Page 1

NEWS:

NEWS:

ENDURING DEVOTION – p3

SPORT:

SENIOR CELEBRATIONS – p14-21 THEY’RE GOOD SPORTS – p42

Issue #51 – Friday, September 10, 2010

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DOZENS of white balloons were released at QEII Square this week to show the community’s stance against child abuse and highlight services available to those being abused. Bianca Read and Mikaela Restall were two of many Albury High School students who volunteered for the day, which was supported by Albury mayor Alice Glachan. About 500 white balloons were sold to local businesses as part of the campaign. Picture: ROD HARDINGE

Worth the pain

Volt Lane project a real plus for Albury – developer By PAT KOOPMAN RETAILERS and shoppers will have to put up with some inconvenience during the construction of the $53.5 million Volt Lane development. But Canberra-based developer David Harper says every effort will be made to minimise the disruption. And he says the long-term benefits will well and truly make up for the impact of the building works. “At the end of the day once the

SPORT

project is complete and everything is up and running it will put a lot more people and emphasis into that area,” he said. Mr Harper, whose company Volt Lane Pty Ltd is handling the development, spoke to NewsWeekly following a public meeting in Albury on Monday night where he presented details on the timing of the various construction phases. He also provided a power-point display of detailed plans of the proposed offices, retail outlets, cafes,

The NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

restaurants and public car parking to be included. The forum followed on from a similar function hosted by the Albury Northside Chambers of Commerce last month. “As council outlined tonight the Joint Regional Planning Panels are doing another couple of rounds of consultation, so all in all it’s well and truly got out there,” Mr Harper said. Mr Harper said the site “obviously comes with its constraints”.

“But everybody is doing the best they can to mitigate those as much as possible,” he said. Mr Harper told the public forum “Volt Lane Markets” would be a retail complex which would complement existing retail outlets. He said there was an opportunity for a large scale fruit and vegetable operator, while he would also like to see a butcher, bakery, seafood shop and deli. It would not take away from the existing Sunday markets.

Albury mayor Cr Alice Glachan said the public forum was an important part of the consultation process before the project commenced. “It was an opportunity for the community to be present at a presentation by the developer so that he could explain the project holistically,” she said. Cr Glachan said there would inevitably be some inconvenience caused by the development. Continued page 2 Friday, October 9, 2009 – NewsWeekly • 1

BORDER RACING DRIVER BURNS RUBBER AT WINTON ROUND OF STATE TITLE – BACK PAGE


2 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Centre to get more seating

Level 1, 557 Young St, Albury Phone: (02) 6022 5800 Fax: (02) 6022 5888

36,000

By BLAIR THOMSON WODONGA Council is looking to make changes to its proposed $9.8 million performing arts centre following community feedback. Among the ideas is the possible addition of extra seating. Council’s cultural, events and youth services manager, Simone Hogg, said the 80 responses received from the public were largely positive, but that changes will be looked at with designer William Ross Architects. “Generally there was some

This publication has been independently audited by the Circulations Audit Board.

Audit Period: 1/10/2009 - 31/3/2010

email: EDITORIAL

pat.koopman@awnw.com.au blair.thomson@awnw.com.au trevor.jackson@awnw.com.au ADVERTISING anna.crothers@awnw.com.au noel.chapman@awnw.com.au kim.cannon@awnw.com.au ADMINISTRATION judith.campton@awnw.com.au tony.whiting@awnw.com.au

great feedback … people are very pleased with the design and we had some fantastic feedback about what people like and some constructive points about how we can tweak the design,” she said. “There was feedback about putting an extra row or two of seating in so we’re looking at that with the designers. “We’ll also look at how we can work with our existing parking and how we can do things a bit smarter and a bit better in that regard.

“There’s also some concerns about how we work operationally, and how we address that. “We’re looking at how we can work with this feedback and tweak the design and costings.” Ms Hogg said respondents generally liked the orientation of the stage and the back of house facilities, which will act as a sound buffer to the residential area. The next step for the project is revising the designs and creating a master plan for the new centre.

regular features: Classifieds .......................... 39-41 Living Now ...........................23-26 Real Estate ......................... 32-36 TV guide - 7 days ................. 28-31

news: We host business evening.........6-7 Legacy raises $60,000 ...............8 Reflections on crime .................11 Youngsters show wild side ........22

advertising deadlines: Trades & Services: Monday 2pm Ph: 1300 666 808 Classified Advertising: Wednesday 2pm Ph: 1300 666 808 Office Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-5pm

LOOKING AHEAD: Developer David Harper is confident the Volt Lane project will be a big plus for Albury.

Volt Lane disruption ‘will be worth the pain’

Published at Level 1, 557 Young St, Albury, 2640, by Albury Wodonga Community Media Pty Ltd. ABN 27 133 396 362. Printed at BMP Printing, 1 McKoy St, Wodonga. Material published in this edition is subject to copyright provisions. Albury Wodonga Community Media Pty Ltd accepts no responsibility for the unauthorised re-publication of such material. The managing director Tony Whiting accepts responsibility for election comment.

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proposal for the build component, the phasing of the build, so that it will be as least disruptive as possible to us as a community.” Cr Glachan said it was important to note that the proposal is to commence the main part of the car park immediately after

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By BLAIR THOMSON FOUR young Border women will be given scholarships for further education thanks to the Women in Chamber group. Women in Chamber is looking to give the scholarships to disadvantaged students who want to continue their education past high school, but can’t afford to do so. Albury Northside Chamber of Commerce business manager, Kerryn Arnold, said it would be a fantastic opportunity for those chosen. “As long as they have the drive, passion and capability for further education, they’re the young ladies that we’ll be targeting,” she said. “We’re really excited about it because it will give support for young ladies in the area who may not have those opportunities to cement their future. “We’re going to be working with the schools to identify them. “It might perhaps be a young lady in Year 10 who wants to go to TAFE but can’t, or a student in Year 12 who can’t afford to go to university.” Ms Arnold said passion and drive will be the key to those being selected. The scholarship winners are to be announced early next year. “It doesn’t have to be a high achiever, we’re looking for women who won’t get the opportunities because of their circumstances,” she said. “The Women in Chamber group is really about supporting women in their lives and in the business world.” The idea is an initiative of the Albury and Northside and Wodonga Chambers of Commerce, with Telstra supplying the funds through a partnership. “We wanted to do something significant with that money, rather than having it whittle away, and I think the scholarships are a great way to make a difference,” Ms Arnold said.

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 3

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Mirabella, Ley predict a rocky road for Gillard government and Green allies

We’ll fight for share of cash By BLAIR THOMSON THE new minority Labor Government could be a step backwards for the Border, according to Sussan Ley. Yet the Member for Farrer remains hopeful the $10 billion offered to regional areas to gain the support of key independents will flow through to the Albury Wodonga region. “It’s not a positive development that Labor is in power ... although the independents were in focus the

last few weeks, I think they’ll slip into the background and we’ll see the true colour of the government, and that is they’re in alliance with the Greens,” Ms Ley said. “I have never seen a farmingfriendly Greens policy, and if it’s not farming friendly then its not friendly to regional Victoria.” Ms Ley said she would campaign hard for the money promised to regional Victoria. “It appears to me that some of that money has been announced already and I’m also not confident

that they can administer any projects properly given their track record,” she said. “If they are new programs, then I’ll be at the front of the queue arguing our case for, say, a cancer centre or regional infrastructure.” Both Ms Ley and the Member for Indi, Sophie Mirabella, said they expected the result and believe it will be a struggle for the Gillard Government to pass legislation and make any real reform. “It was difficult to know what they would decide, but I had a gut

60 years on and the love is as strong as ever By PAT KOOPMAN THE love shared between Murray and Margaret Evans has truly stood the test of time. “The day I asked her to marry me was the best decision of my life,” Murray told NewsWeekly from their Tatura home this week. The loving couple were in Albury last weekend where they renewed their marriage vows at the Holy Spirit Catholic Church in Lavington to mark their 60th wedding anniversary. They were then joined by about 50 family and friends for a luncheon at St James Hall.

Albury was chosen due to its central location for those who had to travel for the special occasion. Family and friends travelled from such centres as Leeton, Waggga and Lockhart, where Murray and Margaret were married 60 years ago. They also have family in Albury. “It has meant a lot of happiness to us over the years,” Murray said of their special love for each other. “We love each other, but we’re also good friends. “We always talk things out … there’s no one decision maker.”

Murray first met his brideto-be when he was introduced to Margaret by her brother. “I met her on her 17th birthday and my birthday is the next day,” he explained. “We got to know one another and we found out we had a lot of the same thoughts.” Murray enjoyed a special affinity with horses and only handed in his trainer’s licence two years ago. The 83-year-old trained 69 winners during his career, with 13 of those coming in Melbourne. Murray and Margaret’s family includes nine children, 15 grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren.

DEVOTED: Murray and Margaret Evans renewed their marriage vows in Albury last weekend. Picture: ROD HARDINGE

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port and it will be difficult to get any progress across. “We’ll just have to wait and see how it pans out. “We’re in an unusual situation and we will just have to wait and see how it unfolds – its a very fragile Government.” A Coalition party room meeting to welcome the 16 new members of the Coalition and discuss the future of the opposition, and its tactics, was held in Canberra yesterday, with both local members in attendance.

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4 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally

owned free weekly newspaper

Opinion Editorial NewsWeekly Your locallY owned free weekly newspaper

Get on with the job IF a week is a long time in sport, then the past two or so weeks has been an eternity in the political arena. It was announced to the nation on Tuesday that independents Tony Windsor and Rob Oakeshott had agreed to back Julia Gillard and her Labor Party. Their decision gave Labor the 76 seats needed to rule, albeit in a minority government. The nation went to the polls on August 21. Since that day there has been a cloud of uncertainty over whether the Coalition, under Tony Abbott, or the Labor Party, under our ďŹ rst female prime minister, would gain the green light to govern us. It has been a long drawn out saga as the nation has awaited the outcome. Locally the seats of Farrer and Indi were strongly retained by Sussan Ley and Sophie Mirabella respectively for the Liberal Party. To think the Coalition came within a whisker of forming government spoke volumes of the discontent felt by many voters throughout the nation.

Labor lost a swag of seats in New South Wales and Queensland. It was widely accepted that Tony Abbott led a decisive and comprehensive campaign in what was otherwise regarded as a mainly “dullâ€? lead-up to polling day. The Coalition made up considerable ground in this federal election. Many believe that if there had to be another election it would win in its own right and not need the support of the independents. But this is the political system the Australian nation ďŹ nds itself in. Julia Gillard still has a long way to go in the eyes of many to convince them that Labor is seen as the way forward. What we should all hope for is that the new government will be far more transparent and accountable. The Border also deserves to be treated with respect and dignity by the same government which overlooked it in April for a regional cancer centre. The ďŹ ght for that will continue.

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 5

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Opinion Power calls are a scam WANT to cut your electricity bill? Other readers may have experienced a rapid-fire telephone spiel claiming to want to very kindly reward customer loyalty by reducing the electricity bill by 30 per cent, or so (sorry if this turns out to be one that caught you). The company concerned in the telemarketing has had warning correspondence again from the Australian Communications and Media Authority (or ACMA) in relation to breaching “Do Not Call” (personally, I doubt that will do much good). It sounds too good to be true, and it is … as usual. The salesperson will speak about your electricity supplier and about other lucky selected recipients of this “reduction”.

They just want to send you a device to plug in a power point (you do have a power point, don’t you, she said). Finally you will hear that you will have to pay just $149 for the power saver device. Suspicious? You could ask for their name and phone number … but that will avail you nothing. There is information on the internet. You can visit 1stopmarketingsolution and find their (incorrect) NSW address and some detail on the “device” … which is supposedly a power factor correction unit which (they claim) will greatly reduce your electricity consumption. Seems there is one springing up every minute! ALLEN HAMPTON Thurgoona

There’s just something about dance. It’s like a primal thing in all of us. ~ Patrick Swayze

Pollies’ corner

Fight must go on

THE wonderful attendance at the recent rally for a regional cancer centre was a heart-touching display of regional unity in which I was pleased to participate. The organisers are to be congratulated and the people of Albury, Wodonga and surrounding areas certainly made their feelings and presence clear in a determined show of support for such an important cause. As the State Member for Albury, I spoke of the need for the Albury Wodonga Regional Cancer Centre in the NSW Parliament on June 24, 2010 after writing a letter of support last year as part of the funding application put forward to the Australian Government. I stated at that time that the proposal addressed consumer needs and service gaps and aligned with national and state cancer priorities and frameworks. More recently I wrote to the

Greg Aplin

By

State Member for Albury NSW Minister for Health on July 7, 2010 seeking her support for a Regional Cancer Centre as part of Albury Wodonga Health. The Minister replied on August 5, 2010, stating: “NSW is supportive of cancer models that deliver integrated and comprehensive cancer services for the Albury-Wodonga region.” “NSW has advised the Australian Government Department of Health and Ageing that it is willing to provide in-principle support to the proposal.”

Although the Federal Minister for Rural and Regional Health, Warren Snowdon, advised there were no additional funds available under the Regional Cancer Centres initiative, the community should not cease protesting about the original decisions and should continue to fight until funding is found. Legal Advice My office receives many and varied enquiries throughout the year and in a number of cases legal advice or interpretation of legal outcomes is sought. We are not qualified or able to provide legal advice in these situations. Residents with concerns requiring legal advice might consider contacting the following authorities: Independent Legal Advice: Private solicitor, Legal Aid office (website www.legalaid.nsw.gov.au) or LawAccess on 1300 888 529 or www.lawaccess.nsw.gov.au

Are you trying to have a baby? OPENING: Grace Davenport and her father Ken at the opening of the Off The Page exhibition at Adamshurst last Friday night. Picture: ROD HARDINGE

Art enthusiasts flock to display

By BLAIR THOMSON AROUND 240 art enthusiasts visited Adamshurst in Albury last Friday night for the opening of the new Off The Page art exhibition. Featuring around 165 works of a wide variety of styles, including about 40 paintings from the Wewak Street Public School in North Albury, the exhibition has been well attended with many works sold. “It’s been really good, we’ve had a steady stream of people through the door every day and the sales have been really good,” Gay Glover, who has several paintings in the exhibition, told NewsWeekly. “Most of the paintings are

by a group of us that mainly live around Splitters Creek. “Everybody is very diverse; there are contemporary works, some oils and acrylics, watercolours, graphite, collage, lots of different mediums and a diverse range of styles and techniques.” It is the second exhibition by the Splitters Creek group this year, with entry by gold coin donation. The artworks range from large framed pieces, to smaller, postcard size pieces. The exhibition runs until this Sunday, September 12, from 10am to 5pm. For more information on Off The Page, contact Adamshurst in David Street, Albury, on 6021 6588.

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6 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

NewsWeekly host for

CONNECTION: Hume Building Society employees who share a special connection include Kristen O’Neill, Trent Storey, Emma Merkel, Poppy Nikolakakis, Billie Simpson and Olympia Andronicos.

Hume gets the family vote

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HUME Building Society is proving a hit with its customers. A recent Roy Morgan survey gave Hume a customer satisfaction rating of 93.1 per cent. This compares to its nearest major rival, Bendigo Bank, on 85.6 per cent. The four major banks averaged 72.6 per cent. The Roy Morgan survey covered the 12 months to June 2010. “This is an incredible result,” Hume chief executive officer Andrew Saxby said. Not only do Hume members enjoy banking with Hume, but staff enjoy working there too, so much so, that there are a number of families among the staff. There are sisters Olympia Andronicos and Poppy Nikolakakis, twins Trent and Ryan Storey, and sisters Emma Merkel and Kristen O’Neill. Also, Billie Simpson, the grand-daughter of one of Hume’s first directors, Max Simpson, has just joined the Hume team. “There can be no higher recommendation than a family member suggesting you join their workplace,” Mr Saxby said. “To have members vote for you and staff enjoy working here is a huge vote of confidence for the organisation.”

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 7

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

chamber business night

NEWSWEEKLY hosted the combined chambers of commerce Business After Hours event for September on Tuesday. Around 100 Border businesses attended the event at the NewsWeekly offices in Young Street to network and hear of the success the paper has experienced in its first year of operation. NewsWeekly managing director Tony Whiting said the night was a great way for local business people to get together and interact. “We were pleased to accept the invitation to host the event as it provided an opportunity for us to present ourselves to businesses,” he said. “As a local business, NewsWeekly is very keen to support other local businesses and this was a great opportunity to celebrate our first 12 months of publishing. “With the support of local businesses we hope to be able to celebrate many more milestones in the future.” Acting chairman of the Albury Chamber of Commerce, David Koschitzke, presented those in attendance with the latest chamber news and announced the three winners of free NewsWeekly advertising packages. The next major event on the business calender is the annual Chamber Business Awards at the Albury Entertainment Centre in October.

Luncheon aids good cause SMALL, medium and large businesses are invited to attend a partnerships business luncheon in Albury this month. Partnerships is a global, national and local perspective on business supporting the community and schools by providing opportunities to maximise engagement and achievement in the 21st century. Keynote speaker will be Ian Dixon, who is the founder and principal of Dixon Partnership Solutions. He has more than 20 years experience in senior executive roles in both the public and private sectors. Local perspectives will be provided by Commonwealth Bank regional manager Albury Rod Bramich, along with owner/functions and events manager of Adamshurst Restaurant, Chris O’Connor. The business luncheon will be held at the Commercial Club, Albury on Friday, September 24, from noon to 2pm. Cost will be $25 per person and all proceeds will be donated to the Border Trust. Register now by booking through 6021 0505 (fax), phone 6023 4488 or email phil@miceep. com.au

HOSPITALITY: Enjoying the evening were Terry Simmonds from Terry Simmonds Financial Services, Debbie and Peter Gleeson of MEGAS Music and Trudy Gibson from Aldonga Financial Services.

RELAXING: NewsWeekly sales consultant Noel Chapman with Melanie Howell from employment provider ATEL AusNAC.

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8 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Seniors ready for big week

EXPERIENCE the fascinating story of Sylvia Mary Middleton’s life as a Scottish war bride during this year’s Senior Celebrations at the Wodonga Civic Centre. Memoirs of a Scottish War Bride is a tribute to Sylvia’s journey shared by her daughter through pictures, costumes, music and songs, poetry and storytelling. The play tells a wonderful tale of adventure, innocence, tears, laughter and struggle. Wodonga Council manager aged services Debbie MacKinlay said that after watching the play, you will be able to imagine what life was like in post-World War II Australia for those brave young women who left their homelands and travelled to Australia to wed their Aussie soldiers. “We are very lucky to host this performance in Wodonga during its tour of the North East,” she said. “Our audience will be treated to fabulous costume changes, storytelling, poetry readings, recorded music from Vera Lynn and Tessie O’Shea, original speeches from Winston Churchill and singing accompanied on the ukulele.” Christine Middleton, playwright, per-

former and Sylvia’s daughter, said while she was slowly piecing together the photographs and memories of her parents’ story, she realised that it was a story that needed to be told to the wider world. “This is a story representing many young women who were true pioneers and unsung heroines,” Christine said. More than 1000 war brides and fiancés travelled with Christine’s mother from the United Kingdom to Australia in July 1946 on a journey to an unknown land 12,000 miles away. All her mother carried with her was a trunk, a wedding cake and three bottles of malt whisky from her hometown in Scotland. It will play at the Wodonga Civic Centre on Wednesday, October 6. The 90-minute, free performance starts at 7pm and will be followed by wine and cheese. To book your place, contact Wodonga Council’s customer service team on 6022 9300 by Friday, October 1. See our special Senior Celebrations supplement on pages 14-21.

ENTION 26,500 T T A First Home Buyers Victoria Follow the link to the SRO website to see how you could qualify for up to

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Take advantage of the great First Home Owners Grant and First Home Bonus Schemes commencing in Victoria from 1 July, 2010. You may also qualify for the Regional Bonus.

towards your new home. Visit www.awc.gov.au and start looking for your land today!

HELP: Lt-Col Bronwyn Wheeler with some of the soldiers involved in the Legacy Eight Hour Event at Bandiana army base last week. Picture: BLAIR THOMSON

$60,000 raised for Legacy By BLAIR THOMSON THE 1100 widows of deceased and injured Border war veterans will benefit from the estimated $60,000 raised by Legacy Week, which finished last Saturday. A total of $21,600 was raised by the Legacy Eight Hour Event at Bandiana army base last Friday alone. Around 600 soldiers and army staff from several bases travelled to the Army Logistic Training Centre at Bandiana to help with the event, which involved teams running, walking and cycling for eight hours to raise funds for the organisation. The event was part of the Legacy Week annual national appeal, which has

run since 1942, and also involved dozens of Border students selling Legacy badges around town. Lieutenant Colonel Bronwyn Wheeler, who helped organise the event, said the wild weather didn’t stop people getting involved. “As you can see the cyclists are having to deal with a muddy track, the runners are doing it hard and the walkers are in there as well,” she said. “There is a positive atmosphere, the guys love it, and just the fact that a number of people have turned up in fancy gear and have bought their pets shows this really is a wonderful day for Legacy. “I think the biggest thing here is that it is sup-

porting Legacy, and Legacy has been a great supporter of defence and war widows over the years.” The event started in 2006 when two soldiers ran 100 kilometres together in just over 10 hours The addition of a walking leg helped to expand this year’s event. “It’s getting bigger and better every year,” Lt-Col Wheeler said. “I think it’s important to give back to them and they’re doing it not only for the 21 colleagues that we’ve lost, it’s for the whole of Legacy.” The remaining money was raised through the sales of Legacy Badges, donations from RSL’s and a number of other fundraisers around the Border.

3 Choirs set for silver anniversary Bill Tilley MP

Four great estates in Wodonga to choose from: š9ekdjho9bkXš<[Z[hWj_edFWha šMWjjb[=b[dšOWhhWbkcbWH_i[ 466705-MD29-10

7bXkho#MeZed]W9ehfehWj_ed 2/620 Macauley Street,Albury NSW 2640 Phone: (02) 6023 8000 or 0418 492 397 For further information visit www.awc.gov.au

466613-MD28-10

Member for Benambra

‘Working for You’ 14 Stanley Street WODONGA 3690

Ph: 60244488 Fax: 60561172 467244-FB49-9

THIS year marks the silver anniversary of the Three Choirs Festival. The festival is a collaboration of the three principal choirs of Albury, Beechworth and Wangaratta, Albury’s Murray Conservatorium Choir, the Beechworth Singers and the Wangaratta Choristers This year it will feature a perennial favourite, Carl Orff’s Carmina Burana, and the regional premiere of Leonard Bernstein’s Chichester Psalms. These highly rhythmic works are complemented by Handel’s Zadok the Priest. Audiences will hear not only the massed vocal forces, but also a full battery of percussion instruments and two pianos. Performances will be held on Saturday, September 11, at the Wangaratta High School Performing Arts Centre at 2.30pm. This will be followed on Sunday, September 12, with a 2.30pm performance at the Wodonga Civic Centre. Tickets are $30, $25 (concession), $5 (students) while under 12s are free.

bill.tilley@parliament.vic.gov.au www.billtilley.com.au


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 9

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Break and enter offences are on the rise and the considerable costs are borne by us all

You can do much to deter criminals RECENTLY we have seen an increase in breaking and entering offences into properties other than houses. This includes businesses, educational premises and community facilities. On most occasions a window is smashed or a door forced open to gain entry. Each time one of these offences occur the end result impacts upon those paying insurance as the premiums creep up. NRMA assesses the average cost of a break and enter incident to be $3500. Last week I reported through the media a large property theft of construction tools from a commercial premises currently being constructed in Dean Street.

• Keep suspect description forms in an easily accessible place. • Fix height markers on doors. • Train staff to use these tools effectively, as a good description assists police in identifying and apprehending an offender. • An intruder alarm and devices such as cameras or monitored closed circuit television can deter crime and identify offenders.

By

inspector LYNELLE RODWELL Dean Street is well patronised, well lit and generally a very open place to be seen. Doesn’t it astound you that thieves could force their way through the front door of this location during common hours and steal tools worth thousands of dollars basically undetected? Effective security measures will reduce the opportunity for crime. Consider the following:

Externally • Exterior lighting acts as a deterrent, allowing a clear view of any unusual activities. Consider motion-activated flood lighting. • Fit solid wooden or metal doors, or preferably security doors with double cylinder deadlocks, to entrances (check fire regulations).

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10 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Border company takes HIA top award for second year

Building better homes

By BLAIR THOMSON SCOTT James Builder has won the HIA North East Victoria Regional Home of the Year award for the second year running. Scott James, who runs the Albury based company, accepted the prize at the HIA North East Victoria Regional Housing Awards night last Friday. “Probably the biggest thing was winning the award two years running ... it’s something I haven’t seen happen often, if at all,” Mr James said. “It means that we’re at least keeping up the same level of standards and hopefully improving, which is why we enter. “It’s a bit of a measuring stick to see how we’re performing. “Sometimes the judges will give you constructive criticism, and hopefully we can continue to improve next year.” Mr James started the company about 10 years ago and said he enjoyed the challenge of unique building projects. “We cater for the middle to higher end market,” he said. “We enjoy doing something different and special and anything that’s a challenge to us. “There’s no design criteria that we build to; the client comes to us with their plans or asks us to make them, and we put together something the client wants.” Scott James Builder also won the Greensmart Energy Efficient Housing Award and the Small Commercial Project of the Year. Other companies to win awards were 21st Century Homes, Sessions Builders, Simonds Homes, Palhares Constructions, Hadar Homes, Eurotrend Cabinets, Nev’s Cabinets and LR and LJ White Pty Ltd. HIA executive director Gil King said

HELPING: Vision Australia’s Rebekah Howard believes blind and low vision people on the Border will benefit from a new cooking program. Picture: BLAIR THOMSON

Poor sight need be no barrier in the kitchen

all smiles: Winner of the HIA North East Victoria Regional Home of the Year, Scott James, with his wife, Felicity at the presentation night. Picture: BLAIR THOMSON the companies would benefit from winning the awards. “The winners are exceptional, there are some exceptional homes there,” he said. “Winning an award is enormous, because they become a regional award winner with the possibility of going to the state awards, and if they’re successful there then their homes can go on to the national awards and compete with homes right around Australia. “Only the best homes make it into the finals.” Mr King said HIA, which is a 40,000

member industry association supporting the building industry nationally, judged the homes to a strict criteria. “The criteria is quite defined and it’s about the quality of the home, the standard of the finish and overall standard of the home, with specific categories so that you don’t have low cost homes up against expensive homes,” he said. “It’s primarily the quality of building but there are some categories that relate to innovative design.” Mr King said the awards were not just about houses, but covered things like kitchen and bathrooms as well.

ENTION TTHome AFirst Buyers and

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By BLAIR THOMSON VISION impaired Border residents will gain independence and confidence thanks to a free new cooking program. Vision Australia and AlburyCity have teamed up to create the program, which will teach up to 10 blind and vision impaired people how to cook safely when it launches at the Mirambeena Community Centre on October 19. Vision Australia occupational therapist, Rebekah Howard, said the six-week course will help with more than just cooking skills. “The aim is to give people confidence and improve their independence,” she said. “A lot of people who

are newly vision impaired are afraid to go into the kitchen and rely on the help of family and friends, and this program will give them the skills to cook for themselves. “We want them to eat more than just canned or frozen food, which is all that many of them eat.” Ms Howard said the course will cover many aspects of cooking and use equipment made for low vision people. “It will cover basic skills like going to the shop for ingredients, chopping and peeling, and by the end the clients will cook for themselves,” she said. For more information on the program call Vision Australia in Albury on 1300 84 74 66.

Council plans for safer driving ALBURY council is backing road safety. Mayor Alice Glachan said the plan aims to change dangerous behaviours, such as drink driving and driving while talking on a mobile phone. “The plan responds to Albury’s specific road safety issues and reflects analysis of local crashes,” Cr Glachan said. “It also takes into account priorities expressed by local people and Albury 2030, the community’s vision for Albury’s future.” In writing the plan, AlburyCity’s road safety officer, Kate de Hennin, was surprised to find a strong correlation between issues

revealed by statistics, and those identified anecdotally by local people. “It was interesting that people’s perceptions of the key issues that needed to be addressed married very closely to what was suggested by analysis of local crash statistics,” she said. The targeted local strategies to reduce the number and severity of road crashes in Albury will focus on several priority areas. The council will review the plan in five years. The draft plan is on exhibition for 28 days, providing people a chance to comment.

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2/620 Macauley Street,Albury NSW 2640 Phone: (02) 6023 8000 or 0418 492 397 For further information visit www.awc.gov.au

466706-MD29-10

Albury-Wodonga Corporation

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 11

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Pinnuck to be speaker STEVEN Pinnuck, General Manager of Greater Hume Shire Council, will be the guest speaker at this month’s meeting of community group Time Out. Mr Pinnuck grew up on mixed dairy farms in Northern Victoria, and over the years has gained extensive experience in many areas of administration. A family man with three daughters, Steven and his wife Susan have lived in Culcairn for the past 13 years, and have been heavily involved in community and recreational committees. The opportunity is there this month to gain insights into the workings of Greater Hume Shire Council. The meeting will be held on Monday, September 13 from 1.30 to 3.15pm at the Bethlehem Church Hall, Adams Street, Jindera. Afternoon tea is provided and anyone who needs transport should phone Hilary on 6026 3219 or Lois on 6026 3733.

A special look at crime By BLAIR THOMSON AS the bodies fell on the streets of Melbourne at the height of the gangland war several years ago, the public watched on with morbid fascination. Never before had there been such a bloody and public war of revenge, fought out by high profile criminals with front-page celebrity status and enough callous to kill in front of children or open fire in a crowded pub. Investigative journalist and author Andrew Rule, who will speak about the gangland war and other crimes at the Albury Entertainment Centre on Saturday, September 11, was one of the reporters covering the violence. He told NewsWeekly that the public has always had a fascination with the seedy underbelly of society. “I think the wickedness has always been compelling,” he said. “When you look at the history of storytelling and drama, it’s full of crime stories in a sense; the

things that have fascinated people throughout the ages are sex, death and drama, and crime touches those things. “Whether it’s Macbeth or Homicide or The Wire, they’re all versions of that theme, it’s not like it’s exactly a new phenomenon.” As a journalist at The Age and writer of the highly successful Underbelly series with John Sylvester, he has covered a lot of crime stories. But nothing prepared him for the enormity of the gangland war in Melbourne, which claimed more than 30 lives. “I was surprised by the sheer scale of it,” Mr Rule said. “Once those things get started, vendettas mean there’s payback each time and it feeds itself to a certain extent. “The interest in it became who was the next one and that built massive public interest in it because of the tension, that’s why that whole story is so compelling and made the series and tie-in books enormously popular.”

Despite criticism that media coverage, movies and television series’ like Underbelly unjustly glamorise the lives of gangsters and criminals, Mr Rule believes crime is a sordid way to make a living. “The naive and the foolish might think there’s some sort of glamour associated with it ... I certainly don’t think that, I think the opposite is true,” he said. “The bottom line for criminals is they end up in jail or dead or broke, mostly.” While gangland figures will make up a portion of his talk at the Albury Entertainment Centre, Mr Rule has plenty of other stories that he’s covered in his three decade plus career to talk about. “I’ll be talking about a life of crime writing,” he said. “I’ll have some more stories that I’ve gathered over the years writing about true crime.” Andrew Rule will talk at the Albury Entertainment Centre tomorrow, Saturday, September 11 from 3pm as part of Write Around The Murray. Enquiries to 6023 8333.

Sustainable houses to open their doors

FOUR homes in the Wodonga area will open for Sustainable House Day on Sunday, September 12. The houses, located in William Street, Central Place, Argyle Close and Drewett Road, will be open to the public between 10am to 4pm, and entry is free. Local community group, the Border Eco Living Program, will assist in the management of these houses for the inspections. They are part of around 200 sustainable private houses and display houses, featuring a variety of sustainable ideas, that will open their doors for the ninth annual Sustainable House Day across the state.

They will showcase environmentally sustainable and innovative ideas that invest in renewable energy, recycling and other practices designed to reduce their carbon footprint. “Sustainable House Day, a free event presented by Solar Shop Australia, provides a unique opportunity for people to meet with home owners who have been there, done that and are able to provide unbiased advice about their own personal experience,” event organiser Judy Celmins said. “The day is a fantastic opportunity for people to see practical examples of how to integrate sustainability into their own homes.”

Mrs Celmins said Sustainable House Day was all about action, rather than words. “Nine out of 10 visitors to last year’s event said it had increased their likelihood of using sustainable practices in their own homes,” she said. “This shows the day is making a difference in the fight to reduce the drain on our resources.” For more information visit www. sustainablehouseday.com The site contains links to detailed information contained on www. shmeco.com about each house, with the ability to communicate with homeowners.

crime: Andrew Rule will give a talk on crime in Albury on Saturday.

Problems with council? Call the specialist … Alan Bradbury is an Accredited Specialist with over 25 years of experience in planning and local government law and has been recognised as one of Australia’s best Lawyers (AFR 2010).

(02) 6263 9900

www.wln.com.au

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12 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

G-G Bryce to open Henty Field Days

THE Governor-General Quentin Bryce will open this year’s Henty Machinery Field Days. She will attend the field days on Tuesday, September 21, in the early afternoon during which time she will conduct the official opening and inspect the site. The Kapooka Military Band will perform at the site during the official opening. The field days will be held from September 21 to 23. Meanwhile the Tractor and Machinery Association says September is an ideal time to shop around for the best deals on new machinery. Henty is ideally timed for customers wanting to purchase machin-

ery for the 2011 cropping season, according to TMA executive director Richard Lewis. “Without a doubt the best deals are to be had on those machines which can be ordered well ahead of when needed,” Mr Lewis said. “That allows the dealer to get a better deal off his supplier, who gets a better deal from forward ordering from the factory.” Mr Lewis said making deals was only one benefit from attending a well organised field day event such as Henty. A recent TMA conference heard that farm machinery was one of the most searched topics on the internet by farmers, second to the weather.

“However, nothing beats face-toface contact when investing in machinery,” Mr Lewis said. “We are still a long way off ordering a machine over the internet. “It’s great entree … you get all the background and work out what you need to take a closer look at, but field days offer the chance to learn exactly how it will operate in your situation.” The other value of HMFD is networking and talking to other farmers who have followed a similar path. “Two neighbours can get the same outcome from two totally different farming systems, each of whom thinks they have the ideal,” Mr Lewis said.

RAFFLE: At the drawing of the Fathers Day jumbo raffle were Lions club member Jim Caldwell, Allan Gerecke, Simon Horsfall and Lions club member Vaila Brushe.

Dad’s day a winner

By PAT KOOPMAN THE Thurgoona and District Lions Club will provide $1688 for the establishment and continuation of projects within the community. The money was raised through its highly successful Fathers Day jumbo raffle, which was drawn last Friday afternoon at the Thurgoona Plaza. A total of 844 tickets were sold at a cost of $2 each. The winning ticket was drawn by Simon Horsfall, from Soul Pattinson Chemist, and witnessed by Allan Gerecke from Mastercut Meats. Sue Gleeson, of Thurgoona, was the winning ticket holder. The single first prize consisted of $720 worth of tools.

The prize included a Cigweld Auto darkening welding helmet, Makita drill pouch holster set, Medalist 11 piece holesaw set, Medalist black tool box, Sutton five piece steel high speed drills x 2, Sutton five piece wood high speed drills x 2, Hitachi 8m tapes x 2, Sidchrome 43 piece socket set, Makita phone holder, t-shirt and baseball cap, Medalist two piece scraper set, Medalist high reach pole pruner, Sutton stubby holders x 2, Sutton Black Max 25 piece drill set, Hitachi camouflage type baseball caps x 2. Club members expressed their extreme gratitude to everyone who purchased tickets and to the businesses who kindly donated the items.

Tower lights up for men’s health Ready for Tomorrow is the Victorian Government’s $631 million blueprint to protect and strengthen our regional and rural way of life, now and for future generations.

THE Wodonga water tower, will turn its lights blue for September in a bid to raise awareness about prostate cancer. Every year close to 3300 men die

Giving young people more opportunities to study and work closer to their hometown is an important part of the plan.

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Bunnings Warehouse, in conjunction with the Wodonga Men’s Shed, will be hosting a barbecue during the month to help be a part of the fight against this disease.

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of prostate cancer, which is equal to the number of women who die from breast cancer. Around 20,000 men are diagnosed with prostate cancer each year.

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NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 13

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14 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Wodonga Senior Celebrations

A month of activities There’s something for everyone on program

TALENT: Jamie Redfern will entertain seniors at at the Wodonga Civic Centre.

THE focus on seniors activities will switch to Wodonga in October. Spread over the month, the seniors celebrations program includes something for every senior. Today’s NewsWeekly seniors section is aimed at letting seniors know what’s available for them over the month. The full program is part of our supplement and it is also available from Wodonga Council’s website at www.wodonga. vic.gov.au under the “What’s On” section. Wodonga Council’s manager community support and aged care Debbie MacKinlay said October will celebrate the rich contributions made by the local seniors to the Border. “The festival coincides with the 2010 Victorian Seniors Festival,” she said. “The council has been a part of the celebrations every year and our program of events continues to get bigger and bigger. “This year’s program has something for everyone from golf to art and mystery bus tours to a day at the races.” Ms MacKinlay said the headline act of the 2010 festival is the founding member of Young Talent Time and Aus-

tralia’s 1971 King of Pop, Jamie Redfern. “This concert by Jamie is one way we can take a magical trip down memory lane together and enjoy the great music and stories of that time,” she said. His free concert will be held on Monday, October 4, at the Wodonga Civic Centre. The concert will be followed by a light luncheon and movie matinee. Doors will open at 10am for a 10.30am start. Other program highlights include: • Exhibition Inspirations by Paintstains and Creative Learners’ art groups • Movie matinee • Mystery bus tours • Afternoon ball • Memoirs Of A Scottish War Bride play • Tour De Westmont • SS&A Wodonga luncheon and afternoon entertainment • Cancer Council – Border Relay For Life 2010 • Caulfield Cup Day races at Wodonga • Veteran golf tournament at Wodonga SS&A course • Young at heart marquee at Wodonga Children’s Fair 2010 • The Grange mini-fete

• Seniors’ shopping day in Wodonga • Creative Learners’ open day • Inland Region Iris Society annual iris flower and art show • Bupa Care services open day and fashion parade • Men’s Shed open day and barbecue • Big Sing and luncheon • Senior Celebrations Sing-along • The Grange open day and unique car show To book your place at Redfern’s concert or at any of the other events, please contact Wodonga Council’s customer service team on 6022 9300 before Friday, October 1. Places are limited and many activities fill up quickly, so book early. The council would like to thank the festival’s major sponsor, The Grange, along with its supporting partners and community partners. Supporting partners include Office of Senior Victorians, Mars Petcare, Westmont Aged Care Services Ltd, Westmont Community Care Services Ltd, SS&A Wodonga, Dyson group of companies, Wodonga and District Turf Club. Community partners are YMCA, Gateway Driving Range and Victoria University.

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NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Art is part of her life By AMY WARNOCK THE saying “a picture tells a thousand words” sums up Beverley Johnson’s love for painting. The 74-year-old is a resident at The Grange in Wodonga and took up painting 12½ years ago after retiring from her career as a librarian. Mrs Johnson said she has always had a love for painting, but wasn’t encouraged when she was younger due to her disability. “I was born with cerebral palsy, so I don’t always have control of my hands,” she said. “I can no longer do big painting as I don’t have the facilities or the space. “I am limited to smaller works now and am losing the use of my left hand. “Sometimes I keep going when I shouldn’t and mess up things.” The passion for art runs in her family with her sister a budding oil painter and her lategrandfather also an artist. Many of her paintings are from places she has visited, with her room decorated with two of her paintings and a lead drawing of the Northern Territory outback. Mrs Johnson visited 35 countries with her late husband, but has spent most of her life in

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the North East of Victoria. “I do quite a few landscapes, the odd flower and people,” she said. “I use pen, ink, pencil and watercolours.” She won first and second prize in the open and senior sections at this year’s art show at the Wodonga Show with a watercolour and ink landscape, and a watercolour landscape of gum trees. Mrs Johnson usually has a story to tell about each of her paintings, which are available to purchase from various local events and galleries. Her artworks will be on display at The Grange’s open day and unique car show on Saturday, October 30, as part of the Senior Celebrations festival. The Grange is one of the region’s most luxurious aged care facilities and has majestic views of the golf course. The free open day will run from 10am to 2pm at the Grange which is located at 240 Felltimber Creek Road, Wodonga. For further information, please contact 6043 5000. For more information on Senior Celebrations, please visit the “What’s On” section of the council’s website at www. wodonga.vic.gov.au or collect a program from the Wodonga council’s Hovell Street office.

Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 15

Wodonga Senior Celebrations

TALENT: Beverley Johnson shows off one of her works of art.

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16 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Monday

Tuesday

4

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration YMCA Heart Foundation Walk Jamie Redfern Concert, Luncheon & Matinee Movie Veteran Golf Tournament

11

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration

YMCA - Heart Foundation Walk Financial Management Workshops

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration Financial Management Workshops YMCA - Living Longer, Living Stronger (COTA) Veteran Golf Tournament

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration YMCA - Living Longer, Living Stronger (COTA) Financial Management Workshops Mystery Bus Tour

18

YMCA Heart Foundation Walk

Wednesday

5

12

19 YMCA - Living Longer, Living Stronger (COTA)

Creative Learners Open Day

Mystery Bus Tour

25

26

YMCA Heart Foundation Walk Mystery Bus Tour

Thursday

6

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration Financial Management Workshops YMCA - Living Longer, Living Stronger (COTA) YMCA - Come Try Aqua Fitness Memoirs of a Scottish War Bride Play

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration YMCA - Living Longer, Living Stronger (COTA) YMCA - Come Try Aqua Fitness Afternoon Ball

13

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration

Veteran Golf Tournament Come Try Golf at the Gateway Driving Range

14

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration Come Try Golf at the Gateway Driving Range YMCA - Come Try Pilates The Grange Mini Fete

20

21

YMCA - Living Longer, Living Stronger (COTA)

YMCA - Come Try Aqua Fitness Bupa Care Services Open Day and Fashion Parade

YMCA - Come Try Aqua Fitness Mystery Bus Tour

27

7

Come Try Golf at the Gateway Driving Range Mini Mystery Bus Tour

28

Come Try Golf at the Gateway Driving Range YMCA - Come Try Pilates

Sing-a-Long and Morning Tea

Major sponsor:

Supporting partners:

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 17

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Saturday

Sunday

8

9

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration Financial Management Workshops Veteran Golf Tournament

Tour De Westmont

15

Seniors Art Exhibition - Inspiration Creative Learners Come Try Strength Training Wodonga Seniors Shopping Day

Creative Learners Come Try Strength Training

22

Wodonga Men’s Shed Open Day and Sausage Sizzle

Creative Learners Come Try Strength Training

10

city of

Young at Heart Marquee Wodonga Children’s Fair

17

16

Caulfield Cup Race Day

23

Iris Flower and Art Show

24

Cancer Council Border Relay for Life

Cancer Council Border Relay for Life

SS & A Wodonga Luncheon and Entertainment

Big Sing and Luncheon

29 The Grange Open Day and Unique Car Show

30

Community partners:

For more information and bookings, contact (02) 6022 9300 or go to

www.wodonga.vic.gov.au

492211-RMB36-10

Friday

Make sure you mark out the month of October in your calendar for Wodonga’s Senior Celebrations. The festival coincides with Victoria’s Seniors Festival. This is your opportunity to celebrate the rich contributions that older people make to our community.


18 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Wodonga Senior Celebrations

Big entry tip for week of golf

IN THE SWING: The week-long golf tournament is expected to feature 130 veterans playing each day.

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By AMY WARNOCK WHETHER you are an old hand or just a novice, there will be golf for enthusiasts of all abilities at this year’s Senior Celebrations festival. For the beginners, come and try golf will be offered each Thursday during the month of October at Gateway Driving Range on Plunketts Road, Wodonga. Ray Matheson, from the Gateway Driving Range, said all seniors were welcome to have a go at golf anytime between 9am and 4pm. “Come out to West Wodonga, show your seniors card and get your free bucket of golf balls and a club,” he said. “Then you can practice your swing by hitting a few balls.” And after you have finished you don’t have to go and pick up the balls yourself. If you are an experienced golfer, you are invited to take part in the week-long veteran’s golf tournament to be held at SS&A Wodonga during the first week of October. The tournament is open to all lady golfers who are over 50 years and male golfers over 55 years. The cost for players will be $22 per day. Tournament director Max Mueller said he was expecting 130 veterans to play each day. “Last year, we averaged 110 golfers a day,” he said. “Our oldest veteran was around 80 with the lowest handicap sitting at three. “This year, we are hoping to attract more golfers from the local area.” The tournament, supported by major sponsor Alatalo Bros and 18 other local businesses, will conclude with a presentation and din-

ner dance on the last day of play, Friday, October 8, at SS&A Albury. You can enter the veteran’s golf tournament by contacting Max Mueller by phone on 6059 2567 or by emailing him at mmueller3@bigpond.com Entries will be received for the event up until Friday, October 1. For more Senior Celebrations’ activities, please visit the “What’s On” section of the council’s website at www.wodonga.vic.gov.au Or you can call in to the council’s Hovell Street office and pick up a copy there.

TOE TAPPING: Bohun’s Orchestra will provide the musical entertainment at next month’s “Black and White” afternoon ball.

Set to have a ball

THE theme for this year’s afternoon ball at the Senior Celebrations festival is “Black and White”. There will be prizes for the best decorated table and best individual costumes. Bohun’s Orchestra will provide music and the Murray Youth Ballet will put on a tap dancing display. The free afternoon ball will

be held on Wednesday, October 13, from 1pm to 4pm at the Wodonga Civic Centre in Hovell Street. A light afternoon tea will be provided. The ball is a popular event during the festival, so make sure you book early by phoning Wodonga Council’s customer service team on 6022 9300 by Wednesday, October 6.

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 19

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Wodonga Senior Celebrations

Men with shed of their own Keeping active and helping the community By AMY WARNOCK THE Wodonga Men’s Shed has been busy working on many different community projects since its inception in February last year. The group has 30 members with many more expected to renew their memberships in the coming weeks. The shed they work out of is located behind Emerald House in Wodonga, which is operated by one of their major sponsors, Upper Murray Family Care. Wodonga Council awarded the group a neighbourhood power grant to build the shed, which houses donated equipment from Bunnings Warehouse and various deceased estates. There is also an adjoining shed that houses materials such as timber and metal. Secretary Ron Lutton said one of the main aims of the group is men’s health. “The group comes together to socialise, which keeps you active and your mind going,” he said. “It is something to get out of bed for.” The group meets every Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 9am to noon to work on community projects, and enjoy a morning tea. Some of their current projects include making scooter racks for St Monica’s Primary School as part of the council’s Streets Ahead project, providing the edges for the Bravehearts’ community garden at Belvoir Park and making wooden crosses for a priest to give to patients in hospital. Wodonga Men’s Shed will take part in

HELPFUL GROUP: Wodonga Men’s Shed members Bill Meek, Bill Vahland and Alf Zanuso, show one of the scooter racks the group has made for St Monica’s Primary School. They would welcome more men to join them as they continue their community efforts. this year’s Senior Celebrations festival, hosting an open day and sausage sizzle on Friday, October 22, from 9am to 12.30pm. The open day is free and will be held at the shed at 20 Emerald Avenue.

“The day will show how practical and safe we can be with the tools, and also highlight the social benefits of joining,” Mr Lutton said. For more information or if you would like

to join the group, please contact 6059 5836 or email rmlutton@bigpond.net.au For the full Senior Celebrations’ program, please visit www.wodonga.vic.gov.au or call at the council offices.

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20 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Wodonga Senior Celebrations

Looking after your finances IF you have never been a number cruncher and want to learn more about financial management, then get along to one of 12 financial management workshops as part of Senior Celebrations next month. The workshops are spread over five days and participants can attend one topic, two topics or all of them. The free workshops will be held in the Anzac Room at the Wodonga Civic Centre in Hovell Street, Wodonga, and light refreshments will be provided. Dates and times include:

Tuesday, October 5 Time: 10am to 12.30pm Topic: Tracking your money – budgets and budgeting Time: 1.30pm to 4pm Topic: Developing a financial plan – making money work for you

Wednesday, October 6 Time: 10am to 12.30pm Topic: Managing money, managing credit, managing debt Time: 1.30pm to 4pm Topic: Scams, swindles and safety

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DON’T let ageing put a dampener on your spirits. Join in the fun and learn how to stay fit and active at the YMCA Wodonga Sports & Leisure Centre as part of this year’s Senior Celebrations. YMCA Wodonga Sports & Leisure Centre manager Andrew Mundy said that anyone can be fit and healthy. “Research over the years clearly shows that exercise helps people of all ages, not only young people but also seniors,” he said. “By coming along to one or more of our events during Senior Celebrations, you can get motivated to improve your own fitness. “Bring a friend or family member with you. That way you’ll be able to keep each other motivated and inspired along the way.” YMCA Wodonga Sports & Leisure Centre is offering a range of free activities for over 60s during this year’s celebrations. These include: A Heart Foundation walk around Wodonga every Monday during October from 9am to 10am; Living longer, living stronger strength training on most Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays in October, 10.30-11.30am.

Come try aqua fitness on Wednesdays from 11.30am to 12.30pm. Come try pilates on Thursday, October 14, and Thursday, October 28, from 11.30am to 12.30pm. The venue for all activities will be the Wodonga Sports & Leisure Centre,

Hedgerow Court, Wodonga. For information and to book a place for the pilates and aqua fitness classes, please contact the centre on 6058 2555. For more activities, visit “What’s On” on the council’s website www. wodonga.vic.gov.au

Time: 9am to 11.30am Topic: Retirement planning – financial matters Time: 12.30pm to 2pm Topic: Superannuation Time: 2.30pm to 4.30pm Topic: Reverse mortgages

Monday, October 11 Time: 9am to 10.30am Topic: Funerals – bonds, insurance and prepaid plans Time: 10.30am to 1pm Topic: Where there’s a will ... and other estate planning considerations Time: 2pm to 4.30pm Topic: Going guarantor and loans to family and friends – pitfalls and problems Bookings are required for all workshops by phoning (03) 9919 1868 or emailing eaps@vu.edu.au Places are limited so get in early.

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 21

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

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22 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Inspired by the Outback

PRESENCE: Tracie MacVean took centre stage with her first independently organised exhibition at Creators Artspace. Picture: PAT KOOPMAN

Display part of university study

ART: Students Loretta O’Leary, Phoebe Adams, Gemma Vearing and Taylor Hulme with artist Janene Castillo put the finishing touches to another piece.

Youngsters to show wild side By KEN DYASON A GROUP of teenagers will present their wild side in an art exhibition opening at Wodonga Arts Space next Friday, September 17. The group of 12, including some youngsters with disabilities, have spent up to 30 hours each producing giant masks and puppets that express a side of their personalities they would not normally reveal. Artist Janene Castillo has helped the youngsters bring their wild fantasies to life. “We asked them to tell us their idea of wild, and most of them talked about crazy wild,” Ms Castillo said. “One of them said she would like to be a butterfly and be able to fly, so she helped produce a large butterfly.” The students involved will feature in a small presentation about their ideas before those at the opening are invited to inspect their work. The opening is at

5.30pm and anybody interested in seeing their work is invited to attend. Among the giant masks on display will be a jester and a cat. There will also be two puppets that are over 2m tall. Each of the participants will also display personal face masks made during their weeks of activities, Wild Side is a production of Wodonga Council’s youth services team. Upper Murray Family Care through its Interchange program has also been involved in the project with the masks and puppets produced at the Upper Murray Nordsvan Drive offices. Members of the Wodonga Freeza group have also volunteered to help the project as have family members of the children involved. Wild Side will continue at Arts Space until Saturday, October 9. Admission is free.

UNVEILED: Ken Raff’s “Conversations with Landscape” exhibition will be showcased at the GIGS Gallery through September. Picture: ROD HARDINGE By PAT KOOPMAN ARTIST Ken Raff always thought his first exhibition at the GIGS Art Gallery would feature his works in sculpture. After all, Ken is best known throughout the Border for this form of art. But he has always painted and it is his paintings which are now being showcased in his first exhibition at the gallery. Ken drew on his experiences in the Outback as the catalyst behind the inspiration for his paintings. “It all starts with painting on site,” Ken explained to NewsWeekly at last Friday night’s exhibition opening. “When I get to a site I look for beautiful spots and I stand for about three hours and paint.

“I try and do three paintings a day … that’s in watercolour and gouache, which is opaque watercolour. “Then I come back and use the feelings that I’ve had, the experience that I’ve had and photographs that I’ve taken to then work up studio pieces. “This exhibition is actually a combination of the two, which I don’t normally do.” The Outback is fantastic because man is not the centre, according to Ken. “When you get out there it’s horizon, it’s where the sky meets the land and you can see it for miles and miles. “You get up on a rocky outcrop and you’re not the centre of the universe … you’re just a dot in time and that’s very

humbling, but it’s also healing. “You’re in balance out there, you can’t race, you can’t do anything … all you can do is enjoy.” Ken has always been fascinated by colour, creating and ideas. “I’m a control freak and artists are the greatest control freaks because we do our own thing, so it lets me be myself and I’ve had a very supportive family who have allowed me to do that all the way through,” he said. The “Conversations with Landscape” exhibition at the GIGS Art Gallery at Gateway Arts Village on the Lincoln Causeway will run throughout September. The gallery is open from 10am-4pm, Tuesday to Sunday, each week. Entry is free.

WORKS by Border artist Tracie MacVean have been showcased at Creator’s Artspace at the Gateway Village. This work was produced as part of her Diploma of Fine Arts and was her first independently organised exhibition. “I have been studying Fine Arts at Albury TAFE for 2½ years and I plan to get my degree at university,” she told NewsWeekly. “In the meanwhile my goal is to become more involved in the art world and I think this exhibition will be a step closer to getting known and a positive beginning to an art career.” She explained the inspiration behind her exhibition “Presence,” which concluded on Tuesday. “There is a physical presence in my hand paintings which grew out of an interest in hand gestures,” Tracie said. “I tried to capture the emotions displayed in simple hand motions, with research into sign language and the historical symbolism of hand gestures in western art through the ages.”

Creative streak runs in Suzannah’s family SUZANNAH Lees has been drawing and painting since she was old enough to hold a pencil or paintbrush. With parents and many family members who were artists, she feels that creativity is firmly entrenched in the family genes, and that time spent doing any sort of art is good for the soul. Her exhibition will be at the Creator’s Artspace from Saturday, September 18, to Tuesday, September 21. It will be open to the public from 10am to 4pm. It will be her first exhibition in Albury Wodonga.

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Danny Lummis, Apprentice Electrician, Collie


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 23

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Living now.... For love of field and coppice…. Email: editor@awnw.com.au

Gardening GURU

WITH

Y

ROBYN GIBBS

ES, I do recall Dorothea, that the “green and shaded lanes” and “ordered woods and gardens” were not for you; rather your love lay in the “ sweeping plains “ and “rugged mountain ranges” of the “sunburnt country”. I must hasten to respond to this latter sentiment with “me too, me too” but at the same time acknowledging that I am greedy. I just have to embrace both scenes. Recently home from a couple of weeks hiking across England, I am still reeling from the surfeit of garden and horticultural immersion. Along the byways, bridleways and age old paths connecting each wee village and hamlet were the wild flowers of high summer; Scabious, Buttercups, Foxgloves, Campanu-

las, Cornflowers and Ragged Robins, and on the high moors of Yorkshire the Heather was a spreading carpet of soft mauve. Trudging into a village for each night’s accommodation we were, as are most Australian visitors to the old country, in awe of the ubiquitous pub baskets simply cascading with magical mixes of hot colour and foliage. The grand trees, Oaks, Beech, Limes and flowering Chestnut, nurtured in deep moist soils in park settings, stopped us many a time in our tracks. Oh to be able to grow the glorious Copper Beech! On then to planned visits to a few special gardens to revel in the kaleidoscope of blazing perennials, graceful grasses and beautiful, shrubbery, completely unscathed by any hot summer winds. Of course there is much sighing and wistful envy in our appreciation of all this mild climate planting. After such visual feasting, we turn to home but the first hours back in Terra Australis are a revelation. Continued page 26

MAGICAL: The English pub baskets are the envy of Australian gardeners.

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24 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Living now

Wine and war – stories from the conflict Winelovers PERSPECTIVE WITH

t is a trite statement to say that war is a tragedy and that no good comes of it. And other quotations abound, from the poignant “In war there are no unwounded soldiers” – José Narosky to the flippant “Draft beer, not people” – Bob Dylan. Many years ago I read an excellent book by Don and Petie Kladstrup called “Wine and War” (Coronet Books), a story they said was about “the French, the Nazis and France’s greatest treasure”. On rereading the book recently, I was struck with the incongruity that, in amongst the maelstrom of conflict, life went on for the French and their resistance to the Nazis was peppered with humour and eccentric behavior, as well as of course bravery and loss.

Historical connections Although France and Germany have been “at it” for centuries, in the 1930’s the debacle of World War I was still a recent memory. Notwithstanding that, France and Germany enjoyed excellent commercial relations, not the least of which was in the wine trade. Prominent Germans were close friends with the leading wine families in Bordeaux, Burgundy and Champagne, often to the degree that they were godparents of each other’s children.

Hitler’s grand plan With the onset of war, Hitler was no mug. Although he had an aversion to wine, he recognised immediately its enormous economic value and did not hesitate to set up a program of control and pillaging that would eventually bring the French wine trade to its knees. When Hitler finally suicided in his Berlin bunker, in his retreat at Berchtesgarden (the “Eagle’s Nest”) hundreds of thousands of bottles of premium French wine were discovered (a source of delight to the liberating French troops who stormed the retreat at the war’s end!). To consolidate his grip on the wine trade, Hitler appointed weinfuhrers to each of the key French wine districts, giving them virtual autonomy over the local wine trade and charging them with the responsibility to ensure a constant supply to the Fatherland. Each weinfuhrer negotiated prices with local growers (usually “bargain basement”) and (in theory) supervised the quality of the product being shipped to Germany.

The extent of the pillaging The quantities of wine stolen from the French by the invading forces, and thereafter “siphoned off” to the Wehrmacht, beggars belief in its volume. In 1940, as the Nazis crossed into France from Belgium, one Parisian restaurateur knew the Nazis would enter Paris in short order. Of the 100,000 bottles in his precious cellar, the owner resigned himself to the fact that it was impossible to hide it all. He chose 20,000 of the very best bottles, especially those from the classic 1867 vintage. One month later, an emissary from Fieldmarshal Herman Goering visited the restaurant (which happened to be La Tour d’Argent, one of the most famous restaurants of Paris) and asked to see the cellar, and “especially the bottles from 1867”. Being told that the vintage had all been drunk, the emissary and his troops searched unsuccessfully for the wine in the spacious cellars of the restaurant. Finally they gave up (the wine had been bricked behind a wall), but they did not leave empty handed – all 80,000 remaining bottles of wine were seized. It was a small taste of things to come. Each year during the war, about 320 million bottles were shipped to Germany.

The war in Champagne In the first few weeks of the occupation, nearly two million bottles were seized by Nazi soldiers – the Champagne weinfuhrer (one Otto Klaebisch) was also demanding a half million bottles per week be supplied to Germany. Interestingly, much of this Champagne was destined for the front, undoubtedly to

RUTHLESS: The Nazis gave no quarter to anyone who opposed them. cheer up the otherwise dismal troops (many of whom were freezing their proverbials off in Russia). Still, the supply of Champagne also became an interesting source of intelligence for the Resistance. When a major military step was being taken, the logistics team in Berlin insisted on Champagne being forwarded in advance to that area to “fortify” the new troops. It did not take much math and calculation for the Resistance to work out the number of soldiers involved, and the likely location of the new campaign, and for this information to be passed on to the Allies. In the early days of the war, prior to the Nazi invasion, French troops had a standing allocation of a litre of wine per soldier per day! One can imagine the interesting exchange of gunfire that must have occurred in those early weeks, between what must have been basically “pie-eyed” adversaries! Even in France today, there is lingering bitterness about the Nazi invasion, the damage that was done to the vineyards, and the looting that took place. The close proximity of Champagne to Germany did not help, with shells literally passing over the vines from guns just across the German border. Some years ago, I visited the Chateau (now restored) of the Comtes de Dampierre in Chenay. A genial host, and the quintessential aristocrat that he was, the Comtes showed us the rear garden of his home (saying “zat was zee German lines”) then took us through the home to the front door and pointed across the road (saying “zat was zee French lines”). As one would expect, the Chateau was razed to the ground in the ensuing firefight, but has now been rebuilt as it was.

Birth of the resistance

The tyranny of the weinfuhrer

The prospect that their beloved “jewels” were to be consumed by the Nazis filled wine growers with anger – the Champagne wine houses fought back by gathering their finest vintages and bricking them up in the rambling “crayeres” (tunnels) dug below the cities of Reims and Epernay, to secure them from pillaging. (On one occasion, a Champagne grower had the temerity to do a trade with the local weinfuhrer, exchanging some

Pressed with ever increasing demands for wine of high quality, the weinfuhrers escalated their threats against the local wine trade, and acts of violence and incarceration became more common. That said, many weinfuhrers were decent people, and intelligent enough to understand that the war would inevitably end, so that thereafter it would be nice to be on reasonable terms with the French wine merchants. As I said,

HISTORY: The Champagne countryside was not always as peaceful as it is today.

many of them were already close friends of the French, and thus most tried to see out the war on their “little patch” with the least amount of trouble and inconvenience. On occasions, a weinfuhrer would plead with a local wine merchant, explaining that if some compromise was not reached, there was a strong chance the weinfuhrer in question would be sent to the Russian front and that his replacement may not be nearly as cordial. In those circumstances, the merchant would usually compromise his position and give just enough ground to keep the status quo. The more aggressive and unfriendly weinfuhrers were less gentle in their treatment. On one famous occasion, a wine merchant was (unusually) invited to share a bottle of “bubbly” with the local weinfuhrer. The quality of the wine was so bad (by design, of course!) that the weinfuhrer had “copped an earful” from Berlin, with suggestions of an early posting to a colder climate. Try as he may, the wine merchant could not keep the grimace from his face as he drank the undrinkable “bubbly”. The weinfuhrer then burst into an unexpected fit of anger, and the merchant was dispatched to the cells. Unfortunately, this became an all too regular occurrence, with prominent wine identities being sent to concentration camps, or indeed receiving the death sentence. The pressure was mounting.

So how did it all end? Well, that is a story for another day. I hope that you have enjoyed these anecdotes – this marvellous book confirmed to me that the civility of wine, and of the people who make and drink it, can survive world conflict. Who knows, maybe one day an exchange of views over a bottle of something decent may be all that is needed to avoid the next major war. As Colonel Potter in the television show M*A*S*H once famously said – “Sometimes I think it should be a rule of war that you have to see somebody up close and get to know him before you can shoot him”. Next week: Drinking White Wine – learning and having fun

Where you’ll find us ... Out of Town • Hume Village Store • Bellbridge Store • Ebden Store • Baranduda Store • Java@Yackandandah • Beechworth Foodworks • Beechworth IGA • Beechworth Goldfield Greengrocer • Rutherglen IGA • Chiltern IGA • Howlong IGA • Jindera IGA • Biti Motors - Culcairn • Culcairn Bakery

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• Gardens Medical Centre - D’deli Cafe - The X-Ray Group • Q Foods • Tucker on Swift • David St Store (Cnr Crisp St) • Baker Motors • Albury City Council • Grind on Olive East Albury • East Albury IGA • Newmarket Store • Peards Nursery Albury • Ripe Tomato Cafe Harvey Norman Complex • Thurgoona Plaza

- Mastercut Meats • Thurgoona Golf Club • Albury Airport • Albury Sports Stadium West Albury • Growmaster Nursery • Quick Stop Service Station Lavington & North Albury • Centro Lavington • Hutton Real Estate, Coles Complex • IGA APCO Service Station - Mate Street • IGA Liberty Fuel, Union Rd • Foodworks, Urana Rd • Springdale Heights IGA

• Shepparton Cannery (Urana Road) • Steeline Roofing Centre Wodonga • Centro Wodonga - Millers Store • Centro Birallee - Simple Indulgence • Wodonga Real Estate • Deli Bean Cafe • Arnolds Fruit Market ity • Wodonga Plant Farm • Wodonga Jewellers • Albury Wodonga Community College • Wodonga City Council

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I

PAUL MUNTZ

vintage Champagne for a supply of cement “to do some repairs”. The cement was used to brick up the precious wine!). That done, the Champenois then ensured that their worst cuvees only were shipped to the Nazis. To ensure no mistake, the labels were clearly endorsed with words such as “Reserved for the Wehrmacht” next to the Nazi eagle symbol. All Frenchmen “in the know” knew to avoid these bottles like the plague – they were inferior wines. And just to make sure about quality control, the Resistance had a wonderful habit of visiting railroad sidings in the dead of night, identifying the barrels of wine that were stamped with the Wehrmacht symbol, removing the “bung” (cork stopper) and relieving themselves into the barrel, thus ensuring a final layer of flavour and complexity reserved only for the invader!


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 25

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Living now

Feet, don’t fail me now: A walk across England

YORKSHIRE: THE Moors and farmland were all in a day’s walk. I could easily imagine how spooky it could be up here in poor weather. Picture: ROBYN FLEMMING

My Own

TWO FEET WITH

W

ROBYN FLEMMING

alking across northern England could be described as a walk in the park only if a 320km hike could be considered a walk and the Lake District, the Yorkshire Dales and the North York Moors a park. I’ve just completed the 13-day Coast-toCoast Walk from St Bees, on the Irish Sea, across to Robin Hood’s Bay, a former smuggler’s cove on the North Sea coast. The route followed the “unofficial” expedition described by Alfred Wainwright in his book A Coast to Coast Walk. Some people walk it in the reverse direction, though west to east is the most popular route. Many people complete it unassisted, though the way isn’t clearly marked and requires excellent map-reading skills to stay on track. My navigation skills are appalling, so I took the easier option of going with a group on a guided walk. North West Walks (www. north-west-walks.co.uk) provided a guide, Steve, to lead the way. It also arranged accommodation for our group of 12 in bed-andbreakfasts and pubs along the route, and daily transport of our luggage. The walk requires quite a high level of fitness. We covered anywhere from 13 to 32km a day, without a day’s break. And much of it is very strenuous walking. The first five days, which we spent in the Lake District, involved a lot of clambering up and down ridges and peaks. We saw only a few lakes. At Grasmere, I went for an early-morning

run beside the lake and visited the cemetery where the poet William Wordsworth and various members of his family are buried. In Hong Kong in the 1980s I had named my editing business ‘Wordswork’, and I wanted to pay my respects in the hope that I might be forgiven my cheek. The highest point of the walk is at Kidsty Pike, on day five. It’s a long, steep, tiring ascent, but we were rewarded by views back across the Lake District and towards the Pennines. By this stage our group had lost our youngest member. Hannah had suffered very bad blisters on the first couple of days, despite wearing well-worn boots, and had very reluctantly retired. I had worn my new boots only once, when climbing Mont Thabor in France a few weeks earlier, but they proved to be very kind to my feet. My hiking companions were mainly English, with an American runner friend and two Canadians added to the mix. We bonded easily and well from the start, which added to the fun of the walk for many of us. From the Lake District we crossed some undulating farmland until we reached the Yorkshire Dales. My race with personal trainer Mat over the last 50 or so metres to the top of Nine Standards Rigg, on the border of Cumbria and Yorkshire, was a hoot. I had no hope of staying with him, of course, but it was a fun way to complete the climb. The group of nine stone cairns on the summit dates back to ancient times. We then spent a couple of hours walking through very boggy terrain. I found the best way to cross a bog is to try and flit like an insect across the surface, using reeds and grass clumps for purchase. In the Yorkshire Dales we passed through areas that were once settled by Viking raiders and had more recently been mined for lead. It was bleakly beautiful.

After a couple of days of walking through farmland we reached the North York Moors, where the purple heather was still in flower. We were held up in places by beaters steering grouse into the line of fire of shooting parties. The moors were high and featureless. We had fine days for most of our walk, but I could easily imagine how spooky it could be up here in poor weather. We spent a night at the Lion Inn, at Blakey, which has been dishing up massive servings of steak and ale pie to travellers since the 16th century. Our hopes for a ghost or headless horseman sighting weren’t realised, unfortunately. On the last day of our walk, we ate lunch in a field within sight of Whitby, the former home of Captain James Cook. The final few miles along the coast south to Robin Hood’s Bay provided spectacular views, though our destination stayed tantalisingly out of view until the very end.

We followed the tradition of throwing into the sea the pebble we had collected at the start of our walk on the east coast. We then went to Wainwright’s Bar to sign the book and have a well-earned drink. A long-distance walk is a wonderful way to see a country. The terrain during the Coast-to-Coast Walk varied enormously as we moved from west to east: from rocky mountain paths and limestone plateaus, to country lanes, rolling hillsides and farmland, to moors. Even during the course of each day we walked through a dozen or more distinct types of landscape. We were often in very remote locations, with surprisingly long views. My 320km walk across England began with a single step. And then I just kept putting one foot in front of the other. You can follow my adventures on http://myowntwofeet-robyn.blogspot.com

MISSION ACCOMPLISHED: Our group of happy walkers hit the water at our destination. 466589-KC25-10

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26 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Living now

There’s really no place like home From page 23 The Hume Highway is ablaze with various Wattles and it is just magnificently golden. Patches of the old Sarsparilla, Hardenbergia violacea, throw splashes of deep purple on rocky outcrops and embankments. It is the very best of welcomes and instantly any lingering discontent with our gardening lot down under is banished. Gold and purple are such strong, standout colours and they suit the greyness of the prevailing gum trees and the severity of topography and climate. Such a visual transformation goes a long way to compensating for the harshness of the coming summer. The solid rains of the past month too will stand all our trees, both exotic and indig-

SHOW: Foxgloves show off their wild beauty.

enous, in good stead; sub surface moisture is so vital for standing up to the rigors of the summer drought. Back home (and madly pulling out weeds that took advantage of my absence) I assess my perspective of life as a gardener; yes, I’ve been titillated and inspired by gardens and plants in a softer climate (especially by the offerings of “Rosemoor”, the Royal Horticultural Society garden deep in Devon, but more about this another day) – the great tall stemmed heads of Perennial Phlox in the prettiest of shades, the standout Clematis clinging to archways and stone walls, the Hydrangeas and in particular the huge white panicled H. paniculata varieties and the vibrant colours of the Astilbes, but these are but summer show-offs. The rest of the year is spent in planning for this one magnificent display, and if, as it often does in that part of the world, the rain falls unceasingly, the hour of triumph is gone. I know, yes, spring is delightful – Bluebells carpeting woodlands and Daffodils and Rhododendrons capturing all the attention. But I really have to admit that a winter in an English garden would soon put paid to any dissatisfaction with my own lot – remember last (northern) winter’s severity and photos on the telly of snow piled high? Imagine not being able to grow an orange tree outside, or having to replant easy plants such as Geraniums from scratch every spring? Come February I know that I will retract these sentiments but just now, after wonderful rain and with a splendid spring slowly unfolding, I am siding with Dorothea; summer gardening here is taxing but over the whole year, there are simply far more suitable days in which to garden and we adapt to changing circumstances. But I still love the “brown streams and soft dim skies …”

STUNNING: The display of Heather on the North Yorkshire Moors is a sight to behold.

Puzzles Crossword

Codecracker In this puzzle each number represents a different letter of the alphabet. Work out which number stands for which letter. We have given you two to start you off. When you have cracked the code, fill in the box below the grid to spell out the answer. NB: All letters are not always used.

1

2

3

4

5

6

7 8 9

11

10 12

13

Across 1. Ambassador’s residence 4. Shrimp relative 7. Nog drink (3,4) 8. Startle 9. Sanctuary 12. Transpired 15. Stale (pond) 17. Influenced 18. Call in on 21. Back-up (5-2) 22. Smudge 23. Charming

14 15

Down 1. Raises 2. Cherubs 3. Shout 4. Bursts 5. Lovers’ flings 6. Wearing nothing 10. Tropical eel 11. Caledonians 13. Closing date for entries 14. Drop out, fall by the ... 16. Actress/singer, ... Streisand 18. Large tanks 19. Russian emperor 20. Howl

16 17

18

19

20

LAST WEEK’S solutions

21

22

Sudoku 23

Sudoku Crossword

How to play:

Fill every grid so that every column, every row and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 to 9.

NOVICE

Albury Wodonga News Weekly Handy Cross 1301 blank AlburyHandy1301blank.eps © Lovatts Publications 31/08/2010

EQU A L V V O E UROS N WH I E C O D E L I V E A E Z I P S V I H M GU A R A N Z N R A B DUC T G S O

U A D S F F S HOO T O T M I S P E R I NG R N M R S V E R A S O E I C T OR I A H S B T E E D O H R A K E D E D W E N S N OWS

Codecracker Solution

A=2, B=6, C=7, D=1, E=21, F=12, G=10, H=22, I=19, K=14, L=8, M=3, N=17, O=15, P=18, R=4, S=20, T=16, U=5, V=23, W=11, Y=13, Z=9. FOOT


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 27

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Entertainment Email: editor@awnw.com.au

As a performer, Eric has jazz flowing through his veins RETURNING: Eric Ajaye will bring his band Vertical back to Wodonga to play at the Jazz Basement at Gateway Island tonight. By BLAIR THOMSON “Once I decided to take up music Karen, while on tour in Australia in SIMPLE twist of fate led a as a career, I didn’t really think that 1998. young Eric Ajaye to find his I wouldn’t do what I wanted to do,” He is now an Australian citizen passion. he said. living in Canberra, teaching music at The Los Angeles teenager “That’s something I try to instil in Australian National University and and former Brooklyn resident had the students I teach at the ANU jazz playing in four piece band Vertical, played the violin for nearly a decade, school. which will play at the Jazz Basement but his friends wanted to play rock “I noticed that a lot of students tonight (Friday September 10). music. come to study music but they don’t “It’s mostly original music that “People were saying we should really believe they have a future was written by the band and it’s a start a band and I ended up being there. It is really is interesting to me modern, contemporary style of jazz the last to pick an instrument, and that you go to school to study but that’s exploitative with lots of interended up on the bass,” he told don’t believe you’ve got a shot once action and journeying dynamics,” he NewsWeekly. you get out of there. said. “I didn’t really know what it was “But when I went to school, I “There’s high improvisational up until that point, but I loved it after never thought that I wasn’t going to content, as jazz is obviously about that. make it, it never entered my mind seeing what’s going to happen in the “I switched to electric bass and ... I never thought that if I do what I moment. then double bass later on.” want to do, I’m not going to work.” “We’re looking forward to seeing As a huge fan of jazz music, the It’s that attitude along with hard the people again and playing in the thriving metropolis of Los Angeles work that propelled Ajaye onto the new basement … I can hardly wait gave Ajaye the chance to see some international stage to play alongside actually, I tell everyone that it’s probof the biggest names in the busiartists including Barry White, Taj ably my favourite place to play. ness. Mahal, Freddie Hubbard, and even “I just hope people show up and “LA has a thriving jazz commuBill Cosby. they enjoy it again, they seem to nity, and a lot of leading jazz artists He has toured throughout much always enjoy us and we always enjoy live in LA and there are many jazz of the world, and met his wife, them.” clubs to go see big name jazz performers every week and every day,” he said. “I was able to see jazz while I was still in high school. a little repetitive at times. Artist: Sole Stickers “There was the Lighthouse where Album: We Got All Things As far as debut albums go, it’s you could see Herbie Hancock and people like that, but that was the solid and does what it promises, That Are Good only place you could be under 18 and is worth a listen. TASMANIA’S Sole Stickers have and get in. got a likeable sound on their debut “The the other places you had to album. be 21, so what I did was I washed dishes at Shelly’s Manhole so I Sticking to a British style of could go in and see those guys.” garage indie-rock, the 11 tracks are He eventually moved to New York straightforward, short, and punchy, to study music at Columbia Univerbut a little lacking in innovation. sity, and soaked up the jazz scene Several tracks venture into over there. pop territory while Where Do You “New York is like one of the jazz Get Your Wardrobe? and the aptly capitals of the world .. it didn’t start titled Country Ballad #8 are upbeat there, but it’s one of the places country tunes. where jazz took its form and groove,” Ajaye said. Opening number Sometimes I He had a strong belief from a Just Don’t Know stands out as the young age that he would follow in best song on the LP, which does get the footsteps of his jazz idols.

A

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28 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Contact NewsWeekly with your upcoming events:

Entertainment

blair.thomson@awnw.com.au

What’s happening around your region

The Wodonga Toy Library will be open from 10am to noon at Sacred Heart Parish Hall, Beech Street, Wodonga. New members welcome. Enquiries 0404 936 208. Knitting class for beginners at K2TOG, 2/769 Mate Street, Albury, from 12.30 to 2pm. Bookings required. Enquiries 6021 5066. Albury Camellia Expo at the Mirambeena Community Centre, Martha Mews, Lavington. Entry $3, school children free. Runs until Sunday. Enquiries 6959 2317. Culcairn Country Music Club monthly meeting at the Culcairn Hotel function room, from 1pm. All financial members invited to attend. Enquiries 6029 7736.

Sunday, September 12 Three Choirs Festival at

abc1

Monday, September 13

Albury Wodonga Multiple Birth Association meets at the Belgrade Avenue Centre, Wodonga, for morning tea and play group, from 9.30am to midday. Enquiries 0418 363 583.

Tuesday, Sept 14

The Wodonga Toy Library will be open from 12.30 to 1.30pm at Sacred Heart Parish Hall, Beech Street, Wodonga. New members

win

welcome. Enquiries 0404 936 208. Performance of Fox at the Albury Entertainment Centre for adults and children. Runs from 6.30pm to 7.30pm. Tickets $14 kids. Enquiries 6051 3051.

Wednesday, Sept 15

National Senior Albury Wodonga Evening Branch Annual General Meeting at Age Concern, 432 Townsend Street, Albury. Speaker is Melody Green with free wine, cheese and scones. Starts 7.30pm. Enquiries 6021 7137. Performance of Fox at the Albury Entertainment Centre from 10.30am to 11.30am. Enquiries 6051 3051.

Thursday, Sept 16

The Nutcracker live at the Albury Entertainment Centre from 7.30pm to 10pm. Enquiries 6051 3051. The 122nd annual Rutherglen Wine Show, featuring well in excess of 2000 wines. Runs until September 24. Enquiries 6032 8044. The Association of Independent Retirees, Albury Wodonga Regional Branch, meets at the Albury Club, 519 Kiewa Street at 10am. Topic is

prime

building income, featuring Brett Stewart from Moriarty Financial Services. Visitors welcome. Enquiries 6021 7288.

Friday, September 17

Wild Side at Arts Space Wodonga. A collaborative exhibition featuring multimedia, mask making and puppets by exciting young artists. Free entry, runs until October 9. Enquiries 6022 9600.

Saturday, Sept 18

From Picture to Page scrapbooking and papercraft show at Wodonga Civic Centre. Features a great mix of local and interstate traders. Runs from 9am to 4.30pm, adults $8.50, kids free. Enquiries 0409 013 106.

Sunday, September 19

Wodonga Creek Miniature Railway on the Lincoln Causeway. Featuring live steam and diesel miniature locomotives and rolling stock from 11am to 4pm. Tickets $2.50 per person. Albury Wodonga Artists Society exhibition at Studio on Gateway Island from 10am to 4pm. Features work by Linda MacMaster and Midori Treeve. Enquiries

Friday September 10, 2010 ten

0418 109 587. Culcairn Country Music Club performance at the Culcairn Hotel from noon to 5pm. Features 5 hours of continuous country music with walk up artists welcome. Costs $3 for financial members, $5 for non financial members and guests. Enquiries 6029 7736. The Green Living Fair at Valhalla Wines, All Saints Road, Wahgunyah, from 10am to 3pm. The fair will showcase ways of living sustainably on the land, in your home and with our food, with over 30 exhibitors. Enquiries 0412 985 501.

Monday, September 20

Introduction to Lace Knitting Class at K2TOG, 2/769 Mate Street, Albury, from 10.30am to 12pm. Bookings required. Enquiries 6021 5066.

Tuesday, Sept 21

Boats at the Wodonga Civic Centre. Tells the adventures of Nic and Jof using acrobatics, storytelling and puppetry, perfect for five to 12 year olds. Starts 11am, tickets $10. Enquiries 6022 9223. Henty Machinery Field

sbs one

4.00 Can We Help? 4.30 Shortland Street 5.00 Something In The Air 5.30 The New Inventors 6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Catalyst 11.30 The New Inventors 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Enough Rope 1.30 East Of Everything

5.30 Today 9.00 KerriAnne 11.00 Alive And Cooking 11.30 Daily 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 The View 2.00 Days Of Our Lives 3.00 ET 3.30 Children's Programs 4.30 Nine News 5.00 Antiques Roadshow 5.30 Hot Seat

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Seven News 12.00 Movie: Shopgirl: Steve Martin and Claire Danes 2.30 Home Improvement 3.00 Find My Family 3.30 Children’s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 Deal Or No Deal 5.30 Prime News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Children’s Programs 9.00 Ten News 10.00 The Circle 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Infomercial 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful 5.00 Ten News

5.00 Weatherwatch 5.05 World Watch 1.00 Food Lovers' Guide To Australia 1.30 Insight 2.30 Real Top Guns 3.00 Living Black 3.30 Letters And Numbers 4.00 World Watch 4.30 PBS Newshour 5.30 Global Village: Presented by Silvio Rivier

2.30 Spicks And Specks 3.00 Children’s Programs 6.00 Meerkat Manor: The Whiskers have settled into their new territory, but they can't afford to get too comfortable. 6.30 Can We Help? 7.00 ABC News 7.30 Stateline 8.00 Collectors 8.30 Waking The Dead: A London traffic accident is linked to murders of villagers in the Bosnia/ Serbia conflict. Boyd must face the horrible truth about his son.

6.00 Nine News 6.30 Win News 7.00 A Current Affair 7.30 Rugby League: Quarter Final: Gold Coast Titans v New Zealand Warriors 9.45 Movie: Guarding Tess: Shirley MacLaine: A cantankerous former First Lady is locked in a battle of wills with her bodyguard. 11.45 Win News 12.15 Movie: Passenger 57: Wesley Snipes: An undercover antiterrorism expert is forced to use his expertise when his flight is hijacked.

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Today Tonight 7.00 Better Homes And Gardens: Rob makes a project that will let the kids earn their own pocket money. Graham creates the perfect garden for asthma and allergy sufferers. Joh visits a home made from straw. Dr. Harry suggests the top pets for apartments, and he treats a former police horse called Bill. 8.00 AFL: Semi Final: Geelong v Fremantle

6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours: Rebecca feels the pressure of public scrutiny with the news of Paul's affair now out in the open. Toadie becomes preoccupied with Steph and the baby. 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 Jamie Does... 8.30 NCIS 9.30 Law & Order: SVU: Stabler and Munch investigate two high-school groups after a teenager is burned to death. 10.30 Go Girls

6.00 Letters And Numbers 6.30 World News 7.30 Rituals: Around The World In 80 Faiths 8.30 As It Happened: The First Blitz: Autumn, 1916. A wave of panic spread across England. While some residents fled the city, others sought refuge deep underground. For a new type of terror had arrived. Britain was being attacked from the sky. 9.30 World News Late 10.00 Hooker Harlot Whore

10.10 Lateline 10.55 The IT Crowd: Reynholm Industries proudly announces its first sexy calendar. 11.20 The Gruen Transfer 11.50 rage

1.50 Movie: Agatha Christie's Death On The Nile: Peter Ustinov, Bette Davis, Mia Farrow, David Niven and Angela Lansbury 4.30 GMA

11.30 Ten News 12.00 Sports Tonight 12.30 The Late Show With David Letterman 1.30 Infomercials 5.00 Bayless Conley 5.30 Jesse Duplantis

11.00 Movie: The Miracle According To Salome (Portugal) 12.40 Movie: One Nite In Mongkok (Hong Kong) 2.40 Weatherwatch

11.30 Scrubs 12.00 Journey Into Extravagance: This program explores France’s stunning Loire Valley. 1.00 Home Shopping

Days massive outdoor supermarket for leading edge farming equipment. Runs until Thursday, September 23. Enquiries 6929 3305.

Wednesday, Sept 22

Masked Out Holiday Art Workshop at Arts Space Wodonga from 10.30am to 2.30pm. Costs $12. Enquiries 6022 9600.

Thursday, Sept 23

Albury Day View Club Luncheon at the Albury SS&A Club from 11am. Enquiries 6021 8363. Masked Out Holiday Art Workshop at Arts Space Wodonga from 10am to noon. Costs $6. Enquiries 6022 9600.

Monday, September 27

Wild Aussie Kids Show live at the Commercial Club from 10.30am. A great 50 minute show for young people. Enquiries 6057 2000.

Tuesday, Sept 28

The Australian Shareholders’ Association discussion group at the Commercial Club Wattle Room from 10am to noon. Topics are high income earners and equity issues. Enquiries 0402 586 450.

ABC2 5.30 The Cook And The Chef 6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.05 Children’s Programs 6.00 The Fabulous Beekman Boys 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge 7.20 The Daily Show 7.40 The Colbert Report 8.00 Wallace And Gromit 8.30 Life On Mars 9.30 Breaking Bad 10.20 Seven Ages Of Rock 11.10 BBC Four Sessions 12.10 Planet Rock Profiles

Coastal Kitchen 1.30 Yorkshire's Finest 2.00 Dinner In A Box 2.30 Movie: Birds Do It 4.30 ALF 5.00 Hot Property 5.30 Full House 6.00 To Be Announced 7.00 Airline USA 7.30 Ghost Whisperer 8.30 Escape To The Country 9.45 60 Minute Makeover 10.45 How Not To Decorate 11.40 Movie: Breathless

ONE HD 6.00 Red Bull Air Race 7.00 Sports Unlimited 8.00 This Week In GO! 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 Baseball 8.30 Golf Central 9.00 Flintstones 9.00 Jetsons 9.30 Golf: Countdown To The Ryder Jeannie 10.00 Bewitched 10.30 Cup 9.30 Triathlon: World Cup ET 11.00 TMZ 11.30 Get Smart Magazine 10.30 National Football 12.00 Here's Lucy 12.30 Seinfeld League 2.00 Pro Bull Riding 3.00 1.00 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Omnisport 3.30 Athletix 4.00 2.00 Charlie’s Angels 3.00 Just British Touring Car Championship Shoot Me 3.30 The Nanny 4.00 5.00 Grand-Am Rolex Sportscars Children’s Programs 4.30 Here's Series 6.00 TNA Xplosion 7.00 Lucy 5.00 Jeannie 5.30 Bewitched Sports Tonight 7.30 National 6.00 Movie: Hey There It's Yogi Football League 10.00 Andra Pro Bear 7.30 Movie: Raise Your Voice Series 11.30 Sports Tonight 9.30 Movie: When Harry Met Sally SBS TWO 11.50 Movie: Evil Never Dies 5.00 Weatherwatch 6am World Watch 6pm Global Village 6.30 7TWO PRIME Taste Takes Off 7.00 A Fork In The 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 Sons And Daughters 9.00 Home Road 7.30 Syrian School 8.30 The And Away: Early Years 9.30 Fight 9.30 Movie: Death Note Shortland Street 10.00 (Japan): Tatsuya Fujiwara11.50 Coronation Street 10.30 Movie: A Tale Of Two Sisters Emmerdale 11.00 All My Children (South Korea) 1.50 12.00 Martha Stewart 1.00 Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 7.00pm The Crocodile Hunter: Collision Course FAMILY MOVIE

CHANNEL

ENTERTAINMENT 7.30pm MasterChef LIFESTYLE FOOD 8.30pm Come Dine With Me Australia LIFESTYLE CHANNEL DOCUMENTARIES 1.30pm Carp Crew DISCOVERY TURBO MAX 7.30pm What’s The Problem With Nudity? BBC KNOWLEDGE SPORT 5.30pm Rugby Union ITM Cup: Southland v North Harbour FOX SPORTS 1 8.00pm Football: A-League FOX SPORTS 1

SALON HOURS Monday to Friday 9 - 8pm NEW Saturday Hours 9 - 2pm

between

and i its all about you

coles car park wodonga

Saturday, Sept 11

the Wodonga Civic Centre. Tickets $30, concession $25, students $5 and under 12 free. Enquiries 6041 4249. Albury Wodonga Border River Walk Cure for Parkies, in support of National Unity Walk for Parkinson’s Disease. Come and join us for a relaxed walk from Hovell Tree Park along the path to Wodonga from 11am, followed by a sausage sizzle. Families $15, adults $5, children under 15 $2. Enquiries 0407 503 605. Jenny Toole art exhibition and sale at the Albury Wodonga Artists Society Paintbox Gallery, Gateway Arts Village on the Lincoln Causeway. Runs from 10am to 4pm.

60244556

BABBA at the Commercial Club, back due to popular demand. This dynamic show is full of fantastic costumes and great ABBA music. $20 members, $25 nonmembers. Enquiries 6057 2000.

466981-JF42-9

Friday, September 10


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 29

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

abc1 4.00 rage 11.00 Poh's Kitchen 11.30 Message Stick 12.00 Stateline 12.30 Australian Story 1.00 Foreign Correspondent 1.30 Can We Help? 2.00 VFL: Preliminary Final 5.00 Bowls: Trans Tasman: Australia v New Zealand: Women's Pairs 6.00 Annabel Langbein: The Free Range Cook 6.30 Gardening Australia 7.00 ABC News 7.30 New Tricks: Investigating the death of a brewery boss proves to be rather intoxicating for the boys. 8.25 ABC News 8.30 The Bill 9.15 ABC News 9.20 The Prisoner: Six has a strange and inexplicable disease that will end his life, unless he agrees to assimilate to village life. 10.10 Ashes To Ashes: A witness statement taken by Gene Hunt following an armed robbery sets alarm bells ringing. 11.05 rage

win

prime

Saturday ten

September 11, 2010

6.00 Children’s Programs 7.00 Weekend Sunrise 9.00 Children’s Programs 12.00 My Wife And Kids 12.30 King Of The Hill 1.00 Human Body: Pushing The Limits 2.00 V8 Supercars: Phillip Island 5.30 Mercurio’s Menu

6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 Hit List TV 12.00 Landed Music 12.30 Infomercials 1.00 Everybody Hates Chris 2.00 Jessica Watson: True Spirit: Join Jessica on her 210-day journey on the Pink Lady. 4.00 The Making Of...

5.00 Australia's Funniest Home Videos 6.00 Nine News 6.30 Rugby League: Qualifying Final: Wests Tigers v Sydney Roosters 8.30 Rugby League: Qualifying Final: Penrith Panthers v Canberra Raiders 10.30 Movie: Miss Congeniality 2: Armed And Fabulous: Sandra Bullock, Treat Williams and Regina King 12.50 Win Presents 1.00 Eclipse Music TV: Presented by Suze Raymond

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Martin Clunes: A Man And His Dogs: Martin embarks on a world-wide adventure to discover why the relationship between humans and dogs has lasted so long. 7.30 Movie: The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement: Anne Hathaway, Julie Andrews, Hector Elizondo, John Rhys-Davies, Chris Pine, Callum Blue and Heather Matarazzo

5.00 Ten News 5.30 Sports Tonight 6.00 Before The Game: Join Dave Hughes, Mick Molloy, Andrew Maher, Sam Lane, Fitzy and Lehmo for a fun-filled look at the weekend footy. Current players join the panel to give viewers the lowdown on the second week of finals. 7.00 AFL: Semi Final: Western Bulldogs v Sydney Swans 10.30 Movie: Star Trek: Nemesis: Patrick Stewart 12.50 Medium

1.30 Movie: Coast To Coast: Richard Dreyfus and Judy Davis 3.30 The Baron 4.30 Danoz 5.00 Creflo A Dollar 5.30 Fishing Australia

9.50 Movie: The World Is Not Enough: Pierce Brosnan and Sophie Marceau 12.30 Bledisloe Cup Rugby: Australia v New Zealand 2.30 Home Shopping

1.50 Infomercials 2.20 Video Hits 2.30 Infomercials 4.00 Bayless Conley 4.30 Leading The Way With Dr. Michael Youssef 5.00 Hour Of Power

6.00 Children's Programs 7.00 Weekend Today Saturday 9.00 Saturday Kerri-Anne 10.00 Children's Programs 2.00 Movie: The Treasure Of Pancho Villa 4.00 Home Cooked! With Julie Goodwin 4.30 Postcards Australia

sbs one 5.00 Weatherwatch 5.05 World Watch 1.00 Cinderella 2.40 The Chopin Preludes 2.45 Flightless 3.25 Revolucion 4.30 PBS Newshour: Presented by Jim Lehrer 5.30 Mythbusters 6.30 World News 7.30 Monster Moves: A historical mansion block in Des Moines, Iowa needs to be moved within 30 days in order to escape demolition. An antique aircraft from the golden age of aviation requires a 54km transport on a Canadian highway. 8.30 The Iron Chef: The ingredients are unconventional, and the preparations are sheer genius. 9.20 Rockwiz 10.10 Movie: My Best Friend (France): Daniel Auteuil, Dany Boon and Julie Gayet 11.55 Cycling: La Vuelta 2.00 Weatherwatch

ABC2 6am Children’s Programs 6pm At The Movies 6.30 Wild At Heart: Mara is hosting a beauty pageant, and Rowan realises he needs all the publicity he can get. 7.30 Hope Springs: A quirky drama about four fabulous ex-con women trying to go straight. 8.30 Movie: Spartacus: Kirk Douglas 11.35 Movie: Son Of The Sheik 12.40 The Catalpa Rescue 1.35 Sleep Clinic GO! 6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 Flintstones 10.30 Children’s Programs 11.00 Jeannie 12.00 Bewitched 1.00 Get Smart 2.00 Here's Lucy 3.00 Seinfeld 4.00 Hogan's Heroes 5.00 Green Acres 5.30 The Nanny 6.30 Movie: Cats And Dogs 8.50 Movie: Just My Luck 10.30 Movie: Before Sunrise 12.30 Movie: Link 2.00 Seinfeld 3.30 Get Smart 4.00 Hogan's Heroes 5.00 Children’s Programs 5.30 Flintstones 7TWO PRIME 6.00 Friday Night Footy Encore 8.30 Movie: Because They're Young: Dick Clark 10.30 Movie: The Tiger Makes Out: Eli Wallach 12.30 Movie: Damn The Defiant! 2.45 Home And Away Catch-Up 4.30 Pure Italian 5.00 The Great

Australian Doorstep 5.30 Better Homes And Gardens Catch Up 6.30 Doctor Finlay 7.30 Heartbeat 8.30 Lewis 10.30 Movie: Blue Thunder 12.40 The World Around Us 1.30 AFL Footy Flashbacks ONE HD 6.00 Football: Bundesliga 6.30 National Football League 9.00 Nascar Nationwide Series 12.00 Major League Baseball 3.00 Thursday Night Live 4.00 Surfing: ASP World Tour 5.00 World Rally Championship 5.30 Sports Tonight 6.00 Before The Game: Presented by Dave Hughes, Mick Molloy, Andrew Maher, Sam Lane, Fitzy and Lehmo 7.00 AFL: Semi Final: Western Bulldogs v Sydney Swans 10.30 Formula One: Italy: Qualifying 11.50 Cricket: Twenty20 Champions League SBS TWO 5.00 Weatherwatch 6am World Watch 6pm The Squiz: Presented by Anh Do 6.30 At The Table With… 7.00 A Fork In The Road 7.30 A History Of Britain 8.30 Cycling: UCI Mountain Bike & Trials World Championships 2010 9.30 Movie: The Child (Belgium) 11.10 Movie: Her Whole Life Ahead Of Her (Italy) 1.15 Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 7.00pm The Legend Of Secret Pass FAMILY MOVIE CHANNEL 10.15pm The Hills Run Red MOVIE ONE ENTERTAINMENT 9.00am Are You Being Served? FOX CLASSICS 8.30pm Hell’s Kitchen USA LIFESTYLE CHANNEL DOCUMENTARIES 7.30pm Witness To 9/11 102 Minutes That Changed America CI 8.30pm My 9/11 NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC CHANNEL SPORT 4.00pm Rugby League Toyota Cup: Qualifying Finals FOX SPORTS 2 5.00pm Football: A-League: Wellington v Sydney FOX SPORTS 3

While every effort is made to ensure the programs contained in this guide are correct at the time of publishing, schedules are subject to change without notice.

abc1

win

prime

Sunday ten

September 12, 2010

sbs one

4.00 rage 6.30 Children’s Programs 10.00 Inside Business 10.30 Offsiders 11.00 Asia Pacific Focus 11.30 Songs Of Praise 12.00 Landline 1.00 Gardening Australia 1.30 Message Stick 2.00 VFL: Preliminary Final 5.00 First Tuesday Book Club

6.00 Children's Programs 7.00 Weekend Today Sunday 10.00 Wide World Of Sports 11.00 Sunday Footy Show 1.00 TAC Cup: Future Stars 2.00 F Troop 2.30 Wild Fire 3.30 Rugby League: Qualifying Final: Illawarra Dragons v Manly Sea Eagles

6.00 Garner Ted Armstrong 6.30 Life Today With James Robison 7.00 Weekend Sunrise 10.00 AFL Game Day 11.00 My Wife And Kids 11.30 V8 Supercars: Phillip Island: Raceday Xtra 12.30 V8 Supercars: Phillip Island 5.30 Coxy's Big Break

6.00 Mass For You At Home 6.30 Hillsong 7.00 Children’s Programs 8.00 Meet The Press 8.30 Hit Rater.Com 9.00 The Benchwarmers Oz Made 10.00 Hit List TV 12.00 Andra Pro Series 1.00 One Tree Hill 2.00 Big Cat Diary 2.30 Meerkat Manor

5.00 Weatherwatch 7.00 World Watch 11.00 Les Murray's Football Feature 12.00 UEFA Champions League Magazine 12.30 Speedweek 1.30 World Superbike Championships 2.00 Tanaka-San Will Not Do Callisthenics 3.30 Are You My Mother?

5.30 Art Nation 6.00 At The Movies 6.30 Mother And Son 7.00 ABC News 7.30 Life 8.20 ABC News 8.30 Midsomer Murders: Can Barnaby unearth the truth after a hated property developer is beheaded? 10.00 Compass 10.30 Opera Australia's Golden Jubilee 11.30 Movie: Angel And The Badman: A man who lives by his gun is wounded, and nursed back to health by a Quaker family.

6.00 Nine News 6.30 RBT 7.00 Hot Pursuit 7.30 60 Minutes 8.30 Movie: Iron Man: Robert Downey Jr., Terrence Howard, Jeff Bridges and Gwyneth Paltrow 11.00 Cold Case: Rush tries to ignore her father's appeals to give her sister another chance. 12.00 Movie: The Great St Trinians Train Robbery: Frank Launder, Reg Varney, Frankie Howerd, Desmond W. Ellis, Cyril Chamberlain and Dora Bryan

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Sunday Night 7.30 The X Factor 9.00 Bones: Brennan's father is on trial for the alleged murder of FBI Deputy Director Kirby. Everyone on the team, except for Brennan, is called as a witness. 10.00 Castle: When an art dealer is gunned down in his gallery, Castle and Beckett discover that a bullet is missing from the crime scene. 11.00 Air Crash Investigations

3.00 Seas Of Life 4.00 Landed Music 4.30 Discover Downunder 5.00 Ten News 5.30 Sports Tonight 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Modern Family 7.30 Junior Masterchef: Fifty of the nation's most talented young cooks have the chance to become Australia's first Junior MasterChef. 8.30 Offspring: Nina finally gets to the bottom of Chris' feelings. 9.30 Married Single Other

4.30 Living Black 5.00 Cycling Central: Presented by Michael Tomalaris 6.00 Thalassa 6.20 ADbc Bitesize 6.30 World News 7.30 Lost Worlds 8.30 Dateline 9.30 Mad Men: Joan finds Don the perfect secretary. Don finds himself in the middle of issues between a comedian and his wife. Don and Peggy bond over the secrets only they share. Pete and Trudy meet with a fertility specialist.

1.25 Movie: Things To Come: Raymond Massey, Edward Chapman, Ralph Richardson and Margaretta Scott 3.00 Wirrangul Women 3.30 Talking Heads

2.00 Til Death 2.30 20/20 3.30 Danoz 4.00 GMA: Presented by Bill Weir and Kate Snow 5.00 Early Morning News

12.00 Room For Improvement: The team creates a little magic for a bighearted Aussie mum. 12.30 Home Shopping 5.30 Seven Early News

10.30 Formula One: Italian Grand Prix 12.45 Infomercial 1.15 Video Hits 1.30 Infomercials 4.00 Everyday Life 4.30 Copeland 5.00 Life Today

10.30 Inspector Rex: A stonemason breaks into Beethoven's grave in Vienna's Central Cemetery. 11.30 Decadence 12.00 Cycling: La Vuelta 2.00 Weatherwatch

ABC2 6am Children’s Programs 6pm Francesco's Mediterranean Voyage 6.30 First Tuesday Book Club With Jennifer Byrne 7.00 Art Nation 7.30 Rigoletto 10.00 The Office 10.30 Gimme, Gimme, Gimme: Tom thinks he has a big break with a new role as a vicious hooligan, and finds he can research the part close to home. 11.00 Live At The Basement 12.00 jtv live 1.00 Beautiful Noise

The Magician's Code 7.30 Movie: Bean 9.15 Movie: Fierce Creatures 11.00 Movie: Car 54, Where Are You? 12.50 Movie: The Singing Detective: Robert Downey Jr 3.00 AFL Footy Flashbacks 5.00 Home Shopping

ONE HD 6.00 Cricket: Twenty20 Champions League 7.00 Tennis: ATP Tour Uncovered 7.30 AFL: Semi Final: Western Bulldogs v Sydney Swans 10.00 Formula One: Qualifying 11.00 Football: Bundesliga 1.00 Football: Serie A 3.00 Omnisport GO! 3.30 Beach Volleyball: FIVB World 6.00 Children’s Programs 12.00 Tour 4.00 Powerboating: Class 1 The Hills 12.30 Eclipse Music TV World Championships 4.30 I Fish 1.00 Ballistyx Snowboard Show 5.00 Grand-Am Rolex Sportscar 1.30 Here's Lucy 2.30 Hogan's Heroes 3.30 Green Acres 4.30 The Series 8.00 Sports Tonight 8.30 World Rally Championship 9.00 Nanny 5.30 Wipeout 6.30 Top Formula One: Pre Race Show 9.50 Gear 7.30 Big Bang Theory 8.00 Formula One: Italian Grand Prix The Middle 8.30 Movie: Guess 12.05 Cricket: Twenty20 Who: Bernie Mac 10.40 Movie: Champions League Stripes: Bill Murray and Harold Ramis 12.50 Bad Lads Army 2.00 Home Shopping SBS TWO 5.00 Weatherwatch 5.05am World Watch 6pm ADbc 6.30 7TWO PRIME 6.00 AFL Grand Final Classic 8.30 Cooking In The Danger Zone 7.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 Matty A Fork In The Road 7.30 Tour Of Johns’ Controversy Corner 11.10 Britain 8.30 UFOs, Lies And The Cold War 9.30 Movie: The Keys To Movie: The Long Gray Line 2.10 The House (Italy) 11.30 Movie: Movie: The Natural 5.00 Packed To The Rafters 6.00 Jersey Boys - Balls (Germany) 1.20 Behind The Scenes 6.30 Breaking Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 4.45pm The Ghosts Of Girlfriends Past STARPICS 5.00pm X-Men Origins: Wolverine SHOWTIME PREMIERE ENTERTAINMENT 5.30pm The 10th Annual Helpmann Awards Act 1 STVDIO 7.30pm Top Chef ARENA DOCUMENTARIES 6.30pm Ferocious African Crocodiles ANIMAL PLANET 8.30pm Table for 12 DISCOVERY HOME & HEALTH SPORT 3.00pm Football: A-League: Melbourne Victory v Brisbane FOX

SPORTS 1

DOES YOUR HOME, SHED OR WORK SITE NEED A SPRING CLEAN? DON’T THROW YOUR METAL & YOUR MONEY AWAY! Take your metal items to Sims Metal Management and GET PAID TO RECYCLE! Come in and see Dean and the team in Albury and for a limted time, take advantage of $1.20kg for your aluminium cans! 466691-RMB35-10


30 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

abc1

win

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

prime

Monday ten

September 13, 2010

sbs one

4.00 First Tuesday Book Club 4.30 Shortland Street 5.00 Something In The Air 5.30 The New Inventors 6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Landline 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Sherlock Holmes 1.30 The Cook And The Chef

5.30 Today 9.00 KerriAnne 11.00 Alive And Cooking 11.30 Daily 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 The View 2.00 Days Of Our Lives 3.00 ET 3.30 Children's Programs 4.30 Nine News 5.00 Antiques Roadshow 5.30 Hot Seat

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Seven News 12.00 Movie: Confined: Emma Caulfield and Michael Hogan 2.00 All Saints 3.00 Find My Family 3.30 Children’s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 Deal Or No Deal 5.30 Prime News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Children’s Programs 9.00 Ten News 10.00 The Circle 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Infomercial 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful 5.00 Ten News

5.00 Weatherwatch 5.05 World Watch 1.00 Food Lovers' Guide To Australia 1.30 Dateline 2.30 Insight: Presented by Jenny Brockie 3.30 Letters And Numbers 4.00 World Watch 4.30 FIFA Futbol Mundial 5.00 The Crew 5.30 Living Black

2.00 Waterloo Road 3.00 Children’s Programs 6.00 Travel Oz: Presented by Greg Grainger 6.30 Talking Heads 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report: Presented by Kerry O’Brien 8.00 Australian Story 8.30 Four Corners 9.20 Media Watch 9.35 Q&A 10.35 Lateline 11.10 Lateline Business 11.35 The War 12.30 The Clinic: Cathy asks Aine to take over as Practice Manager.

6.00 Nine News 6.30 Win News 7.00 A Current Affair 7.30 Two And A Half Men 8.00 Hot In Cleveland: Victoria lends her acting expertise to a high school play. Melanie's new romance causes a rift with Joy. 8.30 Rescue Special Ops: Lara rescues a charming conman from a plane crash. Chase and the team are plagued by bad luck. 9.30 The Secret Millionaire 10.30 Footy Classified

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Today Tonight 7.00 Home And Away 7.30 The X Factor 8.30 Criminal Minds: In the explosive season finale, a series of blackouts in Los Angeles lures a serial killer out of hiding. 9.30 Covert Affairs: After the DPD gets word of an incoming shipment from an arms dealer, Annie is sent to try to enlist a former CIA operative to help. 10.30 Trinny And Susannah’s Great British Body

6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours: Can Toadie convince Steph that she is making the biggest mistake of her life? 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 White House: Through The Lens: Go inside the White House with President Obama and his family. This special captures every facet of presidential life, from the mundane to the memorable. 8.30 Good News Week 10.00 Cops 10.30 Ten News

6.00 Letters And Numbers 6.30 World News 7.30 Mythbusters: The gang tests the truth behind some timehonoured sayings and conventional wisdom. 8.30 Man Vs Wild: Bear Grylls is dropped into North America’s Rocky Mountains without any hunting equipment, and nothing to start a fire with. 9.20 Letters And Numbers Bitesize 9.30 World News Late 10.00 Skins 11.00 Entourage

1.25 Movie: The ExMrs Bradford: William Powell and Jean Arthur 3.00 Bowls: Trans Tasman: Australia v New Zealand: Women's Pairs

11.30 ET 12.00 Win News 12.30 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.30 Til Death 2.00 Homicide 3.00 Danoz 3.30 GMA

11.30 My Name Is Earl: Earl won't attend the fair until he crosses something off the list. 12.00 Towards The Golden Triangle 1.00 Home Shopping

11.15 The Late Show With David Letterman 12.00 Swingtown 1.00 Infomercials 4.00 Everyday Life 4.30 Copeland 5.00 Life Today

11.30 The World Game 12.30 Living Black 1.00 Movie: Time Of The Wolf (France): Isabelle Huppert, Patrice Chéreau and Béatrice Dalle 3.00 Weatherwatch

ABC2 5.30 The Cook And The Chef 6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.05 Children’s Programs 6.00 Collectors 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge 7.20 The Daily Show Global Edition 7.40 The Colbert Report Global Edition 8.05 The Goodies 8.35 Good Game 9.05 Summer Heights High 9.35 Sanctuary 10.20 Torchwood 11.10 Blade Of The Immortal 11.35 London Live 12.10 Soundtrack To My Life GO! 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 Flintstones 9.00 Jetsons 9.30 Jeannie 10.00 Bewitched 10.30 ET 11.00 TMZ 11.30 Get Smart 12.00 Here's Lucy 12.30 Seinfeld 1.00 Green Acres 2.00 Hogan's Heroes 3.00 Just Shoot Me 3.30 The Nanny 4.00 Children’s Programs 4.30 Here's Lucy 5.00 Jeannie 5.30 Bewitched 6.00 Flintstones 6.30 Wipeout 7.30 Hellcats 8.30 Vampire Diaries 9.30 Ladette To Lady USA 10.30 Gossip Girl 11.30 South Park 7TWO PRIME 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 Sons And Daughters 9.00 Home And Away: Early Years 9.30 Shortland Street 10.00 Coronation Street 10.30

Emmerdale 11.00 All My Children 11.50 Martha Stewart 12.50 Gourmet Express 1.30 Danny By The Sea 2.00 Movie: Sunny Side Of The Street 3.30 To Be Announced 4.30 Murphy Brown 5.00 Best Dish 6.00 Ugly Betty 7.00 Airline USA 7.30 Heartbeat 8.30 Movie: Ladies In Lavender 10.40 Wycliffe 11.40 Infamous Assassinations 12.15 The Prisoner ONE HD 6.00 National Football League 1.30 Football: Serie A 3.30 Cricket: Twenty20 Champions League 6.30 World Rally Championship 7.00 Formula One: Italian Grand Prix 9.00 Sports Tonight 9.30 One Week At A Time 10.30 World Football News 11.30 Johnny Lewis Boxing Classics 12.30 Sports Tonight 12.45 Omnisport 1.15 Cricket: Twenty20 Champions League 5.00 Omnisport 5.30 Athletix SBS TWO 5.00 Weatherwatch 6am World Watch 6pm Living Black 6.30 Eating Art 7.00 A Fork In The Road 7.30 Tour Of Britain 2010 8.30 Nuclear Nightmares 9.30 The World Game 10.30 Movie: Ashes Of Time: Redux (China, Hong Kong and Taiwan) 12.15 Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 5.10pm Clueless SHOWTIME COMEDY 6.20pm Rules Of Engagement MOVIE EXTRA ENTERTAINMENT 4.00pm MTV Video Music Awards 2010 MTV 7.30pm Project Runway ARENA DOCUMENTARIES 7.30pm Party Planner With David Tutera DISCOVERY HOME & HEALTH 8.30pm Paper Dolls HISTORY CHANNEL SPORT 6.00am Tennis: US Open FOX SPORTS 3 9.00am Golf: Nationwide Tour: Utah Championship FOX SPORTS 1

While every effort is made to ensure the programs contained in this guide are correct at the time of publishing, schedules are subject to change without notice.

abc1

win

prime

Tuesday ten

September 14, 2010

sbs one

4.00 The Cook And The Chef 4.30 Shortland Street 5.00 Something In The Air 5.30 The New Inventors 6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Big Ideas 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Architects Of Change 1.30 The Einstein Factor

5.30 Today 9.00 KerriAnne 11.00 Alive And Cooking 11.30 Daily 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 The View 2.00 Days Of Our Lives 3.00 ET 3.30 Children's Programs 4.30 Nine News 5.00 Antiques Roadshow 5.30 Hot Seat

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Seven News 12.00 Movie: Our House: Doris Roberts, Judy Reyes and Jim Cody Williams 2.00 All Saints 3.00 Find My Family 3.30 Children’s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 Deal Or No Deal 5.30 Prime News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Children’s Programs 9.00 Ten News 10.00 The Circle 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Infomercial 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful 5.00 Ten News

5.00 Weatherwatch 5.05 World Watch 1.00 Movie: Tony Takitani (Japan): Issei Ogata 2.30 Tales From A Suitcase 3.00 Living Black 3.30 Letters And Numbers 4.00 World Watch 4.30 PBS Newshour 5.30 Global Village

2.00 Waterloo Road 3.00 Children’s Programs 6.00 Big Chef Takes On Little Chef: Six months after the critically acclaimed opening of the Popham branch, Heston is back to find out if the restaurant is still up to scratch. 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 Foreign Correspondent 8.30 Seven Ages Of Britain 9.35 QI 10.05 Artscape 10.35 Lateline 11.10 Lateline Business

6.00 Nine News 6.30 Win News 7.00 A Current Affair: Covers the realms of politics, crime, human rights, science, technology, celebrities and entertainment — all investigated by a dedicated team. Presented by Tracy Grimshaw 7.30 Top Gear 9.00 The Real Hustle 10.00 20 To 1: Presented by Bert Newton 11.00 How To Have Sex After Marriage 11.55 Win News 12.25 The Ellen DeGeneres Show

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Today Tonight 7.00 Home And Away: Miles is concerned about Alf. Xavier wants to tell John the truth about April's proposal. Bianca is torn about Vittorio's impending arrival. 7.30 Beat The Star 8.30 Packed To The Rafters: A possum takes up residence in the roof of Dave and Julie’s house. 9.30 Parenthood: Kristina's worrying affects her relationship with Adam. 10.30 Keeping Up With The Kardashians

6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours: Despite Lyn's efforts to talk her out of it, Steph remains adamant she has made the right decision. However, after facing off with Libby, she begins to question her judgement. 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 Talkin' 'Bout Your Generation 8.40 NCIS: Palmer becomes the target of a murderer. 10.40 Ten News 11.25 The Late Show With David Letterman

6.00 Letters And Numbers 6.30 World News 7.30 Insight 8.30 One Born Every Minute 9.30 World News Late 10.00 Hot Docs: Man On Wire: A maverick, a dreamer, an artist. Philippe Petit is all of these things, and more. 11.40 Movie: Buddha Collapsed Out Of Shame (Iran): Bakhtay Noroozali and Abbas Alijomeh: The story of a young Afghani girl who desperately wants to go to school.

11.40 Four Corners 12.25 Media Watch 12.40 The Chaser 1.10 Movie: Slaughter Trail 2.30 Sunset To Sunrise 3.00 Big Ideas

1.25 ET: Mary Hart and Mark Steines present latest celebrity news. 1.55 Win Presents 2.00 Division 4 3.00 Danoz 3.30 GMA

11.30 Alan Sugar: The Apprentice: The candidates face their final challenge before Sir Alan selects the winner. 1.00 Home Shopping 5.30 Seven Early News

12.10 Law & Order 1.10 Infomercial 1.40 Video Hits 2.00 Infomercials 4.00 Everyday Life 4.30 Copeland 5.00 Life Today 5.30 Benny Hinn

1.10 The Al-Qaeda Code: With unprecedented access, this program visits the key jihadist hotbeds around the world. 2.10 Weatherwatch

ABC2 5.30 The Cook And The Chef 6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.05 Children’s Programs6.00 A Seaside Parish 6.30 Scrapheap Challenge 7.20 The Daily Show 7.40 The Colbert Report 8.00 Outnumbered 8.30 Criminal Justice 9.30 Deadwood 10.30 Teachers 11.30 Billable Hours 11.55 The Beast 12.40 Mind, Body And Kick Ass Moves GO! 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 Flintstones 9.00 Jetsons 9.30 Jeannie 10.00 Bewitched 10.30 ET 11.00 TMZ 11.30 Get Smart 12.00 Here's Lucy 12.30 Seinfeld 1.30 The Hills 2.00 Hellcats 3.00 Just Shoot Me 3.30 The Nanny 4.00 Children’s Programs 4.30 Here's Lucy 5.00 Jeannie 5.30 Bewitched 6.00 Flintstones 6.30 Wipeout 7.30 The Bachelorette 8.30 Seinfeld 9.30 Movie: The Animal 11.15 South Park 12.15 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine

Essence Of Emeril 1.25 Wild Harvest 2.00 Movie: The Saracen Blade 3.30 To Be Announced 4.30 Murphy Brown 5.00 Best Dish 6.00 Ugly Betty 7.00 Airline USA 7.30 Fawlty Towers 8.10 The Vicar Of Dibley 8.45 Benidorm 9.15 Not Going Out 9.50 The Sopranos 11.50 My Own Worst Enemy ONE HD 6.00 One Week At A Time 7.00 World Football News 8.00 Sports Unlimited 9.00 Major League Baseball 12.00 Triathlon: ITU World Championship Series 2.00 World Football News 3.00 Omnisport 3.30 Cricket: Twenty20 Champions League 7.00 Golf Central 7.30 World Rally Championship 8.30 Nascar Sprint Cup 9.30 Sports Tonight 10.00 Football: Liverpool TV 1.00 Sports Tonight 1.15 Cricket: Twenty20 Champions League

SBS TWO 5.00 Weatherwatch 6am World 7TWO PRIME Watch 6pm Global Village 6.30 At 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 The Table With 7.00 A Fork In The Sons And Daughters 9.00 Home Road 7.30 Tour Of Britain 2010 And Away: Early Years 9.30 8.30 As It Happened: Hitler's Shortland Street 10.00 Bodyguard 9.30 Movie: Coronation Street 10.30 Forbidden Fruit (Finland) 11.20 Emmerdale 11.00 All My Children Movie: That Woman (France) 1.05 11.55 Martha Stewart 12.55 Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 9.45am Employee Of The Month MOVIE EXTRA 6.35pm The Cat’s Meow SHOWTIME DRAMA ENTERTAINMENT 7.30pm Love The Place You’re In HOW TO CHANNEL 8.30pm King Charles and Queen Camilla: Into The Unknown BIO DOCUMENTARIES 7.30pm Francesco’s Mediterranean Voyage BBC KNOWLEDGE 8.30pm Glutton For Punishment TLC SPORT 9.00am American Football: NRL: New York Jets v Baltimore Ravens ESPN 11.00am Motorsport: GP3 Series: Italy EUROSPORT

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Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 31

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

abc1

win

prime

Wednesday ten

September 15, 2010

sbs one

4.00 Good Game 4.30 Shortland Street 5.00 Something In The Air 5.30 The New Inventors 6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Big Ideas 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 National Press Club Address 1.30 Talking Heads

5.30 Today 9.00 KerriAnne 11.00 Alive And Cooking 11.30 Daily 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 The View 2.00 Days Of Our Lives 3.00 ET 3.30 Children's Programs 4.30 Nine News 5.00 Antiques Roadshow 5.30 Hot Seat

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Seven News 12.00 Movie: Matters Of Life & Dating: Ricki Lake and Raoul Bhaneja 2.00 All Saints 3.00 Find My Family 3.30 Children’s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 Deal Or No Deal 5.30 Prime News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Children’s Programs 9.00 Ten News 10.00 The Circle 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Infomercial 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful 5.00 Ten News

4.30 UEFA Champions League 2010/2011 9.00 World Watch 3.30 Letters And Numbers: Presented by Richard Morecroft 4.00 World Watch 4.30 PBS Newshour 5.30 Global Village: Presented by Silvio Rivier 6.00 Letters And Numbers

2.00 Waterloo Road 3.00 Children’s Programs 6.00 Cheese Slices 6.30 Poh's Kitchen 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 The New Inventors 8.30 Spicks And Specks 9.00 The Gruen Transfer 9.30 United States Of Tara: Tara feels good as she and Lynda prepare for their art show, but Max makes a decision that will change everything. 10.00 At The Movies 10.30 Lateline

6.00 Nine News 6.30 Win News 7.00 A Current Affair 7.30 Two And A Half Men 8.00 Hot Property 8.30 The Farmer Wants A Wife: Two farmers have made their choice. For the others, it is still an open book. 9.30 RPA: His mum is in hospital with cancer, and now Galahad has been told he has a bone cancer which could claim his leg. 10.30 Embarrassing Bodies 11.30 ET

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Today Tonight 7.00 Home And Away: Sid and Indi are worried about Dex. He is acting very normal which, for him, is strange. Paulie has decided the only way to come up with the money to pay off his bookies is to go to the races and win it. 7.30 Four Weddings 8.30 City Homicide: Jennifer is called in on the murder case of a private detective that was investigating a piracy ring.

6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours: After campaigning to get Lucas into the Ramsay house, Lou believes he has earned himself a slave. He attempts to get Lucas to take over the running of the household. 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 The Simpsons: A bomb squad mistakenly blows up Homer's unattended gym bag. 8.30 Lie To Me 9.30 Law & Order: Criminal Intent 10.30 Ten News

6.30 World News 7.35 Inspector Rex 8.30 Anna Pihl: With the killer rapist still at large, Anna Pihl offers herself as bait in an attempt to catch him. 9.30 World News Late 10.00 Movie: The Beat My Heart Skipped (France): Niels Arestrup, Romain Duris and Jonathan Zaccaï: Tom is torn between his dreams of being a concert pianist, and the reality of his life as a ruthless debt collector.

11.05 Lateline Business 11.30 The Silence 12.25 Chandon Pictures 12.55 Movie: Youth Runs Wild 2.00 Big Ideas 3.00 National Press Club Address

12.00 Win News 12.30 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.30 Til Death 2.00 Danoz 3.30 GMA 5.00 Early Morning News

10.30 The Suspects True Australian Thrillers 11.30 Suburban Secrets 12.00 Room For Improvement 12.30 Home Shopping 5.30 Seven Early News

11.15 The Late Show With David Letterman 12.00 Numb3rs 1.00 Infomercials 4.00 Everyday Life 4.30 Copeland 5.00 Life Today

11.50 Movie: Beamer (Russia): Maksim Konovalov: A petty criminal’s friends are involved in the death of a government agent. 1.55 Weatherwatch

ABC2 5.30 The Cook And The Chef 6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.05 Children’s Programs 6.00 How Do They Do It? 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge 7.20 The Daily Show 7.40 The Colbert Report 8.00 Good Morning Kalimantan 8.30 Winnebago Man 10.00 Inside Hana's Suitcase 11.35 Something In The Water 12.30 A Place In Slovakia 1.00 Mind, Body And Kick Ass Moves 1.30 Zoo Days

12.00 Martha Stewart 1.00 Safari Chef 1.30 The People's Cookbook 2.30 Movie: Zarak 4.30 Murphy Brown 5.00 Best Dish 6.00 Ugly Betty 7.00 Airline USA 7.30 The Royal 8.30 McCallum 10.10 Wycliffe 11.15 The Black Donnellys 12.15 The World Around Us 2.00 Home Shopping

ONE HD 6.00 Golf Central 6.30 Nascar Nationwide Series 7.30 NFL Total Access 8.30 This Week In Baseball 9.00 Major League Baseball 12.00 GO! Triathlon: ITU World 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 Championship Series 2.00 Flintstones 9.00 Jetsons 9.30 Athletix 2.30 I Fish 3.00 Jeannie 10.00 Bewitched 10.30 Omnisport 3.30 Sports Unlimited ET 11.00 TMZ 11.30 Get Smart 12.00 Here's Lucy 12.30 Seinfeld 4.30 Surfing: ASP World Tour 5.30 BMX Road Fools 6.30 Pro Bull 1.00 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Riding 7.30 The Making Of 8.30 2.00 Charlie's Angels 3.00 Just Sports Tonight 9.20 Cricket: Shoot Me 3.30 The Nanny 4.00 Children’s Programs 4.30 Here's Twenty20 Champions League Lucy 5.00 Jeannie 5.30 Bewitched 1.00 Omnisport 1.15 Cricket: 6.00 Flintstones 6.30 Wipeout 7.30 Twenty20 Champions League Wipeout USA 8.30 Human Target 9.30 Spartacus: Blood And Sand SBS TWO 10.30 Dark Blue 11.30 South Park 5.00 Weatherwatch 6am World Watch 6pm Global Village 6.30 Made In Spain With Jose Andres 7TWO PRIME 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 7.00 A Fork In The Road 7.30 Tour Of Britain 2010 8.30 The Love Of Sons And Daughters 9.00 Home Money 9.30 Movie: The Cave Of And Away: Early Years 9.30 The Yellow Dog (Germany) 11.10 Shortland Street 10.00 UEFA Champions League Coronation Street 10.30 Emmerdale 11.00 All My Children 2010/2011 12.55 Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 8.30pm What Goes Up SHOWTIME PREMIERE 10.05pm High Lane MOVIE EXTRA ENTERTAINMENT 5.30pm Hoe To Look Good Naked Canada LIFESTYLE YOU 8.30pm Come Dine With Me Australia LIFESTYLE CHANNEL DOCUMENTARIES 7.00pm Tiger Queen NAT GEO WILD 7.30pm Trawlers, Rigs & Rescue BBC KNOWLEDGE SPORT 9.00am Major League Baseball ESPN 7.30pm Football: A-League Mid-Week: Melbourne Victory v Wellington FOX SPORTS 3

While every effort is made to ensure the programs contained in this guide are correct at the time of publishing, schedules are subject to change without notice.

abc1

win

prime

Thursday ten

September 16, 2010

4.00 Catalyst 4.30 Shortland Street 5.00 Something In The Air 5.30 The New Inventors 6.00 Children’s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Planet Science 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Agatha Christie's Partners In Crime 1.30 Collectors

5.30 Today 9.00 KerriAnne 11.00 Alive And Cooking 11.30 Daily 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 The View 2.00 Days Of Our Lives 3.00 ET 3.30 Children's Programs 4.30 Nine News 5.00 Antiques Roadshow 5.30 Hot Seat

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Seven News 12.00 Movie: A Walk In The Clouds: Keanu Reeves 2.00 All Saints 3.00 Find My Family 3.30 Children’s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 Deal Or No Deal 5.30 Prime News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Children’s Programs 9.00 Ten News 10.00 The Circle 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Infomercial 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful 5.00 Ten News

2.00 Waterloo Road 3.00 Children’s Programs 6.00 Lost Gardens: A team of gardening experts returns gardens to their former glory. 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 Catalyst 8.30 9/11: Phone Calls From The Towers 9.50 Sweet Mona's: The Big Sing: The story of a small choir’s impact on a community. 10.30 Lateline 11.05 Lateline Business 11.35 Live At The Basement

6.00 Nine News 6.30 Win News 7.00 A Current Affair 7.30 Getaway: The team continues its guide to getting the most out of a holiday to the UK. 8.30 Cops L.A.C. Roxanne’s career is under threat when she is involved in the death of a suspect. Rhys and Sam investigate a violent robbery. Sam tries to hide the truth about her past relationship with a prisoner. 9.30 The Footy Show 11.15 Off The Bench

6.00 Seven News 6.30 Today Tonight 7.00 Home And Away: Romeo struggles to deal with Indi's feelings. 7.30 How I Met Your Mother 8.30 Criminal Minds 9.30 World’s Strictest Parents 10.30 Ghost Whisperer: When the ghost Melinda is trying to help suddenly turns up alive, she finds herself in the middle of a dangerous revenge plot battling enemies she was unaware she had.

6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours: Will Libby get past her hurt and betrayal to be a much-needed friend? 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 Bondi Vet: Dr. Chris rescues a tiny penguin washed up on Bondi Beach. 8.00 Recruits 8.30 Rush: Kerry's efforts to save a meth cook and reformed drug addict become personal. 9.30 Burn Notice 10.30 Ten News 10.45 Bet 24/7: Odds On 11.45 Thursday Night Live

12.30 Movie: Another Man's Poison: Bette Davis and Gary Merrill 2.00 Movie: Jamaica Inn: Charles Laughton 3.35 Before Galileo

11.45 Footy Show Late 1.30 ET 2.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 3.00 Danoz 3.30 GMA 5.00 Early Morning News

11.30 Stag 12.00 The Matty Johns Show 1.00 Home Shopping 5.30 Seven Early News: Presented by Natalie Barr and Mark Beretta

12.45 The Late Show With David Letterman 1.45 Video Hits 2.00 Infomercials 4.00 Everyday Life 4.30 Copeland 5.00 Life Today

sbs one

ABC2 5.30 The Cook And The Chef 6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.05 Children’s Programs 6.00 Poh's Kitchen 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge 7.20 The Daily Show 7.40 The Colbert Report 8.00 Spicks And Specks 8.30 The Gruen Transfer 9.00 Horne And Corden 9.30 Gary: Tank Commander 10.00 Harry And Paul 10.30 Tracey Ullman's State Of The Union 11.00 Little Miss Jocelyn

4.30 UEFA Champions League 2010/2011 9.00 World Watch 2.30 Dateline 3.30 Letters And Numbers 4.00 World Watch 4.30 PBS Newshour 5.30 Global Village: Presented by Silvio Rivier 6.00 Letters And Numbers 6.30 World News 7.30 Food Safari 8.00 Luke Nguyen's Vietnam: Luke's journey continues along the mighty Mekong River, the lifeblood for locals who rely on it for transport, trade, and food. The floating markets are a colourful and fascinating way of life. 8.30 Heston's Feasts: Heston goes 1970s retro, and plunders his boyhood experiences for a feast. 9.30 World News Late 10.00 UEFA Champions League Hour 11.00 Keane 12.45 Movie: Kiss Me First (Italy): Stefania Rocca and Marco Cocci 2.20 Weatherwatch

11.55 Martha Stewart 12.55 Taste 1.55 Sophie's Sunshine Food 2.30 Movie: They Rode West 4.30 Murphy Brown 5.00 Best Dish 6.00 Ugly Betty 7.00 Movie: Ella Enchanted 9.00 Movie: A View To A Kill 11.30 The Professionals 12.30 AFL Game Day

ONE HD 6.00 Football: Game Of The Week 7.30 The Serie A Highlights Show 8.00 Football: Bundesliga 9.00 Major League Baseball 12.00 National Football League 2.30 GO! Beach Volleyball: FIVB World Tour 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 3.00 Omnisport 3.30 Tennis: ATP Flintstones 9.00 Jetsons 9.30 World Tour Uncovered 4.00 Jeannie 10.00 Bewitched 10.30 Football: Arsenal TV 7.00 Golf ET 11.00 TMZ 11.30 Get Smart Central 7.30 Thursday Night Live 12.00 Here’s Lucy 12.30 Seinfeld 9.30 Sports Tonight 10.00 UFC 1.00 The Bachelorette 3.00 Just Unleashed 11.00 TNA Xplosion Shoot Me 3.30 The Nanny 4.00 12.00 Sports Tonight 12.15 Children’s Programs 4.30 Here's Omnisport 12.45 Golf Central Lucy 5.00 Jeannie 5.30 Bewitched 1.15 Cricket: Twenty20 6.00 Flintstones 6.30 Wipeout Champions League 7.30 Top Gear 8.30 Big Bang Theory 9.30 Movie: Elektra 11.30 SBS TWO South Park 12.00 Eclipse Music TV 5.00 Weatherwatch 6am World Watch 6pm Global Village 6.30 7TWO PRIME Food Trip With Todd English 7.00 6.00 Children’s Programs 8.30 A Fork In The Road 7.30 Tour Of Sons And Daughters 9.00 Home Britain 2010 8.30 UEFA And Away: Early Years 9.30 Champions League 2010/2011 Shortland Street 10.00 10.00 Movie: Summer Clouds Coronation Street 10.30 (Spain) 11.45 Movie: Gandhi My Emmerdale 11.00 All My Children Father (India) 2.10 Weatherwatch

PAY TV MOVIES 8.55am The English Patient MOVIE GREATS 6.50pm No One Dies In Lily Dale SHOWCASE ENTERTAINMENT 7.30pm Raising The Bar W 8.30pm My Fair Lady STVDIO 9.30pm Celebrity Rehab With Dr Drew ARENA DOCUMENTARIES 7.30pm Wild Recon ANIMAL PLANET 8.30pm Howe & Howe Tech

DISCOVERY CHANNEL

SPORT 10.45am Football: Copa Sudamericana SETANTA SPORTS 3.00pm SportsCentre ESPN

492202-RMB36-10


32 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Real Estate.... Email: editor@awnw.com.au

REFRESHING: Imagine soaking up the Summer months in your very own pool.

Improvements T add to appeal

HIS week’s featured Wodonga Real Estate property is ready and waiting … all that is needed to complete the picture perfect scene is you! The three bedroom, plus study, home has been freshly painted and also features brand new carpet. There are many strong selling points to the home, which are sure to appeal. Continued page 36

PROPERTY details Address: 7 Chifley Street, Wodonga Features: Freshly painted, brand new carpet, three bedrooms plus study, master bedroom with double vanity ensuite, two separate living areas, two split systems, well appointed kitchen with dishwasher, above ground in-ground pool. For Sale: $289,000 Contact: Wodonga Real Estate on 6056 1888

Simply the best choice of land

Any side of the border “Prices reduced Spring Special”

SERENE: This 2ha block of land provides peace and tranquility just a short drive from central Albury.

This well established location is perfect for easy commuting to shops, schools, universities and sporting facilities.

O WS LA

20

19OLD S 18OLD S S 1O7LD 10LD

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1O1LD

15

6LD

If you are looking to build on affordable land in the Lavington/ Thurgoona area then Mountain Rise Estate should be on the top of your list.

WA

SO

IT

Y

8 LD

SO

1L6D

7

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9

CU

SO

LE

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12

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Address: 165 Thomas Street, Gerogery West For Sale: $125,000 Contact: Barry Hutton on 0407 261 965

LD

PROPERTY details

13

RS KE

tions are all easily available as are school bus services. A sealed road runs past the front of the block with a short short drive to the township of Gerogery where a general store and the historic Gerogery Hotel provide their services for you. However, one of the main features of the allotment is the price. At just $125,000 it can be purchased for a similar price to the average residential lot in Albury. The land is situated at 165 Thomas Street, Gerogery West. For more information on this great parcel of land contact Barry Hutton on 0407 261 965.

23

21

14

VIC

By TREVOR JACKSON HUTTON Real Estate is offering a 2ha Gerogery West property just a short drive to central Albury at a very realistic price. It offers the new home builder the opportunity to secure an acreage in a rural setting with all conveniences close at hand. The property offers prime home sites with a stunning rural setting overlooked by the majestic Table Top Mountain. The land has an attractive undulating rise and fall and features a natural water course that in average times is dry, but is flowing now after the recent good rain. This could be dammed to create a beautiful feature, providing water for stock or gardens and attracting bird life to the area. The block is well fenced with wire farm style fencing and features a tree line running along the front fence that could easily be expanded upon to create a private rural haven. Many 2ha properties dot the region with well established substantial homes forming a charming rural community. Town water, electricity and phone connec-

22

SO

A chance to establish your own rural retreat

Mountain Rise Estate offers affordable residential land.

OX 5

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Block sizes range from 610 sqm to over 800sqm.

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1SOL

Prices start from as little as $85,000

“ …reduced prices for Spring only”

Price lists, plans and soil classification reports available

LAND SALES Phone: 6056 5374 (ALL HOURS) www.nordcon.com.au

Land

492201-RMB36-10

UNDERCOVER: Spend your entertaining hours outside with plenty of room to move.


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 33

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

e Hous Open rday Satu .30 11-11

Build Your Dream Home Here

Immaculate Presentation

This outstanding rural allotment consists of a total area of 2 hectares (5 acres) with a nice rise and fall in undulating land. With excellent run off it has a nice area to offer as a dam or water feature, offering town water and power to the site.This excellent home site has a great outlook and is an easy commuting distance to Albury.

Situated in one of Lavington’s select areas, this delightful home is beautifully presented both inside and out with not a dollar to spend anywhere. It offers three double bedrooms, ensuite facilities, formal lounge and dining and a separate family room opening to a large, covered alfresco entertainment area. Fully ducted air conditioning and gas heating.

Price Address Contact

Price Address Contact

$125,000 165 Thomas St, Gerogery West Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

$320,000 12 Privett Place, Lavington Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

D L O S

e Hous Open rday Satu 0.30 1 10 to

A Unit with Location

Exceptional Value Rural Living

Situated close to all the necessary amenities and within easy commuting distance to Lavington Square this two bedroom unit has gas heating and air-conditioning, and an open living area adjoining the kitchen with breakfast bar. It has a single garage plus it’s own private yard.This would be an excellent starting package for the first home buyer or start-up investor.

A very comfortable 3BR home located close to the town centre and offers all the comforts with lounge, dining, modern kitchen with dishwasher and breakfast bar, gas and electric heating and fully ducted evaporative air conditioning. It is ideal for a tradesman and offers a large 12x18m garage with workshop, mezzanine floor and toilet. It has a lot to offer for the price and represents excellent value.

Price Address Contact

Price Address Contact

$145,000 2/367 Douglas Rd, Lavington Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

$179,000 8 Thomas Place, Culcairn Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

S ES LE N SI SA BUOR F

Comfortable Four Bedroom Home

Federation Cellars, Wodonga

A four bedroom home with a four car garage situated in a quiet court in Culcairn and backing onto rural land, making this property a nice restful retreat. It offers lounge, dining and separate family meals area. Large, covered outdoor area and within easy walking distance of town centre.

This local bannered bottle shop is for sale and offers an outstanding opportunity to enter a highly profitable business with tremendous potential. Offering both drive-in and shop front facilities and situated in a high traffic area, this local liquor shop has an annual turnover in excess of $1,500,000 with excellent returns and has a 12 year lease available.

Price Address Contact

Price Address Contact

$170,000 3 Mac Trebley Place, Culcairn Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

$460,000 Cnr Barton St & Felltimber Creek Rd, Wodonga Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

No Obligation & Free Property Appraisal Phone our office today to arrange a Complimentary Property Appraisal

e Hous Open rday Satu 2.30 1 12 to

A Stairway to Heaven This former Table Top church offers something different and is blessed with character and charm. Set on a large 1400m2 block, it has three bedrooms, open living area adjoining country style kitchen, and has a country style bathroom, ducted gas heating plus open fire and split system air conditioning, there is a large enclosed outdoor entertainment area and a very large garage workshop.

Price Address Contact

$295,000 522 Perryman’s Lane, Table Top Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

330 URANA ROAD, LAVINGTON

No Sale, No Fee!

No Advertising Charges www.huttonrealestateworld.com.au

Nigel Horne 0407 058 706

Barry Hutton 0407 261 965

(02) 6025 8000 492129-RMB36-10


34 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

6056 1888

MARGY MEEHAN 0419 972 735

HEIDI BOURKE 0438 561 089

CLINTON HARVEY 0408 605 950 ON DUTY

Auction: Friday 24th September at 12 Noon

DES LONERGAN 0408 575 825

6 Stanley St, Wodonga Email: sales@wodongarealestate.com.au

ALAN HODGSON 0418 468 579

CASTLE HEIGHTS

$485,000

NE W

CENTRAL WODONGA - 3 HOUSES

AMANDA KOTZUR 0423 344 588

ION OON T C U A 12 N

10 @ 24/9/

3

1

Inspection by appointment • Gas stoves and heating in all homes • Gas hot water services in all homes • All homes have carports and garden sheds • Great for first home buyers or astute investors

1

• Auctions - On site at 22 Mark Street • 22 Mark Street, Two bedroom home • 28 Beech Street, Three bedroom home • 15 Gilbert Street, Three bedroom home

$278,000

3

2

BARANDUDA

$479,000

Inspection by appointment • Beautiful paved outdoor entertaining area • Landscaped backyard with room for a pool • Separate heated spa outside for relaxation • Offering 52 m2 under roof, 30 m2 of living

COUNTRY CLUB

$639,000

NE W

WEST WODONGA

4

• Large open feel living of lounge and family rooms • Separate rumpas / bar room • Stunning kitchen with all the modern appliances • 4 large bedrooms with ensuite and third bathroom

3

2

2

4

Inspection by appointment

• Modern kitchen combined with family area • Three bedrooms - master with en-suite plus study or guest room • Located in one of Wodonga’s most popular estates

WODONGA

1

$99,000

1

1

CENTRAL WODONGA

2

2

2

Inspection by appointment

• En-suite to main bedroom with double hand basin & separate toilet • Sunken lounge plus family/ rumpus room • A magnificent location with a block size of 2000m2

1

$192,000

1

WEST WODONGA

3

1

5

2

2

Inspection by appointment

• The quality kitchen with granite benchtops & S/S appliances • Beautifully landscaped setting an ideal relaxed lifestyle • Decked entertaining area and sandstone paved in ground pool

$212,500

1

CENTRAL WODONGA

3

2

$239,000

3

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

• Ideally located close to Sumsion Gardens

• Renovated kitchen with stainless steel appliances • Gas wall furnace & split system cooling • Walk to Cento Wodonga or Centro Birallee

• Large lounge room

• Within walking distance to Wodonga’s shopping precinct • Spacious lounge, combined kitchen and dining • Double carport and single lock up garage

• Secure tenant for 3 years • Freshly painted, new carpet & lino. $285,000

CENTRAL WODONGA

$255,000

• Car accomodation & secure yard CENTRAL- 3 TOWNHOUSES

FROM $268,000

CAMBOURNE PARK

$309,000

NE W

CENTRAL WODONGA

• Air conditioning & gas heating

3

1

1

3

1

1

2

1

1

4

2

2

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

• A central development block with a huge $355 per week rental return • 1 x 3 BR house plus a 2 BR brick unit • Maintain, renovate or detonate

•Electric kitchen with pantry and dishwasher

• 3 x 2 bedroom brand new townhouses • Open plan living design, full bathroom • Only a short distance to medical centre, cafe’s & public transport

•2 Excellent Living area’s, 1 with private courtyard

•Expected rental return of $255 to $265 per week •Zoned business 4

More great listings and photos available at

• Master bedroom with WIR & En-suite • Established Gardens & Double lock up garage

www.wodongarealestate.com.au


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 35

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

$190,0000

CENTRAL

$269,000

COUNTRY CLUB

$312,000

NE W

EAST WODONGA

3

1

1

3

Inspection by appointment

2

2

4

Inspection by appointment

1

2

Inspection by appointment

• Galley Style kitchen with adjoining meals area & access to pergola • A well loved home looking for new owners • Single carport with rear yard access

•Central development block of 1,362m2 •3 br home let @ $225 pw for income until you are ready to develop •Lounge with study nook

• Light filled Kitchen with dishwasher • Separate Lounge and Family rooms • Let at $320 p/w or can be purchased with vacant possession

COUNTRY CLUB

EAST ALBURY

COUNTRY CLUB

4

2

$379,000

2

4

Inspection by appointment

• Great opportunity to invest in this Defence Housing Property • 4 bedrooms, study, 2 living areas, ducted heating / cooling • Leased until Jan 2014 @ $390pw with annual reviews

2

$355,000

2

4

Inpsection by appointment

• Formal lounge, dining & family room • Ducted heating & cooling • Let at $350pw or can be purchased with vacant possession

2

$559,000

2

Inspection by appointment

•Main bedroom with ensuite, WIR & access to front deck •Master chef kitchen with roll drawers •Extensive undercover verandah, decking & courtyard.

The Out Of Town Specialists $340,000

3

1

2

3

Inspection by appointment !

• 72Ha (180 Acres approx) grazing land with 3 BR brick home C 1950 • Extensive shedding & stockyards.Town water & dams. • Within minutes of Central Wodonga & freeway access. Tallangatta

$149,000

1374 Kiewa Valley H’wy Kiewa

Auction

NE W

Tallangatta

NE W

Auction 11 am Sat 16 October

NE W

McIntosh Lane Bonegilla

2

2

Huon-Tangambalanga

4

Inspection strictly by arrangement.

• When Quality counts this is what you’re seeking ! • Formal lounge:Family area: Study:Ducted Heating & Cooling. • Real Family lliving in Tallangatta’s Best Street. $392,500

1

2

Auction 11 AM Sat 18 September

•10 acre farmlet with period style home with Bull nose verandahs. •Town water & Spring Fed Dam. 3 paddocks. Suit horses / cattle. •Tennis Court; School buses at front gate. 15 minutes to town.

Barnawartha

$189,000

Thoughla/Corryong.

$168,000

ED C U D RE -

-

-

-

-

-

3

1

1

Inspection by appointment

Inspection by appointment

Real Estate Starter -

• Large vacant block-5200m² on towns’ edge. • Close to all schools, golf course, showgrounds & shopping centre. • Suited to variety of Residential purposes S.T.C.A

• Beautiful grazing country with weir views.

• Super first home with a rural lifestyle!

•7 dams, good fencing & power in close proximity.

• Shop,Hotel,School & buses nearby!

•Approx.100 acres-40 hectares.A rare commodity!

• Heating & cooling.Access to big rear yard.

•Upper Murray bush block of 20 acres (8Ha) •Enjoys easy access by road, adjoins Thowgla creek. Power through property.Permits available. • Ever so peaceful . For weekends or forever !

Dederang

Koetong

Tallangatta

Tallangatta

$239,000

$198,500

Inspection by appointment

$279,000

A Touch of Heaven - Weekend retreat 2 hours away!

$82,500

ED C U D RE 4

1

Phone for Inspection!

2 Price Reduced- Motivated Vendors.

•Quality home midway between Wodonga & the Snowfields. •Excellent living areas. Potential Inground pool. •Guest bungalow/ home office plus workshop!

3

1

4

3

1

3

1

1

1

Inspection by Arrangement ! Vendor Anxious to sell.

Inspection by appointment

Excellent live in or rent out.

•On 2½ acres with country size kitchen & lounge. •Natural light abounds. About 50 mins to Wodonga. Good water supply. •Very comfortable low cost accommodation.

•Wonderful location - Home full of character & creature comforts. Overlooks Lake Hume! •Wonderful all year round family home ! •Car,van & guest accomodation.Close to schools.

•Strategically located, well presented unit. •Neat & clean:new stove & Air Con’g. Carport. •Was rented for $100 per week! Suit astute investor!

Phone Des: 0408 575 825

Inspection by appointment

AUSTRALIA’S LEADING ESTATE AGENTS


36 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Real Estate

Right for family living

UNITS/TOWNHOUSES AVAILABLE

Attention Landlords!

ost experienced agement Team!

William St $105pw Avail 27.09.10 De Kerilleau Dr $235pw Avail 10.09.10 1 BR central unit, combined bath/l’dry, carport, elect Located above shops, this 1st-storey, 2 BR unit features appliances. modern kitchen, duct cool, gas heat, BIRs, 2 x carport. Beechworth Rd $120pw Avail 14.09.10 Mitchell St $240pw Avail 27.09.10 Very central 1 BR unit, S/S heat & cool, carport, close to Very central 3 BR home, BIRs, ceiling fans, S/S heat & all amenities, very quiet. cool, court yard. Baelon St $140pw Avail now FRAN WERNERT JACQUIE BARRASS BEN HOUSE LUCINDA MORGAN ANN Ethel St $255pw Avail 21.09.10 2 BR flat, BIR, gas heat & cook, spacious lounge, carport. As new 2 BR townhouse, duct cool, gas heat, DW, low Schubert Cres $140pw Avail now maintenance secure yard, LUG with remote & int 2 BR unit, gas heat, BIRs, combined bath/laundry, access. carport. No pets. Hensley Crt $260pw Avail 24.09.10 Mullins Rd, Killara $185pw Avail 04.10.10 Modern 2 BR, gas cook, S/S A/C, BIRs, low maintenance, 2 BR unit, 10 mins to Wodonga, BIRs, gas heat, A/C, SLUG with remote. decking, carport. Skipton Crt $190pw Avail mid Sept Sanctuary Bld $270pw Avail now 2-storey, 2 BR unit, quiet court, gas heat, A/C, small Well presented 2 BR townhouse, ensuite, BIR, duct cool yard, double carport with remote roller door. & heat, pergola, DLUG. McKibbin Crt $200pw Avail 14.09.10 William St $280pw Avail 30.09.10 3 BR, 2-storey townhouse, gas heat, A/C, ceiling fans, As new 2 BR executive townhouse with study, duct heat BIRs, encl yard, carport. & cool, gas cook top, DW, BIRs, entertaining area, SLUG Tower St $210pw Avail now 2 BR central charmer, BIRs, ceiling fan, S/S heat & cool, with remotes. gas cook, SLUG. Garden maintenance incl. 2 AVAILABLE - Wren Crt $300pw Avail 08.10.10 & Gordon St $215pw Avail 17.09.10 05.11.10 3 BR townhouse, gas heat, 2 x AC, BIRs, shower/bath, Modern 3 BR townhouse, duct cool, gas heat, DW, elect encl yard, DLUG. cook, WIR, ensuite, encl yard, DLUG with remote & int Kingsbury Crt $215pw Avail 22.09.10 access. Spacious 2 BR unit, as new kitchen, as new floor coverings, window furnishings, BIRs, gas heat, A/C, Lawrence St $300pw Avail 01.10.10 SLUG + additional car space. Central 3 BR townhouse, duct heat & cool, BIRs, ensuite, Kyle Crt $220pw Avail 01.10.10 DLUG with remotes & int access. Two on the block. Neat & tidy 2 BR unit, BIRs, gas heat, A/C, SLUG, Hume St $400pw Avail 01.10.10 courtyard. No pets. Executive 1st floor property, 3 queen size BRs, BIRs, Wigg St $220pw Avail 17.10.10 ensuite, DW, study area, duct heat & cool, DLUG with Neat 3 BR townhouse, A/C, gas heat & cook, BIRs, encl remotes, intercom security, 2 balconies. yard, SLUG with int access.

From page 32 The master bedroom is equipped with a large built-in-robe, while a ceiling fan will also add to your comfort. It also offers soothing views to your very own private outside fernery. The master bedroom is complemented by a double vanity ensuite, complete with double shower. Adjoining the master bedroom at the front of the home is the study. The home includes two separate living zones where the family can sit back and relax while enjoying the company of each other and visitors. The kitchen includes a walk-in-pantry, along with a dishwasher, electric oven and a gas cook top. The well appointed kitchen comes complete with a slate floor. One of two split systems is located in the dining area, along with downlights to suit whatever the occasion may be. The laundry, linen press and separate toilet are also situated in the “heart” of the home. The other two bedrooms incorporate built-in-robes and ceiling fans. Floor heating also adds to your comfort, while the bathroom comes complete

with a “Fantastic” heater and skylight. The two bedrooms are situated at the other end of the home to the master bedroom. An above ground in-ground pool is sure to be a centre point of home activities during the summer months. There is also an outside undercover paved area where you can just sit back and relax. Mandarins, lemons and oranges are also grown in the backyard, which also includes a garden shed. A double carport will keep your vehicles out of the elements, while the private fernery, with views from the master bedroom, is another eye-catching feature. The yard is fully secure … ideal for young children and pets. It’s location in the highly sought after Federation Park area of Wodonga is another big plus. The home is close to the Federation Clinic and a children’s playground. A bus stop is located just across the road for your added convenience and it is also in close proximity to the Barton Street shopping precinct. All that is missing to complete the picture is you!

HOUSES AVAILABLE Wornes Dr $200pw Avail now Freshly painted 3 BR home, BIRs, ceiling fans, gas cook, A/C, gas heat, entertaining area, secure yard. Watson St $230pw Avail 13.09.10 2 BR home, BIRs, ensuite, 2 living areas, gas heat, A/C, dble carport, shed. Lawrence St $245pw Avail mid September 3 /4 BR home, BIRs, gas heat, A/C, verandah, single garage + carport. Price incl mowing. Marshall St $250pw Avail now 3 BR home, BIRs, duct cool, gas heat, undercover area, encl yard, carport. Marshall St $255pw Avail 25.09.10 3 BR home, BIRs, sep lounge, open living, gas cook, duct cool, gas heat, encl yard, DLUG. Hume St $260pw Avail 20.09.10 Central weatherboard home, duct heat & cool, BIRs to main, SLUG, low maintenance gardens. Emerald Ave $285pw Avail 01.10.10 3 BR home, BIRs, study, DW, ensuite, gas heat, S/S cool, secure yard, small shed, dble lock-up carport. Charles St $290pw Avail 27.09.10 3 BR home, BIRs, ceiling fans, timber kitchen, duct heat & cool, spa bath, dble carport + shed with 3 phase power.

Dundee Dr $310pw Avail 27.09.10 3 BR family home, BIRs, ensuite, duct heat & cool, DW, pergola with spa, DLUG, remote, shed, encl yard, rear access. Rundle St $320pw Avail 01.10.10 Low maintenance, brand new, 3 BR townhouse, BIRs, DW, duct heat & cool, SLUG, landscaped gardens, entertaining area. Valerian Tce, Baranduda $330pw Avail 18.09.10 As new 3+ study home, duct heat & cool, 2 living, DW, ensuite, DLUG with remotes, entertaining area. Derwent Way $340pw Avail 27.09.10 Brand new 4 BR home, ensuite, WIR, BIRs, gas cook, DW, duct heat & cool, entertaining area DLUG with rear access. Nightingale Ave $370pw Avail 02.10.10 Well presented 4 BR home, BIRs, duct cool & heat, DW, large pantry, ensuite, pergola, DLUG. No pets. Ballara Dr $410pw Avail 30.09.10 Modern 4 BR home, 2 living areas, duct cool & heat, DW, ensuite, deck, DLUG with remotes.

OUT OF TOWN PROPERTIES

ALBURY/LAVINGTON PROPERTIES

Kiewa East Rd, Tangambalanga $110pw Avail 05.10.10 Tidy 2 BR flat, BIRs, elect cook & heat, carport. Weramu St, Tallangatta $160pw Avail now Good size 2 BR unit, BIR to master, elect cook, DW, S/S heat & cool, secure yard. Tooma St, Tallangatta $170pw Avail 07.09.10 3 BR spacious unit, ensuite, RC AC, gas heat, secure yard, car accomm. Isaacs Ave, Yackandandah $220pw Avail now Weatherboard 2 BR charmer with verandah, sleepout, gas heat + S/S, 2 toilets, encl carport, shed. Kiewa Valley Hwy, Kergunyah $260pw Avail now 30 mins from Wodonga, neat & tidy 3 BR, BIRs, study, wood heat, duct cool, 2 showers, encl pergola area, DLUG + workshop. Hodge St, Beechworth $295pw Avail 15.09.10 Well presented 3 BR home, BIRs, double block, S/S, balcony with views, under house garage, 3 x carport. Osbornes Flat Rd, Yackandandah $340pw Avail now Lovely 4 BR home + study, RC AC, wood heat, two bathrooms, dble carport, SLUG, minutes from Yackandandah. Knobles Rd, Wirlinga $370pw Avail now 3 Br + study, duct cool, 2 gas heats, DW, BIRs, WIR, dble carport + 2 bay shed, 10acres, mins from Albury. 4 month lease only.

Plummer St, Sth Albury $135pw Avail 20.09.10 Neat & tidy 2 BR unit, open plan living, gas heat, BIRs, courtyard, carport. No pets. Moore St, Lavington $165pw Avail 20.09.10 Neat 2 BR unit, close to shops, updated kitchen, RC heat & cool, BIRs, shed, SLUG. No pets. Hicks Pl, Albury $205pw Avail now 3 BR house, SS heat & cool, updated kitchen, floorboards, elevated entertaining area, SLUG. Borella Rd, Albury $220pw Avail now 3 BR home, close to Harvey Norman complex, gas heat, A/C, shed, carport. Ross Circ, Lavington $270pw Avail 20.09.10 3 BR home, ensuite, BIRs, gas heat, A/C, DLUG, storage unit. Close to shops. Bimbadeen St, East Albury $310pw Avail now 3 BR home, recently renovated, duct heat & cool, new kitchen, bathroom & laundry, BIRs, entertaining area, encl carport. Vaughan Rd, Thurgoona $430pw Avail 13.09.10 Stunning 4 BR home, open living, duct heat, cool & vacuum systems, WIR, ensuite with spa, BIRs, DW, DLUG with int access & remotes.

ENSUITE: Indulge yourself with a double vanity and double shower.

MOOREFIELD PARK STORAGE UNITS Trafalgar St Wodonga from $77per month Avail now Secure storage units from 2.3 x 3.5m up to 8 x 3.5m. 24 hour access for tenants. 1 suitable for caravan.

Fran Wernert

Jacquie Sterk

Ben House

Lucinda Morgan

Mark Rosevear

Tessa Barkley

Daniel McDonald

Chris King

Noni Porter

KITCHEN: There’s plenty of cupboard space to house all your cooking and dining utensils.

Property Management Specialists 6 Stanley Street, Wodonga

Email: rentals@wodongarealestate.com.au

Phone 6056 1888

VACANCY RATE 0.1%

Proud winner Albury/Wodonga Best Small Business 2008/2009

www.wodongarea

www.wodongarealestate.com.au STATE AGENTS 492082-IA36-10

GREENERY: You can satisfy your “green thumb” needs.


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 37

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

AIR CONDITIONER, portable, Omega 10,000 BTU with remote. $250. 0431 906 058.

CHAIRS, suit family room and outdoors, lounge 2 seater and 1 chair, $180, will separate. (02) 60215680.

AIR CONDITIONER, portable evaporative cooler on stand, older style but works well. $35. Phone (02)6020-8754. AIR CONDITIONER, Changhong, portable, reverse cycle, new, must sell $400. (02) 6040-5315. AIR HOCKEY TABLE, 2100 x 1300, VGC. $220. (02) 6025-1619. Lavington. ASSORTED ITEMS, recliner, two seater couch, two single recliners. Dining suite, timber, round extendable table and four chairs. Large oblong coffee table. All as new. $2,000 the lot. 0434 412 610. ASSORTED, electric bench cooktop, wall oven with rangehoods. $200. Phone 0447 637 320. Albury North. BANANA LOUNGE, near new with mattress. $85. 0418 687 111. Albury. BBQ, 18’’ round, with cyclinder. $30. (02) 60251619. Lavington. BBQ, Jackaroo, 6 burner, with side burner, with hood. $275. (02) 60245021. Wodonga. BBQ, Outback, with trolley and manual. $60. (02) 6059-6621. Wodonga.

CHICKEN COOP, bird cage, mesh steel frame, transportable, 2.8 x 2.6 x 2.4m high. $450. Phone 0438 691 499. Lavington. COCKY CAGE, as new, plus 4 bird cages, mixed sixes and colours, $120 the lot or separate. (02) 6023-3718 or 0428 246 525. COCOS PALMS, 3 mature palms, aproximately 7m high, buyer to remove. Best offer. Phone 0427 261 664. Wodonga.

Classifieds

Deadline: 2pm Wednesdays

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

DRESSING TABLE, with tilt mirror, 2 full width drawers, VGC, $90. 0413 220 822. Wodonga.

GYMNASIUM, Power Rider (Guthy-Renker), aerobic and flexibility workout, strength building, disks and books. $85. (02) 6043-1846. Wodonga.

LOUNGE, 3 seater, modern, chocolate leather, King Australia design, as new. $2,500 ono 0428 779 601.

RECORDS, 33 long play, from 60`s and 70`s, Rolling Stones, Kiss, Iron Maiden etc. 400 for $1,000 the lot. 0403 722 821. Wodonga.

HALL STAND, mirrored, lacquered pine, EC. $150 ono. 6040-3002 or 0429 935 957. Lavington.

LOUNGE, 3 seater, Cerise suede sofa bed, excellent quality, as new. $1,200 ono. 0428 779 601.

DRUMKIT, full set, ideal for beginners, GC. $500 ono. (02) 6026-4715 ELECTRIC mobility scooters, new, big discounts. Prices range from $900$3,000. (02) 6023-3730. ELLIPTICAL TRAINER, LCD displaying calories and time. $200. (02) 60569135. Wodonga.

COMPUTER FLAT SCREEN, almost new. $160. Phone 0407 240 001.

ENCYCLOPEDIAS, Funk and Wagnalls, Volumes 127. VGC. $150. (02) 60566100.

CONTAINERS, 40’ for sale, $3,080 incl GST, delivered, also available 20’ and refrigerated containers. Phone 0408 200 957. COUCH, 2 seater, fabric, excellent condition. $140 ono. 0437 259 912. COUCH, 2 seater fabric, fair condition, worn. $20. (02) 6059-6621. Wodonga.

ENCYCLOPEDIAS of the Animal World. Volumes 121. VGC. $100. (02) 60566100. ESKY, Cool-Ice, 85 litre, never used. New price $349. Sell $200. No offers. (02) 6025-7796. Lavington. EXERCISE BIKE, with distance, speed, timer and calorie monitor, also has moving handle bars. $60. 6059-3297. Wodonga.

CUSHIONS x 12. $36 the lot. 0438 446 904. Wodonga.

EXTENSION LADDER, Bailey, 3.6m/6.5m, 120kg load, as new condition. $275 ono. 0428 265 693. Albury.

BED, Queen, post end, lovely wood, GC, Queen mattress. $750 ono for both (will separate). (02) 6043-2484. Thurgoona.

DANCING SHOES, ballroom, USA size 41/2, gold, GC. $15. (02)60408250. Lavington.

FACIAL SAUNA, Home Medics with inhaler, as new, $20. (02)6040-8250. Lavington.

BED, single, mattress and base, brand new. Cost $290. Sell $150. (02) 6025-4537. Lavington.

DEB DRESS, size 14, full length, small train, fitted bodice, with gloves. Never been worn. $195. (02) 6059-4012. Wodonga.

FAX MACHINE, Brother, with manual. $50. Phone: (02) 6021-0270. Albury.

BED, adjustable, single, Euro slat, electric, with latex mattress, 2yo, GC. $1,000. Phone 0421 699 886. Wodonga.

BED, Sofa, as new, floral. $60. (02) 6024-7719. Wodonga. BEDSPREAD, QS, peach colour, as new, hardly used. $60 ono. 0428 238 899. Albury BEDSPREAD, DB, Sheridan, floral, sage green, matching pillow slips, as new. $65 ono. (02) 6021-3414. Albury.

DEB DRESS, size 12, full length, strapless, fitted bodice with gloves. $400. (02)6024-7754. Wodonga. DESK, corner unit, with book shelves, matching wardrobe, 2 drawers. $95. 0411 082 111. Lavington. DESK, wooden, 124cm x 60cm, 4 drawers. $80. 0411 281 116. Albury.

BIKE, Mountain, ladies or gents, full size, EC, ready to run. $50. 0403 722 821. Wodonga.

DINING SETTING, pine, 6 seater, GC. $370ono. (02)6056-9131. 0400 595 094. Wodonga.

BOOKCASE, small, pine, excellent condition. $50 ono. 0437 259 912.

DINING SETTING, frame, round glass chairs, with rattan and backs. $250. 264 686. Wodonga.

BOOKS, various titles, Dean Koontz, Stephen King. 60 books for $100, will separate. (02) 60414981. BOWLS BLAZER, navy, EC. $75. 0405 219 411. Albury. BUNK BEDS, single, grey tube, 2 mattresses, all EC. $300. (02) 6059-2589. Wodonga. BUNK BEDS, blue, pipeline, VGC. Two mattresses in EC. $150. (02) 60431596. Thurgoona. CAMP STOVE, Coleman, 2 burner with stand, 2 gas bottles, EC. $40. 0408 523 876. Wodonga. CANDLE HOLDERS, matching, wooden. $28 the pair. 0438 446 904. Wodonga. CANE SETTING, 2 seater couch, 2 chairs, apricot floral design, washable covers. $400. (02) 60591745. CANVASS ANNEXE, 16ft. $1,200. Phone 0431 760 671. CARAVAN towing mirrors, excellent condition. $100. 0408 247 303, (02) 60247303. CHAIRS, 2, with 7 rungs, wooden colonial style, very old, GC. $80. 0413 220 822. Wodonga. CHAIRS, Papasan, steel frame x 2, 1 blue, 1 red, comfortable, as new. $50 firm. (02) 6025-0928. Glenroy. CLOTHESLINE, Hills Hoist, old fashion style, EC. $50. (02) 6043-1596. Thurgoona.

black top, 4 seats 0401

DINING SUITE, dark wood, “butterfly” extension table, 6 chairs, Calais fabric. $500 ono. 57282333. Beechworth. DINING SUITE, 9 piece (8 chairs), Timber, oblong, $1,200. (02)6043-1997. DINING TABLE, pine, square, with 8 chairs. $400. 0434 270 351. Lavington. DINING TABLE, large, with 6 chairs, cedar finish, VGC. $1,100ono. (02) 6020-9502. Yackandandah. DINING TABLE, large, timber, 8 high back chairs, EC. $1,200. (02) 60210651. Albury. DISHWASHER, Fisher & Paykel, excellent working condition, $265. 02-60401772 or 0419 022 915. Lavington. DISHWASHER, Asko, good working order. $387. (02)6041-3028. Albury. DOG HEAT PAD, electric, 59cm x 33cm, $58. 0407 075 065. Wodonga. DOG KENNEL, insulated, as new, suit small/medium dog, free local delivery. $50. (02) 6041-1976. Albury. DOLLS OF THE WORLD, x 80, collector’s porcelain dolls, never unpackaged, original costumes. $500. 5941-1412. Pakenham. DOONA COVER SET, king size, cream satin brocade with piped edging, EC. $55. (02) 6020-8754. Baranduda.

Phone: 1300 666 808

FOR SALE

COFFEE TABLE, oblong, teak look, 3’11” x 25” wide, as new. $195. 0434 412 610.

COMPUTER SPEAKERS, 2 x Logitech, brand new with lead. $150. Phone 0407 240 001.

Email: classifieds@awnw.com.au

FOR SALE

FISH HOOK PALMS, 2 mature trees, buyer to remove. $100 both. (02) 6024-4028. Wodonga. FISH TANK, 4’ with stand, light and filter, hardly been used. $280ono. (02) 60568489. Wodonga. FRIDGE Freezer, (Side by side), Samsung, 600ltr, S/steel look, in as new condition. $1,150. (02)6040-1772, 0419 022 915. FRIDGE Freezer, (Side by side), Samsung, 600ltr, S/steel look, in as new condition. $1,150. (02)6040-1772, 0419 022 915. Lavington. FRIDGE, (all fridge), 350 litre, ideal drinks etc. excellent working condition. $220. (02) 6040-1772 or 0419 022 915. FRIDGE, 2 door, Westinghouse, in excellent working condition, $220. 02-6040-1772 or 0419 022 915. Lavington. FRIDGE, Norge, 370 litre, new seals, EC. $275. 0419 403 007. Lavington.

HALL TABLE, slimline, stained ash, hand crafted, near new, lovely piece. $550. (03)5728-2845. Beechworth. HEATER, electric, Everdue Comfort Zone, 2000w, ceramic heating element, as new. $100. Phone 5728-3136. Beechworth. HEATER, Nobo, panel heater with warranty, as new. $300 firm. Phone 0447 637 320. Albury North. HEATER, Paloma (Rheem) flueless gas heater, recently serviced, 2yo. New $1,200. Sell $550. (02) 6025-6724. Albury North. HEATER, portable, natural gas heater, Pyrox, as new, Paid $500 will sell $300. (02)6040-8250. Lavington. HEATER, Rinnai Graduate MK11, LPG 18mj, as new. $300. Phone 57283136. Beechworth. HORN SEWING CABINET, closed 950mm x 450mm, opens to 1800mm x 1500mm, hydraulic lift, drawers, cupboard etc, GC, $200. (02) 6023-3718. HOT WATER SERVICE, Vulcan, electric, 125lt, as new. $420. 0412 691 838. Albury.

FUTON BED, double, VGC, hardly used. $200. (02) 6024-5874. Wodonga. GARDEN shed roof only, 3m x 3.75m, brand new, Colorbond Smooth Cream, $200. Phone (02)6025-8348. GOLF BUGGY, electric, clubs, bag. $350. 0413 329 114 Chiltern. GOLF CLUBS, Ladies, RH, bag and buggy, nine sticks. $60. (02) 60252174. GOLF CLUBS, ladies, bag and buggy. $450 ono. 0417 449 244. GOLF CLUBS, Ladies full setup, EC, ‘Trident’ graphite clubs, putter, bag, buggy, all wet gear, shoes. $500. 0403 524 527. Wodonga. GOLF SET, 3-9 irons, putter, 3 woods, large bag and buggy. $50. 0403 722 821. Wodonga.

MATTRESS DOUBLE, king koil firm, perfect condition. $500. (03)57282845. Beechworth. MATTRESS, queen, Sleepmaker, new, firm, only 4 weeks old. $750. (02) 6025-1210. MATTRESS, QS, Sleepchoice, Grand Posture, brand new, only 2 weeks old. Paid $1,200. Sell $700 ono. 0402 431 162. Wodonga. MATTRESS, King size, King Koil, pillow top, soft, 4 months old, paid $1,800. Selling for $500. 02-60411369. Albury. MIRROR, large 6'6" x 3'6", beautiful wooden, gold gilt frame. $160. (02)60431846. Wodonga. MODELS OF YESTER YEAR in boxes, from $10. (02) 6056-8875.

JACKET, genuine Mink, black, size 10-12, paid $1,000, sell $150ono. 02 6041-1791 after 2pm. East Albury.

MODEM ROUTER, Belkin, wireless, brand new, unopened. I paid $156. Sell $140. 0434 412 610.

JACKET, suede, ladies, black, size 14-16, Kircilar. $100ono. 0438 446 904. Wodonga.

MOVIE PROJECTOR, Magnon 800 Auto Super8. $85. (02) 6056-8875.

JACKSONS Victory Picture Disc, GC. $2,500 ono. 0439 152 044.

NURSERY WARDROBE, 6 drawers and hanging, EC. $150. (02) 6056-8358.

JUICER, Champion (as seen in Health Food shops), used 3 times, $200. (02) 6043-1846. Wodonga.

OIL PAINTING, Seascape, blues, 39” x 29”. $200. 0425 271 848. Albury.

KOI CARP, 8 inch. $95 each. Great colours. (02) 6023-3730.

OUTDOOR SETTING, 4 seater table, 4 chairs. $150. 0438 446 904. Wodonga.

LATHE, wood type, 1300mm bed, with spares, $390. (02) 6071-8609. Redbluff.

PEAVEY SERIES 300 EH, 500 watt amp speakers 150, leads, mics. $500. (02) 6024-6115.

LEATHER JACKET, with fox fur hood, dark green, Thinsulate, Finland manufacture. $80. (02) 6041-6704. Albury.

FRIDGE, Westinghouse, 400 litres, 6 months old. $800. 0413 329 114 Chiltern. FRIDGE, Westinghouse, 390lt, excellent working condition, very clean. $400. (02) 6021-6362. Albury.

MANUFACTURED HOME, 5 years, Howlong, 2BR, study, open plan, dish washer, spa, 2RC-AC, 3 carport, roller door, water tank, mirrored robes, fans, gas heating. $160,000. (02) 6026-8757.

LIGHTS, triple pendants, 2x3 lights, 1x1 light, wall bracket 2x1 light, complete with energy globes. $150. 0417 062 737. Wodonga.

LOUNGE SUITE, green, vinyl, folds to bed, 2 armchairs, GC, $110. 0411 082 111. Lavington. LOUNGE SUITE, Gemma, floral, fabric protected, 3 piece, 1x3 seater plus 2 recliners, near new condition. $750 ono. 0427 012 118. Wodonga. LOUNGE SUITE, 3 seater and 2 singles, VGC, fabric, plum colour. $350. 0419 412 416. Wodonga. LOUNGE SUITE, 3 piece, 1 x 2.5 seater, plus 2 chairs, as new condition. $1,500ono. (02) 60210651. Albury. LOUNGE, pine, 2 seater and 2 chairs, floral. $150. (02) 6025-5335. Albury.

RELOCATABLE UNIT, ideal Granny flat etc, 28 feet x 10 feet, totally renovated, EC, suit 1 or 2 persons or family of 2 adults, 2 children. $26,900. 0419 022 915 or (02) 6040-1772. ROUND BALER, John Deere 435, string only, very good belts, one owner, fully serviced and always shedded, VGC. $9,900 incl. GST. 0408 143 563 or 5826-0454. Undera.

DRESSING TABLE, timber with small mirror, 3 drawers, GC. $100. (02) 6040-5201. Lavington. TOOLS, large amount from new, ARC welder, large grinder to screw drivers. Sold as a package. $650. (02) 6024-6115 to view. Wodonga. TREADMILL, JS-M362 DC, motorised, folding. $545. (02) 6020-8264 or 0429 655 815. Baranduda. TV STAND, 62cmW, 1 shelf, 2 doors, suit child’s room. $50. 0411 281 116. Albury. TV UNIT, Teak, large, leadlight doors, on wheels, $250. 0447 050 539, Wodonga.

TV WALL UNIT, 1.8m l x 1.2m h, ash/white colour, VGC, $150. (02) 60591293.

Rugby Top Sale

20% OFF

Large range of colours & sizes. Aussie Made. Tartex Fashion. Shop 1/1098 Mate St, Nth Albury. Open BH Ph: (02) 6040 2904 C839840-KK35-10

TV WALL UNIT, 1.8m l x 1.2m h, ash/white colour, ideal for 32” flat panel TV, VGC, $150. (02) 60591293. TV, Samsung, LCD 22” , (LA22B450), brand new, still in box, unwanted gift. $390. 0412 318 237.

SAW, radial arm, 250mm, 10" blade, $390. (02) 6071-8609. Redbluff. SCHOOL UNIFORMS, BCC, summer and winter, VGC, size 10-12, $100 the lot. 0400 464 702. Lavington.

SEIKO, LSW28BLK, twin needle industrial sewing machine. $1,000. Singer, 269-8 bar Tacker. $200. (02) 6040-6344. Lavington. SEWING MACHINE, industrial overlocker, 3 spool, ideal for light garments, $250. (02)60432134. 0402 232 450. Thurgoona. SINGLE BED, sheets, pillow cases, quilt covers, pink floral, Laura Ashley print, matching curtains and cushion. VGC. $90. 0417 062 737. SINGLE BED, and mattress, plus desk. $80 ono. (02) 6025-6749. Albury North.

WARDROBE, Circa 1940’s, mirrors, large drawer, ornate timber, $300 ono. 02 6027-1943, mob 0402 947 964. Allans Flat. WASHING, machine, large, Fisher and Paykel, 7.5kgs, EC, $265. 02 6040-1772 or 0419 022 915. WEBCAM, Logitech, C120, Clip-on, Logitech USB desktop microphone, disc to load programs. $40. (02) 6025-7016. Lavington. WETSUIT, O'Neill Reactor Short John, medium size, NZ made. $80. (02) 60416704. Albury. WHEELCHAIR, manual, folding. $175ono. (02) 6024-5874. Wodonga.

SKI JACKET, men`s, navy, padded, new, extra large. Ladies long overcoat, navy, size 20. $45 for both. Will seperate. (02) 6040-5793. Lavington.

WHIPPER SNIPPER/brush cutter, Echo 2010, includes heavy duty line and brush cutter attachments, all VGC. $185ono. 0428 265 693, Albury.

PLASTIC, black semi rigid, 1mm thick, roll, 60cm wide, new, 120 metres. $50. (02) 60411976. Albury.

SLEEPERS, used, ex railway, B grade, $14.50 each, also half wine barells available, GC. Free Delivery. Phone 0411 558 572.

WIND SCHUTE, used for towing caravans. $240. Phone (02)6024-7303, 0408 247 303.

POOL, above ground, 7 x 3.5 metres, plus pump and filter, must remove, $100 ono. 0424 512 264. Albury.

SOFA, 2 seater, 2 recliner chairs, fern green, 2yo, VGC. $1,500. 0421 699 886. Wodonga.

POOL, above ground, 24’L x 12’W x 4.6’D, new liner in box, GC. Must remove. $1,275. 0419 403 007. Lavington.

STEEL TUBING, new, galvanised, 19mm, 80 lengths, 4.9 metres. $500 the lot. Sell per metre. (02) 6023-3730. Albury

LOUNGE SUITE, leather, 1 two seater couch, 2 armchairs, as new. $1,100 ono. 6024-2039 or 0402 149 891. POWER CHAIR, Quantum 600, 2007, low mileage. New chair price $16,000, will sell for $5,000. (02) 6024-3936. PS2 GAMES, 8, $12 each or 5 for $50 (02) 60400234. QUEEN BED, mahogany stained timber ends, slat base, innerspring mattress, $180. 0421 428 292. Thurgoona. RECLINER, leather, 3 seater, brown, as new, high back, extremely comfortable, $695. 0402 342 256 Rutherglen. RECLINER, 2 seater plus 2 single recliners, green velour, as new. $1,495. 0434 412 610. Wodonga.

BABY GOODS

TENT, Argyle 4, two rooms, new, in box. New price $450. Sell $220. (02) 6025-7796. Lavington.

WOODEN rolltop computer desk, lockable, in good condition. $400. 0400 170 290 or (02) 6032-7361. WOODEN TV cabinet, large, with side cupboard, 1.7mW x 1.22L. $250. 0400 170 290 or (02) 6032-7361.

STEEL VAT, stainless, 2500L, refrigerated, agitator, $1,800. 0409 636 079.

GARDEN/ OUTDOOR

STOVE, Chef, upright, electric, as brand new. $295. (02) 6040-1772. 0419 022 915. Lavington.

ELKHORNS, large nest of Elkhorns on stand. $575. (02) 6043-1997. Thurgoona.

STUDY DESK, large, veneer, 1 draw, excellent cond. $50. (02)6043-1997.

OUTDOOR LOUNGE, setting, timber, 3 seater, 2 single chairs with cushions plus coffee table. Suit undercover entertaining area. $290. 0432 854 471. Lavington.

SWING / SLIDE SET, childs Eezy Peeze Classic, 1-3 years, as new. $100. (02) 6043-1403. Thurgoona. SWIVEL SHOWER CHAIR, VGC. $195. (02) 60245874. Wodonga. TABLE, 1500cm round, aluminium, EC, with 6 arm chairs. $100. (02) 60431231 TABLE, round, extendable, 4 chairs, cream velour seat pads, as new. $395. 0434 412 610. Wodonga.

PALMS, assorted palms for sale, locally grown, 50cm to 15m high. 0427 355 464. RIDE ON MOWER, new Craftsman, 17.5HP, 42" cut, $2,699. Phone (02) 6021-4818. Albury.

BABY BASSINETTE, white with long skirt, locks on to foldable stand, 4 lockable castors, airvents on sides. $100. (02) 60569135. Wodonga. COT BED, white, GC. $50. Phone (02) 6025-5335. Albury. COT, drop side, stained timber, clean mattress, EC. $50. 6025-2085. North Albury. PRAM, Mothers Choice, for newborn to 17kgs, reverse handle, as new. $80. (02) 6059-7359. PRAM, Peg Pergo Venezia baby pram, hardly used, reversible handles, RRP $695, sell $250 ono. (02) 6040-9643. Lavington PRAM, Phil and Dash, black, brand great bargain. RRP selling $600. 0422 042.

Teds new, $749 492

ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES PERSIAN RUG, original handmade, semi-antique, never used, master signed. $14,000 ono. 0423 964 919.

SIDEBOARD, antique, mirror backed, mid Victorian, flame mahogany, EC. $3,750ono. (02) 6041-3514. Albury

PETS & SERVICES AUSTRAILIAN SILKY TERRIER, Pup, pure bred, vet checked, vaccinated, non malting. $700. 0427 261 664. Chiltern. BUDGERIGARS, 3 females, white & blue spots. $21 (will separate). (02) 6040-5793. Lavington. DOG WALKING. Any breed. Any age. 0413 027 243. Lavington. LABRADOODLE PUPS, 1 female, chocolate, 2 male and 2 female, red, non moulting coats, vet checked, vaccinated, microchipped. From $500. (03) 5768-2298, 0439 037 837. POODLE PUPPIES, toy, 7 weeks, apricot and black, 3 male, 2 female, vet checked, wormed, vaccinated. $800. (03) 5726-8271, 0411 445 315.

HAY AND SILAGE HAY, Oaten, 50 small squares. $500 (will sell separately), can deliver. (02)6026-5372. Howlong. WHEATEN HAY, 3000 tonne, $176 tonne, straight from paddock, save $50 tonne, from Barellan. 900 tonne of old season wheaten straw, $88 tonne, from Griffith for delivery, drop decks. Wally, 0427 487 947.

LIVESTOCK BARNAVELDER Rooster, purebred, 7 months old. $15. 0427 261 664. Chiltern.

SEWING, SEWING MACHINES ALTERATIONS AND REPAIRS By professionally trained Seamstress Carolyn Ferris, Wodonga. 0400 331 850.

MUSIC/ INSTRUMENTS

BABY GOODS

DRUM KIT, DXP black, chrome, full set , stool, EC. $350 ono. AH: (02) 60244172. Wodonga.

BABY PRAM, with storm cover, EC. $60. (02) 60591751.

DRUM KIT, complete set, VGC. $290. 0403 722 821. Wodonga.


38 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

PIANOLA, Ritmuller with 146 rolls, working order. $1,500. Phone (02) 60412063. Albury.

C833037-JL33-10

AREA MANAGERS Required for catalogue distribution. Earn $300 to $500 cash weekly for 20 hours. Car and internet required.

Catalogue Distributors and Collectors required, Earn $100 to $200 for approx 10 hours per week. No outlay.

Call 1300 663 161 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

SITUATIONS VACANT

Call 1300 663 161

Services

BE YOUR OWN BOSS. Be an agent for Goodbye Pain, one of Australia's leading private phar maceutical companies. Become part of the team, selling Australian owned & Australian made pain relief products. Minimum hours required. Minimum outlay. Call or email now. business@goodbyepain. com.au Ph: 1300 795 166

Deadline: 2pm Mondays

AUTOMOTIVE

Email: classifieds@awnw.com.au

BEAUTY SERVICES

HEALTH & WELLBEING

LEE PANELS

BORDER KARATE SCHOOL

FOR ALL YOUR PANEL BEATING NEEDS Including metal fabrication and spray painting for cars, trailers, boats etc. We also do mechanical repairs Specialist in having your boat or trailer re-sprayed, Have your old tiny boat looking brand new!

Phone: 1300 666 808

FIRST LESSON FREE MONDAY & WEDNESDAY 5PM

C839280-JM36-10

FLEXIBLE HOURS

C821251-KK28-10

ELECTRIC KEYBOARD, Organ, Lowrey brand, minimum use, on stand, ideal for beginner. 0408 247 303. (02) 6024-7303.

C785458-KK18-10

SITUATIONS VACANT C840960-KK36-10

MUSIC/ INSTRUMENTS

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

OWNER/DIRECTOR - KANCHO NICK HABENSCHUSS 39b Thomas Mitchell Dve Wodonga 3690 Vic Phone (02) 6024 3934 Mobile 0407 243 934

Contact Lee on 0400 915 317 or Rob 0417 235 156

ENJOY - IMPROVE - ACHIEVE

PROFESSIONAL

“Get the Smile You’ve Always Wanted”

DAYTIME DOZING or SNORING? C755518-JL2-10

Answer: Constant Positive Airways Pressure

1545700E

COSMETIC TEETH WHITENING Guaranteed 3-5 shades whiter 30 mins or less Phone 6021 3828

GREAT OUTDOORS CENTRE

C755546-JL3-10

415 Wagga Road, Lavington NSW 2641 (02) 6040 8546 830495-RMB32-10

•Better Sleep equals greater energy levels •RENTAL MACHINES AT LOW COST

Ik\\[h_d]\hec^W_hbeii5

•Range of machines also available for purchase C828377-JL31-10

Cushions, Filter, Acoustic Foam cut to size, Upholstery, Motor Trimming of cushions, Mattresses, Motor Vehicle Seats & Canvas manufacturing, Rubber Matting, Mouldings & Tapes.

C748964-KK50-9

RUBBER

Phone for appointment

Jeh[]W_dW\kbb"dWjkhWbbeea_d]^[WZe\ ^W_h"Xeea_ddem\ehW<H;;>W_h9^[Ya WdZi[[m^_Y^fheY[Zkh[_ih_]^j\ehoek

(02) 6041 3028

Albury Vital Air Pty Ltd

C795680-JL21-10

FOAM

7B8KHOIJK:?E0,&('.)))

Remedial Treatment $50

mmm$WZlWdY[Z^W_h$Yec$Wk

Call us for Holiday Safety Inspection

Foot Spa & Massage 1/2 hour $35

COMPUTERS

Contact Fiona Wodonga 0439 520 032 Monday to Saturday

Transferring Cherished Memories Are fond memories (weddings, birthdays, christenings, holidays,sporting events etc.) gathering dust in a cupboard because you no longer have a VHS video player? WELL, here’s a low-cost simple answer....

SITUATIONS VACANT

WALKERS WANTED

DISCRIMINATION IN ADVERTISING IN UNLAWFUL

To advertise in this section

Call 1300 666 808

NewsWeekly Your LOCALLY OWNED free weekly newspaper

742670-trade2x2

C742224-JL46-9

1/846 Leslie Drive, North Albury. (Off Fallon Street)

Power Equipment Mowers, Brushcutters, Blowers & Generators

FROM ONLY $35

Email: vhstodvdmemories@gmail.com

Albury Engineering & Mower Service

To order, please call

208 Borella Road, Albury

0422 266 553

(opposite the Albury Base Hospital)

Mon-Fri: 9am - 6pm

Phone: (02) 6041 1444

ABN: 93424326556

DVD Slide Shows

35mm Mounted Slides .................. only .50c each Photo’s scanned in ..................... only $1.00 each Photo’s on CD or Memory Card only ...50c each

Marks Chainsaw Maintenance

Price includes GST, a DVD case with cover & interactive menus!

Sell your Lounge Suite...

Classifieds

C800820-JM23-10

HONDA

C782807-JL16-10

We will transfer up to 90 mins & include interactive menus & chapters

Ph: 1300 666 808

C838623-JL35-10

The Victorian Equal Opportunity Act 1995 makes is unlawful for an advertiser to show any intention to discriminate on the basis of sex, pregnancy, race, age, marital status, political or religious belief or physical features, disability, lawful sexual activity/sexual orientation, HIV/AIDS status or on the basis of being associated with a person with one of the above characteristics, unless covered by an exception under the Act. As Albury Wodonga Community Media Pty Ltd could be legally liable if an unlawful advertisement is printed. Albury Wodonga Community Media Pty Ltd will not accept advertisements that appear to break the law. For more information about discrimination in advertising, contact your legal advisers or the Equal Opportunity Commission.

Service, Repair and Tune-up to Most Makes and Models Also Brake Clutch and Suspension NSW Roadworthy Inspection PH: Greg 6040 7277

Price includes GST, a DVD case, cover and free collection & return within a 30km radius of Albury - Wodonga.

726625-4X4

C755529-JL2-10

Please leave name, phone number and address.

NEWMARKET MOTORS

C798353-JL22-10

Phone 6022 5825

MACHINERY

HAVE THEM TRANSFERRED TO DVD!

C803047-JL24-10

We need people to deliver the NewsWeekly and catalogues in your area. Would suit Students, Pensioners and Mums, 2-3hrs per week.

C838714-JL35-10

Massage/Body Scrub 11/2 hours $80

• Saws Serviced & Maintained • Bars Dressed • Chains Sharpened • New Chains Made • New Bars & Air Filters Supplied • Mobile & After Hours Service Available

All work performed by qualified Arborist/Small engine Tech.

Call Mark on 03 5726 1153 0419 790 676 Chiltern


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 39

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Trades

Deadline: 2pm Mondays Dead

HANDYMEN/HOME SERVICES

REBLOCKING/UNDERPINNING

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���������������

C784818-JL17-10

Warren Tyack Phone: 0457 927 736

Home Maintenance

Lic. 219938C

C838637-JL35-10

Call Mark on 03 5726 1153 / 0419 790 676

C801725-SH24-10

WHM - All Carpentry Services WHM - General House Maintenance WHM - Minor Painting,

• Driveways • Netball / Tennis / Basketball Courts • Pre Sale House Cleans • Tree Transplanting • Factories Machinery, Boat Ramps • Mould & Alage Removal • After Hours Service Available Why not ask for a free quote today

Tiling & Plastering

WHM - Rubbish Removal WHM - Gutter Cleaning

TELEVISION/VIDEO/AUDIO

FRIDGE DOOR SEALS

ANTENNAS • Extra TV Outlets • Antennas/TV Tuning • Flatscreen wall Mounting • Same Day Service Call Zane 0408 698 000

Speedy Supply and Fittings

CROSSBORDER MAINTENANCE SERVICES

6041 4777; 0408 613 224

• General Repairs • Pre sale/Lease Tidy-Ups • Courtyard Landscapes Temporary Trade/Homeowner assistance

ROOFING

Austel Licenses

(03) 6023 2931

PEST CONTROL

Shearer Electrical Pty Ltd. NSW Lic. IS4 563C Vic. Lic. 15178

ELECTRICIAN

• Lights • Powerpoints • Fans All electrical requirements Prompt, reliable service

All work Guaranteed using Licensed Tradespeople

AH: 02 6043 2876 Thurgoona

Phone George now on

0407 261 876

Purchasing a Property? Are there Termites? Have it professionally inspected! Effective, competitive solutions for your Termite problems

Call Stephen Ackerly and the team on

6056 0588

PLUMBING

PH: 02 6024 4610 MOB: 0438 895 925

MURRAY C835861-JL34-10

Riverside Mowing All Residential Small Business Commercial- ride on mowing Fully Insured ChemCert Registered OH&S White Card For all Garden Maintenance Free No Obligation Quotes — Phone Garry May

)URP6PDOOWR/DUJHU-REV

PLUMBING Brian Murray - Formerly The Tap Doctor

0429 623 831

NSW. Lic No: 137342C. VIC. Lic No: 24598

NO

CALLOUT FEE

• Maintenance • Hot Water Services vices • Water Filters • Taps • Renovations • Water Saving • Replacement Toilets/cisterns All other plumbing services

• Free Measure & Quote • Locally Manufactured • Triple Locking Available • Stainless Clearview • Colonial Cast Grilles • Large & Small Diamond or Decorative grilles • Fly Doors & Screens • Prompt Service

368 Urana Rd Lavington

735540-advert6x2

Detailed Asset & Test Results Report FLI, Safety Switches, Emergency Light Testing & More Fully Insured All Franchisees Accredited and Insured Franchise enquiries welcome

C739698-SJ44-9

C780301-JL15-10

RAYS MAINTENANCE

C742502-JL52-9

GARDEN SERVICES

Make your workplace a SAFE WORKPLACE

PROMPT FREE MEASURE & QUOTES FOR Locally Manufactured Capral Award Winning Products

C742423-JM46-9

C798191-JL22-10

Vic Lic. 19092

Specialising in all Pest Control NE Victoria & Southern NSW Locally owned family business since 1974. Termites (White Ants), Spiders, Bees, Wasps, Bed Bugs, Fleas, Rats, Mice & Cockroaches

Your LOCALLY OWNED free weekly newspaper

TESTING AND TAGGING SERVICES

SECURITY AND SCREEN DOORS

Ph: 0409 984 679

NewsWeekly C787822-JL18-10

841228-KS36-10

0428 231 931

ALL SEASONS • Repainting & Reroofing • Structural Roofing Repairs • Only high quality materials used • Fix that leaking roof

Ph. 6025 4771 Fax. 6025 4772

Call now: 13 15 46

www.jimstestandtag.com.au

UPHOLSTERERS

FURNITURE REPAIRS

C749554-JL50-9

0415 388 133

THOUGHT OF A JOB? - WE CAN HELP!

Border Roof Doctor No job too big or too small 24 Hour Emergency Service & Insurance work • High Pressure Cleaning, Demossing • Rebedding & Repointing • Replacing of Facias & Guttering • Installation of various types of Gutter-guards

D/37D00659/300410

*Tiling *Plastering *Welding *Painting *Scheduled Maintenance * Fence & Gate Repairs *Concreting *Timberwork *Brickwork *Retaining, Paving, turf or Seeded Lawns etc.

• Metering/Gross Meters • TV & Antenna Installations • Appliance Repairs • Ceiling Fans & Tastics • Security Lights

To advertise in this section Phone 1300 666 808

RECYCLE YOUR OLD FURNITURE! Has your favourite chair seen better days? Are your dining chairs loose and lumpy? Is your lounge stuffed?

Don’t buy new furniture! Recycle it! Call now for a FREE in-home quote

Phone: (02) 6059 3817

Sell your Lounge Suite...

Classifieds

726625-4X4

ALL FACETS OF PROPERTY MAINTENANCE:

C833271-JL33-10

For All Electrical Work

Albury/Wodonga Region

Fax 6040 2329

Brosolo Workshop: 921 Mate St, Albury

All makes, All Models, Any Age

C772277-SJ11-10

ELECTRICAN

Caring for our

(02) 6025 7077

HOME • OFFICES • SHOPS • FACTORIES

ELECTRICIANS

& Garden Service

• Albury Owned & Operated

REFRIGERATION C812164-JL26-10

WHM

We specialise in hi pressure water cleaning

• Truck and tractor hire • Lawns and edges out • Site clearing • Rubbish Removed • Spouting cleared • Landscape work • Cars removed • Mini loader hire • Odd Jobs - whatever? • Weed spraying

Est 1994 Total Stump Replacement All types of homes and buildings FOUNDATION SPECIALISTS • We raise and relevel brick veneer homes & buildings • We close up cracked brickwork • We use the best & proven method • We obtain council permits and engineers drawings • We have excellent references • Yes, we are local Peter Garratt Ph: 0419 463 738 Fax: (02) 6024 5203

827879-KS31-10

Warren’s

PERFECT PRESSURE CLEANING

• Bobcat work • Slashing • Soil levelling • Gardens maintained • Rotary hoeing • All Gardening • Trees removed • Light float work • Cartage • Need an extra hand?

• Established 1934 • Proprs: Paul & Tania Brosolo

• Specialising in all types of Monuments, Bronze Plaques, Stone-Work etc, throughout the District

Lic No. Vic DBL 1144. Lic No. NSW 153910C

CLEANING SERVICES

NSW Lic. 191515C

ALBURY’S LEADING MONUMENTAL MASON

C815858-JL27-10

Early Bird Specials!

C808563-KK25-10

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BROSOLO’S

COUNTRY SIDE

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STONEMASONRY

HOUSE RESTUMPING & UNDERPINNING

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Email: classifieds@awnw.com.au

841237-KS36-10

AIR CONDITIONING

Phone 1300 666 808

Ph: 1300 666 808


40 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Wheel & Deal MOTOR VEHICLES

MOTOR VEHICLES

MOTOR VEHICLES

MOTOR VEHICLES

Phone 1300 666 808 Deadline: 2pm Wednesda Wednesdays

MOTOR VEHICLES HOLDEN, Commodore Berlina, 1999, VT series II, maroon, full service history, reg 02/11, PTM782, GC. $5,900. 0427 042 688. Wodonga.

AUDI, A4, 1.8T, 1997, 177,000kms, black with 18” Audi rims, EC, serviced regularly, unregistered, engine no. WAU2228DZVA070476. $6,500. Darren 0411 348 794. Albury.

FORD FAIRMONT, 1968, XT, 351c, auto, great restorer, only spots of rust, reg. Vic ELE-868. $10,000 ono. (02) 6059-1293. 0409 143 747.

FORD, Festiva, WA, 1993, 2 new tyres, starter motor, clutch and rocker cover gasket, Teal colour, unr e g i s t e r e d , KNADA11K5P6309870, $1,000. 0458 002 214. Lavington.

FORD Meteor, 1984, neat and tidy, been serviced, tuned and other work been done, reg. December 2010, UNZ-383. $1,200 ono. 0427 293 002. BMW, 318I, 1991 model, under warranty to 2012, 153,000kms, 11 months reg., ABU-575. $8,500. 0412 243 989. Jindera. FORD, AU 2000 S Pack, 110,000kms, EC. YRG303. $9,900. (02) 60265372. Howlong. BMW, 320CI, MY2004, grey/silver, black leather trim, fully optioned, automatic, full BMW service history, 165,000kms, BCP41G. $25,000. 0419 831 429. Lavington. CHEV, 1929, 6 cylinder for restoration, unreg, nearly complete. $5,500. (02)6036-2193. Holbrook.

FORD, Capri, new engine, new roof, complete service, great fun, jet ski tow bar, VGC. WSI-034. $5,000 ono. (02) 60264391.

FORD, EA, unreg. (old reg. HI-19-DC), good motor, fair condition. $500. (02) 6025-5227. Lavington.

FORD, Festiva, 1997, 3 door hatch, 180,000kms, CD, MP3, USB, tint, regularly serviced, fuel efficient, manual, awesome small car, RWC, Vic. registered until 08/11, ODG-025. $3,000 ono. 0437 194 484. Chiltern

FORD, Futura EL,1996, 206,000kms, GC, new muffler, 2 new tyres, PS, AC, NSW reg. until 02/11, AN86SF. $3,500 ono. 0421 706 733. Thurgoona. FORD, Telstar, 1995, auto, 2.5 litre, cruise control, 175,000kms, Vic. reg. NHO-104 until April 2011. $4,000. 0447 370 408. Beechworth.

DAEWOO, 2003, Nubira, CDX, 2 litre, 5 speed, 86,000kms, top condition inside/out, fully serviced, Nov. reg. AUP-73T. $5,000 ono. (02) 6041-1850. Albury.

DAEWOO, Lanos, 1999, 4 door hatchback, 5 speed manual, AC, PS, 1.5 litre, EFI motor, RWW-982, drives well, RWC supplied. $3,800ono. 0411 617 800.

DAIHATSU, Sirion, 2004, 5 door hatch, manual, 51,341kms, AC, power windows, CD, PS, full service history, one owner, reg. until June 2011, ZCR234. $7,770ono. (02)60298999. Culcairn.

FORD, Econovan, 2001, 90,000kms, tinted windows, registered until 05/11, BB15MS. $9,100 ono. Call 0427 368 131 or (02) 6036-8050. Lankey`s Creek.

FORD, Territory TX, RWD, 2005, white with colour coded bumpers, 102,000kms, NSW BDF68E. $19,500. Phone 0423 101 855. Wagga Wagga.

FORD, Falcon, EB, auto, towbar, good tyres, good condition, unregistered, old reg TBS-166. $900. (02) 6021-3910. Albury.

HILUX, 2005, dual cab, SR5, 2x4, 5 speed manual, 4L V6 ULP, 156,000kms, NSW reg., July 2010. BEE-14Y. $22,000. 0407 180 966.

FORD, falcon, BA, MkII, XR6, 2004, auto, EC, 8 months NSW reg, BA-81YE. $15,500ono. Phone 0401 255 637.

HOLDEN VT, Supercharged S PACK, 1998, auto, V6, 230,000kms. SLC-053. $8,500. 0403 128 646.

HOLDEN, Astra, 2005, CDX wagon, manual, 47,500kms, NSW reg. until December, BGK-02-G. $13,000ono. 0447 293 771. Thurgoona. HOLDEN, Astra, 2004, CD model, auto, 1.8L, AC, ABS, dual air bags, CD player, keyless entry, tinted windows, alloy wheels, 83,000kms, full service history, reg. UXB393. $10,750, 0401 602 400. Albury.

HOLDEN, Astra, 1989, 1.8L, 5 speed, PS, AC, EC, SEP-467. $2,700ono. (02)6056-9260. Wodonga. HOLDEN, Barina, 2007, 3 door, 1.6L, auto, hatch, 14,500kms, silver. WAY924. $13,700 ono. (02) 6027-0908, 0409 799 654.

HOLDEN, Barina, 1995, manual, GC, 12 months reg., ZKG-751. $2,700 ono. 0412 691 838. Albury.

HOLDEN, Berlina, VE 2006, fully optioned with reverse sensors, climate control, 93,000kms, BGD87V. $17,500. 0419 831 429. Lavington. HOLDEN, Commodore, VZ, sedan, white, cruise, tint, rear spoiler, EC, 107,000kms, reg. until November 2010, AZH-69G. $11,750. (02) 60210651. Albury.

HOLDEN, Commodore, 1994, VR, auto, air, power steering, 225,000kms, Vic reg, RWC to January, AAA-000. $3,200ono. Phone 0449 810 759. Wodonga.

HOLDEN, Combo, 1996, 1.4 litre, 5 speed manual, AC, power steer, NSW reg UEB-848. $2,800. Phone (02) 6041-6704. Albury.

HOLDEN, Maloo ute, 5.8L, 6 speed manual, all HSV options, with books, excellent throughout, reg. AL-49-XS. $21,000, 0412 890 289. Albury.

HOLDEN, Vectra, 2004, fully serviced, 11 months reg., new tyres, AC, low kms, AE-20-LO. $13,500 neg. 0430 059 952. Lavington. HOLDEN, VU, 2001, ute, V6, manual, 151,000kms, lowered, 18” mags, regularly serviced, WNE-465. $14,500ono. 0417 157 230. Wangaratta. HOLDEN, VX Calais, supercharged motor, full woodgrain dash, reg. until 04/11, 218,000kms, BBT560. $7,950. 0437 630 020. Albury. HYUNDAI Tuscon, 2009, purchased January 2010, 6,000kms, metallic grey, extra airbags, heaps of features, manual. XMB303. $22,000. 0438 220 183. HYUNDAI, Excel, 1997, 1 owner, GC, ODM-018. $2,800. 0411 576 604. Myrtleford.

JAGUAR, XJS, 1977, V12, manual, 6lt motor, runs well, woodgrain dash, EC both inside and out, conditional reg., Vic. club plates 03803-H. $8,000 ono. (03) 5743-1572. Yarrawonga.

Complete this form and lodge to Level 1, 557 Young Street, Albury, NSW 2640 (Above Andrew's Office Furniture) by no later than 2.00pm Wednesdays Name and Address (not for publication) Name:...............................................................

M21 Sports coupe, 1998, 1.8lt, auto, 152,000kms, ABS, AC, PS, full electrics, steal stopper, superior sound, recaro seats, great little couple, top condition, PQY-454. $4,400 quick sale. 0419 324 474. MAGNA TP, 4 cyc auto, AC, PS, white duco, tinted windows, towbar, GC, unregistered. Chassis 6MMTP2D41KAD22450. $650. 0409 276 127. Brocklesby.

MAZDA RX7, 1978 Series One, mag wheels, 5 speed, GC, low kms, road worthy, reg: 382258 (club plates). $3,800 ono. (02) 6025-3383.

MAZDA, MPV, 1993, V6 auto, 7 seater, 4 anchor points, new timing belt, kit/starter motor, NSW reg. XZU-837. $4,500 as is. Must sell. 0407 913 428.

MERCEDES, Benz, E320, 1993, black, AC, auto, power windows, CC, sunroof, CD, airbags, 230,000kms, EC. FHO656. $11,000ono. 0411 522 500.

Address: ........................................................... ...................................... Post Code:..................

Mobile: .............................................................

25 words $12.00 30 words $14.00 SEND IN YOUR PHOTO! Photo to appear in Black and White - Free of charge Photo to appear in Colour for an extra $2.50

I would like to pay by:

■ Cash ■ Cheque ■ Visa ■ Bankcard ■ Mastercard My credit card number is:

■■■■ ■■■■ ■■■■ ■■■■ Expiry date:

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SELL YOUR CAR - AWWHEELSOLD

Phone: ..............................................................

20 words $10.00

MITSUBISHI Lancer, 2006, 1 lady owner, 5 speed manual, cruise control, 12 months warranty and roadside assistance, alloy wheels, 9 months registration, UHA908. $13,700. Phone 0400 992 714.

TOYOTA Corolla, 2006, Ascent Wagon, VGC, 1.8litre auto, 41,600kms, reg. 02/11, great on fuel, AC, PS, central locking, 949-047. $15,300 ono. 0457 808 870. North Albury.

NISSAN PATROL, aluminium tray, 4 cylinder diesel, suit parts. $800. 0418 459 259.

NISSAN PATROL, 4.8 litre petrol, gas, EC, new Michelin tyres, RKL-265. $28,000. 0408 151 756, 0408 117 494. Wodonga.

MERCEDES 300E, 1991, sunroof, leather, CC, dual zone climate, VGC, XFK388. $11,000. 0419 233 575. Albury North.

Fill in this coupon, enclose $8.00* and your advertisement will be run until it's sold. You only have to call our office to cancel your advertisement when your item has been sold.

15 words $8.00

MOTOR VEHICLES

NISSAN Pulsar, SSS N14 1992, damaged, unreg, sold as parts or as whole. must sell. 0448 236 098.

NISSAN, Micra, 2008, auto, PS, ABS, AC, 6 airbags, 6CD player, tinted windows, EC, registered WOI-578. $14,000 ono. 0429 189 928. Howlong.

NISSAN, Patrol, ST, 4.8lt, 7 seater, ZGY-760. $26,950. Will consider another vehicle as part payment. 0412 218 066.

SUBARU Brumby, 1991, VGC, must sell, going overseas, unreg., engine 007047, RWC. $4,000 ono. (02) 6040-4133. Lavington.

KIA, Carnival, new motor, 12 months reg, EC. NHI968. $5,500. (02) 60560324. Wodonga.

Your LOCALLY OWNED free weekly newspaper

Minimum 15 words (one item only)

LANDCRUISER, 1989, FJ62, air, electric windows, CD, diff lock, bullbar, towbar, VGC, reg, RDJ-701. $5,500. 0428 316 734.

MOTOR VEHICLES

TOYOTA Hilux, 2000, 3L turbo diesel, SR5 cruise, UFH, winch, canopy, 220,000kms. QBT-272. $20,000. 0413 904 808.

TOYOTA, Camry, V6CSi, auto, wagon, 1999, reg. until 03/11, market value $7,600, very clean, many extras. Check dealers prices. QUC-708. $6,500. Send SMS during day or phone evenings 0401 660 830. Wodonga West.

TOYOTA, Camry CS, 1990, auto, EC, very clean, tidy, bright shiny yellow, safest colour, as new tyres, comfortable and reliable, fully serviced. SZM-201. $2,950 ono. (02) 6035-3853. Corowa. TOYOTA, Landcruiser tray, Ford V8, auto, straight gas, unregistered, engine no. J623PL59. $2,800 ono. (02)6056-3150. Wodonga.

TOYOTA, Yaris YR, 2005, 5 door manual, 86,000kms, 1 lady owner, reg. until February 2011, TXY-212. $9,900 ono. 0432 322 928. Bethanga.

TRUCKS/ COMMERCIAL

Advertise in the NewsWeekly until sold for only $8.00* Regulations require the registration to be included, or if the car is unregistered, the engine number.

KIA, Rio, 108,000kms, white, 5 door hatch, towbar, RWC, Reg QQZ108. $5,450. 0421 785 610. Wodonga.

HOLDEN, Statesman, 07, WM, V6 Auto, low kms, sunroof, EC, registered. XQQ-607. $39,950 ono. Phone 0418 578 528.

SELL YOUR CAR, BOAT, CARAVAN OR TRAILER

ADVERTISE UNTIL IT’S SOLD

MOTOR VEHICLES

Email: classifieds@awnw.com.au

MGB, Mark 2 ,1969, 99% original, red, overdrive, stereo, rollbar, chrome wire wheels, GC. Reg. ACG-36A. 0417 299 027 or 0428 331 596. MITSUBISHI, Magna, XRX, 2004, 70,000kms, full books, AWD, one owner, immaculate condition, WOB-394. $15,000. 0450 163 922. Wodonga.

Signature: ....................................................... Cash Paid: ..................................................... Receipt: ........................ Paid at: .................... Please make cheques payable to Albury Wodonga Community Media

*This offer is made to private advertisers only. *Offer only available for items normally advertised in the Wheel and Deal section. All adverts, must be pre-paid. For $8.00 you get a 15 word ONE ITEM ONLY advert. with a photo. Adverts are restricted to “For Sale” items only for private advertisers, and will be run until sold. *Advert will run until sold for a maximum of one year. Once your item is sold, you have to call our office to cancel. *Sale price must be included in the advert. Alteration to PRICE ONLY to advertisements will be accepted. Not included in the offer are any business adverts, rental hire etc., for the purpose of ongoing profit. or Real Estate Listings. The publisher reserves the right to decline any booking for the purpose of continuing gain.

MITSUBISHI, Magna, Verada luxury, silver/gold, 2003, 3.5lt, 5 speed, triptonic, all wheel drive, very safe roadhandling, EC, 120,000kms, ZHB682. $9,500 ono. 0418 161 921. Leeton.

SUBARU Liberty, RX 2.5, Bilstein Limited Edition, 1998, AWD, auto, new tyres, fully serviced, OXA-531, 174,500kms. $9,000. (02) 6059-1745.

PLANT TRAILER, fold up ramps, Bartlett ball coupling, suit bobcat or 4 tonne excavator, excellent condition. $11,000 ono. 0427 253 010. Lavington.

AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES ALUMINIUM ROLL BAR, to suit Rodeo/Colorado. $450. 0447 094 543. Wodonga. GO JACKS, move vehicles around garage, EC. $180 the pair. 0413 220 822. Wodonga.

SUBARU, Impreza S, MY06 AWD, red, 5 door hatch, auto, 2.0L, 60,000kms, tinted windows, paint protect, excellent car and condition, service history, BLL26-X. $17,000. 0417 003 130. Albury.

MAGS, 4 chrome, Ford stud pattern tyres, 205/70 R14, 80% tread, $250. (02) 6025-4771 BH or 0428 246 525 AH. Albury East. MOTOR CYCLE BOOTS, new with tags, Thomas Cook. $120. (02) 60256292. MOTORCYCLE JACKET, Leather, Atelier brand, child's size large, $80. (02) 6041-6704. Albury.

SUBURU, Liberty, white RX, 2.5litre, 1997, has complete service history. Recent maintenance includes new radiator, head gaskets, timing belt, CV joint, fresh service. A delight to drive. 210,000kms. NSW BMT-79Q. $7,200. Phone 0423 101 855. Wagga Wagga. SUZUKI, Ignis, hatch, 2004, 52,720kms, red, AC, auto, VGC, reg TEW-840. $11,500. 0418 698 567.

POLY SMART BAR, fits an AU, BA, or BF Ford. Phone 0429 173 860 after 9 daily. Albury. SUPER WINCH, for 4WD, 2500 pounds line pull, hardly used, still in box. $600. 0418 690 393. Lavington. VT COMMODORE WHEELS, tyres, trims, 205/65 R15, GC, $120. (02) 6025-4771 BH or 0428 246 525 AH. Albury East.


Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 41

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES

CARAVANS AND TRAILERS

WHEELS, AU Fairlane Ghia wheels, with excellent tyres. $800 ono. 0413 220 822. Wodonga.

MOTORCYCLES

BMW 1000, 1989, K series, 12 mths NSW reg., VGC, many extras, new tyres, QVT-97. $5,000 ono. 0409 847 777. Lavington.

HONDA Shadow VT 750c, 2000, Vic Reg GZ143, 10,500kms, excel cond. $5,800ono. 0434 989 835.

HONDA, 4, 550E, 1976, 46,027kms, ready for reg, VIN 1019686. $2,500. 0413 329 114 or 03 57261006.

HONDA, VTR 1000, 2006, 3,200kms, immaculate condition, forced to sell, unregistered, VIN UH25C36U, $11,000 ono. 0428 522 665. Albury.

CARAVAN, 20’ tandem, rear kitchen, L-shaped dining, plus lounge, East/West bed, super storage, 2x95L tanks, awning, EC. Vic. reg. Q-96408. $26,000 ono. (02) 60270916. Yackandandah.

CARAVAN, Compass, limited edition, AC, shower, toilet, oven, awning, immaculate, R83263. $36,000. (03) 5727-0500. Everton. CARAVAN, Pop Top, Millard Horizon, 2004, 3way fridge, TV, roll-out awning annexe, VGC, Vic reg. S-49533. $22,000 ono. (02) 6059-3575. 0447 014 411. West Wodonga. FORD, transit motorhome, 1978, 12/240 power, gas/electrice fridge, water, double bed above cabin, awning, full annexe, Vic. reg. TLJ-303. $7,500. (02) 6021-4402. Albany East. JAYCO Eagle, 2007 model, travelled 2,700kms, used 4 times, as new, with annex, sleeps 4, child safety rail and net on beds, privacy curtains, microwave, 82lt water tank, R-93796, active 1 antenna, Alko ratchet jockey wheel, reg. till June 2011. $17,995 ono. 0409 716 453. (02) 6043-3107. Lavington.

HONDA, XR50, 2002, EC, includes protective clothing, size 10 child. $1,200. 0447 501 340 Albury. SUZUKI, 1996, RM250, GC, 2 stroke, $2,000. 0414 497 724 Wadonga.

SUZUKI, GS500F, 2008, 5000kms, immaculate, LAMS approved, reg GX-387. $6,200. 0400 515 797. Wodonga.

TRAIL BIKE, 150, Scrambler, 2006, EC, $1,100ono. First to see will buy. 0400 128 333.

BOATS & MARINE BOAT AND TRAILER, 4.4 metre, fibreglass, 50Hp Johnson and 7.5Hp Mercury, fish finder, safety gear, 12 months NSW reg. FM-433N, CQ-9555. $10,000 ono. 0400 633 016. Albury.

CARAVANS AND TRAILERS

CABIN, Lake Hume, 3BR, shower, W.C, lounge, dining, kitchen, fully furnished, shed. $45,000neg. 0417 307 502. CARAVAN ANNEXE, canvas, 16ft, includes poles and ropes, EC. $500 ono. (02) 6043-1596. Thurgoona. CARAVAN MATTRESSES, 2 x single, approximately 6'5" x 2'8", new, never used, $75 pair. (02) 60 211947.

JAYCO, Expanda, 2008, EC, reverse cycle AC, 3 way fridge, microwave, stove, roll out awning, U93754. $31,000 ono. (02) 6025-6681. Lavington. MOTORHOME, Dodge 300, HD245, 76 model, 32,000kms, stove, water, 12/240 power, double bed, RWC, Vic. rego. URX-323. $8,000. 0401 491 683. POP TOP, Pedigree 17’, 1993, front kitchen, island double bed with inner spring mattress, roll out awning, VGC, kept under cover. Vic. reg. Q-60161. $15,000 ono. 5725-1592. Chiltern. TOYOTA, HiAce campervan, 1997, 2.4 petrol, auto, 160,000kms, AC, quality installation, front kitchen, many extras, recent updates and additions, Fiamma 45 awning, new annexe, EC, Vic. reg. QVG-487 until 04/11. $28,000ono. (02) 60241091, 0434 941 730. Wodonga.

TRADESMAN TRAILER, new, 6x4, heavy duty, deluxe, extras included. VIN: 6FDAUFTRLAMI01029. $1,650. 0419 875 434. TRAILER, Tradesman, 6x4, electric brakes, slide out floor, with roof rack. Q61-890. $1,500 ono. 0418 578 528.

FARM VEHICLES/ MACHINERY

LEYLAND 285, 3 pt/linkage, dual remotes, 85hp, good second tractor, unreg., $8,500ono. (02)60265372. Howlong. TRACTOR, John Deere, 4840 enclosed cabin. $18,600 ono. 0409 705 825. Wodonga.

CARAVAN, 16ft, 1979, clean condition, 12mth Vic reg. $4,650. 6040-1772 or 0419 022 915. Lavington.

TRACTOR, John Deere, 3020 W/canopy $9,200 ono. 0409 705 825.

Sport

Pearson takes win for Genesys team AFTER its fleeting visit to Albury for the Ride for Charity, the Genesys Pro Cycling team tasted success at the Tour of the prestigious Murray River event held last week. In his best result for nearly 12 months, 27-year-old team member, Joel Pearson has taken the overall honours in the event. A major operation just four months ago hampered his early 2010 season but he fought back and gradually returned to form and said it was an amazing feeling to finally win a major Australian stage race. “This is my biggest enjoyment because it was such a hard fought battle from start to finish,” Pearson said. “I’ve won now so I believe I can win these big races and build on it … I’m feeling pretty good right now.” The Genesys team finished second in the team classification and now takes a strong lead in the Cycling Australia National Road Team series. ALBURY Cougars under 18 boys team has finished third in the NSW State Cup basketball competition held at Penrith sports stadium. The team competed in the division two competition for NSW Southern Junior League finishing second with what coach Andrew Harmer described as a great effort. “It was a good all-round effort from the boys throughout the year,” Harmer said. “They always dug in deep and did the best they could … they showed nothing but heart all year … I think we surprised a few teams. “A few games got away from

Sports GOSS WITH

TREVOR JACKSON

us … games that we lost by seven or eight points we had given them a lead of 30 … but overall they went well.” Harmer said the determination the boys showed carried them well in the State Cup, noting the highlight of the weekend was probably their clash with Gosford Rebels. “It was a see-sawing game,” he said. “We got up by two points which put us into the semi final. “All the boys played well … Luke Campbell shot a lazy 43. “We looked at the score sheet and couldn’t believe it … he’s still a bottom age player!” Harmer said he hoped to have Campbell again for the next season but noted he was also a good football player, typical of so many young sports persons on the Border. Campbell finished third in total points scored for the weekend and played one game less than the top two scorers. “Luke averaged something like 25 points a game over the course of SJL,” Harmer said. “He averaged around 32 for the State Cup weekend. “We also took Jacob Cincurak away … he’s bottom age 16s … he had a great weekend too. “Dylan Hall, (captain) led well from the front.” THE days of events at the Wodonga Sports and Leisure Centre being disrupted by wa-

ter leaking through the roof will soon be a thing of the past. Work will begin next week on a $220,000 roof upgrade. The money has come from the federal government’s Regional and Local Community Infrastructure Program. First built in 1977 as a two court basketball stadium, the centre has been developed in stages to its current structure. It now provides a five court stadium, aquatics area, gymnasium, aerobics and childcare. The city’s director community development Patience Harrington said there had been issues with the roof leaking that resulted in a number of disruptions to the normal operations of the centre, particularly, during major rain events. “The leaking roof is due to normal wear and tear over the years, and we are grateful to have been given funding to help fix the problem,” she said. “The roof upgrade will specifically replace and improve aged sections of the roof over the five court stadium and the aerobics room.” THE Australian Sports Commission has launched the ‘Play for Life … Join a Sporting Club’ campaign aimed at encouraging parents to consider club sports for their children and raising the participation rate of primary school children in sporting clubs. In the NSW Riverina and North East Victorian regions more than 100 primary school children have been invited to participate in a Pathways to Soccer gala event to be held at Kelly Park, Wodonga on Monday, September 13.

Mark Brown from the Australian Sports Commission said there was a clear link between playing sport and wellbeing. “Sport is an aid to good health on so many levels, socially, physically, mentally and cognitively,” he said. Junior coaches from the Albury Wodonga Football Association and representatives from Football Federation Victoria and Football NSW will be on hand to provide children with the opportunity to try a variety of soccer games and activities. AWFA administrator, Jacqui Finlay said the benefits of being part of a sporting club were endless. The gala day will take place at Kelly Park, Wodonga from 10.30am to 12.30pm on Monday, September 13. FOR those wanting something cool for their child to do this summer get down to Lavington Swim Centre on October 4 where the Playground to Podium (P2P) diving club will be holding a come and try and registration day from 4.30 to 6pm. The club will then hold sessions for all levels of divers on Mondays, Fridays and Sundays throughout school term four 2010 and term one 2011 catering for all divers over the age of five. P2P has been in existence for five years and has achieved great results in that time. Their qualified diving instructors have ensured the success of local divers with many achieving medal status at national competition level. For further details on the programs contact Tony Hill on 0412 513 050 or email playgroundtopodium@bigpond.com

Have fun and learn the game By TREVOR JACKSON NOT all sports were affected by the torrential rain over the weekend with Albury junior indoor netball going ahead as planned. Some doubt was thrown on the competition with leaks in the roof of the Albury Sports Stadium but it didn’t stop the enthusiasm that has defined the competition this season. The junior competition includes all age groups from seven up to under 18s with around 80 teams participating on any Saturday morning. Organiser of the competition, Trish Cerminara, said the participation rate was healthy. “It’s a competition that caters for the elite sports person as well as those that just want to come along and enjoy the sport,” she said. “We have section one and two throughout all our grades and we believe that section two should be a grade for your general everyday netballer, who just comes along to have a good game. “Section one is more for the top age girls or the girls that want to excel in their netball career, and want to play serious netball. “So it’s a casual competition and a social competition but it’s also an elite competition … you

ENJOYMENT: Devils’ Alaana Northey looks to pass off in the Saturday morning indoor netball competition. Picture: TREVOR JACKSON can choose where you want to play.” The organisation also runs a coaching and umpire development program to teach those interested in officiating the game the fundamentals of the task in front of them. “We coach them and mentor them through, then they get to

go out onto the senior games,” Ms Cerminara said. “I guess you could say the culture of the stadium is that we provide, assist and nurture. “We provide both umpire development and player development.” She said the competition didn’t have representative teams

as such but were supportive of those teams in the competition that wanted to go away and play at the higher level. “We’ll pay their entry fee and umpire for the day and if they need transport and assistance for accommodation, we help there as well,” she said. “The whole idea is to keep it community based and inclusive, not exclusive.” The emphasis has been on improving the skills of teams that are not very competitive and it has been widely accepted by all involved, including a nine and under section, that it is based on development. The original competition began with 15 teams across all age groups and the numbers have now swelled to 120, including the senior competition, something Ms Cerminara put down to the nurturing nature of the competition. “In the nines we like to let every player play everywhere on the court,” she said. “One of my coaches once told me that when you could play every position you could call yourself a netball player.” For further information on the competition simply drop into the Albury Sports Stadium on a Saturday morning.


42 • NewsWeekly – Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Sport

Award is recognition they really are good sports at Thurgoona

Bulldogs work to be seen as a family club

By TREVOR JACKSON THURGOONA football and netball club has been awarded for its hard work over the last few years by gaining the highest level in the Good Sports program. The club has reached the level three pinnacle of success through its education on alcohol consumption and behaviour through the club. The club has been involved with the Good Sports program since 2006 when it achieved the level one status. By late 2008 it achieved the level two status and has been going ahead in leaps and bounds since then. “We were given the award for the club of the year in the south-west region for 2008 and were runner up in the state club of the year,” club president, Tony Way said. The club has managed, in that time, to reduce its alcohol turnover from around 23 per cent five years ago to around 11 per cent now. Mr Way said despite the reduced alcohol turnover the dollar figure for the club hadn’t changed, just that everything else had picked up as a result. “It’s just a better family environment,” he said. “Now we’ve created a product where every member of the family is catered for. “We go from under 11 netball right up to adult sport and have 88 kids in Auskick. “It means the whole family can come in the same day at the same venue and play their sport, rather than have it spread over two days and different venues. “I think that’s what families want.” Mr Way said it was more than just the family environment the club was after. “Every club wants to be the family club,” he said. “We want more than that … we want to be the community club. “Whether you have families or you’re just married or middle aged or retirees … Thurgoona’s got that demographic … we want to have something for everybody.

“The committee has put a lot of work in and the people have responded by coming out to the footy.” The membership of the club has increased over the past few years from modest figures around the 100 mark to the current figure of close to 400. This has had a positive effect on revenue with their canteen takings up 300 per cent in that time and gate takings obviously on the rise as well. Mr Way said the education of players, spectators and members about the correct way to behave had a domino effect with people now receiving advice on correct behaviour, not just from committee members, but others at the games as well. “You can’t tell people they are doing the wrong thing if you haven’t told them what the right thing is,” he said. “Our code of conduct is all about saying ‘here’s the way we go about things’ … everyone knows about it and every member gets a copy of it when they join. “We’re serious about it … every club has rules but whether they are imposed or not is different altogether. “It’s very easy to have because it’s only a piece of paper, but it’s more than a piece of paper to us … it’s what we live by.” The club now plans to go one better than the 2008 award for regional winner and runner up in the state for the Good Sports program by taking out this year’s state award. “We won the award in 2008 because of the huge impact the program has had on our club,” he said. “It’s not all due to alcohol … there were a lot of things we needed to work on but it certainly helped with what we had to do. “It makes that much difference if parents can be confident. “They know there’s going to be alcohol around but if they are confident it is managed correctly and the right message is sent out they are a lot more comfortable. “I think parents are very comfortable at our club.”

GOOD SPORTS: Peter Lee from the Good Sports program with president of the Thurgoona club, Tony Way.

Timor trio pedal their way to help charity By TREVOR JACKSON THE generosity of Border residents has been highlighted this week by a fund-raising effort to help the people of East Timor which has raised a much needed $6500. The donations came about after three local residents, James Sloan, Leigh Privett and Pat Giddings entered a mountain bike race, the Tour de Timor, put on by the East Timor Government next week as a means of raising awareness of the country and attracting tourism. They were then told of a charitable organisation, Klibur Domin, (KD) where Wodonga physiotherapist Dave Taylor volunteers his time to help with the health and wellbeing of the Timorese people. Klibur Domin, translates from

Tetun to English as “Caring With Love” and was set up by the RyderCheshire Foundation, a charitable organisation based in Australia. Mr Taylor has given up two years of his time to help these people and needed equipment for the centre to improve the services. The equipment ranged from balance pads to laminated posters and blood pressure monitors, totalling around $400. Mr Sloan sent emails to people he knew on the Border and to those in the cycling fraternity seeking donations and was amazed by the response he received. “I was overwhelmed with the response,” he said. “The majority of the money was raised on the Border. “It’s been fantastic … it means

we have been able to buy more for the Timorese people and more equipment can be purchased at a later date.” Mr Sloan said some of the things purchased were as simple as a pair of thongs for a Timorese child to wear. “They don’t have footwear,” he said. “Even a pair of thongs makes a big difference to these people … it’s like gold to a Timorese child.” Items we all take for granted are not available to the people of East Timor and although they regularly fish for food they don’t have access to basic equipment such as reels and hooks, items that will be purchased to make their life a bit easier. Other items purchased includ-

ed frisbees and t-shirts with all remaining funds being utilised for the KD centre, none of the money being whittled away by administration costs. It is the second running of the Tour de Timor and the race takes in some amazing country with gruelling climbs, spectacular mountain views and smooth seaside rides. The race is run over a five day period starting next Monday and takes in 410 kilometres of the countryside. It sets off from Dili and and the first overnight stop is at the town of Balibo, a place well known to Australians. The site of the Balibo 5 massacre and what has become known as Australia House will be a focal point for the three Border riders.

The ride then continues on through the farm plains and valleys of Maliana and Ermera before taking in the mountainous region of Ainaro and Maubisse then returning to Dili. Mr Sloan said that while the scenery was very spectacular in East Timor the infrastructure was very poor. He said the government of the country was trying to utilise its attributes to boost tourism, something that could become a major industry for them and add to their standard of living, and the Tour de Timor was a great way to showcase what they have to offer. He said being able to assist KD through the generosity of those living on the Border was a great way to help a struggling neighbour.


NewsWeekly – Albury Wodonga’s locally owned free weekly newspaper

BOOST: Karyn Herzina hands a cheque from Joyce Mayne over to James Thompson.

Juniors gain from cash By BLAIR THOMSON A $1200 prize from Joyce Mayne will help future Border basketball stars. Karyn Herzina won the money after a Joyce Mayne promotion to help a local sporting club, and handed a cheque over to the Wodonga Basketball Association, which her daughter Kelsey plays for. James Thompson, coach of the association’s under 18 representative team, was pleased to receive the funds. “We’ll probably buy reverseable training tops for the girls; we’ve got 14 in our squad and they come in on Sunday with a mixture of singlets, so it will unify them at training,” he said. “It’s very helpful for us because the parents would otherwise have to pay for the tops, and the association spends a lot of money on representative basketball. “We put 17 teams into the Victorian country calendar each year, for seven or eight tournaments, so it’s a fair expense for the association but also the parents as well. “I’m very impressed with the prize and very thankful to Karyn and Joyce Mayne.”

Friday, September 10, 2010 – NewsWeekly • 43

Bulldogs bow out of the finals race

IN a tight tussle Thurgoona’s hopes of making the grand final in the Tallangatta league have been dashed by a persistent opposition, as much as the persistent rain. In another low scoring encounter Yackandandah managed to hold on and take the game by three points, with a score of 2.13 (25) to Thurgoona’s 2.10 (22). Thurgoona trailed by 10 points at the final break and with just four minutes on the clock Todd Miller goaled to give them a sniff of victory. Despite the ball remaining in the Bulldogs’ forward zone for the rest of the match they could only manage one point with Yackandandah holding on for the three point victory. The finals series seems to be taking its toll on the Sandy Creek ground with a spectator at the weekend’s game saying he’d seen wet grounds in the past, but never with a current! I guess with the amount of

rain over the last week it was to be expected but the Albury ground showed what can be achieved with a bit of work and financial input. Yackandandah now faces Beechworth for the holy grail of the competition and will need to up the ante if they are to be victorious. While Yackandandah was comfortably defeated by Thurgoona just a few short weeks ago, Beechworth returned the favour the following week thrashing the Bulldogs by close to 50 points. Although Yackandandah did bounce back the following week against Rutherglen they would certainly hold a great deal of respect for Beechworth and, should the weather not play a part, will have their work cut out. If it continues to rain, it’s anyone’s guess. I think Beechworth will have the goods to take the flag by a possible six goals. In other games Yackandan-

dah will face Wahgunyah in the reserves, the under 17s see Tallangatta take on Rutherglen while Wahgunyah are up against Rutherglen in the under 14s. Back to Thurgoona and their success this season in netball has paid off with the 18 and under team making it to the grand final after a hard fought 27-24 win over Rutherglen. Coach, Zanelle Gerecke, said the wet weather proved a real problem for both teams and it was more a matter of who could hold on the longest. “You couldn’t even call it netball,” she said. “There was a lot of yelling and a lot of inspiring words. “It wasn’t a skilful match … it was who had the most guts … who could be up at full time.” The girls now face Wodonga Saints for the flag with Wodonga having had the wood over the Bulldogs this season so far. The game will provide a great local derby for Border fans and

Pigeons, Hoppers: neither has hope against the Tigers

Border driver up with best From back page “Mid corner stuff we’re just as fast … entry and exit speeds are the same but just the acceleration down the straight … you can’t keep up.” After leading that race briefly then running second and clearing out from the rest of the field the dramas began to unfold allowing the field to catch back up and pass Chahda’s struggling Falcon. “I was in second and we’d gone … no one was going to catch us,” Chahda said. “I came through the sweeper and turned right and it went bang and pulled me left and I thought, ‘gee what’s happened here’. “I thought I’d popped a tyre, so I got off the throttle and limped around and by the time I got to the next corner the other guys had caught me so I let them by. “I got to the straight and realised it wasn’t a tyre so got going again, but it was hard work. “It’s worse than wrestling a gorilla … you turn in and it’s hard and you get mid corner and it wants to pull you back because you don’t have that power assist.” The four race series is based at Winton with the two remaining rounds to be completed in the coming months. Chahda said the series had now become quite exciting for him with his second place standing overall and the real opportunity to take out the top honours. “We’ve got to keep on the ball,” he said.

Damien Cupido takes a strong grab on his way to a 10 goal haul at Albury Sports Ground.

By TREVOR JACKSON ALBURY has cemented its position as favourites to take the O&M flag this season. The finals score reflected horrible conditions as Yarrawonga could just not match the Tigers’ determination. Sunday’s match was played in far better conditions with the Raiders going down to the Hoppers at Albury Sports ground, helped along by an in-form Damien Cupido, who provided the Hoppers with a great forward focal point. The ground was in amazing condition given the deluge throughout the week, with hardly a sign of wet weather. Cupido’s work up forward was inspiring but inaccurate kicking, possibly due to a greasy ball, could well have prevented him from adding an even more impressive total. Despite the loss the Raiders have certainly turned it on this season with a solid effort throughout to show they are now one of the powerhouse clubs in the league. North Albury now face Yarrawonga at John Flower Oval, Wodonga, in the preliminary final on Sunday and would surely be having nightmares from last time the two met. Some of the biggest cheers for the weekend were for Wangaratta Rovers’ A grade netballers who managed a one point win over Wodonga. Meanwhile, continuing his good form from the NewsWeekly tipping, Mark French from BF Panels has again taken the points in his 2AY tipping challenge. Last week included the AFL round of finals and he managed an impressive eight from nine, showing he may well be the best tipster on the Border! Mark has gone what appears to be the safe option and picked Yarrawonga to go through to that final weekend of football. Simon Corr has taken the same route despite the Hoppers’, and Cupido’s big performance last week. As far as Tallangatta league goes Simon has taken the sentimental choice and has given Yackandandah the nod, I think more to do with not wanting to revoke his life membership than anything else!

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will be well worth making the trip to Sandy Creek to watch. “We’ve played them twice and lost by three and 15,” Mrs Gerecke said. “We’ve gone back to the drawing board and everybody is pumped and excited … we’ve got our game face on … we reckon we can come away with the goods.” Not to be outdone the Saints have managed a great result in their netball efforts with three teams making the grand finals, their younger sides looking strong with representation in the under 13s and 15s to add to the 18s. In A grade Mitta United take on Barnawartha while in B grade Chiltern are up against Kiewa Sandy Creek. Wodonga Saints face Kiewa Sandy Creek in the under 15s and Rutherglen in the under 13s. Good luck to all involved in the grand final matches and let’s hope for some nice weather during all games.

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44 â&#x20AC;˘ NewsWeekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, September 10, 2010

NewsWeekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Albury Wodongaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s locally owned free weekly newspaper

Sport....

Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re good sports 42 p at Thurgoona

Burning rubber

Email: editor@awnw.com.au

Border driver quick off mark

FAST STARTER: Amin Chahda with his V8 Falcon race car. Picture: TREVOR JACKSON

By TREVOR JACKSON BORDER motor racing driver Amin Chahda has taken his V8 Falcon to third place in round two of the Super Tin Top Victorian motor racing series held at Winton Motor Raceway. In the ďŹ nal race of the round, he beat a V8 Supercar off the line, only to see a faulty power steering pump cause him to drop several positions. But he was still able to keep in the race for the series. He now sits in second place with two rounds to complete. After initially competing at the ďŹ rst round for a bit of fun and to keep his driving up to date and ďŹ nishing second, Chahda decided to continue with the series. The series takes in all makes of vehicle ranging from V8 Falcons and Commodores to four cylinder and turbo charged cars. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They had this turbo charged Volvo there,â&#x20AC;? Chahda said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;It actually out-qualiďŹ ed us â&#x20AC;Ś it was fast, but it didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the thing with the turbo cars, they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem to last.â&#x20AC;? Thirty two cars competed for the round, which Chahda said was very similar to the old touring car days of racing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was just good fun,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I beat the Supercar off the line the commentator was going crazy â&#x20AC;Ś he knew mine wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a Supercar. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Obviously the Supercar got around me but it was pretty exciting for a while.â&#x20AC;? The V8 Supercar produces around 650 horsepower while Chahda was running his spare engine which produced around 400, making his starting line heroics even more impressive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You just canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t keep up with them down the straights,â&#x20AC;? he said. Continued page 43

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Issue 51  

NewsWeekly September 10 issue