valuation (30 June 1999) Accumulated depreciation

Exhibits and fitout —at cost Accumulated depreciation

Exhibits and fitout - at valuation (30 June 1999) Accumulated depreciation

Total Plant and Equipm ent

2000 $’000

1999 $’000

891 (108)

506 (44)



1,732 (1,421)

1,938 (1,174)



1,840 (96)

839 (22)



31,493 (17,445)

31,521 (14,165)





The revaluation of non-financial assets as at 30 June 1999, was in accordance with the revaluation policies stated in Note 1. A revaluation increment of $11,352,853 (1999: $11,352,853) is included in the Asset Revaluation Reserve. 10C. National Maritime Collection National Maritime Collection - at cost National Maritime Collection - at valuation, June 2000


3,410 2,448



The revaluation of the National Maritime Collection as at 30 June 2000, was in accordance with the revaluation policies stated in Note 1. A revaluation increment of $ 1,846,528 (1999: nil) is included in the Asset Revaluation Reserve.

MARITIME M 10. N O N - F I N A N C I A L ASSETS ( C O N T I N U E D ) 10D. Analysis of Property, Plant and Equipment TABLE A Movement Summary 1999-2000 for all assets irrespective o f valuation basis





Gross value as at 1 July 1999

S’OOOs 4,500

S’OOOs 16,078

Total Land, Plant & Buildings Equipment S’OOOs S’OOOs 34,804 20,578

National Maritime Collection S’OOOs 5,858



•Acquisition of New Assets

o > > z


Gross value as at 30 June 2000 Accumulated Depreciation/Amortisation as at 1 July 1999














35,955 15,404

8,288 -

67,657 15,554



4,500 45

18,913 105

23,414 150









Depreciation/amortisation charge for assets held 1 July 1999 Depreciation/amortisation charge for additions





Accumulated Depreciation/Amortisation at 30 June 2000 Net book value as at 30 June 2000 Net book value as at 1 July 1999 TABLE B Summary o f balances o f assets at valuation as at 30 Ju Item

4,410 4,455

947 17,967 15,973





22,377 20,428

16,885 19,399

8,288 5,858




Plant & Total Land, Buildings Equipment S’OOOs $’000s

National Maritime Collection S’OOOs

LO O c

z m


to o o o

20,106 47,551 45,685

; 2000


P a m Z *n o a t-rf p a


Adjustment for revaluations Adjustment for disposals


$’000s 61,239

Additions: ° Replacement Assets



n O


z > C z m n 9> H




% m

As at 30 June 2000 4,295




Accumulated Depreciation/Amortisation




Net book value As at 30 June 1999





Gross value



Gross value






Accumulated Depreciation/Amortisation





Net book value






N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART OF T H E F I N A N C I AL S TAT EMENTS F O R T H E YEAR E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

10. N O N - F I N A N C I A L ASSETS ( C O N T I N U E D )


10E.Inventory Store inventory held for resale —at cost


1999 $’000







10F. Other non-financial assets Other prepayments 11. D E B T 11 A. Loans Bill of exchange

The Museum has an external loan of $19,885,909 (1999: $20,657,512) which financed the construction of the Wharf 7 building and is due to be fully repaid in July 2010. The bill of exchange is held with the Commonwealth Bank of Australia. The Museum has no other debt facilities. Loans at reporting date are payable as follows: Within one year: Within one to two years Within two to five years: More than five years

948 1,123 4,528 13,287

675 821 3,448 15,714

1 IB.Deposits Advance revenue —Venue hire Advance revenue —Exhibition sponsorship

1,260 ___ 30

631 100



Total deposits repayable 11C. Other Cash received in Trust


12. P R O V I S I O N S A N D PAYABLES 12A.Employees Salaries and wages Annual Leave Long Service Leave

139 546 777

101 616 805



12B. Suppliers Trade creditors Operating lease rentals


990 1

Total suppliers


Aggregate employee entitlement liability

12C. Grants Liabilities Non-profit institutions







13. E Q U I T Y

I tl 1


Accum ulated Results



2000 $ ’000 B alan ce 1 Ju ly Operating Result Net revaluation Increases Capital Use Charge Capita] Injection

B alan ce 30 Jun e


2000 $’000 12,030 1,963 “

1999 $ ’0 00 14,2 52 (2 ,2 2 2 )


(1,6 14 ) 1,000 1,000


12,0 30

14. CAS H F L O W R E C O N C I L I A T I O N

Asset R evaluation R eserve 2000 1999 $ ’000 $ ’0 0 0 11,3 5 3 1,847 11,3 53 -



1 1 ,353

2000 $’000


2000 $’000 23,383 1,963 1,847 (1,6 14 ) 1,000 26,579

1999 $ ’0 00 14,2 52 (2,222) 11,3 53


1999 $’000

B econ ciliatio n o f op erating surplus to n et cash p rovided by op erating activities Operating surplus (deficit) before extraordinary item Non-cash revenue adjustment Donations-in-kind

1,964 -

(2,222) (43) (200)

O perating S u rp lu s/(D eficit)



Depreciation and amortisation of property, plant 8; equipment Resources received free of charge Write-off /losses on property, plant & equipment

4,774 12

1,943 31 79

Changes in assets and liabilities: (Increase)/decrease in receivables (Increase)/decrease in property, plant 8c equipment (Increase)/decrease in other assets Increase/(decrease) in employee provisions Increase/(decrease) in liability to suppliers, deposits and accrued interest Increase/(decrease) in loans Increase in capital reserves Net cash from o p erating activities


(352) (1,846) 14 (60)

414 (1 1,353) (508) 213

492 1,846

123 1,158 11,353



N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART OF T H E F I N A N C I A L S T AT E ME N T S F O R T H E Y EA R E N D E D 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

15. R E M O T E C O N T I N G E N C I E S



There were no remote contingencies occurring during 1999-2000. 16. R E M U N E R A T I O N O F C O U N C I L M E M B E R S Aggregate amount of superannuation payments in connection with the retirement of council members 8,926 Other remuneration received or due and receivable by Council members of the Museum 281,306 Total remuneration received or due and receivable by Council _________ members of the Museum 290,232

19,428 194,754 _________ 2 1 4 , 1 82

The number of Council members of the Museum included in these figures is shown below in the relevant remuneration bands Number 2000 1999 $ nil - $9,999 9 9 $10,000 - $19,999 1 2 $ 2 0 ,0 0 0 -$ 1 0 9 ,9 9 9 2 $110,000 - $119,999 ________ 1 12


17. RELATED PARTY D I S C L O S U R E S C ouncil M em bers o f the M useum d urin g th e year w ere: Ms Kay Cottee AO (Chairman) Ms Mary-Louise Williams (Acting Director) (appointed 29 January 2000) Mr Ronald Brown (resigned 29 June 2000) Mr John Kirby (resigned 19 November 1999 and re-appointed 1S December 1999) Prof Martin Nakata (resigned 29 June 2000) Mr Richard Bunting (resigned 19 November 1999 and re-appointed IS December 1999) Ms Cecilia Caffery Ms Anthe Philippides Mr Bruce McDonald Mr John Farrell Mr Noel Robins RADM William Dovers RAN Dr Kevin Fewster (resigned 28 January 2000) The aggregate remuneration of Council Members is disclosed in Note 16. 18. R E M U N E R A T I O N O F A U D I T O R S Remuneration to the Auditor-General for auditing the financial statements


No other services were provided by the Auditor-General during the reporting period.



19. T R U S T M O N E Y The Museum has established a number of Trust accounts which are detailed below. Donations and bequests are received for specified purposes under formal trust arrangements. Monies received are placed in a special bank account and expended on the specified projects in accordance with the terms of the trusts. These monies are not available for other purposes of the Museum and are not recognised in the financial statements. a) USA B icentennial Gift Fund In December 1987 a gift of US$5 million was received to develop and maintain the USA Gallery at the Museum. Upon completion of the fitout the assets were transferred to the Museum. The financial position of the Fund is as follows: 2000 1999 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000 $â&#x20AC;&#x2122;000 Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Exhibitions

3,721 252 26

3,709 251 14



Less payments: Acquisitions Investing expenses Other expenses

142 162

1 38 214

Increase/(decrease) in value of Managed Fund





Closing balance at 30 June Represented by: Managed Funds Interest Receivable Other receivables Liability to Museum

3,901 206 ____ (250) 3,857

3,616 77 28 3,721

In May 1999, the USA Gallery funds were deposited into a long-term investment with Merrill Lynch Mercury Wholesale Balanced Fund. Ongoing operational expenses are financed from interest payable from this Fund. b) NZ B icen ten n ial Gift Fund A fund was created to research, develop educational material and undertake maintenance relating to the yacht Akarana. The financial position of the Fund is as follows: Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Sponsorship

39 2 -

27 2 10

Closing balance at 30 June



Represented by Bank deposit



N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART O F T H E F I N A N C I A L S T AT E ME N T S F O R T H E YEAR E N D E D 3 0 |UNE 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

19. T R U S T M O N E Y ( C O N T I N U E D ) c) Patrons Fund This fund was created by the Council as part of the Museum’s Sponsorship Policy. The financial position of the Fund is as follows: 1 2000 1999 $’000 $’000 Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest received

346 19


Closing balance at 3 0 June



Represented by: Bank deposit Interest Receivable

364 I



365 346 d) Louis Vuitton Fund In November 1988 Louis Vuitton Pty Ltd donated $30,000 to set up the Louis Vuitton Collection for the acquisition of material relating to the early French exploration voyages to the Pacific, as well as later maritime a ssociation between France and Australia. The financial position of the Fund is as follows: Opening balance at 1 July Receipts: Interest Sponsorship

11 1 -

11 1 10



Less payments: Acquisitions



Closing balance at 30 June



Represented by: Bank deposit



20. APPROPRIATIONS The Museum received the following appropriations during the year out of Consolidated Revenue Fund: Annual Appropriation Bill No. 1 —Basic Appropriation 19,983 1 4,289 Annual Appropriation Bill No. 2 —Equity Injection 1,000 Appropriation Bill No. 3 —Additional Funding 875 21,858

1 4,289


<bd 20 O^ h-MJ h



21. F I N A N C I A L I N S T R U M E N T S a) Term s, C onditions and A cco u n tin g policies


F O R T H E Y EA R E N D E D 3 0 ) U N E 2 0 0 0 ( C O N T I N U E D )

Financial Instrument


Financial Assets

¥ 5

Deposits at call and cash on hand


Bank bills


H I—( Pi <

Receivables for goods and services


Financial Liabilities 11A Bills of exchange


Accounting Policies and Methods (including recognition criteria and measurement basis)

Nature o f underlying instrument (including significant terms and conditions affecting the amount, timing and certainty o f cash Hows)

Financial assets are recognised when control over future economic benefits is established and the amount of the benefit can be reliably measured. Temporarily surplus funds, mainly Deposits are recognised at their nominal from monthly drawdowns of amounts. Interest is credited to revenue appropriation, are placed on deposit at as it accrues. call with the ANZ and Colonial State Banks. Interest is earned on the daily balance at the prevailing daily rate for money at call and is paid by ANZ on 20di day of the month, and by Colonial at beginning of the month. The bills are recognised at cost. Interest is accrued as it is earned.

Receivables are recognised at the nominal amounts due less any provision for bad and doubtful debts. Provision is made when collection of the debt is judged to be unlikely. No interest is charged on late payment.

Bills are carried at the amount of their initial proceeds plus accrued interest.

Refundable Deposits

1 IB

Deposits for advance services are recognised at their nominal amounts.

Trade Creditors

12 A/ 12B

Grants payable


Trade creditors are recognised at their nominal amounts, being the amounts at which the liabilities will be settled. Liabilities are recognised to the extent that the goods or services have been received (and irrespective of having been invoiced). The Museum recognises a liability on signing of a grant agreement. The amount of the liability is for all payments under the agreement which are no longer at the Museum’s discretion. These payments would be subject to future appropriation by the Parliament. Any payments stated to be at the Museum’s discretion are not recognised as liabilities and are expensed only when paid.

The bills are funds with the ANZ Bank and Commonwealth Bank, in 30 - 40 day accounts, and earn interest at the prevailing rate. Credit terms are net 30 days (1998/99: 30 days). Any write-offs require delegated approval.

Bills are issued at a discount reflecting market yields. They have an average maturity of 30 days and an effective interest rate of 6.9% . The bills will be fully repaid in July 2010. Service revenue is recognised as it is earned, at the date the service is provided. Settlement is usually made net 30 days.

The Museum approves grants for maximum periods of up to one year.


Financial In stru m en t


F ixed In te re st R ate

Floating I n te re st R ate 98-99 99-00 S’000 S’000

1 y ear o r less 98-99 99-00 $’000 $’000

1 - 5 years 98-99 99-00 $’000 $ ’000

N o n -In terest Bearing 98-99 99-00 $’000 $’000

> 5 years 99-99 99-00 S’000 $’000

T otal

W eighted Avg Effective In te re st R a te 98-99 99-00 % °/o

98-99 $’000

99-00 S’000



9A 9B


T otal financial assets reco gn ised T otal Assets F in an cial Liabilities

Bills of exchange Refundable deposits Trade creditors Grants payable

11A 1IB 12B 12C

T otal financial liabilities recogn ised




























on 1—J

1,724 371










47,327 20,658
































2,512 15 2,527


T otal Liabilities

•H on n o 6.9



22,121 23,411



















n/a n/a

n/a n/a




































T otal financial assets (U n recog n ised )

Capital commitments Other commitments Other indemnities

Schedule of Commitments Schedule of Commitments Schedule of Contingency

T otal financial liabilities (U n recog n ised )


Schedule of Commitments



z c t-n

2,512 15 23,185


U n recog n ised In stru m en ts

Other commitments



Financial Assets

Cash deposits and cash on hand Bank bills Receivables for goods and services


n >



b) Financial Instrum ents In terest R ate Risk

N O T E S T O A N D F O R M I N G PART O F T H E F I N A N C I A L S TAT E M E N T S F O R T H E Y E A R E N D E D J U N E 2 0 0 0



c) Net Fair Values o f Financial Assets and Liabilities 1999-2000

F in an cial Assets

Cash at bank —ANZ Cash at bank —Colonial State Bank Cash on hand Bank bills Receivables for goods and services Receivable from Trust

N ote

T o tal ca rry in g

A g g re g a te n e t fair

am ou nt

v alue

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1998-99 Total Aggregate carrying net fair amount value $’000 $’000 622 622 32 32 26 26 788 788 46 46










2 ,492

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20,658 731 28

T o ta l F in a n cia l Assets

F in an cial Liab ilities (R e co g n ise d )

Bank loan /Bill of exchange Repayable deposits Money held in trust


T o ta l F in a n cia l L iab ilities (R e co g n ise d )



20,658 731 28

2 1 ,176

















F in an cial L iab ilities (U n re c o g n is e d )

Capital commitments Other commitments Other indemnities

Schedule of Commitments Schedule of Commitments Schedule of Contingencies

T o ta l F in an cial Liab ilities (U n re c o g n is e d )

Financial Assets The net fair values of cash, deposits on call and receivables approximate their carrying amounts. The net fair values of bank bills are based on discounted cash flows using current interest rates for assets with similar risk profiles. Financial Liabilities The net value of trade creditors are approximated by their carrying amounts. The net fair value of the bills of exchange which will be rolled over after 30 days maturity periods for up to 12 years to finance the long-term loan, are based on discounted cash flows using current interest rates for liabilities with similar risk profiles.


d) C redit Risk Exposures The Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s maximum exposures to credit risk at reporting date in relation to each class of recognised financial assets is the carrying amount of those assets as indicated in the Statement of Assets and Liabilities. The Museum has no significant exposures to any concentrations of credit risk. All figures for credit risk referred to do not take into account the value of any collateral or other security.



A P P E N D IX 1 PUBLIC & M E M BE RS P R O G R A M S 19 99^2 000 SEM INARS (9/ 99) Australian Institute for Maritime Archaeology (AIMA) Conference; keynote speaker Dr Kathy Abbass, Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project (27/5/00) Batavia Seminar Series 1: ‘The history of Batavia’, an introduction to the world of the Dutch East Indiamen, led by ANMM curators, in association withWEA (3/6/00) Batavia Seminar Series 2: ‘VOC: Commerce, Conquest and Culture’, exploring the commercial and cultural world of the Dutch East India Company, led by ANMM curators, in association with WEA (17/6/00) Batavia Seminar Series 3: ‘The Golden Age o f Dutch A rt and C u lture’ , examining the development of Dutch art through the spice trade, led by ANMM curator, in association withWEA

LE C TU R E S A N D TALKS (6/7/99) ‘Dreams of Ice’ , lecture by Duncan Thomas, Dave Adams and Alex H ill, the youngest Australian Antarctic expeditioners (25/7/99) ‘Titanic Survivor’ lecture by Marilyn Skopak, niece of Titanic survivorViolet Jessop (28/7/99) ‘The Coastal Zone’ , lccture by Dr. Ron Johnstone, Australian Water Technologies (10/8/99) ‘Whales Shrimps and Sonars’ , lecture by Dr Doug Cato, Principal Research Scientist in Maritime Operations at the Defence Science and Technology Organisation (1/9/99) ‘Coral Reefs and their Fishes’, lecture by Professor Frank Talbot, marine scientist (11 /9/99) ‘Letters to Anne’, lecture by Shirley Sinclair, co-author of this account of Matthew Flinders’ love life (29/9/99) ‘The El Nino Southern Oscillation

Phenom enon’ , by Dr Neil H olbrook, Macquarie University (2/10/99) ‘Tales from a Submarine Skipper’, by RAN Submariner, Captain John Dikkenberg (8/ 10/ 99) 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival lecture program at ANMM • ‘The Great Ship Batavia-. 1628 and Now’ , by Mary-Louise Williams and Bill Richards, ANMM •‘Voyages of the Norfolk’, by Bern Cuthbertson • ‘Wooden Boat Building in the 21st Century’, by boatbuilding teacher John Young • ‘Community Boat Building’, by boatbuilding teacher Ian Smith • ‘Masks and Monsters — Decorated Boats of Bali, Java and Madura’ , an illustrated talk by Jeffrey Mellefont, ANMM • ‘Kookaburra-. An Extended History’ , by Andy Munns, Sydney Heritage Fleet •‘Why I Don’t Own a Wooden Boat’, by Kathy Abbass, RIMAP • ‘The Wooden Ferry’ by Graeme Andrews, Editor Australian Sea heritage • ‘The Irish Currach’, by Gerry Faulkner (9/11/99) ‘Fatal Storm', an account of the 1998 Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race by yachting journalist and author, Rob Mundle (14/11 /99) ‘Three Suitcases ThreeYear Old’, lecture by the author of Three suitcases and a Three Year Old (1 / 1 2 / 9 9 ) ‘An Evening of Underw ater Archaeology’, discoveries atToroni, Northern Greece by Dr Tom Hillard, Senior Lecturer, Macquarie University. Story of the Batavia by Curator Martin Terry, ANMM (5/10/99) ‘Is This Endeavour?’ Lecture 1, Curators Paul Hundley, Kieran Hosty and Conservator Sue Bassett, ANMM maritime archaeology team at Rhode Island (18/11 /99) ‘Is this Endeavour?’ Lecture 2, Kathy Abbass, Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project, presents recent findings



APPENDIX 1 (C O N T IN U E D ) PUBLIC & M EM BERS PR O G R A M S 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0

I <o w 5

(16/1 /00) ‘The Liners’, the making of the ABC documentary series, by producer Rob McAuley (20/1/00) ‘The Tasman Map’, story of Abel Tasman’s journal of 1642-3, State Library of NSW

(1/ 7/ 99) Tour of The Macleay Museum, University of Sydney, Vanessa Mack, Director (3/7/99) Tour of colonial mansion, Clyde Bank, Colin Lennox, Director

(30/1/00) ‘I Have Viewed Titanic’, Sunday Circle lecture by Andrew Rodgers, first tourist expedition to view Titanic

(29/7/99) Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre tour, Quentin Flowarth, ANMM

(12/2/00) ‘Mawson: A Life’, lecture by author Dr Philip Ayres, Monash University

(18/8/99) The Museum of Human Disease tour, Jenny Horder, Museum Manager

(29/3/00) ‘Operation Stabilise: East Timor’, lecture by Lt Commander Johnathan Peacock

(22/9/99) Exhibition Viewing of Chapman Photographs with ANMM Senior Curator Daina Fletcher

(4/4/00) ‘Islands o j Angry Ghosts’, author, journalist and diver Hugh Edwards on the first diving expedition on the Batavia site offWA (9/ 4/ 00) ‘Meet a US Whaling Curator’ , Sunday Circle lecture with Michael Jehle, New Bedford Whaling Museum (13/4/00) ‘Dutch Explorers in Australia’ , lecture by Dr Edward Duyker tracing the history of the Dutch in Australia (7/5/00) ‘ 17th Century VOC Trade in South East Asia’, Sunday Circle lecture by Professor Adrian Vickers, University ofWollongong (10/5/00) ‘Nelson and the Modern Navy’ , lecture by Captain James Goldrick RAN, Director Maritime Studies Program (2/4/00) Secrets o j the Sea lecture 1: ‘ Gods and Sirens’ , ancient stories from Greek mythology, Curator Mariea Fisher, ANMM (30/4/00) Secrets o j the Sea lecture 2: ‘Faith and S u p erstition’ , m aritim e beliefs and superstitions, Curator Patricia Miles, ANMM



(2 1 / 5 / 0 0 ) Secrets o j the Sea lectu re 3: ‘Mysteries and More’ , solved and unsolved mysteries of the sea, Curator Susan Sedgwick, ANMM

(13/10/99) Tour of Conservation laboratory, W harf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre, Sarah Slade, Head of Conservation, ANMM (16/10/99) Narrabeen Coastal Environment Centre, tour with centre staff (22/10/99) Sculpture by the Sea viewing, Bondi toTamarama coastal walk, led by David Handley (29/10/99) Convicts exhibition viewing at Hyde Park Barracks, led by Curator and coordinator Michael Bogle (1 2 / 1 2 / 9 9 ) Special Viewing o f Batavia (Members Exclusive) (1/2/00) Tour of Sydney Heritage Fleet by CEO John Smith, Maritime Heritage Centre (8 /2 /00) Water Rats Goat Island Tour, behind the scenes on the set of the TV drama (4/ 3 /00) Pymble heritage walk, guide Gordon Robinson, ANMM Volunteer (5/4/00) Tour of the Bureau of Meteorology, led by Steve Simons (8/4/00) Berry’s Bay Fleet Base tour, Heritage Week, led by Steven Adams, ANMM

A P P E N D IX 1 ( C O N T I N U E D ) PUBLIC & M E M B E R S P R O G R A M S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 (4/5/00) Historic tour of Macquarie Street, including St James Church and crypt and Parliament House (22/5/00) Special Viewing Saltwater, Law Society Members (25/5/00) Upstairs, Downstairs at Government House, the service wing, including the cellars and kitchens, led by curator Robert Griffin (27/6/00) I-Iistoric Grace Hotel, tour and afternoon tea

(2 6 / 1 2 / 9 9 ) Sydney-H obart Yacht Race farewell, with Sydney by Sail (6/2/00 & 7/6/00) Lunch aboard cruise ship Norwegian Star, Le Bistro restaurant (19/1/00) VIP cruise onboard ANMM 1888 cutter Akarana (New Zealand’s Bicentennial gift to Australia) by Consul-General for New Zealand (13,15/2/00, 27,29/4/00) A Night in the Navy, family evening aboard ANMM destroyer Vampire and submarine HMAS Onslow

O N TH E WATER (14/7/99) Tour of cruise ship, Norwegian Star, Circular Quay (21/7/99) Tour of Royal Australian Navy Repository, Spectacle Island (4/8/99) Cruise on heritage ferry, Lithgow, Parramatta River (27/8/99) Whale watching onboard ANMM’s RAN patrol boat Advance for AustralianAmerican dialogue conference (25/9/99) Inaugural Members Sailing Regatta, with Sydney by Sail skippers Matt Hayes, Scott Ramsden and Ian Grimwood (25/9/99-10/10/99) Kids’Tugboat Tours, on board ANMM tugboat Bareki (29/9/99) ‘Match race’ of ANMM 1888 cutter Akarana and Kelpie (media event for Classic & Wooden Boat Festival) (10/10/99) Great Classic Ferry Challenge, 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival (20/10/99) Cruise onboard AWM’s Krait for launch of new Sydney High School rowing eight (20/ 11/ 99) A Night in the Navy, family evening aboard ANMM destroyer Vampire and submarine Onslow

(16/2/00) ‘Points Downstream’ , cruise to little known landmarks, Sydney Harbour, led by Steven Adams, Fleet Manager ANMM and Adam Huie, owner of ferry Lithgow (23/2/00) Submarines: Not-So-SilentWorld, WEA course (1/3/00) Third ANMM Staff Sailing Regatta with Sydney by Sail (2 5 / 3 / 0 0 ) H istoric P ittw ater Cruise, exploring history of the area and shipwreck sites aboard ferry Myra, with local historian Jim Macken (29/3/00) Harbour inspection cruise onboard ANMM’s RAN officers launch Epic Lass for Senate Committee (3/5/00) Pyrmont by Sea and Stroll, seeing Pyrmont from land and water on a heritage ferry, in association withWEA (31/5/00) Sail onboard 1903 couta fishing boat Thistle for Batavia crew (3 / 6 / 0 0 ) W elcom e to Endeavour replica returning from world cruise, on board MV Proclaim and MV Fiesta (17/6/00) Whale Watching aboard Halicat, Sydney Heads


APPENDIX 1 (C O N T IN U E D ) PUBLIC & M E M B E R S P R O G R A M S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0

s I



(31 /12/99)Y2K NewYears Eve Dining in Style in Yots Cafe (Members Exclusive)

(5-16/7/99) Children’s holiday activities with exhibition Ocean Planet

(25/1/00) The Great Yellow Submarine Art Competition for re-release of Beatles CD

(5/9—31/10/99) Kids’ Deck Sunday activities, with boats theme

(26/1/00) Australia Day fireworks picnic/ party, Ben Lexcen Walk (Members Exclusive)

(25/ 9/ 99-10/ 10/ 99) Kids’ Boat Festival interactive activities and craft in Kids Boat Shed, Vampire Wharf

(29/2/00) Peter Doyle Learning Centre Mural unveiling and presentation to Parramatta High School, special guest Mr Peter Doyle AM

(3 0 / 9 / 9 9 , 2 0 / 3 / 0 0 ) New Members Receptions, ANMM (Members Exclusive)

(5 / 3 / 0 0 -2 8 / 5 / 0 0 , 15-30/4/00) Neptune’s Kingdom, dress ups and craft activities with Secrets o f the Sea exhibition

(9/10/99) Classic Swimsuit Parade, a century of beach fashion 1860-1960, 1999 Classic and Wooden Boat Festival (7-28/11 /99—5-12/12/99) Kids’ deck Sunday activities with Great Explorers theme (24/11/99) Exhibition Opening of VOC Commerce and Conquest and Batavia (25/9/99-10/10/99) Bottle a Boat, children’s workshop led by Rod Mills, Kids’ Boat Festival (27/11/99) 8th Members Anniversary Lunch, Terrace Room, ANMM, hosted by Chairman Kay Cottee, Director Dr. Kevin Fewster and curator Kevin Jones, ANMM (9/12/99) Exhibition Opening of VOC-Commerce S^Conquest (Members Exclusive)

(14/ 3, 11/4, 15/4, 6/5/00) Batavia Spice Workshops, examining the history of the spice trade, led by Ian (Herbie) Hemphill (19/3/00) Olympias the Athenian trireme, film screening, live music with the Greek Festival of Sydney (17-28/ 4/00) Kids’ Deck School Holiday activities, Batavia theme (2 9 / 4 / 0 0 ) Batavia Pike and Musket demonstrations by the Pike and Musket Society, ANMM wharves (16,29/6/00) Batavia Rijsttafel Banquet, 9courses plus entertainment, hosted by chef Carol Selva Rajah, Batavia andTerrace Room

SCHOOL PROGRAMS (16/12/99) Exhibition Opening of Secrets OfThe Sea (Members Exclusive) (26/12/99-29/1/00) Neptune’s Kingdom and The Bermuda Rectangle, Summer School Holiday Program of craft activities with Secrets o f the Sea exhibition (31 / 1 2/99) Y2K New Years Eve Gourmet Supper On Vampire (Members Exclusive)


(1/7 - 31/10/99) Ocean Planet School Forum Scries, 35 educational talks by prominent marine specialists (1/7 — 17/12/99) Don’t Mess with the Junksons workshop for years 5-8, with Ocean Planet exhibition (1 / 7 -3 1 / 1 0 / 9 9 , 1 1 / 1 0 - 17/12/99) Phylum Fun workshop for years 5-10, with Ocean Planet exhibition

AP P E N D IX 1 ( C O N T I N U E D ) PUBLIC & M E M BE RS P R O G R A M S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 (19/11/99) Ocean Planet Mural competition, statewide competition to design and paint mural in the Peter Doyle Learning Centre

(16/5/00) An evening with authors Gary Crew and Deborah Lisson, special presentation for teachers, as part of Batavia Education Program

(1 1/ 10/ 99 - 17/ 12/ 9 9 ) Investigating Pyrm ont, Museum tour, walk and cruise investigating development and changes to the Pyrmont area

(24/ 5 /00) Lecture on Coleridge for year 11 12 students with Secrets o j the Sea exhibition, by Dr. Jennifer Ford, author of Coleridge on Dreaming: Romanticism, Dreams and the Medical Imagination

1/12/99 - 29/2/00) Olympic Sailing for students with Sydney By Sail (11-26/11/99) Aboriginal Studies Project Display, presented by the D epartm ent of Education and Training, Peter Doyle Learning Centre (Ongoing) Submarine Adventure: games, experiments and activities examining life for sailors on Onslow

(6 / 6 / 0 0 ) Teachers Preview showcasing Endeavour, a special event for members of the Teacher Friends Program (primary and secondary school teachers) (27/6/00) Marine Careers Day, expo featuring 12 marine career professionals, advice to year 10-12 secondary school students, Peter Doyle Learning Centre

V I S I T I N G VESSELS (Ongoing) Junior Maritime Archaeology, hands-on workshops for year 7-10 history students

(3-18/7/99) Solar Boats, veterans of the 1999 Bayer Solar and Advanced Technology Boat Race

(Ongoing) Senior Maritime Archaeology, hands-on workshops for year 11-12 history students

(16-21/7/99) Global Mariner, International Transport Workers Federation travelling exhibition ship with Ships o j Shame exhibition

(1/2/00 — 30/6/00) Batavia workshops for English students, creative writing activities based on novels, The Devil’s Own and Strange Objects

(6/6/99-17/7/99) Windeward Bound, Tasmanian Brigantine

(1/2/00 — 30/6/00) Secrets Board Game, a giant interactive game (7/3/00) Teachers Preview, highlighting Batavia and the 2000 Education Program

(16/9/99 —4/10/99) Olympic Sailing Vessels, display of all the Olympic classes to be used in the 2000 Olympic and Paralympic Games, North Wharf MORE OVER PAGE

(6,13/4/00) ‘Olympias, the Athenian Trireme’, film and lecture for senior Ancient History students, lecture by Dr Ian Plant, Macquarie University (20/4 —30/6/00) ‘My Place —Symbolism in A rt’ , workshop for year S -10 students in association with Saltwater exhibition, Peter Doyle Learning Centre




(6 -1 3 / 7 / 9 9 ) Music at the Museum, performance as part of the Tenth International Music Festival (1-27/7/99) Bubbles ’n’ Troubles, puppet play commissioned by ANMM for Ocean Planet (25/9/99-10/10/99) The Magic Pirate, tricks, tales and real rats, part of the Kids’ Boat Festival, 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival (9-10/10/99) The Mongolian Fishmongers, band, performance at the 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival (9 / 1 0 / 9 9 ) D enizen Irish D ancers and Musicians, performance at the 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival (9 / 1 0 / 9 9 ) UNSW Regim ent Band, performance at the 1999 Classic and Wooden Boat Festival (10/10/99) POWH Scottish Dancers and Musicians, featuring fiddler Chris Duncan, performance at the 1999 Classic & Wooden Boat Festival (2 9 / 4 / 0 0 ) Batavia Pike and Musket demonstrations by the Pike and Musket Society, ANMM wharves (1 5 -1 6 , 2 7 -3 0 / 4 / 0 0 ) Music on Batavia, traditional songs and sea shanties with Walters and Warner


A P P E N D IX 2 SELECTED A C Q U I S I T I O N S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 ARTWORKS & PRINTS P a in tin g , a c r y l i c on c a n v a s , by A dam C u llen 2 0 0 0 , P ortrait o f M ark Occilupo Adam Cullen painted this portrait of Australia’s World Surfing Champion title-h old er for inclusion in the 2000 Sporting Portrait Prize AGNSW. Cullen was the winner of the 2000 Archibald prize for portraiture. P ain tin g , oil on can vas, title d Julia Ann e n te r in g San F r a n c is c o , 1853, sig n e d by th e a rtis t, D avidT h im gan I.R, d ated 1999 Painted by the artist for ANMM’s Ju lia Ann exhibition at the Newport Harbour Nautical Museum. Thimgan is one of the leaders of a new generation of US marine artists, with a reputation as a dedicated researcher and skilled painter. The Ju lia Ann painting shows the fleet of vessels which had been abandoned in San Francisco when their crews deserted to seek their fortunes during the California gold rush. T h r e e c le a r flo a t a r c h i t e c t u r a l glass p a n e ls ti t l e d K u n g k a r r a n g k a lp a T ju k u r r p a b y T a p a rti B a te s , 1999 The Seven Sisters Dreaming track covers thousands o f kilom etres of country in the Western and Central Deserts.Taparti’s panels show the Kungkarrangkalpa (Seven Sisters) as they travel from waterhole to waterhole, trying to escape from the old manYula.They gather wild food and perform ceremonies at waterholes that have becom e powerful and im portant sites. T h ree w o rk s d e p ictin g sw im m in g an d b e a c h th e m e s by K e r ri L e s te r, m ix e d m edia and found ob jects on p aper, 1999 — A ll at sea, U n d er the sea, Sw im m ing un d erw a ter These are direct and playful views of swimmers and people enjoying themselves, representing the lure of leisure by the water on the cultural imagination.The style is whimsical yet deliberate in the working of different media. Kerrie Lester has a high profile in contem porary

art circles particularly the art-prize circuit associated with the Art Gallery of NSW. A selection o f 12 studies fo r th e A n n ette K e lle rm a n m u ra ls p a in te d by W endy S h a rp e fo r th e C o o k + P h illip P ark Pool p ro je c t in 1997-98, w orks on p ap er The selection celebrates the life of Annette K ellerm an, one o f A ustralia’s enduring swimming and film stars, in the public arena. The works represent an im portant public art commission for a new aquatic centre by a woman artist who has chosen to celebrate a woman swimmer. Three paintings by Ian Abdulla - Hearing ghosts while hunting along the creek, Fishing in the ra in was f u n an d S ettin g a lin e across the R iver M urray Abdulla’s paintings tell the story of growing up an Aborigine forced from his land. Part artist, part historian, his work illustrates how Ngarrindjeri and Nunga labour was used to develop the Murray River. Travel p o s te r Australia by northwest via Honolulu, c 1953, after Frank M cN am ara, p r in te d by L ith o A u stra lia This poster uses powerful imagery of people relaxing at the beach to present Australia as a m odern, sophisticated destination ‘so near’ by air travel, in the post-war economic boom of the 1950s when air travel became more affordable. W a te rc o lo u r on p a p e r 1910 -2 0 s, a r tis t u n k n o w n , d e p ic tin g an 1 8 -f o o t sk iff A ustralia on S y d n ey H a r b o u r Australia is depicted carrying huge amounts of sail. The vessel was owned by boatbuilder Billy Fisher and his brother J Fisher and raced by Billy. The watercolour represents an 18-footer in the heyday of the sport. This developmental racing class has evolved into today’s Olympic 4 9 er class. C o lo u re d lith o g ra p h by J H e n d e rs o n , Picnic held at Mrs M acquarie’s chair, Sydney New South Wales in 1852, sig n e d o n th e



APPENDIX 2 (C O N TIN U ED ) SELECTED A C Q U IS IT IO N S 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0

w H Pi < 5

p la te , in scrib e d w ith th e title an d d ate A rare view of the colonial population at play, it shows the importance of the regatta in colonial Sydney as a spectacle for the middle and working class. W hile there are numerous pictorial views o f colonial sailing and rowing races it is rare to find a view like this o f the spectators enjoying these events. L ith o g r a p h , d e p i c tin g th e sh ip s 1’A stro la b e an d Z e le e , a f t e r L e b r u n , a b o u t 1840 The French explorer Jules Sebastien Cesar D um ont D ’U rville was instrum ental in discovering the fate o f La Perouse. The lithograph shows the two ships from his 183740 expedition in Antarctic seas. Hand co lo u red engraving titled Splendid Je m , R o b e r t C ru ik s h a n k , a b o u t 1820 This engraving, one of a number produced by Cruikshank dealing with convicts, hulks and em igration to Australia, shows a transportation scene at Chatham Dockyards, England. Splendid Jem — depicted in Cruikshank’s unique style —was once a dashing London lad but is now a convict in leg irons preparing for departure.

Australia. The album has images of pearling luggers at Derby wharf, and mining on Cockatoo and Koolan Islands. Aboriginal people are shown fishing, carrying supplies, hunting tu rtle and dugong.

BOOKS B o o k , The F irst F lee t: the reco rd o f the fo u n d a tio n o f A u stra lia , by O w en R u tte r , 1937 Compiled from original documents detailing the journey and arrival o f the First Fleet at Sydney Cove, this book includes extracts taken from the log of HMS Sirius and covers such topics as Botany Bay, convict transportation, and James Matra. R a re b o o k , Aux In d es et en A ustralie dans le y a c h t S u n b eam by L ady A n n ie B rassey . F irs t e d itio n , 1893 Lord and Lady Brassey made several world cruises in their yacht Sunbeam. During their last voyage in 1886-87 they travelled to India, through South-East Asia and around Australia. Lady Brassey died during the trip and her husband finished her journal for publication on his return. Unlike the English version of 1890, almost half o f this French edition deals with the Australian portion of the voyage.

PHOTOGRAPHS S e le ctio n o f eig h tT y p e C p h o to g ra p h s by A nne Zahalka: 1-6 B ondi Playground o f th e P a c ific 1989; 7 -8 L e isu re Land 1998 -9 9 Depicts Australians at play and getting wet. S ilv er g e la tin p r in t A ustralasian Lady Swimmers at N orth Steyne 25 Feb 1923, E x c h a n g e S tu d io s Depicts Olympic swimmers who visited Sydney for the NSW State Championships.


P h o to g ra p h album Journey in Buccaneer A rchipelago The album was put together by an unnamed mining company to prom ote their mining interests in the Kimberly area o f W estern

R are book, Visit o f the Detached Squadron, G o v e rn m e n t P r in te r , B ris b a n e 1881 The Detached Squadron — a world voyage by the Royal Navy —was significant primarily because of two officers on board. Their Royal Highnesses Prince Edward and Prince George of Wales were feted in all Australian ports with balls, banquets, parades and picnics. This book details their visit to Brisbane. B o o k , Notes o f a Gold D igger, a n d Gold D iggers Guide by Ja m e s B o n w ic k , 1 852 This is the first Victorian publication on the discovery of gold in the Colony, showing routes to the diggings, what to bring, how to recognise and mine for gold. A handcoloured map of the route to the goldfields is included.

A P P E N D IX 2 ( C O N T I N U E D ) SELECTED A C Q U I S I T I O N S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 DOCUMENTS


1956 M e lb o u rn e O ly m p ics e p h e m e ra in c lu d in g P ro g ra m to sw im m in g an d t i c k e t to O ly m p ic P a rk S w im m in g S tad iu m Australia dominated the swimming events at Olympic Park Pool during the 1956 Games, hailed as a ‘golden era of Australian swimming’ and making multiple gold medal winners Dawn Fraser and Murray Rose household names.

A w h a le m a n ’s b o w ie k nife an d sh eath This very personal seaman’s tool has whaling scenes engraved on either side of the blade. This relic o f whaling days is a rare find.

F o u r s o u v e n irs o f F e d e r a tio n , 1901 Invitations to the Opening o f the First Commonwealth Parliament by the Duke of York in Melbourne in May 1901; to celebrations connected with the opening of Parliament in 1 9 0 1 ; to celebrations at Flem ington Racecourse marking the opening of Parliament; and a magazine titled Souvenir o j the Inauguration o j the Australian Commonwealth. S p o r tin g m e m o ra b ilia in c lu d in g a s c r a p b o o k o f ro w in g p r in ts an d clip p in g s 1 8 8 6 -1 9 2 0 s , a NSW R e g a tta p ro g ra m 191 3, an d a D ia n a -w a re m ug w ith r e g a t ta sce n e This material provides details on the careers of Australian champion scullers William Beach, J Stanbury, Flenry Searle, Peter Kemp, George Towns Edward T rickett and J McLean. The mug and program are examples o f popular souvenirs associated with sailing and rowing regattas in the 20th century. Letters o f G eorge Barclay, Eden,Twofold Bay, 1860-1861 George Barclay was an entrepreneur and merchant at Eden w'ho owned two ships, Camilla and Gipsy. He traded in timber, sperm whale oil, wool, hides, land and alcohol and traded provisions on the goldficlds. The collection of 64 holograph manuscript letters and enclosures from Barclay to his Sydney agent E Campbell and Company gives a good account of his com m ercial activities, and of m aritim e com m erce on the New South Wales coast in the 1860s.

Shell n e c k la ce s , fish tra p s an d d ig g in g s tic k s by P alaw a p e o p le o fT a sm a n ia Palawa people consider shell necklaces to be of great cultural significance and the maireener necklace is the most prized form. Fish traps and digging sticks are rare.

C L O T H IN G & ACCESSORIES S o n g k e t (s u p p le m e n ta ry w eav e) Ship C lo th fro m S um ba Isla n d , In d o n e s ia , 2 0 th c e n tu r y The design on this cloth shows a ship bearing the souls of ancestors. Ship imagery is found widely in maritime and even inland cultures of South-east Asia. Ships have a powerful place in these cultures representing religious traditions of ancestral journeys, and from this to signify the family, community or political structures. D a ri H ea d d ress, m ade by H a n s Sambo M er Island, Torres Strait Islands The form of the Dari headdress is used throughout the Torres Strait yet it has local island variations. This style o f headdress is unique to the eastern islands of Darnley and Mer. It is used most often on Mer Island during the Malo Bomai ceremony. Malo is an im portant god o f Mer Island and the headdress represents his face. Two sw im m in g c o s tu m e s , 1950 s-6 0 s A woman’s off-the-shoulder one-piece silk sunsuit and a cotton m aternity swimsuit represent two sides of the era’s fashion market, glamorous poolside leisurewear and the more utilitarian item for pregnant women. Silk s c a r f 1956 M e lb o u rn e O ly m p ic G am es Features various aquatic sports in the design.




M O D E L S & M O D E L PARTS M arb le h e a d p o n d m o d e l y a c h t Snoopy 1 9 6 9 -7 0 b u ilt by J o h n P o lln itz This vane-steered model yacht with plankon-frame hull and original sails and fender won the Australian Marblehead Class Championships in 1977.The acquisition includes the silver service tray and goblets presented to Pollnitz for winning the 1977 M Class Championship; 8 mm footage of the model being raced; photographs of its construction; and photographs of the model and its makerskipper.

OTHER A Takarabune o r T re a s u re Ship fro m Ja p a n , m a d e o f b ro n z e , a tr a d itio n a l g ift to b rin g g o o d f o r tu n e The stylised model is of a traditional Japanese ship, with one mast and one square-rigged sail carrying a Japanese character meaning takara, treasure.The hull is embellished with mythical or symbolic creatures.The takarabune derives from ancient Japanese, Polynesian and Melanesian folklore that tells o f such a boat, loaded with goods and precious jewels, appearing on the horizon to bring material wealth to this world.

V E S S E L S , V E S S E L PARTS & PLANS C avalier 37 y a c h t Blackmores First Lady sailed by Kay C o tte e to b e c o m e th e first wom an to circum navigate the world s o lo , n o n -s to p an d u n a ss iste d In 1987-88 Kay Cottee entered the record books and was widely acclaimed for her recordbreaking solo voyage. She became Australian o f the Year and was awarded an O rder of Australia. The Australian-made, Laurie Davidson-designed yacht which was fitted out by Miss Cottee herself, has been purchased to become the centrepiece of a redesigned Leisure exhibition after the departure of the Am erica’s Cup-winning 12-M etre yacht Australia II in November 2 0 0 0 .


B u ild e r’s G e n e ra l A r ra n g e m e n ts an d Capacity Plan drawings for Burns Philp’s MV M a la b a r, s ta m p e d B a rc la y C u rie & C o m p an y The M alabar, 4 ,5 1 2 gross tonnage, was built by Barclay Curie & Company at Scotstoun, Scotland, in 19 2 S . It was Burns Philp’s first motor vessel, carrying passengers and cargo including refrigerated cargo to Singapore and East Indies ports. It was lost when it went aground in fog south of Sydney on 2 April 1931 near the suburb which now bears its name.

D esm ond Liddy Scrim shaw Collection Twenty-five pieces from probably the most important scrimshaw collection in Australia, formed over 40 years.Those selected capture the essence of the collection , and include its best and most significant pieces. They include a panbone (jawbone) plaque engraved with a Hobart whaling fleet scene; a very rare silver-m ounted narwhal-tusk walking stick; a magnificent matched pair of pilot whale jaws inscribed with images of women, one formally attired, the other partiallynaked; several teeth with particularly fine or Australian-related characteristics; and a hippopotamus tusk engraved in red, sepia, blue, and green and inscribed ‘Hector of New Bedford’ on the reverse. A c o ll e c tio n o f a C a n to n fa m ille -ro s e p a rtia l d in n e r se rv ice m ade for G eorge F ra n c is T rain Each of 61 pieces is painted in an expanded fam ille-verte palatte with a different scene o f Mandarin figures at various pursuits. The panel at the top of the rim is interrupted by a greet and gilt rectangle monogrammed T in gold. George FrancisTrain was an American who opened a shipping office in Melbourne in 1853. He returned to New York via China in 1856.

A P P E N D IX 2 ( C O N T I N U E D ) SELECTED A C Q U I S I T I O N S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 C e ra m ic p la te fe a tu r in g D u tc h sh ip s a t th e C ap e o f G ood H o p e , C h in ese e x p o r t w a r e , a b o u t 1740 A single dinner plate from a table service, this plate shows VOC (D utch United East India Company) ships at anchor in Table Bay in 1 6 52. It was from this date that all VOC ships were ordered to stop to take on fresh food and water before continuing their long voyage to the East Indies. A hospital was also built for the inevitable sick passengers and crew. This also marks the permanent settling of South Africa by the Dutch. Ten co p p e r coin s m ark ed w ith th e VOC c r e s t , 1786 Silver was the main currency of traders in the East Indies. During its 2 0 0 years, the VOC (D utch United East India Company) shipped about 1 Vi million kg of silver ingots. It also minted and shipped its own coinage such as these copper duits.

S ilv e r ro w in g c u p m a d e by B e n n e tt & H o llo w ay , M e lb o u rn e c i r c a 1875 Raised on a circular beaded foot with engraved decoration with beaded stem , the bowl has an applied border engraved with fern leaves and presentation inscription: “Barwon Regatta / March 2 0 th 1 877 Senior Eight Won by G. Fairburn, Stroke”. A s s o rte d ro w in g , s a ilin g , m o to r b o a t and su rf life saving m em orab ilia datin g 1 9 0 2 -1 9 5 4 in c lu d e s : Athletic Association o f the G reater Public Schools of New South Wales Ninth Annual Regatta [Rowing], 1902; Renmark Regatta [Rowing]; Newcastle Carnival 1911 [surf life saving]; The West Australian Yachting and Motor Boat Annual Season 1 9 1 1 -1 2 ; silver sailing trophy presented by Samuel Hordern to Ben Roff interstate 12-Foot Sailing Championship in 1926; and a pressed-metal ashtray for com petitors in the Australian 16-foot skiff Carnival Melbourne 1953-54.

F u n d ra is in g c o m m e m o r a tiv e p la te f e a tu r in g SMS E m d en , 1908 In 1914 HMAS Sydney (I) successfully fought against the German raider Emden in the Indian Ocean. It was the first significant battle for the newly formed Royal Australian Navy and stirred the Australian people with immense pride in their Fleet. This plate was part of a German fundraiser ‘in favour of the National Foundation for the relatives o f war heroes’ . HMAS Voyager com m em orative plate, 1999 The Voyager Survivors’ Association released this plate to commemorate the 30'1'anniversary of the sinking of HMAS Voyager, Australia’s worst peacetim e naval disaster resulting in the loss of 82 lives. S te rlin g s ilv e r tr o p h y m o u n te d on c ir c u la r w o o d en base m ad e by Edw ard F is c h e r o f G eelo n g c i r c a 1874 The Ballarat Rowing Club 1874 Banks Challenge Cup was presented to Mr John L Irvine by his crew in January 1881. Eight silver nameplates engraved with the names and dates of previous winners are affixed above the trophy base.




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MR UNA ISABEL BRADLEY T h re e m a rin e m o d e l e n g in e s The models represent the major types of marine steam engines used in the 19th century, a simple column engine, a compound engine and a triple-expansion engine. They were made by three generations of ship builders in the Bradley Family in 1885, 1930 and 19 8 S . The models are detailed and very finely made. MRS LORNA CAVANAGH Solid red w o o d su rfb oard , p h o to g rap h s, sw im m in g p ro g ra m s an d n e w s p a p e r clippings belonging toW illiam Cavanagh (1 9 0 8 -1 9 9 5 ),V ic to ria n S tate ch a m p io n sw im m er William Cavanagh was aVictorian State titleholder and m em ber o f the M elbourne Swimming Club who surfed at Lorne and Torquay in the 1930s. He was a founding member of the Torquay Surf Lifesaving Club. He competed against Frank Beaurepaire and Andrew ‘Boy’ Charlton. COLEMAN CHAN AND WIELAND CONSUMABLES A la r g e m a n ’s c a n o e fro m th e S epik R iv er, PNG The canoe was brought to Sydney by the National Union of Australian Univcrsitv Students and the Council on New Guinea Affairs for the Sydney celebrations of Papua New Guinea Week September 1 969. In most parts of the Sepik, canoes are the main objects of artistic expression. The prow is shaped according to the tradition of the area, and has a carved crocodile head. MR BOB DELANEY S et o f c u tle r y fro m th e RMS N iagara A set of EPNS butter knives, jam spoons and teaspoons in their original presentation b ox.T h e RMS Niagara serviced the Sydney to Vancouver route for the Canada-Australasian line before being sunk by a German mine in 1940.


DEPARTMENT OF IMMIGRATION AND MULTICULTURAL AFFAIRS C o lle c tio n o f item s fro m Kayuen The collection of domestic items from Kayuen, a ship which brought 69 Chinese illegal immigrants to Australia in April 1999, includes food, drink, crockery, cutlery, tools, books, bedding, medicines, a shrine, life ring and personal effects belonging to the crew. It documents part of the current wave of illegal immigration. THE DEPARTMENT OF TRAN SPO RT C ap e B o w lin g G re e n L ig h th o u se This Queensland Colonial lighthouse, built by John & Jacob Rooney, became operational in 1874. It functioned as a lighthouse at Cape Bowling Green in north Queensland from 1874 to 1987. MS VERONICA FISHER M r J H u m e ’s w a r s e r v ic e m ed als Ms Veronica Fisher donated the W W I and WWII war service medals awarded to J Hume for his service in the Australian Merchant Navy. Mr Hume was a chief steward inW W II. MR IAN FITZPATRICK C ollection o f shipping line m em orabilia Items collected by ship steward Ian Fitzpatrick while w'orking for various Australian shipping lines. The collection includes accommodation plans of the Manunda and Manoora, an Osaka Shosen Kaisha line cigarette lighter, playing cards, an MV Troubridge car badge and a BHP line cap badge. MRS ANNE GATTENBY Two c h in a e g g c u p s fro m SS L ucinda Two china eggcups from the Queensland Government steam yacht L ucinda.The final draft of the Australian constitution was made aboard the Lucinda. GLEN CO RE COAL AUSTRALIA A n a d d itio n to th e M c ll w r a it h M c E a c h a rn a rc h iv e When the Mcllwraith McEacharn Line was taken over part of its archive ended up at

A P P E N D IX 3 ( C O N T I N U E D ) D O N O R S T O NATIONAL M A R IT IM E C O L L E C T I O N Glencore Coal Australia Pty Ltd. The items include several early photographs, artwork for the 1983 Annual Report, advertisements for the Kanimbla, printing blocks and stencils. MISS STELLA GREEN T w en ty -o n e p h o to g ra p h s o f the p a s s e n g e r li n e r W anganella The photographs illustrate the sleeping quarters and public rooms o f the Huddart Parker passenger liner Wanganella before its conversion to a hospital ship in 1941 . The Wanganella served the Huddart Parker line on its Australian coastal and trans-Tasman routes. MRS SHARON HOLT C o llectio n o f items relatin g th e c a r e e r o f G e o r g e C aulfield The career of a steward and purser in the merchant navy is represented by items including two cocktail shakers, an ice bucket, a merchant navy cap, an ashtray, a Burns Philp cloth badge, two pairs of assistant purser’s shoulder boards, one pair of chief steward’s shoulder boards, nine merchant navy buttons and one menu from the Malaita. Mr Caulfield worked for Burns Philp and later for the Adelaide Steamship Company. MRS I KERR M r H E G ale’s s e a m a n ’s p a p e r s a n d an O r i e n t lin e p a s s e n g e r t i c k e t Mrs Kerr has donated the seam an’s apprenticeship indenture and certificates of discharge of her great uncle Mr H E Gale, and her uncle Mr R II Matthews’ O rient Line third class passenger tick et dated 9 Septem ber 1904. MR AND MRS R LAWSON H a n d - w r i t t e n log by Ja m e s Lawson o f t h e B rit is h R o y a l Navy, 1869 to 1878 This log contains daily entries by Lawson from the five ships and two shore establishments he served on during his time with the RN. The back of the book has some 17 sailors’ songs written out in full verse. Lawson served on HMS Cossack from 1869 to 1873 when the ship was part of the Australia Station fleet.

MR JO SEF LEBOVIC An early engraving o f Darling H arb o u r An interesting engraving of the Cockle Bay or southern portion of Darling Harbour showing an iron wharf with ships moored, and a view of Sydney in the background, dated 1874. S even e n g r a v in g s o f Louis B a u d i n ’s v o y a g e t o A u s tr a lia . Five coloured coastal profiles and two uncoloured figurative scenes plates, all after Lesueur, represent an account o f Nicolas Baudin’s voyage to Australia 1801-1 804. MR C W LEWIS C u t ty H u n k B r a n d Gam e fishing line w ith o r i g in a l lab el p r e 1945 Representative of game fishing technology of the 1930s. The line is constructed from braided Irish linen which was the strongest material available prior to the development o f nylon and Dacron line post 1945. MR C W LEWIS P h o t o g r a p h o f HMAS Sydney Photographer Cloudesley Lewis donated a black and white photograph of the Royal Australian Navy modified Leandcr-class cruiser HMAS Hobart in Sydney, 1938. MR DES LIDDY Two p e l v i c b o n e s fr o m a w h a le These bones are the vestigial remains of a whale’s pelvis. They illustrate the whale’s evolutionary history from a four-legged land mammal resembling a hyena to the giant lay. ocean dwelling mammals we know toda COSTAS AND MARIA MELIDIS M aterial b rou gh t to Australia by Costas and Maria Melidis from the Greek Island o f Lemnos and two crepe paper costumes c o m m i s s i o n e d by th e A N M M Costas brought his tailoring tools with him in 1961 so he could start his own business. Maria joined him a year later and she has donated pillowcases and plates from her dowry. W hile on board the Ellenis, Costas made two crepe paper costumes. He has made replicas of these for the Museum.




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DAVID M O O RE A selection o f 47 p hotographs o f Sydney H a r b o u r by D avid M o o r e , 1 9 4 7 -1 9 9 8 David M oore is a renowned Sydney photographer who over a period of 50 years has captured life, work and play on Sydney Harbour. MR MICHAEL O ’FLYNN W a t e r c o l o u r ti t l e d Pyrm ont, 1971 A watercolour by A K Greenhill depicting the cargo facilities at Pyrmont, possibly the CSR wharf. MAX PLUMB H o l lo w p ly w o o d s u r f b o a r d p a i n t e d in h o r i z o n t a l b lu e a n d g o l d s t r i p e s , N o r t h C r o n u l la S u r f L ifesaving Club co lo u rs, c.1947 The board was purchased by Max Plumb in Bondi and used for surfing at Bondi and for surfing and rescue at North Cronulla. Max Plumb was a keen surfer and surf lifesaver who represented New South Wales in the first Australian Surf Lifesaving Championships held at Greenmount Beach in 1947. MRS CYNTHIA POINTING Papers o f Captain William Palmer Collins Mrs Cynthia Ponting donated her grandfather’s papers consisting of his Competency as Master certificate, pilotage exemption certificates and other certificates lie required a ship master for the Union Steamship Company of New Zealand. She also donated his metal document case and a photograph of him. THE POW ERH O USE MUSEUM P hotograp h o f H ob art H arbou r An excellent panorama of Hobart Harbour showing Victoria and Constitution Docks, Queens, Kings, Argyle St and Elizabeth St piers with a view of Hobart town in the distance, about 1910. Glass lan tern slide o f a p ro p eller mould The lantern slide depicts the interior of a shipbuilding workshop with a propeller and propeller mold at the centre o f the image, about 1 9 1 0 -1 9 2 0 .

FRANCES PURSELL T h r e e -p e r s o n canvas c a n o e calle d The Pod, a b o u t 1937 This 4.3-m etre-long canoe was built of canvas and split cane by Archibald Pursell and his sons Brian and Stirling for use on family holidays on New South Wales rivers, until the mid 1940s. It’s an example of the ingenuity of a less affluent era. MR KEN RENDOTH P h o t o g r a p h o f RMS B rita n n ia An early photograph of the P&O passenger ship RMS Britannia (1 8 8 7 -1 9 0 8 ).This vessel was used for the Britain to Australia service in the latter part of the 19th century. The photograph includes an early view of Sydney in the background. COMMANDER R RICHARDS Book o f Common Prayer, used on HMAS Vampire 19S7 to 1986 Originally used in the Prison Chapel on Garden Island at the turn of the century, the Prayer book was then given to the fledgling Royal Australian Navy for use at its Garden Island Base. Lost for years, it was finally located in tim e to be presented to HMAS Vampire’s commander on its first commission. MRS ELIZABETH ROBERTS S h ip p in g Line m e m o r a b ilia A collection of baggage labels, stickers and tickets from the Austasia, Burns Philp and Mcllwraith McEacharn lines. ROYAL SYDNEY YACHT SQUADRON T h re e 19 t h - c e n t u r y re g a t ta p ro g ra m s , p a p e r a n d silk These document the Neutral Bay Regatta, 1857; the W oolloom ooloo Regatta 1866; and the Anniversary Regatta 1863.The programs detail the variety of rowing, sailing and sculling events in the regattas of colonial Sydney. They represent the different scale of 19thcentury events from local community regattas to the grand commemorative Anniversary Day Regatta.

A PPENDIX 3 (C O N T IN U ED ) D O N O R S T O NATIONAL M A R IT IM E C O L L E C T IO N RALPH SAWYER Painting by Ralph Sawyer titled Midnight Trucker, 1950s The painting represents manual cargo handling, showing a whartie pulling a handcart set on the Sydney waterfront. Ralph was a waterside worker for more than 25 years and the painting is modeled on one of the members o f his gang, 505. He painted banners for the Waterside Workers Federation and was one of the artists who painted the Sydney W harfies Mural. MRS PAM SHEDDON R a d io c o n t r o l l e d m o d e l r a c i n g y a c h t, h a n d m a d e in 1977 by B o b S h e d d o n This international 10-rater class model was raced in 1997 and 1998. It won the Australian championship for its class in Adelaide in 1998 and represents the technological development in model racing from the model skiffs of the late 19th and early 20th centuries and the vane-steered pond models of the post-war era. LANCE SM ITH, CHIEF O FFIC E R , MV GLOBAL MARINER E ig h t o b j e c t s m a d e f o r C ro s sin g th e Line ceremonies on the British merchant ship MV G lobal M a rin er The visit of the ITF exhibition ship Global Mariner to W harf 7 in July 1999 provided a complete set of the ephemeral and improvised objects used in Crossing the Line ceremonies on board a m erchant ship. They include a wooden cut-throat razor, pair of wooden dividers, wooden cutlass, cardboard crown, long wig with two plaits made from coarse rope, beard made from a mop-head, girdle made from strips of green plastic or nylon packing material attached to a green cheese. MR IVAN SOLOM ON R o p e a n d w i r e sp lic in g to o l s The collection of tools documents the maritime trade of rope and wire splicing. It consists of four fids, a spike, a shackle key and a knife. The tools were used by the donor to make nets for lifting cargoes before the advent o f containerisation.

SPEEDO AUSTRALIA S p e e d o silver l a t e x S p e e d m a s k 1998 This technological innovation for elite swimmers combines mask and goggles into one unit. SANDY STEVENS HMAS Voyager (I) c r e s t , HMAS Voyager ( I I ) c r e s t a n d o r i g in a l p h o t o g r a p h o f Captain Stevens on the b ridge o f HMAS Voyager (I I) The first Voyager served in WWI1 in both Mediterranean and Pacific campaigns, before being attacked and disabled by enemy aircraft in Tim or in 1942. The second Voyager was the first Daring class destroyer to be built in Australia and served in six major peacetime operations in the Asia Pacific region. Stevens was captain of the Voyager when the ship was cut in two by HMAS Melbourne during night­ time operations. JA M ESTH O M SO N Painting by Jam esThomson o f the Union E ndeavour The acrylic-on-board painting portrays the Llnion Steamship Company vessel Union Endeavour discharging containers at Balmain in 1991. It is significant as contemporary documentation of container shipping. GIFT FROM MALCOLM TULL C o llectio n o f oral h istories o f c o m m e r c i a l fishing The collection includes 207 audio tapes of oral histories which were produced as the result of a research project conducted by the Econom ic D ep artm ent o f Murdoch University in 1990. They provide a comprehensive record of the Australian fishing industry from the 1950s to 1990. MR BARRIE WARD P e r s o n a l p a p e r s o f M r T h o m a s W ard These papers will be an addition to an existing archive ofThomas Charles Ward documents already in the National Maritime Collection. The papers date from 1916 to 1945 and relate to Mr W ardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s employment as a shipbuilding engineer.


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APPENDIX 3 (CO N TIN U ED ) D O N O R S T O NATIONAL M A R IT IM E C O L L E C T IO N MR JEAN W EIN ER A w a te rc o lo u r painting titled Tena Puka Sebela h K anan This watercolour by Jean W einer depicts the right-hand side of the sternpost decoration of the whaling boat Tena Puka from the subsistence whaling village Lamalera in Eastern Indonesia. It was made by the artist in Lamaera while documenting this unusal maritime community. The watercolour complements the Lamaleran material already in the National M aritime Collection. MR FRANK W OTZKO C o m m o n w e a l t h L ig h t h o u s e S e r v i c e m e m o r a b ilia Mr FrankWotzko donated several items relating to his career as engineer in the Commonwealth Lighthouse Service (C LS).The items consist of a copy of the Brewis Report into Lighthouses, a CLS cap badge, part of a CLS flag and a model of the Coastwatcherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Light designed and built by the CLS in Madang, New Guinea. The materials com plement the Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lightship CLS 4 Carpentaria.


APPENDIX 4 A N M M PUBLICATIONS BOOKS Mirror o j the Australian Navigation bv Jacob Le Maire, Australian M aritime Series No 5. Luxury facsimile edition of the 1622 Spiegel derAustralische Navigatie, Le M aire’s account of his discovery of the Cape Horn route to the Pacific with Schouten. Published for the Australian National M aritime Museum by Hordern House, Sydney, 1999. ISBN 1 875S67 25 9 (ISSN 1 0 3 7 -1 3 3 8 ). 196 pages, with 1 S illustrations. Foolscap (302 x 196 mm) printed on Raleigh Oxford cream paper; hand bound in quarter alum-tawed goatskin with marbled paper sides. Edition limited to 900 copies. Convicts and Early Settlers (1 7 8 8 - 1850) by Kieran Hosty, Australian National Maritime Museum. Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, SouthYarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6 2 24 2 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations. Miners and Farmers (1 8 5 0 - 1 890) by Kieran Hosty, Australian National Maritime Museum. Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 622S 0 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations. Free Settlers (1891 -19 3 9 ) by Kevin Jones, Australian National M aritim e Museum. Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2 0 0 0 . ISBN 0 7329 626 9 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations. Post-war Europeans (1940 - 1975) by Helen Trepa, Australian National Maritime Museum. Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6227 7 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations. Migrants and Rejugees (1976 - 1 999) by Helen Trepa, Australian National Maritime Museum. Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000. ISBN 0 7329 6228 5 X 48pp including index, colour illustrations.

Batavia 1628-Australia 2000: Magnijicent ship, incredible story by Lindsey Shaw & Martin Terry. Australian National Maritime Museum, Sydney 2 0 0 0 . ISBN 0 642 32058 6. 32 pp, colour illustrations.

SC HOOL RESOURCE MATERI AL O c e a n P la n e t Good Newsjor all GeographyTeachers! —Curriculum Guide (flyer) S e c r e ts o f t h e Sea Activity Book for ages 6 — 8 Resource Book for Schools ‘Secrets’ Mystery Board Game Tour Trail for Secondary Students Tour Trail with Mystery Answer Sheet for Primary Students Ancient SocietiesTour Sheet for Secondary Students of History S a ltw a te r A Guide for Primary Students A Guide for Secondary Students I Spy an Animal —a general guide for children (public display) My Place —symbolic art workshop material for Primary and Secondary students B atavia Resource Kit for schools New Programs - flyer for students of English and History G en eral HMAS Onslow — Information Booklet for Teachers Junior Maritime Archaeology — workshop booklet for Years 7 -1 0 Investigating Pyrmont —Tour notes and activity sheets for Years 3 - 1 0 Harbour History Cruise — tour notes for Years 5 - 1 0 Submarine Adventure! —a workshop booklet for Years 4 6

APPENDIX 4 (C O N TIN U ED ) A N M M PUBLICATIONS SERIALS Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 19 9 8-1999. ISSN 1034-5109. 11 2 pp Editor Jeffrey M cllefont Signals, quarterly colour magazine of the Australian National Maritime Museum Nos 48-51. ISSN 1033-4688. 32 pp. Editor Jeffrey Mellefont. Published September, December, March, June. Free to Members All Hands, quarterly magazine of the Australian National Maritime Museum Volunteers Nos 3 4 -3 7 . c. 24 pp. Editor Grahame Small. Published quarterly, free to ANMMVolunteers. Volunteers Handbook 1 999-00 , annual volunteer handbook of the Australian National Maritime Museum Volunteers, c. 36pp. Editor Gillian Matthews. Published annually, free to ANMM Volunteers. Third edition.

W O R L D W I D E WE B Australian N ational M aritime Museum Web Site, h ttp :/ / Updated continually. W ebmaster Jeffrey M ellefont, Public Affairs Manager. The Welcome Wall. http: / /www. anmm .gov, au/ ww Searchable database of all W elcome Wall registrations including personal histories. On-line registration for intending participants.


A P P E N D IX 5 STAFF PU BLICA TIO N S Fran ATKINS, ‘Venue of the Year!’ , article, Signals SO 2 0 0 0 :2 8 -2 9 R obin ARCHER, ‘Celebrations of a family: the Welcome Wall’, article, Signals 50 2000:3031 • Sue BASSETT & Kieran HOSTY, Paul HUNDLEY, ‘Is this Endeavour?’ , feature article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :3 4 -3 7 • & Kieran HOSTY, Paul HUNDLEY, ‘ANMM joins search for world famous 1 8th century shipwreck’ , feature article, Antiques in New South Wales, Dec 99-May 2 0 0 0 :1 0 5 -1 0 9 S im o n n e B R ILL , ‘All smiles & colour at the W harf 7 opening!’ , article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :1 2 -1 3 • ‘M eet the Batavia crew ’ , article, Signals 50 2 0 0 0 :1 0 -1 2 P e n n y C U T H B E R T , ‘ Boats of Sydney H arbour’ , article, Signals 49 1999:31 •‘Revolutionary Rescuer’ , Signals 51 2000:12 Kevin FEWSTER, ‘Director’s Column’, Signals 48-51 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 :3 • ‘Learning the Ropes’ , book review, Signals 49 19 9 9 :3 8 K a t r i n a FELLAS, ‘ Ocean Planet Mural C om petition’ , article, Signals 2000 5 0 :2 2 M a riea FISHER, ‘Secrets of the Sea —Gods & Sirens’ , article, Signals 50 2 0 0 0 :6 & Patricia MILES, Susan SEDGWICK, ‘Secrets of the Sea —myth, lore and legend’ article. Club Marine Vol 1 5 No 2 2 0 0 0 :6 0 -6 9 D aina F L ET C H ER, ‘M aritime Museums on the move’ , article, Signals 1999 4 8 :3 0 J e f f FL ET C H ER, ‘Mystery and Magic for Young V isitors’ , article, Signals 2000 51:21 K i e r a n HO STY & Paul HUNDLEY, Sue BASSETT, ‘Is this Endeavour?', feature article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :3 4 -3 7 • & Paul HUNDLEY, Sue BASSETT, ‘ANMM

joins search for world famous 1 8th century shipwreck’ , article, Antiques in New South Wales, Dec 99-M ay 2 0 0 0 :1 0 5 -1 0 9 • Si Paul HUNDLEY, ‘Endeavour P ro je c t’ , article, AIMA Newsletter, March 2 0 0 0 , Vol 19:1 • & Paul HUNDLEY (eds.), Australian Institute for Maritime Archaeology Newsletter, March 2000 • Convicts and Early Settlers (1 7 8 8 - 1850), Miners and Farmers (1 8 5 0 - 18 9 0 ), school textbooks, written for Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd , South Yarra, 2000 P a u l H U N D LEY & Sue BASSETT, Kieran LIOSTY, ‘Is this Endeavour!’t, feature article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :3 4 -3 7 • & Sue BASSETT, Kieran LIOSTY, ‘ANMM joins search for world famous 1 8th century shipwreck’ , article, Antiques in New South Wales, Dec 99-M ay 2 0 0 0 :1 0 5 109 •& Kieran LIOSTY, ‘Endeavour Project’ , article, AIMA Newsletter, March 2 0 0 0 , Vol 19:1 • & Kieran HOSTY (eds.), Australian Institute f o r Maritime Archaeology Newsletter, March 2000 K ev in JO N E S, ‘Aiming to include everyone — Tears, Fears S^Cheers: migration to Australia 1 7 8 8 -1 9 8 8 ’ , guest article, Locality —Centre for Community History, UNSW, Vol 1 1 No 1 2 0 0 0 :1 4 -1 8 • Free Settlers (1891 -1939), school textbook, written for Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 D e n is e M A C K EN Z IE, ‘A Registrar’s Role in Architectural Planning - W harf 7 ’ , case study, Museum N ational, The magazine of Museums Australia In c ., Victoria, Vol 8 No 2 1 9 9 9 :1 4 •‘Behind the Scenes: an insight into Collection M anagement’ , feature article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :1 4 -1 6 ,2 5 F ran M EA D , Members Column, Signals 4851 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 :1 3

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Je ffr e y M ELLEFO N T, ‘Seni Bahari Madura —Seni Nabi Nuh [Noah’sArt: Madurese maritime arts]’, Gamelan Monthly No 9 September 1999: 46-51 •‘Indonesian whale hunters and their arts’ , article, Antiques in New SouthWales, OctoberD ecem ber 1 9 9 9 :4 4 2 -4 3 •‘Spirit o j Australia powerboat award’ , article, Signals 49 1 999:32 •& Leonie OAKES ‘Saltwater’ , article, Signals 50 2000:21 •‘ Halvorsen —milestones in maritime heritage’ , article, Signals 51 2 0 0 0 :3 2 • Editor, Signals, quarterly magazine of the Australian National M aritime Museum • Editor, Friends o j Sydney Philharmonia Choirs quarterly new sletter P a tric ia M IL E S, ‘Ahah’sTrade’ , book review, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :3 9 • ‘Faith and superstition: for those in peril on the sea’ , guest article, Locality, Vol 1 1 No 1 2 0 0 0 :1 1 -1 4 • ‘Faith and superstition: for those in peril on the sea’ , Antiques in New SouthWales MaySeptember 2 0 0 0 :3 2 -3 3 •‘Secrets of the Sea: Faith and Superstition’ , feature article, Signals 50 2 0 0 0 :4 -5 • & Mariea FISFIER, Susan SED GW ICK, ‘Secrets of the Sea - myth, lore and legend’ , feature article, Club Marine Vol 15 No 2 2 0 0 0 :6 0 -6 9 •‘The Des Liddy Collection’ , article, Signals 51 2 0 0 0 :2 4 -2 5 L e o n ie O A KES, ‘The Australian National Maritime Museum C ollection’ , article, Art Trade, Australian Indigenous Art Trade Association, O ctober 1 9 9 9 :2 4 -2 6 Frances PRENTICE, ‘TheVaughan Evans Library’, feature article, Signals 51 2000:28-30 •‘Sources for maritime history at theVaughan Evans Library’ , guest article, Locality — Centre for Community Flistory, UNSW, Vol 1 1 No 1 2 0 0 0 :2 2 -2 5 B ill R IC H A R D S, ‘A Dutch Treat... articlc, Signals 48 1 9 9 9 :4 -5 ,9


• ‘Welcome Batavia’ , feature article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :4 -6 S u sa n SE D G W IC K , ‘Secrets of the Sea — Mysteries & m ore... article, Signals 50 2000:7 • & Mariea FISFIER, Patricia MILES, ‘Secrets of the Sea —myth, lore and legend ’ , feature article, Club M arineYol 15 no 2 2000 6069 •‘Displaying the intangible - Bermuda Triangle interactive, Secrets o j the Sea exhibition’ , article, Innovation in Interpretation, 30 case studies, Tourism Q ueensland, Brisbane, 2 0 0 0 :1 3 L in d se y SHAW , ‘The Australian National M aritime Museum’ , article, The Maritime Yearbook 1 9 9 9 /2 0 0 0 No 7 :5 6 -5 7 •‘Flinders in Love, article, Signals 51 2000:2223 • ‘Nelson against Napoleon; Fleet Battle and Blockade’ , book reviews, Great Circle, Vol. 21 No 1 :1 3 4 -1 3 6 • 8i Martin TERRY, ‘Batavia 1628-Australia 2000: Magnijicent ship, incredible story', souvenir booklet! ANMM, Sydney 2000 B e r r i SH E L L E Y , ‘MMAPSS makes a difference’ , article, Signals 49 1 999: 32-33 Sarah SLADE, ‘Australian National Maritime Museum: Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre 6 months o n . . . ’ , Australian Institutejor the Conservation o j Cultural M aterial Newsletter No 7 5 , June 2 0 0 0 :9 • ‘Science & A rt’ , feature article, Signals 48 1 9 9 9 :2 1 -2 3 M artinT E R R Y , ‘Bring a Plate’, feature article, Signals 51 2 0 0 0 :4 -6 • ‘M erci, Louis V uitton’ , article, Signals 51 2 0 0 0 : 10- 11

•‘Commerce and Conquest’ , feature article, Signals 49 1 9 9 9 :8 -9 • ‘Science and Exploration in the P acific’ , book review, Great Circle, Vol. 21 No 2:1 34136 • ‘The Charts and CoastalViews of Captain Cook’s Voyages, VolumeThree: The voyage

APPENDIX 5 (C O N TIN U ED ) STAFF P U B L I C A T I O N S of the Resolution and Discovery 1776-1780’ , book review, The Journal o f Pacific History, Vol. 35 No 1 :1 1 9 -1 2 0 • & Lindsey SHAW, ‘Batavia 1 628-Australia 2000: Magnificent ship, incredible story’ , souvenir booklet, ANMM, Sydney 2000 M eganTR E H A R N E ,* Radio Waves’ , article, Signals 50 2 0 0 0 :2 4 • ‘New Acquisitions’ , World o f Antiques and Art, No 59 July 2 0 0 0 :1 6 6 H e le n TR EPA Post-war Europeans (1 9 4 0 1 975), Migrants and Refugees (1 976 - 1999), school textbooks, w ritten for Macmillan Education Australia Pty Ltd, South Yarra, 2000 J o h n W A D E, Editor, Australiana, journal of The Australiana Society M a r y -L o u is e W IL L IA M S , Guest Editor of Maritime History edition, Locality—Centre for Community History, LINSW, Vol 1 1 No 1 2000

•‘Maritime Museum Partnership Program’ , article, Signals 51 200 0:3 1

APPEN DIX 6 STAFF C O N F E R E N C E PAPERS & L E C T U R E S Steven ADAMS, ‘Bottle and Glass —Points Upstream’ , cruise and lectures to Museum Members 4 August 1999 • ‘Points Dow nstream ’ , cruise and lecture to Museum Members 16 February 2000 • ‘Heritage o f Berrys Bay’ , Heritage Week lecture and tour 8 April 2 0 0 0 . Susan B RID IE, ‘The Money’s in the Bank’ , lecture at Museums Australia Education Special Interest Group seminar ‘Olympics —W hat happens to a cultural institution when a city hosts a mega event?’ 21 Septem ber 1999 S t e p h e n CRANE , ‘ Scop c’ , MeadowbankTAFE, 6 August

lectu re,

M a x DINGLE, ‘W elcome to D elegates’ , Xth World Federation of Friends of Museums Congress Sydney 13-18 Septem ber 1999 •‘Australian Friends of Museums’ , talk, World Federation of Friends of Museums General Assembly 16 June 2000 K ev in F E W ST E R , ‘ From Go to Woe — migration to Australia 1788 - 1 9 9 9 ’ , paper, Exhibiting Empire Conference, National Maritime Museum, Greenwich (UK) 151 6 O ctober 1 999 •‘ANMM and Australian-American maritime links’ , speech, Mystic Seaport Museum Trustees’ Annual Dinner, Mystic CT, USA, 24 September 1999 M a r i e a FISH ER , ‘A Manual for Touring International Exhibitions’,paper,International Com m ittee Exhibition Exchange Annual Meeting, International Council of Museums, 28 September, 1999 •‘Touring International Exhibitions’ , paper, Association of Science &Technology Centers Annual Conference, 3 O ctober, 1999 • ‘Gods & Sirens’ , Secrets o f the Sea —myth, lore and legend' , Sunday Circle lecture to ANMM Members 2 April, 2000 Daina FLETCHER, ‘A history of Sydney’s pools’ , lectu re, Castle Cove Ladies Club Chatswood, 20 July 1999

J e f f F L E T C H E R , ‘A Tour o f ANMM’ , presentation, the NationalTrust of Australia and the Museum & Galleries Foundation of NSW, 9 Septem ber 1999 •‘ANMM Education programs’ , Conference presentation, History Teachers Association of NSW, Parramatta, 6 March, 2000 • ‘ANMM Education programs’ , Education forum presentation, Tourist Attractions Association, 14 March 2000 •‘Educational aspects of the Saltwater Country exhibition’ , presentation, NSW Board of Studies, 16 June, 2000 Kevin JONES, ‘Finding a Broader Audience’, lecture, Museum Studies U nit, University of Sydney, 20 O ctober 1999 K i e r a n H O ST Y , ‘ 18th and 19"’ century exploration in the Pacific’ , conference paper, Australian Institute for Maritime Archaeology Annual Conference, Sydney 18 September 1999 •‘Adventures in the Pacific: ANMM Maritime Archaeology P rojects in the P acific’ , conference paper, Australian Institute for Maritime Archaeology Annual Conference, Sydney 20 September 1999 •‘Is it Endeavour?’ , ANMM Members’ Evening, 1 8 November 1 999 •Archaeology Workshop, Smiths Hill High School, 30 November 1999 •‘Maritime Archaeology and ANMM’, lecture, Department of Marine Science, University of Sydney, 3 May 2000 Paul HUNDLEY, Ministerial press conference — Endeavour, 10 August 1999. • ‘The Significance of FIMB Endeavour to Australia’, paper, Conference on Underwater Archaeology, Quebec, Canada, 7 January 2000. • ‘Historic vessel interpretation at ANMM, paper, Council of American Maritime Museums San Francisco 14 april 2000 D an a K A H A B K A , ‘The handcoloured lithographic prints of John Gould’ , First National Symposium of Book, Paper and Photographic Conservation, National Library of Australia, Canberra, March 2000.

J e ffr e y M ELLEFO N T, ‘ Masks & Monsters: decorated boats ot Bali, Java and Madura’ , lecture, Classic &Wooden Boat Festival ANMM 9 Septem ber 1 999 P a tricia M ILES, ‘After the Battle ofTcrrigal: Merchant Ship Losses off New SouthWales in World War II’, conference paper, Conference o f the Australian Institute o f M aritim e Archaeology, 21 Septem ber 1999 •‘Faith and Superstition, Secrets o j the Sea exhibition, floor talk to Volunteer Guides, 14 January 2000 •‘The Desmond Liddy Scrimshaw Collection, our new acquisition’ , lecture to ANMM staff, W harf 7, 27 January 2000 •‘Secrets of the Sea 2: Faith and Superstition’ , Sunday Circle lecture to ANMM Members, 30 April 2000

M artin T E R R Y , ‘The Great Cameo’ , lecture and tour, Friends of the Australian Archaeological Institute o f Athens, 1 D ecem ber 1999 •‘Exploration andANMM’ , lecture, Kuringai H istorical Society, 3 May 2000



Jo h n W AIGH T, ‘Curating Saltwater Country’, lecture, Macquarie University 31 May 2000 M a r y -L o u is e W IL L IA M S , ‘ Museum Careers’, at Museums Australia’s International Museums Day seminar at the College of Fine arts, 18 May, 2000 • ‘Spice, Guns & Shipwreck, the story of Batavia’ , lecture, Classic & Wooden Boat Festival ANMM 9 Septem ber 1999

S u s a n S E D G W IC K , ‘Secrets o j the Sea exhibition, Mysteries and M o re... ’ Sunday Circle lecture to ANMM M embers, 21 May 2000 B ill R IC H A R D S, ‘Spice, Guns & Shipwreck, the story of Batavia', lecture, Classic &Wooden Boat Festival ANMM 9 Septem ber 1999 L in d s e y SH A W , ‘ Australian Submarine Squadron’ , lecture, Ryde Underwater Club, 8 Septem ber 1999 • Batavia volunteer guide training lecture, 1 November 1999 • Onslow volunteer guide training lecture, 5 November 1999 • Batavia volunteer guide training lecture, 8 November 1999 • Batavia volunteer guide training lecture, 28 November 1999 • ‘ANMM: presenting maritime heritage to the public’ , lecture, Menzies Institute for Australian Studies, University of London, England, 22 March 2000 •‘Batavia - magnificent ship, incredible story’, lectu re, W EA, 27 May 2000 S a ra h SL A D E , ‘ Preventive Conservation SIG’,AICCM National Conference, Quarantine Station, Sydney, September 1999.


A P P E N D I X 7: STAFF E X H I B I T I O N S Kevin BRAY, group exhibition of paintings, Havelock North Cultural Centre, Hawkesbay, New Zealand May 2000

W en d y O SM O N D , set & costume design, Collected Stories, Marion Street Theatre, MayO ctober 2000

Lisa C ARRINGTON, TAFE Week 2 0 0 0 , developed the visual identity, June 2000

Susan W E IR , 40 up, an exhibition o f Australian architecture, Hamburg Stilwerk, Germany 17 May 2000

A d am CULLEN, Value, Australian Centre for Contemporary A rt, M elbourne, June 2000 • Not Quite Right, Grey Matter Gallery, Sydney, June 2000 • Miss Gin Gin Showgirl (with Dale Frank), Hazelhurst Regional Gallery, May 2000 • Interpersonal,Yuill/Crowley Gallery, Sydney, April 2000 • The Archibald Prize (1 st prize for his por­ trait of David Wenham), Art Gallery of New SouthWales and RegionalTour, Sydney, March 2000 • The 2000 Sporting Prize, Art Gallery of New Sought Wales, Sydney, March 2000 • Doug Moran National Portrait Prize, State Library of New SouthWales and Regional Tour, January 2000 • Geelong Contemporary Art Prize, Geelong Art Gallery, O ctober 1999 • Smoke, Sherman Galleries A rtBox, Syd­ ney, O ctober 1 999 • Preambles, Perspecta, Museum of Contem­ porary A rt, Sydney, Septem ber 1999 • Blind Side, Experim ental Art Foundation, Adelaide; Institute of Modern A rt, Bris­ bane, August 1999 • Passive, South, Sydney, August 1999 • Sick and Dizzy, Asia-Pacific Triennial of Contemporary Art, Queensland State Library, Brisbane, August 1999 • Genuine Imitation, First Floor, Melbourne, August 1 999 •Hotel/M otel,Yuill/Crowley Gallery, Sydney, July 1999 • Mosman Art Prize, Mosman Art Gallery, Sydney, July 1 999 S te p h e n CRANE, or ange, Sydney College of the A rts, 1 3 June 2000


APPENDIX 8 STAFF M E D I A A P P EA R A N C ES EN D EA VO U R D IV E T E A M (Sue BASSETT, Paul HUNDLEY & Kieran HO STY) • ‘Search for Endeavour', interview, Merimbula News Weekly, 28 July 1999 • ‘In search of the real Endeavour', interview, The Melbourne Age, 10 August 1999 • ‘In search of the real Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 2U E, 10 August 1999 • ‘Voyage of discovery seeks Endeavour’ , interview, The Australian, 11 August 1999 • ‘ $ 1 0 0 ,0 0 0 to solve fate of Endeavour’ , interview, The Daily Telegraph (Sydney), 1 1 August 1999 • ‘Australia helps to unlock mystery of Endeavour’ , interview, TheWest Austral­ ian, 1 1 August 1 999 • ‘The Search for HMAS [sic] Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 10 (A C T), 12 August 1 999 • ‘Endeavour’ , Letters to the Editor, The Australian, 1 3 August 1999 • ‘Marine project will search for Endeav­ our’ , interview, The Newport Daily News USA, 1 3 August 1999 • ‘The Search for Endeavour’ , interview, The Canberra Times, 1 3 August 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, Channel Ten News (N ew port, R I), IS August 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, Sky TV, IS August 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 10, 1 S August 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, ABC TV, 1S August 1999 • ‘ Search for Endeavour’ , interview, The Newport Daily News USA, 16 August 1999 • ‘Work begins in identifying Endeavour wreck’ , interview, The Bulletin, 16 August 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour', interview, The Newport Daily News USA, 16 August 1999 • ‘Divers are hoping to prove location of Capt. C ook’s Ship’ , interview, The

Hartford Courant USA, 16 August 1999 • ‘ Holy grail of the sea’ , interview, The Australian, 17 August 1999 • ‘Divers begin Endeavour Search’ , interview. The Daily Telegraph, 1 8 August 1999 • ‘Hopes high on hunt for history’ , interview, Gold Coast Bulletin, 18 August 1999 • ‘Sea’s promise o f Cook’s ship', in te r­ view, The Herald Sun, 1 8 August 1999 • ‘Fishermen hamper Endeavour m ission’ , interview, The Daily Telegraph, 24 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour ship in the mud?’ , interview, The Australian, 28 August 1999 • ‘ Clue to ship’s identity’ , interview, The Daily Telegraph, 28 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour Ship in the mud’ , interview, Sydney Morning Herald, 28 August 1999 • ‘ Cook team sweats on fruitful Endeav­ our’ , interview, The Australian, 11 September 1 999 • ‘Ship yields clues, no answers’ , in ter­ view, Newport Daily News USA, 1 3 September 1999 • ‘Endeavour divers fail to come up with new clues on sunken ship’s identity’ , interview, Whitby Gazette UK, 17 September 1 999 • ‘H istory’s ill winds keep Endeavour from our shores’ , interview, The Courier Mail, 30 September 1999 • ‘The hunt for the Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 9 Today Show 8 .2 0 , 1 O ctober 1999 • ‘The hunt for Cook’s Endeavour’ , interview, ABC TV, 22 O ctober 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, The Daily Telegraph (Sydney), 23 November 1999 S u e B A S S E T T , ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, STW 9TV (Perth), 15 August 1999 •‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, Win TV Hobart, 1 5 August 1999 • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 9 (Sydney, Brisbane and M elbourne), 15 August 1999


APPENDIX 8 (C O N T IN U ED ) STAFF M E D I A AP P EA RA N C ES • ‘Search for Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 9 (N ational), 16 August 1999


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K a t r i n a FELLAS, ‘The Athenian Trirem e, Greek Festival o f Sydney event and W hat’s on atANMM’, interview, Radio 2RD], 18 March 2000 • ‘The Athenian Trirem e, Greek Festival oj Sydney event and Welcome W all’ , interview, Radio SBS Greek Program, 19 March 2000 • ‘April School Holiday Program ’ , interview, Radio SBS Greek Program, 14 April 2000 • ‘Highlights o fT h e Australian National Maritime Museum’ , interview, France 3 Television, Questions Pour Un Champion quiz show, 24 May 2000 Diane FENTON, ‘Norfolk and School Holiday Program ’ , interview, Radio M ix l0 6 .5 , 6 July 2000 Kevin FEWSTER, ‘Batavia’ , interview, BBC Radio News, 4 D ecem ber 1999 • ‘Batavia’ , interview, Radio 2U E, 4 Decem ber 1999 • ‘B atavia’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 4 D ecem ber 1999 • ‘Batavia’ , interview, Radio 6W F Perth, S D ecem ber 1999 • ‘W elcome W all’ , interview, Radio National, 7 D ecem ber 1999 D ain a FL ET C H E R , Sea Creatures, interview, ABC TV, 10 January 2000


K ie ra n H O S T Y , ‘The SS Waratah’ , interview, The Australian, 16 July 1999 • ‘Sydney Harbour anchor found’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 2 August 1999 • ‘Madagascar Shipw rcck’ , interview, Radio ABC N ewcastle, 10 August 1999 • ‘In search of Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 9 News, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 6W F Perth, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour P ro je c t’ , interview, Radio 3LO, 14 Septem ber 1999

• ‘The search for Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 9, 14 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour — solving a maritime mys­ te ry ’ , interview, The Hartford Courant USA, 1 6 August 1999 • ‘Divers search harbor m uck’ , interview, Providence Jou rn al USA, 16 August 1999 • ‘Raiders of the lost bark’ , interview, The Australian, 18 August 1999 • 'Endeavour P ro je c t’ , interview, Radio ABC Brisbane, 30 Septem ber 1999 • ‘Endeavour P ro je c t’ , interview, Radio ABC Eden, 26 O ctober 1999 P au l H U N D LEY , ‘In search of Endeavour’ , interview, ABC Radio, 10 August 1999 • ‘In search of Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 2U E, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio ABS2 Adelaide, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio National, 10 August 1999 • ‘ Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 7HSV M elbourne, 1 0 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 10 Late News (N ational), 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, NTD8 TV Darwin, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, NBN TV Tamworth, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Q T Q 9 T V Brisbane, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, CAP TV Can­ berra, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Channel 9 M elbourne, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, SouthX TV Hobart, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, 2H D T V New­ castle, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, TV Q 10 B ris­ bane, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 2CN Canberra, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 2CR Orange, 10 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 2KY, 1 1 August 1 999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, Radio 3LO

APPENDIX 8 (C O N T IN U ED ) STAFF M E D I A AP P EA RA N C ES M elbourne, 1 1 August 1999 • 'Endeavour' , interview, Channel 9 Sydney, 1 1 August 1999 • ‘Search lor Endeavour’ , interview, Radio BBC, 1 5 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 17 August 1999 • 'Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio ABC Perth, 20 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 24 August 1999 • ‘A piece of ceram ic’ , interview, Radio 5AN, 27 August 1999 • 'Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio ABC Perth, 28 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 31 August 1999 • ‘Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio ABC Perth, 3 Septem ber 1999 • ‘Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 7 Septem ber 1999 • 'Endeavour Update’ , interview, Radio ABC Perth, 10 Septem ber 1999 • ‘Endeavour’ , interview, ABC Radio Marinara Brisbane, 1 O ctober 1999 • ‘Is it Endeavour?’ , interview, Radio ABC Sydney, 16 November 1999 P a tr ic ia M IL E S , ‘Faith and supersti­ tio n ’ , Rachel Bathgate interview, Radio 3R R R , 7 May 2000 Lind sey SHAW , ‘HMAS Onslow’ , interview, Radio 2KY, 6 July 1999 • ‘HMAS Onslow’ , interview, Channel 10 CheezTV, 6 July 1999 • ‘HMAS Onslow’ , interview, Radio 2BS, 8 July 1999 • ‘HMAS Onslow', interview, Channel 7 Sydney Weekender, 10 July 1999 • ‘FIMAS Onslow’ , interview, Radio 2BS, 13 July 1999 • ‘ HMAS Onslow’ , interview, Radio 2BS, 14 July 1999 • ‘HMAS Onslow’ , media breakfast, talk and tour, 3 August 1999 • ‘HMAS Onslow’ , interview, Channel 10 Totally Wild, 5 August 1999 • ‘B atavia’ , interview, Dutch Weekly, 24

November 1999 • 'Batavia’ , interview, Clive R ob ertson ’s 2SM Breakfast Show, 26 November 1999 • 'Batavia’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 6 D ecem ber 1999 • 'Batavia', interview, Radio 2SM, 7 D ecem ber 1999 • ‘Batavia’ , interview, Radio ABC R e­ gional WA, 7 D ecem ber 1999 • ‘B atavia’ , interview, Radio SBS, 9 D ecem ber 1999 B ill R IC H A R D S , ‘W elcome W all’ , interview, Radio 2SER, 3 July 1999 • ‘July School Holidays’ , interview, Radio 2BL, 1 6 July 1999 • ‘W elcome W all’ , interview, Radio 2GB, 31 July 1999 • ‘W elcome W all’ , interview, Radio 2GB, 7 August 1999 S a ra h SLA D E, ‘W harf 7 Maritime Heritage C en tre’ Channel 10 Totally Wild, 9 May 2000 M a r tin T E R R Y , J ames Cook’ , in te r­ view, Radio ABC Queensland, 5 O ctober 1999 C h ris W A U G H , ‘Submarine Onslow’ , interview, Channel 7, Sydney Weekender, 10 July 1999 • 'Batavia School Holiday Program ’ , interview, Radio 2KY, 14 April 2000


APPENDIX 9 STAFF V O L U N T A R Y A P P O I N T M E N T S Steven ADAMS, Honorary Auditor, Australian Registrars Com m ittee R o b i n A R C H E R , Secretary, Museums Australia Education Special Interest Group Susan B R I D IE , President, M embers & Volunteers Special Interest Group; Executive Committee of Australian Federation of Friends of Museums; Council Member of the Tourist Attractions Association

K i e r a n H O ST Y , M ember, M aritim e Archaeology Advisory Panel, NSW Heritage Office; Editor (with Lindsey SFIAW) Newsletter oj the Australian Institute o j Maritime Archaeology, Special Projects Advisory Committee, Australian Institute o f Maritime Archaeology

Bronwyn COSGROVE, Committee Member, AICCM, NSW Division

Paul HUNDLEY, Chair, Council of American Maritime Museums Policy Com m ittee on the display o f archaeological material

Kate DEACON, President, Great Attractions of Sydney

B ren d an JACKSON, Committee Member, FIMAS Sydney Association

M ax DINGLE, President, Australian Federation of Friends of Museums; Chairman, Xth World Federation of Friends of Museums Congress Planning Com m ittee; Australian Delegate World Federation o f Friends of Museums Council; Council Member, Museums Australia Council

Denise MACKENZIE, Honorary Secretary, Australian Registrars Com m ittee.

D iane FENTON, Member, Australia Day Harbour Committee; Member, Balmain Regatta ISOth Centenary Com m ittee Kevin FEWSTER, President, International Congress of Maritime Museums; Vice President, Darling Harbour Business Association M ariea FISHER, Secretary, Evaluation and V isitor Research Special Interest Group, Museums Australia D aina FL ET C H E R , President, Australian Maritime Museums Council Sue FROST, Convenor,Textile Special Interest Group, AICCM NSW Division; Committee m ember, AICCM Conference Planning Committee


E lizab eth HA DLOW , Secretary, AICCM, NSW Division; Editor, Newsletter, AICCM, NSW Division

N atash a GALEA, lecturer,Typography 2, Bachelor of Design (Visual Communication), University ofTechnology Sydney

Jeffrey MELLEFONT, President and quarterly new sletter editor, Friends o f the Sydney Philharmonia Choirs Jo h n MIRANDA, Member, Aurion HRMIS (Human Resource Management Information System) National User Group Committee B o b PARISH, State V ice-President, Naval Association of Australia V iean R IC H A R D S O N , Executive C om m ittee, Evaluation & Visitor Research Special Interest Group; Member of Marketing Com m ittee o f the Tourists A ttractions Association Lindsey SHAW, Editor (with Kieran HOSTY) Newsletter oj the Australian Institute o f Maritime Archaeology S a rah SLADE, C o-ordinator, AICCM Preventive Conservation SIG Martin TERRY, Curatorial Advisor, Cooktown Museum Federation of Australia redevelopment grant

APPENDIX 9 (C O N T IN U ED ) STAFF V O L U N T A R Y A P P O I N T M E N T S Kim TO U G H , Committee Member, AICCM, NSW Division; Co-Convenor, PHOTON Special Interest Group, AICCM; Organising Com m ittee Member, Sydney Paper Group Jo h n W ADE, President Australiana Society, editor quarterly journal Australiana JohnW A IG H T , Committee Member, Darling Harbour Authority Sydney Harbour Planning Team M a r y -L o u is e W IL L IA M S , Com m ittee Member, Professional Advisory Committee, Museum Studies, University of Sydney; Board Member, Museums and Galleries Foundation of NSW; Com m ittee Member, Museums Com m ittee, NSW Ministry for the Arts; Honorary Treasurer, Australian Maritime Museums Council, Special Interest Group, Museums Australia



Sue BASSETT, Conservator: Newport Rhode Island USA, 16 August-7 September 1999. Survey for possible location of Cook’s Endeavour, for Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project (RIMAP) M ax DINGLE, Assistant Director Commercial & V isitor Services: United Kingdom, 8-12 June 2000. Visit National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, meet with Arts and Business, Brighton. • Czech Republic, 12-18 June 2000. Attend World Federation of Friends of Museums Council Meeting and General Assembly. Diane FENTON, Manager,Visitor Programs: USA 1 3 June to July 1 2 0 0 0 . Inspection of maritime and children’s Museums including The Smithsonian, Washington D C; Mariners Museum, Newport NewsVA; Opp Sail, Norfolk VA; South Street Precinct, Peking & New York Yacht Club, NY; Herreshoff & America’s Cup Museums, Newport RI; Museum of Yachting, Newport Rhode Is. International Yacht Restoration School, Newport Rhode Is .; Mystic Seaport & Wooden Boat festival, CT; Children’s’ Museum & USS Constitution, Boston MA; National Maritime Museum & South Street W harf San Francisco Kevin FEWSTER, Director: United Kingdom and Sweden, 11 -27 October 1999. Attending Exhibiting Empire Conference in Greenwich; discussions with Vasa Museum in Stockholm regarding possible Vasa touring exhibition. • USA 11-27 Septem ber 1999. Attending ICMM conference in Philadelphia; various business meetings in USA —visit Washington, American Friends Museum in New York, NY Natural History Museum, Mystic Seaport Museum M a r i e a F IS H E R , Curator, Temporary Exhibitions Curator: Boston, USA, 12 October 1999. Courier for Feejee Mermaid from Peabody Harvard Museum of Ethnology and Archaeology, for Secrets o j the Sea — myth, lore S^Iegend exhibition.


• Montreal, Canada, 27-30 September 1999. Paper at ICOM International Committee Exhibition Exchange Annual Meeting. •Tampa, USA, 2-5 O ctober 1999. Paper at the Association of Science —Technology Centers Annual Conference K ie ra n HOSTY, M aritime archaeologist: Newport Rhode Island USA, 16 August-7 September 1999. Survey for possible location of Cook’s Endeavour, for Rhode Island Marine Archaeology P roject (RIMAP) Paul HUNDLEY, Curator USA Gallery: N ewport Rhode Island USA, 16 August-7 September 1999. Survey for possible location of Cook’s Endeavour, for Rhode Island Marine Archaeology Project (RIMAP). 14 September attend Council of American Maritime Museums. • Q uebec, 7 January 2 0 0 0 . Attend Council of Underwater Archaeology, present paper ‘Historic and cultural significance of Endeavour to Australia’ . • San Francisco April 2000. Attend Council of American Maritime Museums, present paper ‘Historic vessel interpretation program at ANMM’ Bill RICHARDS, Media and Communications Manager:The Netherlands, 10-1 9 July 1999. Lead an Australian media group to preview and obtain pre-arrival publicity for Batavia and Dutch East India Company at Lelystadt, The Hague, Rotterdam , Hoorn. Lin dsey SHAW, Senior Curator, National M aritime Museum Greenwich, England, 2 February-17 April 2 0 00 . Caird ShortTerm Fellowship 2000 recipient studying the Matthew Flinders manuscript collection. Mary-Louise WILLIAMS, Acting Director: New Zealand, 2 9 -3 0 June 2 0 0 0 . Attending opening of ANMM’s Ocean Planet Exhibition at Tc Papa Museum, and visit to Museum of City & Sea (form er Wellington Maritime Museum), W ellington.




MAJOR SPONSORS Akzo Nobel Australian Customs Service Cable & W ireless Optus Cunard Mazda Australia MM1 Insurance Group N ortel Networks Raymond Weil SA State Forests of NSW

SPONSORS Australian M aritime Safety Authority BT Australasia DAS Distribution Energy Australia Institution of Engineers Australia John West Foods Bill and Jean Lane Louis Vuitton P&O Australia Simsmetal Speedo Australia Weldon International W estern Wood Products Association

F O U N D I N G PATRONS Alcatel Australia ANL Limited Ansett Air Freight Bovis McLachlan BP Australia Bruce & Joy Reid Foundation D oyleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Seafood Restaurants Howard Smith Limited James Hardie Industries PG, TG & MG Kailis National Australia Bank P&O Nedlloyd Telstra Westpac Banking Corporation Wallenius W ilhelm sen Zim Shipping Australasia

3M Australia Crawford Partners Architects Harbourside Darling Harbour Maxwell Optical Industries M ercantile Mutual Floldings



PROJECT SPONSORS Ansett Australia Atlas Copco Compressors Australia Australian W ater Technologies CGEA Transport Sydney Coasts and Clean Seas Commonwealth Bank CSIRO DAS Distribution Dept of Foreign Affairs & Trade Discovery Channel Environment Australia Finnair Forrest Training Heineken Australia KLM M aritime Union of Australia M artinair Cargo Natural Heritage Trust nemeng Nokia Olympic Arts Festival P&O Nedlloyd Penrith Lakes Development Corp Philips Electronics Australia SBS State Street Australia TBG Enviro D octor Ten Network Vincent Fairfax Family Foundation Visions of Australia




C O R P O R A T E M E M B E R S AT 30 J U N E 2 0 0 0


ADI Limited Adsteam Marine Limited Art Exhibitions Australia Asiaworld Shipping Services Pty Ltd Australian Water Technologies Bulk Consultants Pty Ltd Colgate-Palmolive Pty Ltd Contship Containerlines Ltd DRAGOCO Australia Pty Ltd D STO -A cronautical & Research Laboratory Ebsworth & Ebsworth Eleftheroudakis GIO Boat Insurance Harbourside Shopping Centre HMAS Kuttabul HMAS Penguin Welfare Committee HMAS Vampire Reunion Association HMAS Waterhen HMAS Watson Welfare Fund LOPAC Pty Ltd M aritim e W orkers of Australia Credit LInion M aritime Union of Australia CNSW Branch Mediterranean Shipping Company Middle Llarbour Yacht Club Mortgage Asset Management Naval Association o f Australia Canterbury-Bankstown SubSection South West Chartering Pty Ltd SME Regimental Trust Fund Sydney Sea Pilots Pty Ltd Sydney Ports Corporation The Mode Group The Sm ith’s Snackfood Company Thomson Marconi Pty Ltd TN T Australia Pty Ltd Zim Shipping Australasia Pty Ltd

Mr & Mrs A B Aboud Mr & Mrs A & L A lbert Mr K D Austen Mr P G Bailey Mr M J Binnie Mr G Blackburne Dr P ] Bowen Mr R ] Brown Dr I J Bryan Mr R S Chaundler Drs P & L Chubb Mr D W Clancy Mr S Collins Mr A B Colvin Mr & Mrs ] & P Davis Mr M Doyle Mr C Edmondson Mr K R Ellis Mr J C Emmett Mr D N Falls Mr P V Fleming Miss E Foskett & Miss N Foskett Mr M Flanagan & Ms N Foster Mr J E Gibson Ms C Gluck Mr R F Halliday Mr K J Hamilton Captain R Hart Mr W Henderson Mr & Mrs M & S Johnson Ms M Karlsson-Lillas Mrs & Miss M & R Keevers Mr D H Lain Mr L W Le Comptc Mr P E Lowry Mr G J MacMahon Mr I A MacPherson Mr P L Maxwell Mr W R McComas Mr D McDonald Mr A McIntyre Mr L McLean Smith Mr J C Messenger Mr M J Musson Mr & Mrs D & K O ’ Meley Ms A Parry

$ 1 00 $ 1 80 $100 $100 $ 145 $100 $ 100 $ 1 50 $ 1 30 $100 $100 $150 $ 100 $125 $100 $100 $100 $100 $100 $100 $150 $100 $100 $200 $200 $100 $100 $150 $100 $ 1 30 $100 $100 $100 $125 $200 $ 100 $130 $100 $200 $100 $100 $100 $100 $ 100 $ 1 00


A P P E N D IX 12 ( C O N T I N U E D ) COR P OR AT E A N D S U P P O R T I N G MEM BER S Mr & Mrs C & D Peterson Mr V Petzold Mr & Mrs S & S Proud Mr G W Quayle Mr M L Rathbone Mr & Mrs D & T Rogers Mr & Mrs M & R Sampson Mr E Scardifield Mr J Southwell Mr W Thompson Mr R J Torrington Mr & Mrs ] & P Troy Captain A Ulrichsen Mr & Mrs A M Van Stralen Mr C K Wallace Mr P J Watts Ms R Winrow Mr A C W itten

$130 $100 $100 $200 $200 $100 $200 $100 $100 $200 $100 $100 $100 $145 $200 $145 $100 $100



A P P E N D I X 13 1 9 99 M M A P S S G R A N T S z5

<p w s H <C

A r m f i e ld Slipw ay a n d B o a ts h e d G o o lw a SA $2 50 0 Restoration of an Armfield 2 1 -foot clinker boat

M a r i t i m e M u se u m o fT a s m a n ia H o b a r t TAS $ 20 00 Conservation design and management of m ajor artefacts

C ape B y r o n T ru st B y r o n Bay NSW $2000 Research, identification and acquisition of archival material relating to Cape Byron light station

T r a c t i o n & Vehicle R e s t o r e r s A s s o c i a tio n G o u lb u r n NSW $ 20 00 Preservation and presentation of ex-naval engines

E den K ille r W h a le M u s e u m E den NSW $ 2 0 0 0 To conserve and re -erect the shore-based crane L o r d H o w e Island H i s t o r i c a l S o c ie ty L o r d H o w e Isla n d $3 000 Management and storage of maritime heritage collection C l a r e n c e R iv e r H i s t o r i c a l S o c ie ty G r a fto n NSW $2 50 0 Painting com ponent o f the collection to be professionally restored and reframed. Plus the picture com ponent to be digitally recorded F la g s ta ff H ill M a r i t i m e M u s eu m W a r r n a m b o o l VIC $ 20 00 To develop a detailed plan for the com plete restoration o f the trading ketch Reginald M M annum D ock M useum M annum SA $ 15 00 Pack and store photograph items in the collection T he M a r i t i m e T ru s t o f A u str a lia W il lia m s t o w n VIC $3 00 0 Display the development and use of radio and radar at sea Q u e e n s clif fe M a r i t i m e M u se u m Q u e e n s clif fe VIC $4 00 0 Preparation of a conservation plan for the lifeboat Queenscliffe

W h a l e w o r l d M u s e u m A lban y WA $3500 Cataloguing the museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s collection

A P P E N D I X 14 O R G A N I S T I O N C H A R T AS AT 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0

A P P E N D I X 15 C O U N C IL D U R IN G 1999-2000


CHAIRMAN Miss Kay C o t t e e AO (NSW) Term: 10 June 1 9 9 5 -2 9 June 2 0 0 0 30 June 2 0 0 0 -2 9 June 2001 Attended Jo u r Council Meetings Miss C ottee, motivational speaker, author and sculptor, is well known as the first woman to sail solo and non-stop around the world. She is Patron of the Life Education Program, Chairman and Patron of Sailability Australia, and is an Honorarv Ambassador for the Australia Day Council. Miss Cottee was named Australian of the Year in 1988. She was a Member of Council 2 0 / 1 2 / 9 0 -1 9 / 1 2 / 9 4 , and Acting Chairman 2 0 / 1 2 / 9 4 -9 / 6 / 9 5 .

MEMBERS M r R o n B r o w n (NSW) Term: 4 March 1 994-1 9 December 1 996, 30 June 1 9 9 1 -2 9 June 2 0 0 0 Attended fo u r Council Meetings Mr Brown is a keen yachtsman who runs a management consultancy and has over 30 years experience of senior public administration in both the State and Commonwealth systems. M r R i c h a r d B u n t i n g (V ic) Term: 20 November 1 9 9 6 -1 9 November 1999 15 December 1 9 9 9 -1 4 December 2002 Attended a ll Council Meetings Mr Bunting is currently a partner of Blake Dawson Waldron (Melbourne). He has extensive experience as a legal adviser and industrial advocate within the stevedoring and maritime industries sector. Ms C e cilia C a ffe ry (N SW ) Term: 9 August 1 9 9 5 -8 August 1 998 9 December 1 99 8 -8 December 2001 Attended fo u r Council Meetings Ms Caffery is Patron of the Museum’sVolunteers Program. An active sailor who has participated in Sydney-Hobart yacht races, she was a founder of the women’s sailing organisation, Women on the Water, in 1991.


M r J o h n F a r r e l l (W A) Term: 2 June 1 9 9 7 -2 9 June 2 0 0 0 Attended all Council Meetings Mr Farrell, a mechanical engineer by profession, is a marine consultant and has strong business experience in the marine area. He was formerly CEO of specialist vessel builder Oceanfast Marine Group. D r K evin F e w s t e r (N SW) Term: 20 December 1 9 9 0 -1 9 December 1998 20 December 1 9 9 8 -2 8 January 2 0 0 0 Attended one Council Meeting Dr Fewster, formerly a university historian, was appointed Inaugural Director of the South Australian Maritime Museum in 1984 and received institutional awards for its operation. He was appointed ANMM’s first D irector in January 1989, and guided it towards its opening in 1991. In September 1996 he was appointed President o f the International Congress of Maritime Museums for a threeyear term . He resigned as ANMM D irector on 28 January 2000. M r J o h n K irb y (A CT) Term: 20 November 1 996-1 9 November 1999 1 5 December 1 9 9 9 -1 4 December 2002 Attended all Council Meetings Mr Kirby is currently the Chairman of the Australian National University Investment Advisory Com m ittee. He is also a director of several companies engaged in property investment, manufacturing, residential land development, and other business, equity and company investments. M r B r u c e M c D o n a l d (SA) Term: 30 June 1 9 9 7 -2 9 Ju n e 2 0 0 0 Attended all Council Meetings Mr McDonald brings considerable business expertise to Council. A chartered civil engineer, urban planner and company director, he is currently Chairman of the Macficld Group of Companies including Macfield Containers International Ltd, Australian Container Leasing Ltd and AusRail O peration Ltd.

A P P E N D IX 15 ( C O N T I N U E D ) COUNCIL DURING 1999-2000 A s s o c i a te P r o f M a r t i n N a k a ta (SA) Term: 30 June 1 9 9 7 -2 9 June 2000 Attended Jo u r Council Meetings Associate Professor Nakata is D irector of the Aboriginal Research Unit. In 1998 he became the first Torres Strait Islander to obtain a Doctorate (James Cook University) and was a Research Fellow at the University of South Australia. He has been active in Torres Strait Islander education and has published widely on this subject. Ms A n t h c P h i lip p id e s (Q LD ) Term: 20 May 1 9 9 8 -1 9 May 2001 Attended three Council Meetings Ms Philippides is a barrister-at-law, practising maritime law in Brisbane. She isVice President of the Maritime Law Association of Australia and New Zealand, and is a M ember o f the Marine Board of Queensland. Ms Philippides has beenVice Consul for Cyprus in Brisbane since 198S. M r N o el R o b in s (WA) Term: 9 December 1998-8 December 2001 Attended all Council Meetings Mr Robins is a Commissioner of the Western Australian Waters & Rivers Commission and a Board Member of the Western Australian ParaQuad Association. He played a key management role in Australiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defence of the Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cup in 1987 and is aTwo-TonWorld sailing and a former national sailing champion.

NAVAL M E M B E R S The Naval Member holds ojjice at the pleasure o j the C h ief o f Navy, f o r the duration o f his tenure as Support Commander-Navy. R A D M Bill D o v e rs CSC RAN (V ic) Term: 5 March 1 9 9 9 -7 December 1 999 Attended two Council Meetings RADM Dovers relinquished his position on Council when he transferred to the RAN Reserve RAD M Kevin S c a r c e CSC RAN (V ic) Term: 8 December 1999Attended three Council Meetings RADM Scarce joined the RAN in 1 968. He has trained and studied in the UK and Washington, and served on HMA Ships Vendetta, Yarra, Duchess, Watson, Perth and aircraft carrier Melbourne, and was commander of HMAS Cerberus in 199S. In 1993 he was attended the National Defence University in Washington, DC, and in 1994 was awarded the Conspicuous Service Cross in the Australia Day Honours List for his services to Maritime Headquarters. In December 1999 he was promoted to Rear Admiral.

Ms M a r y - L o u i s e W illiam s (NSW) Term: 29 January 2000Attended three Council Meetings Ms Williams was appointed Acting Director from January 200 0 pending a permanent appointment. She has been an Assistant Director of the Australian National Maritime Museum since 1988 and played a leading role in the development o f its core exhibitions and collection. Previously D irector of the New SouthWales branch of the Museums Association of Australia, Ms Williams holds office on the boards and com m ittees of numerous museum and educational organisations.



A P P E N D I X 16 C O U N C IL COM M ITTEES D U RIN G 1999-2000 1999-2000 MEETINGS Meeting Meeting Meeting Meeting Meeting

No No No No No

SO S1 S2 S3 S4

15 17 16 19 21

Septem ber 1999 November 1999 February 2000 April 2000 June 2000


pi < %

Met three times. Members/ attendance: Mr Richard Bunting/3 Mr Noel Robins/ 1 Ex-Officio M embers/attendance: Dr Kevin Fewster/ 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s/2 O thers/attendance: Mr Quentin FlowarthANMM (Secretary )/ 3 Ms Bronwyn Mason ANMM/2 Ms Gillian Matthews ANM M/1 Ms Joan M iller ANMM/I Mr Aziz Dindar, D eloitte Touche Tohmatsu/ 1

FINANCE & RESOURCES COMMITTEE Met five times. Members/ attendance: Mr Ron Brown/ 1 Mr John Kirby/S Ex-Ojficio Members/ attendance Miss Kay Cottee AO/2 Dr Kevin Few ster/1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s/2 Others / attendance'. Mr Quentin Howarth ANMM (Secretary)/S Ms Bronwyn Mason ANMM/3 Mr W illiam Good ANMM/2 Mr Russell Smylie ANMM/ 1 Ms Joan M iller ANM M /1 Mr Ray McM aster ANMM/1 Mr Paul Ippodimonte ANM M/1


FOUNDATION COMMITTEE Met fo u r times. M embers/attendance: Mr John Kirby/4 Ms Cecilia Caffery/3 Mr Richard Bunting/3 Ex-Officio Members/ attendance: Dr Kevin Fewster/ 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiams/2 O thers/attendance: Mr Max Dingle ANMM (Secretary)/3 Ms Susan Bridie ANMM (Secretary)/! Mr John Wade ANMM/4 Mr Quentin Howarth ANMM/1

SPONSORSHIP COMMITTEE Met fo u r times. Members / attendance: Ms Cecilia Caffery/4 Ms Anthe Philippides/4 Mr Bruce McDonald/3 Ex-Officio Members/ attendance: Dr Kevin Fewster/ 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s/2 O thers/attendance: Mr Max Dingle ANMM (Secretary)/4 Mr John Wade ANMM/4 Mr Quentin Howarth ANM M/1

MARKETING & PROGRAMS COMMITTEE Met fiv e times. Members / attendance: Mr John Kirby/S Ms Cecilia Caffery/4 Mr John Farrell/4 Ex-Officio Members/ attendance: Dr Kevin Fewster/2 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s/3 O thers/attendance: Mr Max Dingle ANMM (Secretary)/5

COLLECTIONS & EXHIBITIONS COMMITTEE Met Jiv e times. Members / attendance: Mr Richard Bunting/S Prof. Martin Nakata/4 Ex-Officio Members/ attendance: Dr Kevin Fewster/ 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s/3 Others/attendance Ms Mary-Louise W illiams ANMM (Secretary) / 1 Ms Sarah Slade ANMM (Secretary)/4


A P P E N D I X 16 ( C O N T I N U E D ) CO U N CIL COMMITTEES D U R IN G 1999-2000

FLEET C O M M I T T E E Met fiv e times. Members / attendance: RADM Bill Dovers/2 RADM Kevin Scarce/ 1 Mr Noel Robins/4 Ex-Officio Members/ attendance: Dr Kevin Fewster/ 1 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s/3 O thers/attendance: Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s ANMM (Secretary)/ 2 Ms Sarah Slade ANMM (Secretary)/3 Mr Steven Adams ANMM/4

USA GALLERY C O N S U L T I N G COMMITTEE Met two times. Members/ attendance: Mr Richard Greene US Consul General, Co-chair/3 Dr Kevin Fewster, C o -ch air/ 3 Ms Mary-Louise W illiam s ANMM/2( 1 as Co-chair) RADM Kevin Scarce/1 Mr Chris Fitzgerald, D irecto r USIS/3 Mr Paul Flundley ANMM (Secretary)/3 Others/attendance: Mr Russell SmylieANMM/1


A P P E N D I X 17 STAFFING RESOURCES & OV ERVIEW STAFFING OVERVIEW As at 30 June 2 0 0 0 , Staff employed under the Public Service Act 1999 totalled 1 IS (70 ongoing full tim e, 9 ongoing p art-tim e, 17 non ongoing full-tim e and 19 non ongoing p art-tim e). Actual staffing usage for the financial year was 9 S .0 . Effective足 ness in managing and developing human resources is assessed through various m echa足 nisms to ensure Museum objectives are achieved.

STAFFING Stal r years (actual)

1997-98 8 8 .5

1998-99 91.7

9 5 .0

STAFF BY G E N D E R 1997 98 male Jem . Senior Management (EL2 & above) 1 5 Middle Management (Section Head ELI) 4 11 O thers 37 43 Totals 46 : 55

1998 99 male Jem . 5 1 5 10 38 45 48 56

1999 2000 fem .

male 4 S 40 50

1 10 S3 65

B R A N C H S TAF F Executive/Secretariat Collections & Exhibitions Commercial & Visitor Services Corporate Services Total

997-98 2 50 25 24 101

1 9 9 8 -9 9 2 53 23 26 104

19 9 9 -2 0 0 0 2 62 24 27 1 IS

SALARIES Executive/Secretariat Collections & Exhibitions Commercial & Visitor Services Corporate Services Total

1 997-98 $ 2 4 7 ,8 1 7 $ 2 ,1 8 4 ,5 3 2 $ 1 ,1 9 3 ,1 9 4 $ 1 ,1 9 4 ,1 5 4 $ 4 ,8 1 9 ,6 9 7

19 9 8 -9 9 $ 2 6 1 ,2 1 8 $ 2 ,4 1 9 ,8 2 5 $ 1 ,2 3 0 ,3 3 2 $ 1 ,2 8 2 ,1 4 7 $ 5 ,1 9 3 ,5 2 2

19 9 9-2000 $ 2 3 3 ,5 1 6 $ 2 ,6 4 0 ,4 2 8 $ 1 ,2 5 3 ,3 7 4 $ 1 ,3 2 0 ,7 5 7 $5,4-48,075

Salaries figures do not include Council remuneration. 1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 amounts calculated on accrual basis; p re -1 9 9 9 -2 0 0 0 calculated on cash basis


Appendix 18 lists only APS s t a ff employed under The Public Service Act 1999 Mary-Louise W illiam s MA Samantha McDonough BACom Russell Smylie BBus

A/g D irector Executive Assistant Manager, Secretariat


A P P E N D IX 18 APS STAFF AT 3 0 JUNE 2 0 0 0

COLLECTIONS & EXHIBITIONS BRANCH Sarah Slade BAppSc MBA Vacant Jennifer Thompson BA DipDesStud T e m p o r a r y E x h i b i tio n s Mariea Fisher BA(Hons) M ichelle Linder BA

M a r i t i m e C o m m u n itie s Daina Fletcher BA(Hons) Kevin Jones BA DipMusStud Patricia Miles BA Leonie Oakes BA DipMusStud Penny Cuthbert BA DipMusStud John Waight Cert Ed

A/g Assistant D irector P roject Assistant On leave

Curator, Temporary Exhibitions Curator, Temporary & Travelling Exhibitions

Susan Sedgwick BA DipMusStud W ill Mather BA(Hons) DipMusStud Megan Treharne MA Helen Trepa MA DipMusStud

Senior Curator Curator, Commercial History Curator, Customs Service Curator, Collections Curator, Sport and Leisure Curator, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander History Curator, Com m erce Projects A/g Curator, Commerce Collections Curator, Special Projects On leave

USA G a llery Paul Hundley MA

Curator, USA Gallery

M a r i t i m e T e c h n o lo g y , E x p l o r a t i o n a n d Navy Lindsey Shaw BA DipMusStud Senior Curator Martin Terry BA(Hons) Curator, Exploration Kieran Hosty BA DipMarArch Curator, Ship Technology & Maritime Archaeology C onservation Manager Vacant Senior Conservator Sue Bassett BA(Hons) BAppSc Elizabeth Hadlow BAppSc Senior Conservator Conservator R obert Clendon BAppSc Conservator Barbara Soudah MA Conservator Veronica Bullock BA(Hons) Cert SPC Bronwyn Cosgrove BAppSc On leave Sue Frost AssDipMatCon On leave






% %


F le e t Steven Adams EngC12 BBus CertMusStud CertMarEng CertlndElect ASA Neil Brough EngCll DipNavArch DipMarEng CertMusStud Bob Parish JP Coxswain CertElect Peter Scutts JP CertShpbldg AIEA MSEA Lee Graham Coxswain CertShpbldg Matthew Dunn CertShpbldg Scott Garbett CertBlrmkg Matthew Spillard CertFitMchng Tony Packham Brendan Jackson L/SM et AOM George Hannaford JP CertShpbldg ASTC Roslyn Hemmings John Nelms CertShpbldg

Shipyard Foreman Operations O fficer Senior Shipwright Shipwright Shipwright Shipwright Shipwright Watchkeeper, Vampire Watchkeeper, Vampire Watchkeeper, Onslow Watchkeeper, Onslow

R egistration Denise MacKenzie MA DipMusStud Sally Fletcher BA DipMusStud Andy Atkins Claire Campey BA DipMusStud Robyn Gurney BA DipEd MIM Simon Hawkes BA CHM M ichelle Maddison BA(Hons) MA Andrew Frolows Cert Photo. Amanda M cK ittrick Matthew Ryan MFA Kim M cClintock BA DipVisArt DipMusStud Tim Pike BA DipMusStud

Senior Registrar (A/g) Registrar, Loans Registrar, Storage & Transport Registration Assistant, Documentation Archivist Assistant Registrar, Storage & Transport Registration Assistant Photographer Photographic Librarian Assistant Registrar Registration Assistant On leave

Design Susan Weir BID AD Sharne Fielder BDes Natasha Galea BSc (Arch) BDes (Hons) Paul Lavings BA Dip FA Lisa Carrington BDes Wendy Osmond BVA DipDramArtDesign Irene Scortis BDes Stephen Crane BVA Adam Cullen BA DipVisArts MFA Kevin Bray GradDipVisArts Wayne Snowdon BA MVA Quentin M itchell

Manager Exhibition Designer/Coordinator Graphic D esigner/Coordinator Graphic Designer Graphic Designer Exhibition Designer Exhibition Designer Senior Preparator Preparator Preparator Preparator On leave

Fleet Manager Fleet Engineer Superintendent

A P P E N D IX 18 ( C O N T I N U E D ) STAFF AT 3 0 JU NE 2 0 0 0 C O M M E R C IA L & V IS ITO R SERVICES BRANCH Max Dingle

Assistant D irector

V is ito r P r o g r a m s Dianne Fenton BA DipEd Dallas Bicknell BA(Hons) DipEd Jeannie Douglass MA DipEd Jeffrey Fletcher DipTeach John Lamzies B(Vis)A BArtEd Carolyn Allen BA MPS Chris Waugh BA(Hons) Hilary Seymour DipTeach

Manager Public Programs O fficer Senior Education O fficer Education O fficer Education O fficer Education P roject O fficer Public Programs Coordinator Public Programs O fficer

C u s t o m e r S e rv ic e s Peter Flaggarty JP Jan Mclnnies

Manager Receptionist

S p o n s o r s h ip John Wade MA(Hons) MBA

Sponsors Manager

M ark eting Susan Bridie Kate Deacon BCom Viean Richardson BA AssocDipBus Fran Mead Kylie Gardiner BFA DipMusStud Fran Atkins Robin Archer MA DipEd DipMediaStud DipMusStud Keren Fuller BA P u b lic Affairs Jeffrey M ellefont BA DipEd William Richards BA Dipjourn DipPubAdmin Katrina Fellas BEd Simonne Brill BA DipMusStud

Manager Marketing Services Manager Marketing O fficer Members Manager Members Service Coordinator Venue Hire Manager W elcome Wall Welcome Wall Database Operator

Manager Media & Communications Manager Promotions O fficer On leave



.- J L


ZD > -H -i



A P P E N D I X 18 ( C O N T I N U E D ) STAFF AT 3 0 J U N E 2 0 0 0




Quentin Howarth B erri Shelley JP AssocDipBus

Assistant D irector P roject Assistant

C om m u n ication s and In fo rm atio n Dianne Churchill BA(Hons) DipEd DipIM Marie Spurrs CeitEd ARMA Fifi Brown DipTeach BEd Mark New land BA Vivien Showyin Gavin Pawsey Ngaire O â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary Assoc Dip Comm

Manager Records Manager Records O fficer Audio/Visual Technician Audio/Visual Technician Audio/Visual Technician Audio/Visual Technician

F in a n c e Joan M iller BCom ACA CPA W illiam Good BA James Egan Tina Lee Vacant Paul Ippodimonte Cert Comm

Manager Assistant Accounts Accounts Accounts On leave

Human R esources Gillian Matthews BAppSci John Miranda BA JP Peter Wood MasterMariner MAqua DipVolMg Cindy Fung DipHRM Vacant Melanie Flanigan BA

Manager Manager, Personnel Services Volunteers Manager Personnel O fficer Assistant Personnel O fficer Volunteers Assistant

L i b r a r y S e rv ic e s Frances Prentice BA(LibSc) Jan Harbison BA DipLib Helen Phillips CertLib Penny Dempsey

Manager Technical Services Librarian Library Technician On leave

B u i ld in g S e rv ic e s Ray McM aster DipEng AssocDipConMaint Ian McKellar AssocDipConMaint Keith Buckman Vacant Barry Ashcroft

Manager Maintenance Manager Contracts /Purchasing O fficer N on-C ollection Assets Co-ordinator On leave

5| s W H pi <

Finance Manager Supervisor O fficer O fficer

A P P E N D IX 19 V OLU N TEE R S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0 Warwick Abadee Steve Adamantidis Don Aggar Ena Alcorn Lilian Andrew Mathevani Arifin Karen Armstrong Barry Astlc Pat Austin Ray Bailey Giselle Bakker Kay Baldock Vivian Balmer Alen Barrett Howard Bate Wendy Bate Lyndyl Beard Carey Bell Colin Bell David Bell Craig Berrington Estelle Billing John Bird John Bishop Thomas Bishop John Blanchfield W illem Blome David Bloom Gwen Bonnefin Jim Bonnefin Alex Books Philip Bopf David Boult Colin Bowes Kel Boyd Lucia Bromley-Gambaro John Brooke Mary Brookes Norm Brooks Bernie Brown Cameron Brown Deanne Brown Merv Brown Ian Bryden Pam Burden Roslyn Burge John Burn John Butler John.L Butler

Julie Bvrnes Laura Callahan Angus Campbell lan Campbell Lisa Campbell Jim Campion Marion Carter Alan Cassar Baus Cespedes Laguna Paul Cheng Kevin Chenney Bill Cheyne V ictor Chiang Leslie Church Charles Clancy Graeme Clark G eoff Clarke Helen Clift Wenford Clifton Brian Clough John Connor Sylvia Cordiner Mary Correa Don Coulter Glen Coventry Jennifer Cowham Reg Craft Craig Crighton Shirlea Crook Owen Cunliffe Tom Dalton Stuart Davis Caroline Davy Peter Dawkins Pieter de Rooy Ken Deere Phillip Denholm Jim Dennis John Dillon D ixie Dixon Vincent Dorahy Roy Dow Samuel Dow Helen Dubrovich Michael Duffett Anthony Duignan Jean Dunworth John Eager John Ebner

Brian Edwards Andrew Ellis John Emdin Je ff Evans Edward Everett Ken Fair Jeanette Felton Geoffrey Francis Ted Frankcn Barry Fregon James Furlong Bryan Gale Mervyn Gallagher Mick Gallagher Aileen-Lee Gardner N oreen-Lee Gardner John Gibbins Tony Gibbs John Gidney Peter Goertz R obert Goode M ichele Gray R obert Green R obert Guest Robyn Haffenden Joy Halstead George Hancock Gordon Hannam Shirley Hannam Ted Hannon Brian Hansford Joy Hanson-Acason Wendy Hardiman Brian Harris Evelyn Harris Jane Harris Chris Harry Sue Hart Kit Hawke Kevin Hayton Ken Heylbut Shirley Heywood Bill Hill Frank Hines Clive Hoffman David Holt Henry Hopman Mai Horsfall Warwick Howse

» M * MARITIME m «

A P P E N D I X 19 ( C O N T I N U E D ) VOLUNTEERS 1999-2000 Don Humphrey Jack Hutchinson Warren Hyslop Lynne Jacobson Derek James Greg Jehn John Jewell D ’Arcy Johnson Sarah Johnson John Jones James Kane Victor Kassabian Mavis Keevers Robyn Keevers Patrick Kelleghan John Kent Richard Keyes Bob Killingsworth Joan Killingsworth John King Lewis Klipin Alfred Knight Maurice Kriss Norma Laird Alex Lange Roger Langsworth David Leach Reg Lee Charlie Lewis Derek Lewis James Ley Gavin Lostia David Luff Patrick Mahon Paul Maile Peter Maile Lexie Main Brett Malouf Shane Mangan George Manning Terry Manning Derek Mansfield Stephen Martin R obert M atchett Casimiro Mattea Roy Matthews John Maxwell Jack McBurney Ross McClure

Ken McDonald Colleen M cDonell R obert McGeorge Lyn McHale R obert Mclnally Don Mclnnes Ronald M cjannett Leonie McKenna G eoff McKeown Ernie McLean Steven McLean Allan Meddings Philip Meens John Mees Peter M ellor Mike Michau Bruce M iller Ron M iller George Milne Byron M itchell David M itchell John Mobbs Raymond Mobbs Tony M ockler Clare Moloney David Moore David H Moore Elizabeth More Diane Morley David Moss Brian Moules Ross M uller Valda Muller Alwyn Murray Keith Murray Brian Nash John Newlyn Jonathan Nicholl Leigh Norman Clem O ’Donoghue Peter O ’Rourke Nimisha Odhavjee Eric Olufson Arthur Ongley Michael Osmond Tal Oswin Ray Owen Rowan Paine John Palmer

Bob Parker Jenny Patel Anne Patterson Warren Peachman Emma Pearce Gervase Pearce Gloria Pellitt Julia Perry Patrick Perry-Bolt Brian Peters Godfrey Phillips Trevor Pickering Paul Pisani Robyn Pressick Lin Pritchard Miluska Quinteros Rathy Rajendram Judith Randall Ken Raven Greg Rawson James Reardon Leonard Regan Alfred Reitano Stephen Ritchie Judith Roach Christopher Robertson Dorothy Robinson Gordon Robinson Helen Robinson Janet Robinson Tony Robinson Don Robson Henry Roda Graham Roe Doug Rogers Ab Rootliep John Rosenblum Barney Ross Gwyn Rothwell G eoff Ruggles Kathleen Ruggles Terry Ryan Casey Schreuder Wim Schroder Eric Schuller Keith Schwartz Peter Sellars Kenneth Sherwell Bill Shying

John Skidmore Brian Skingsley Grahame Small Joy Smart Ron Smart Gerry Smith Ian Smith M. Ruth Smith Peggy Smith Roger Smith Stephen Smith Wayne Smith Eric Spooner Barry Squires John Steel Phaedra Stogdale Calie Stone

Robin Stone Max Surman-Smith Vera Taylor Theo ten Brummelaar Andrew ten Pas R obert Thaler Patricia Thompson Roslyn Todd Geoffrey Tonkin W innie Tram Marie van Altena Jan van den Broek Nicolas van den Dool Nicolaas van Erdclen David van Kool Riet Vroegh Allan Walker

Roy Walker Ken Ward Joanne Wenban Reuben Wesek John Weston Jeannette Wheildon Janet W ierzbicki Eric W illcock Joanne W illcocks Herman W illemsen Adam W illiams David Williams Sean W illm ott Norman Wilson Peter Wilson Alex Young Neridah Young V ictor Zonca


A P P E N D IX 19 ( C O N T I N U E D ) VO L U N T E E R S 1 9 9 9 - 2 0 0 0



CUSTOMER SERVICE CHARTER 1998 Our primary focus is to our visitors and other users of the Museum and we aim at all times to provide high-quality external and internal service.

WH O WE ARE We aim to be the prime cultural resource for developing the community’s knowledge, appreciation and enjoyment of Australia’s relationship with its waterways and the sea. We will achieve this by: • Providing the highest standards of service • Generating the widest understanding and enjoyment of maritime history by creating exciting products and programs that inform and entertain • Fostering the care and research of Australia’s cultural and material maritime heritage, in particular the National Maritime Collection • Enhancing the level of recognition of the Museum as a dynamic cultural institution.

W H O ARE O U R CUS TOMERS ? As a national museum we serve the whole Australian community, but in particular our visitors, schools, researchers and historians, other cultural, government and commercial organisations, community groups, Members, sponsors, users of our venues and other services. We also represent Australia internationally, and welcome many overseas visitors. Our internal ‘customers’ include volunteers, colleagues, contractors and service providers.

WHAT WE PROVIDE • An accessible maritime cultural heritage resource, developed and maintained to the highest professional standards. • Relevant exhibitions and programs that educate, entertain, and reflect community needs and values. • Services extended as widely as possible throughout Australia and abroad.

O U R SERVICE STANDARDS The Museum is committed to providing services to all its customers, both external and internal, in a way that is courteous, equitable, prompt, professional and ethical. To the fullest extent our resources allow, we will provide: • Courteous, well-trained and knowledgable staff at all levels

• A safe, clean and accessible environment • Quality services to all segments of our community • Up to date information about our products and services • Prompt, efficient and accurate responses to enquiries • Opening hours that reflect community needs.

TELL US WHAT YOU T H I N K We welcome your suggestions for improving our services, and provide a variety of ways for you to communicate with us. We will pass your message to the person who can act on it, and aim to resolve any problems promptly. We are committed to regular Museum user surveys and research to ensure we are meeting your needs. Here are some of the ways you can communicate with us: • Speak to a staff member in person. All staff, including the Director and senior management, take turns attending the information desk. • Complete the Comments Book in the Museum foyer which is reviewed regularly and responded to where possible. • Express your views on the subjects we feature in exhibitions at a Discussion Point in our galleries from time to time. • Fill in a formal complaint form at our information desk. • Contact our Customer Services Manager on (02) 9298 3777 fax (02) 9298 3780. • Write to us at GPO Box 5131 Sydney NSW 1042. We strive to reply within 14 days. • Contact staff directly by phone, fax or email. Details from (02) 9298 3777, or visit us at 2 Murray St, Darling Harbour. Our Internet site at http://ww' has direct email links to key staff.

C U S T O ME R SERVICE TASKFORCE We maintain a permanent Customer Service Taskforce to develop higher standards of service, and to extend the commitment to customer service by everyone at the Museum. Customer Service is a primary focus of the Museum’s Strategic Plan. The Customer Service Taskforce will develop measurable standards of customer service which will be regularly monitored and reviewed.

A P P E N D I X 21 ST A T U T O R Y I N F O R M A T I O N R E Q U I R E M E N T S A S S E E S S M E N T OF E F F E C T I V E N E SS IN MANAGING HUMAN RESOURCES In addition to the next three items below, see Appendix 17.

D EVE LOP M ENTS IN EXTERNAL S C R U T IN Y There were no developments, signifcant or otherwise, in external scrutiny.


INDUSTRIAL DEMOCRACY The Consultative Council comprising the Director, Assistant Director Corporate Services and the Human Resources Manager and three elected Staff Representatives met four times during the year.

O C C U P A T I O N A L HEALTH A N D SAFETY The OH&S Sub-com m ittee m et on four occasions during the year to discuss a number o f general and specific OH&S issues. See also Health & Safety Audit under ‘Human Resource M anagement’ , page 20)


None undertaken during the period other than for Financial Statements

FRAUD C O N T R O L No matters were referred for investigation.

CONSULTANTS A total IS consultants provided services in the areas of information technology, finance, OHS, personnel, architecture/design, tourism marketing, conservation, historical research, to the amount of $ 5 9 9 ,4 3 8 .


The Workplace Diversity sub committee did not m eet during the year. The Museum is an equal opportunity employer. In 2000 the Museum employed an Aborigial person as Curator of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander history. See Appendix 17 for staff breakdown by gender.

This information is contained on page X X .



Names o f senior executives appear in Appendixes 14 & 18. Senior management Com m ittees, including Audit Com m ittee, appear in Appendix 16. Triennial Strategic Plans are prepared and addressed by annual business plans. Section 2 of this report (pages 16-37) specifically reports performance to the current Strategic Plan 1 9 9 1 -2 0 0 0 . The ANMM Strategic Plan 200 0 -2 0 0 3 was tabled in June 2 0 0 0 . Ethical standards are in line with APS guidelines and are subject to normal scrutiny.

F R E E D O M OF INFORMATION There were no requests under the Freedom ojInform ation Act 1 982.

A report on achievements appears on page S (Organisational Developments) and page 20 (Building Services).

A P P E N D I X 22 LI ST O F AC T S A D M I N I S T E R E D The Museum was established by the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 (No 90 of 1990), where its functions and powers are set out. The Act was amended in the Arts, Sport, Environment, Tourism and Territories Legislation Amendment (No 2) Act 1991 (No 179 of 1991), principally to provide for a Naval member of Council.

The Regulations were amended (Statutory Rules 1991 No 220) by the Governor-General on 27 June 1 9 9 1 , and notified in the Commonwealth ojAustralia Gazette on 5 July 1991 and revised again (Statutory Rules 1991 No 348) on 4 November 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth o f Australia Gazette on 12 November 1991.

The Australian N ational M aritime Museum Regulations (Statutory Rules 1991 No 10) under section 54 of the Act were signed by the Governor-General on 29 January 1991, and notified in the Commonwealth o f Australia Gazette on 5 February 1991.

APPEN D IX 23 F U N C T IO N S A N D PO W ERS OF TH E M IN I S T E R The Museum is responsible to the Minister for Communications and the Arts. Key ministerial powers under the Australian National Maritime MuseumAct 1990 include the Minister’s ability to: • Transfer property, real or personal, held on lease or otherwise by the Commonwealth, to the Museum for its use or for inclusion in the National Maritime Collection (Section 8) • Approve criteria and guidelines for the National Maritime Collection (Section 8) •Approve the disposal of material in the National Maritime Collection with value exceeding $ 2 0 ,0 0 0 (Section 1 0 (4 )(b ), amended 1991) • Give direction to the Council with respect to the performance of the functions or the exercise of the powers o f the Museum (Section 14) • Appoint a Member to act as Chairperson of the Council or appoint a Member of Council (for no more than 12 months) where there is a vacancy (Section 18)

• Convene a meeting of the Council at any time (Section 23) • Approve and table in Parliament Strategic and Annual Operational Plans and variations to them (Sections 25-28) • Approve leave of absence to the Director on such term s or conditions as she or he determines (Section 34) • Be advised in writing by the Director of direct or indirect pecuniary interests (Section 37 • Appoint a person (not a member of Council) to act as Director during a vacancy with such appointment not to exceed 12 months (Section 38) • Approve the form of the Museum’s estimates and the estimates (Section 46), and •Approve contracts exceeding $ 2 5 0 ,0 0 0 (Section 47, amended 1991).

The functions and powers of the Museum are defined in Sections 6 and 7 of the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990. Functions o f the Museum (Section 6) •To exhibit, or make available for exhibition by others, in Australia or elsewhere, material included in the National Maritime Collection or m aritim e historical m aterial that is otherwise in the possession of the Museum. • To cooperate with other institutions (whether public or private) in exhibiting, or in making available for exhibition, such material.

Powers o f the Museum (Section 7) • To purchase, commission the creation of, lend, borrow or hire maritime historical material either in its own right or jointly with others.



• To collect material relating to Australian maritime history and dispose of that material under certain conditions. •To recover or arrange for or assist in the recovery of maritime historical material from the Australian marine environment and from other areas.

•To develop, preserve and maintain the National Maritime Collection.

• Accept gifts, devises, bequests and assignments of money or property whether as trustee or otherwise.

'T o disseminate inform ation relating to Australian maritime history and information relating to the Museum and its functions.

• Acquire and operate vessels anywhere, whether or not the vessels are maritime historical material.

' To conduct, arrange for and assist research into matters relating to Australian maritime history. ’ lo develop sponsorship, marketing and other commercial activities relating to the Museum’s functions.

• Disseminate information relating to Australian m aritim e history and sell replicas or reproductions of maritime historical material. • Enter contracts, acquire, hold and dispose of real or personal property, charge fees (in addition to the charges fixed by regulation) appoint agents and attorneys and act as an agent for other persons, as well as raise money, by appropriate means for the purpose of the Museum.



A P P E N D I X 25 D IR E C TO R 'S STATEMENT The Australian National Maritime Museum is a Statutory Authority set up under the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1 990 and responsible to the Minister for the Arts, the Hon Peter McGauran MP within the portfolio of the Minister for Communications, the Information Economy and the Arts (Senator Richard Alston). The Commonwealth Authorities and Companies (CAC) Act 1 9 9 7 , under the provisions of which the Annual Reports of Commonwealth Statutory Authorities are to be produced, com menced I January 1 998. This Annual R eport has been prepared in compliance with the said Act. This Annual Report, which reports on the last financial year of the Australian National M aritim e Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1 9 9 7 -2 0 0 0 Strategic Plan, has been prepared in consultation with the D epartm ent of the Prime M inister and C abinetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Requirements f o r Annual Reports (May 2000) approved by the Joint Com m ittee of Public Accounts and Audit under subsection 6 3 (2 ) of the Public Service Act 1999. Certain categories o f inform ation do not appear in full but are available to Members of Parliament and Senators on request.

M a r y - L o u i s e W illiam s D irector A /g


A PPEN DIX 26 INDEX Acts Administered 118 Acquisitions 27,29,69 Advertising 37,117 APS Staff 109 39,51,52 Assets & liabilities Australian Maritime Scries 8,35,85 Auditor General 40,41,117 Balance Sheet 44 Building Services 20 Calendar of Events 69 Cash flows 44 Chairman’s Message Hi Committees of Council 106 Compliance with Requirements 121 Conference papers 90 Conservation Section 29,33,109 Contact Officer a Consultants 117 Corporate Governance 117 Corporate Members 100 Corporate Overview 4-9, 117 Council 104-107 Curatorial Sections 23,25-27,109 Customer Feedback 21 Customer Service 19,21,111 Customer Service Charter 116 Design Section 36,110 Director’s Overview 4 Director’s Statement 121 Donors 30,80-84,99 Endeavour 6,25,29 Education 2,22,24,26,85,112 Energy Management 5,20,120 Environmental Performance 5,20,120 Exhibitions (ANMM) 3,4,10-15,19,23,29 Exhibitions (Staff) 90 External Scrutiny 117 Finance Section 19,112 Financial Statements 39-48 Fleet Section 8,30,31 Fraud Control 117 Freedom of Information 117 Functions of the Minister 118 Functions of the Museum 119 Glossary N/A Grants 7,9,24,102 Highlights of the year 3 HM Bark Endeavour Foundation 6,9 Human Resources 20,108,112,117

Independent Audit Report 40 Index 121 Industrial Democracy 117 Information Technology 20 Internal & External Scrutiny 117 Internet 7,8,29,36 Lectures 90 Library 30,31,112 Maritime Archaeology 3,7,25,109 Market Research 9,19,37,117 Marketing 9,34,35,117 Media 8,25,93 Members 2,4,24,26 Mission Statement 1 MMAPSS 7,102 National Maritime Collection 28-33,75-85 Non-Government funding 5,37 Notes (Financial Statements) 48 Occupational Health & Safety 117 Operating Statement 43 Operating Expenses 43 Operating Revenues 43 Operating Surplus 43 Organisational Chart 103 Outreach 7,8 Overseas travel 98 Patrons 99 Powers of the Minister 118 Powers of the Museum 119 Public Affairs Section 35,112 Public programs 23,24,26,69 Publications (ANMM) 85 Publications (Staff) 87 Program Performance Reporting 18-37 Registration Section 29,33,110 Reports by Auditor General 117 Revenue 37,42 Salaries 108 Schedule of Commitments 46 Schedule of Contingencies 47 Schools 24 Social Justice & Equity 19,20,36,120 Sponsors iii,4,10-15,24,25,99 109 Staff list Staffing Overview 108 108 Staffing Resources Summary Statement by Council Members 39 45 Statement of Cash Flows Statutory Information Requirements 117


pi < 2

Student/Teacher visitor numbers 26 Supporters 99 Supporting Members 100 Sydney Heritage Fleet 2,6,29,30 Table of Contents iv Travelling exhibitions 7,10.24 Trust monies 62-63 USA Gallery 9,11,24,109 Vaughan Evans Library 30,31,112 Venue Hire 2,5,6,35,37 Vision Statement i Visitor Numbers 21 Visitor Revenues 37 Visitor Feedback 21 Voluntary Appointments (Staff) 96 Volunteers 3,20,21,112 Welcome Wall, The ri,8,36,111 Wharf 7 Maritime Heritage Centre fi,2,6,29 Workplace Diversity 117 Yots Cafe 35,37

Australian National Maritime Museum Annual Report 1999-2000  

Australian National Maritime Museum Report on Activities for the year ending 30 June 2000

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