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PhotoNews Photo Central West

TEl: 02 6361 3575

OCTOBER 7-13, 2010

Man’s best friend Photo News would like to introduce you to ‘Babe’ the Delta therapy dog. We at Photo News think that Babe has the best job in the world, she gets to visit people and simply spread joy! Babe certainly follows Photo News’ mission of ‘Bringing out the best in people.’ Claude Hubbard and Mary Ellery of Ascott Gardens Age Care look forward to Babe visiting every week. To find out more about Delta therapy dogs see our story on page 5. PICTURE: CENTRAL WEST PHOTO NEWS/CHRIS BENNETTS



from the

with Bob Holland

October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

It’s Spelling Bee time! By GRACE JOHNS

The long weekend and a big paper this week saw a couple of my team working last Monday which is a bit rare. While at work I noticed a caravan drive by with a sign on it saying “dun workin”. What a lovely prospect I thought at my now 62 years of age and as I pondered life after Photo News.

Can you spell THEATRE? If you can, then listen up – because we have something to tell you about that involves both spelling and theatre. It’s Orange Civic Theatre’s production of The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee! The show is starting this weekend and will be running for the next three weekends in Orange. The broadway hit debuted in 2005 and centres around six quirky adolescents that are competing in a spelling bee run by equally quirky grown-ups. OTC’s version is sure to be just as well received by audiences with a great local cast filling the entire show. The show is directed by Peter Young who also stars in the production as Chip Tolentino, one of the six young people in the throes of puberty trying to take out the champion speller title. The cast also includes Samantha Bartholomeusz, Samuel Baylis, Ali Burgess, Trevor Carroll, Scott Halls, Katrina Kittler, Heather Morcom and Peter Young, with musical direction by Graham Sattler. If you’re interested in heading along to

Last week I said I’d announce winners in our Blood Donor Centre Challenge this week. Unfortunately the person who we had to talk to about that was away when we asked. I’ll now let you know the winners next week. With the addition of two more TV stations recently, we are working on revamping our TV Guide to accommodate the new stations. It’s not as easy to do this as it may seem so it may take us a few weeks, but rest assured it will happen fairly soon. Due to a hitch with our procedures last week, we made a mess of our Birthday File and as a result about 6 or 7 people missed seeing their birthday listed. We regret the error and heartily apologise. We can’t do a lot about it at this late stage other than to publish the names of those we missed in last week’s paper, this week. You’ll find them on our In Focus pages. Hope you all had great birthdays in spite of our failure.

S-P-E-L-L-I-N-G B-E-E: The all local cast of Orange Theatre Company’s ‘The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee’ rehearsing last week for their production which begins this weekend this show you can book tickets at the Orange Civic Theatre, at or by calling 6393 8111. The show will be on Friday and Saturday nights for the next three weekends with a matinee performance on October 17. The cast and crew will also be taking the show to Mudgee in early November. PICTURES: CENTRAL WEST PHOTO NEWS/CHRIS BENNETTS

Hi friends!

Until next week, cheers and go well! 

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If you get in quick and attend Spelling Bee this weekend, October 8 and 9, all remaining tickets have been discounted to only $25 so make sure you get in quick!


We’re giving away TEN double passes to the show! Five double passes will be for tomorrow, October 8’s show and five more for Saturday, October 9! If you want a chance at winning these tickets then call the Photo News office TODAY, Thursday, October 7 at 4.45pm on the dot. The first ten callers will be the lucky winners!

No gravity here By CHRIS BENNETTS John Lomas Skate Park was thriving last Friday, October 1 as pro skaters, scooter and BMX riders showed us their stuff as part of the Newton’s Nation promotional tour. Newton’s Nation is an annual festival in Bathurst that combines the best of world class music

and gravity and action sports on Mount Panorama. The three day event will be held on November 26-28 and feature headline acts Birds of Tokyo, Bliss n Eso as well as You am I, The Novocaines, Operator Please, Zeahorse, Children Collide, Funkoars, Philadelphia Grand Jury and many more.

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Now that’s just great!


by BoB HollaNd If you read last week’s Photo News you would have seen the full page Council newsletter explaining the Evocities campaign. It’s a campaign designed to encourage people from Sydney to move to one of seven regional cities including Orange. Apart from the name “Evocities” this would have to be one of the best campaigns of its type that I’ve seen in a long time. This particular concept, more than most previous attempts, hits the nail right on the head in a way that, in my opinion, will surely get results. It’s a beauty! Clever use of big road signs in strategic positions with simple to the point messages are certain to get noticed and start people thinking. I would be amazed if enquiries from Sydney don’t skyrocket as this campaign gains momentum.

who in the name of goodness thought that one up? You could be wondering why I’m so excited about something that, in many respects, has been done before and many times over. That’s right, but as a marketer myself, I’ve seen Councils in lots of places spend money for all sorts of campaigns like this and when I’ve considered the method or strategy, I have often found myself scratching my head and wondering “who in the name of goodness thought that one up?” This time it’s different. This is a brilliant concept and my purpose here is to give whoever thought it up “full marks” and to also try and ensure that as many locals as possible appreciate how good it is. It really is just great and worth getting a little excited about. Marketing, or advertising as many people see it, is all about getting noticed and getting your message to as many of the target audience as you can. Get these right and the marketer has done their job well. Sadly, too many people judge marketing (or advertising) using the wrong results as their yard stick. For example, if 3 million people in Sydney see this campaign, it stands to reason that a number will consider or investigate the possibilities. If that happens the campaign has done what it was intended to do. If not one person moves to Orange as a result, this doesn’t change the fact that the campaign was successful. It simply means that people, after considering the opportunity, declined. Time will tell whether people move here or not but for now let’s all celebrate the fact that someone has done their job extremely well to this point. I have only one criticism - the word Evocities. Few people will grab what that means quickly without some explanation. Something as simple as “Regional Cities” might have been easier to grasp. That aside, good one Orange!


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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News


Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Delta Therapy dogs needed!

ORANGE COuNCil NEws The Spring Merge Holiday Activity program is currently underway with sixty young people guaranteed some fun during the school holiday period.

Do you have a friendly dog that enjoys company and loves getting attention? Then your dog may be able to perform the special job of being a Delta Therapy dog. Delta Therapy Dogs Orange, are looking for volunteers to join their service which involves taking your dog visiting Day care centres, aged care facilities, or anywhere else that a little company may help. Debi Coleman of Delta Therapy dogs is putting the call out to owners to get their dogs tested to see if they can become Therapy dogs. “For people who are interested and have suitable dogs, we offer a free training program,” Debi said. To become a Delta Therapy dog, there are some basic tests and training that needs to be done. “Basically we test for temperament, basic good manners, and if the dog is ‘bomb proof’ which is their reaction to big noises. The dog also has to be a minimum of one year old, and have all its vet checks and vaccinations.” Debi said any breed can be a therapy dog, as long as it has a great temperament. “The training is easy if the dog has a good temperament.” Debi also said it’s not only the dog that has to have great people skills; the owner has to be approachable and be able to commit to one visit a week. “Sometimes our visit will be the only one the person will get all day, so it’s important that the volunteer has great communication skills.” “There has to be a good partnership between dog and owner,” she said. Pam Davis and her Labrador ‘Babe’ have been a part of Delta Therapy dogs for 7 years. “Every single visit there is a special moment. Someone will talk who hasn’t talked in a while, or you may get a smile from someone who hasn’t smiled in a while.”

A lovely friend: Jean Ladd looks forward to visits from Babe and her owner Pam Davis. Pam also said the visits help people suffering from dementia. “In some cases, the person may lose memory of family and friends, but they will remember the dog and the day we visit, so it’s important to keep repetition.” “Our visits are very calming; it also gives a chance for families and staff at the care centres to have a break. Our visits break the day up.” Photo News accompanied Pam and Babe on a visit to Ascott Gardens Age care, to see firsthand what is involved in being a Delta therapy dog. The reception that they received was that of joy and excitement, with the patrons all wanting to give Babe


By Chris Bennetts

a pat and have a chat to Pam. Mrs Jean Ladd of Ascott Gardens enjoys the visits and thinks Babe is wonderful. “She’s a beauty; she’s always so nice and good company. She knows exactly how to behave, not all animals are like that.” Pam said one of the important factors of the visits is that it creates conversation and common ground. “It really is a wonderful program,” she said. Anyone who would like to know more about Delta therapy dogs, or who thinks that their dog may be suitable for training, call Debi Coleman on 0408 955 346 or visit

The program has been made possible through support from Orange City Council, Newcrest Cadia Valley Operations, Department of Justice and Attorney General’s Department and Housing NSW. The program is being facilitated by Orange City Council staff, with support from a range of government and non government services, with the aim of providing positive recreational experiences for targeted children and young people who will visit some of the cities most beautiful venues during the school holiday period. Activities include a visit to the Orange Botanic Gardens, Adventure Playground, Odeon Cinemas and the Blayney indoor pool facility, as well as activities including touch football and a Waste to Art activity at the Environmental Learning Facility.


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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Household reptiles By Chris Bennetts

Reptiles and amphibians aren’t traditionally seen as your average household pet, but Peter Nobbs of Ultimate Reptile Supplies would like to change that as he lobbies for laws to change in NSW. “NSW is the only state in Australia that won’t allow captive breed reptiles to be traded in shops.” Peter finds this law hard to believe as there are 15,000 licensed private reptile keepers in NSW. “If licensed keepers in NSW want to purchase a reptile or amphibian they have to go to an interstate dealer or buy privately, which is fine as long as the person you are buying off is licensed.” “Reptiles and amphibians is the fastest growing sector in the pet industry, it has increased 20% each year since 2002.” Peter said a reptile terrarium is needed if you are going to keep reptiles as pets. A terrarium is

a special glass tank that regulates such things as temperature, humidity and light. The tank can also sense if it is day or night and adjust the temperature and light accordingly. “Keeping a reptile is easy if you have the right equipment, you can set up and go away for a week and your pet will be self sufficient and fine. They are definitely a 21st century pet.” Peter said there is an array of captive breed reptiles that are popular and easy to manage, “Bearded dragons, Blue tongues, Shinglebacks, and Diamond pythons are popular pets, and there is a number of species that don’t mind being handled.” Peter also urges people to stay away from any reptile they may find in the wild, “Please don’t take wild reptiles, or any animal for that matter as it’s dangerous and illegal. Wild animals don’t respond well to being captured.”


Reptilian business: Peter Nobbs, Jono Cantrill and Greg Maguire of Orange Pet Barn set up a reptile and amphibian terrarium.

Building a future By GrACe JOhns Finding someone who would take her on as a builders apprentice was hard work for Lauren Diduzsko, but that hard work has finally paid off. 21-year-old Lauren finished her four year builders apprenticeship last month and has shown all those that doubted her that she has the grunt to make it in a male-dominated profession. “I’ve wanted to be a builder ever since I was a kid,” Lauren told Photo News. “I always loved it, being outside and woodwork especially. I love a challenge.” When Lauren originally started looking for a builders apprenticeship she struggled to find someone that would take her on, doing lots of work experience and floor sweeping to make some contacts. Lauren only knows of a female tiler and a female electrician, not any builders, so she didn’t have many local female builders to set her an example. “I think they thought that I couldn’t handle the physical side, and that I might get offended by some of the things the guys talked about.” It wasn’t until Lauren was doing a PA course at TAFE that she was finally taken up by Mick Fabar Construction as an apprentice. She started up her apprenticeship when she was 17-years-old, and worked for three years with Mick Fabar. She then transferred over to Kensington Homes, so she could get some different types of experience. The four year apprenticeship is now done, and Lauren can say that she’s had no problems.

Lauren the builder: 21-year-old Lauren Diduszko has just finished her four year builders apprenticeship PICTURE: CENTRAL WEST PHOTO NEWS/GRACE JOHNS

“I love it. I like the outdoors, coming to work, I love the challenges and figuring out how to get my head around a problem,” Lauren said. “It’s great to look at the house at the end of the day and say ‘look what I’ve done’.” Well done to Lauren and let this be a great example for other females who might want to get involved in this industry!


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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

A lesson in patience By Michael Kemp Recently I cooked dinner—create your own pizza. I got my young children—my own creations—to help out. This served several lessons. A big one was patience—my children had to wait for the pizzas to be prepared and cooked. The lesson did not go so well and much topping and spare bases were eaten before they had a chance to become a pizza. It dawned on me that this was also a lesson for me in patience. As our kids grow up we need to be patient as they take time to mature. I hear in some families that teenagers may rebel as their parents wait (hopefully patiently) for them to return. God created the whole world and so we are his creations. We owe him our life and existence. Many of us act like teenagers and do not give him respect. Fortunately, as the Bible says, “God is patient, not wanting anyone to perish, but everyone to come to repentance.” Thus I encourage you to turn to God–your loving and patient Father in heaven.

Century milestone: Ruth Willis celebrates her 100th birthday with family and friends. PICTURES: CENTRAL WEST PHOTO NEWS/CHRIS BENNETTS

Ruth turns 100! By Chris Bennetts Ruth Willis celebrated her 100th Birthday recently with a large number of family and friends at Wontama village. When asked how she was enjoying her milestone birthday Ruth giggled “I’m fine, although a little overwhelmed, I’m not used to all this publicity!”

Ruth was born in Orange, before going on to spend time living in the Blue Mountains, Croydon, Manildra and Molong, where she met her husband. Ruth and her husband returned to Orange in 1936 and went into business running a newsagency on Summer Street. “We were always a busy family, and I’ve al-

ways been a worker. I prefer to be a person who gets the work done than a leader.” Ruth has 8 grand children, several great grandchildren and one great great granddaughter, many of whom were on hand to help Ruth celebrate with a delicious lunch, speeches and cake. “Everybody has been so kind

and lovely,” Ruth smiled. Ruth credits her longevity to “Clean living and hard work.” “We also had the business which keeps you hopping. But I’m retired now and here I am!”

Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010



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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

That rocks! What’s hot on the music charts

Chambers tops chart again KASEY CHAMBERS just keeps going from strength to strength, holding onto third place on the albums listing for a second week running. Chambers also picked up the best country album gong at the Australian Indie Music Awards last Saturday. Meanwhile, NSW punk band Short Stack, a recent visitor to our area, made an impressive debut on the singles chart at number 4.

Australian singles chart 1 (1) Only Girl (in The World) – Rihanna 2 (2) Dynamite – Taio Cruz 3 (5) Just The Way You Are – Bruno Mars 4 (-) Planets – Short Stack 5 (11) Magic – B.o.B Feat. Rivers Cuomo 6 (3) Dj Got Us Fallin’ In Love – Usher Feat. Pitbull 7 (4) Teenage Dream – Katy Perry 8 (7) Cooler Than Me – Mike Posner 9 (8) F U – Cee-Lo Green 10 (6) Love The Way You Lie – Eminem Feat. Rihanna

Australian albums chart 1 (1) A Thousand Suns – Linkin Park 2 (2) Teenage Dream – Katy Perry 3 (3) Little Bird – Kasey Chambers 4 (4) Recovery – Eminem 5 (5) Guitar Heaven: The Greatest Guitar Classics Of All Time – Santana 6 (-) Record Collection – Mark Ronson & Business Intl. 7 (10) Birds Of Tokyo – Birds Of Tokyo 8 (6) Science & Faith – The Script 9 (9) Going Back – Phil Collins 10 (13) Down The Way – Angus & Julia Stone

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News


Recognition for decades of service By ChRis Bennetts The Orange City Council recently held a lunch to say thank you to over 40 ‘Meals on Wheels’ volunteers, many of whom are retiring from the service. Fiona Rossiter from Orange City Council spoke at the lunch, praising the hard work of the volunteers, some of which have been volunteering for over 30 years. “You are doing more than supplying food; it’s the catching up, checking in, and insuring the welfare of the people who use meals on

wheels that is important. Sometimes it’s the only outside contact people will have all day. “I am in awe of the work that you have done.” Mr Don McDonald and his wife Betty have also called it a day from meals on wheels after over three decades of volunteer service. “My wife and I have been involved for 34 years, 25 of those in Orange and 9 in Leeton. We came to Orange in 1981 and hopped straight into it.” Mr McDonald said that the interaction with people is what he saw as the most important

part of the service. “It’s the joy you see when you visit, bringing the food is significant but it’s also the company and the checking in on how they are going which people appreciate the most.” “I will miss being a part of the team and I will miss the people that I visited.” Robyn Neal of Orange Food Services said that they are always looking for new volunteers, and have a number of services available to people including meals on wheels and shopping services.

Kerrie Ivanoff


When I woke up this morning my first thought was… is it raining? My most hated household chore is... cleaning the bathroom My favourite song at the moment is… Amazing Grace - Leanne Rimes version My favourite food is… Yummy Noodles One thing I miss about being a kid is… enjoying life I just can’t resist… helping others My favourite invention in my lifetime is… Facebook My three most cherished items are… Bill my husband, my dogs, and my friends If I could buy anything right now, it would be… a romantic weekend away I wouldn’t be caught wearing... no bra If today was the best day of my life it would be because… I was having lunch with my friends One day I will… surprise everyone

A huge thankyou: Fiona Rossiter from Orange City Council presents Don McDonald with a thankyou present.

ORANGE CITY COUNCIL australia’s colour city



K E A Vi d e o



DEVELOPMENT APPLICATIONS (NOT BEING DESIGNATED OR ADVERTISED DEVELOPMENT) To keep the Orange community informed of development activity in the City, notice is hereby given that the following development applications have been made to Council during the period Monday, 27 September 2010 to Friday, 1 October 2010. In accordance with section 12 of the Local Government Act, the applications may be inspected at the Customer Service counter of the Civic Centre (ground floor), Byng Street, Orange during normal office hours. Because these applications are not specified as “advertised development” under an environmental planning instrument, there is no formal process provided for submissions on the proposed developments. DA/CDC No


Proposed Development

DA 290/2010(1)

20 Strathgrove Way

Depot (self-storage facility)

DA 291/2010(1)

17 Ralston Drive

Additions to Recreation Facility (deck)

DA 292/2010(1)

16 Astill Drive


DA 293/2010(1)

3 Onyx Place

Dwelling and Attached Garage

DA 103/2010(2)

162 Edward Street

Modification of DA 103/2010(1) - Health Consulting Rooms

DA 294/2010(1)

18 Onyx Place

Dwelling and Attached Garage

DA 295/2010(1)

1 Dora Street

Health Consulting Rooms

DA 296/2010(1)

Lots 1021 and 1022 Orchard Grove Road

Subdivision (boundary adjustment)

DA 297/2010(1)

Footpath outside 131-135 Summer Street

Outdoor Eating Area (placement of furniture on footpath)

DA 298/2010(1)

51 Bletchington Street

Additions to Dwelling, Garage/Carport and Alterations to Existing Garage

DA 299/2010(1)

87 Sampson Street

Alterations & Additions to Dwelling and Alterations & Additions to Shed

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Let’s talk about depression and anxiety... By GRACE JOHNS Many people experience depression and anxiety without knowing that they have it. As part of Anxiety and Depression Awareness Month we’ve compiled some lists of symptoms of depression and anxiety with help from www. If several of these symptoms have been affecting you for more than two weeks, then it may be a good idea for you to seek help. Talk to a friend, family member or mental health care practitioner.

Anxiety Like depression, there’s a difference between feeling stressed and having an anxiety condition. There are several forms of anxiety disorders and it may be hard to identify if you have an anxiety condition until you find the one that correlates with you. One thing that is common in all anxiety conditions is simply the feeling of being anxious, as opposed to stressed. Stress is a normal reaction to a situation where a person feels under pressure. For example, it’s common for you to feel stressed when you’re meeting work deadlines, sitting exams or speaking in front of a group of people. For some people, however, these feelings are ongoing, happen for no apparent reason or continue after the stressful event has passed – that is anxiety. Another way to pin-point anxiety is to think about how much you are worrying. Worrying, like stress, is natural – but if you’re worrying constantly about things that could be described as irrational, then you may have an anxiety condition. Like depression, anxiety needs to be diagnosed by a doctor, but here are some symptoms that are common in various types of anxiety conditions.

Generalised Anxiety Disorder

> Feeling very worried > Finding it hard to stop worrying > Your feelings of anxiety make it difficult for you to do everyday activities > Feeling restless or on edge > Feeling easily tired > Difficulty concentrating > Muscle pain (eg saw jaw or back) > Trouble sleeping

Panic Disorder

In a short period of time you... > Feel sweaty, shaky, increased heart rate, short of breath, choked, nauseous or sick in the stomach, dizzy, lightheaded, faint, numb or tingly > Had hot or cold flushes > Derealisation (feelings of unreality) or depersonalization (feeling detached from yourself or your surroundings) > Scared of going crazy > Felt scared for one month or more of experiencing these feelings again

Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

> Can occur after you have experienced or seen something that involved death, injury, torture or abuse and felt very scared or helpless > Having upsetting memories or dreams of the event for at least one month > Finding it hard to go about your daily life because of this > Avoiding activities that remind you of this event > Having trouble remembering parts of this event > Feeling less interested in doing things you used to enjoy > Having trouble feeling intensely positive emotions > Thinking less about the future > Easily startled

Obsessive Compulsive Disorder

> Having repetitive thoughts or concerns that are not simply about real life problems (e.g. thoughts that you or people close to you will be harmed) > Doing the same activity repeatedly and in a very ordered, precise and similar way each time (e.g constantly cleaning, tidying or rearranging things in a particular way) > Constantly checking that doors and windows are locked and/ or appliances are turned off > Feeling relieved in the short term by doing these things, but soon feeling the need to repeat them > Feeling that by doing these things that you can prevent things you are worrying about from happening > Recognising that these feelings, thoughts and behaviours are unreasonable > Finding that these thoughts or behaviours take up more than one hour a day and/or interfere with your normal routine > Recurrent and intrusive thoughts and images that may be distressing


– you may not experience all of them, but if you experience some of them you should consider seeking professional help or talking to someone about how you feel. There are various types of depression, including major depression, psychotic depression, dysthymia and bipolar disorder. Generalised depression symptoms: > Moodiness that is out of character > Increased irritability and frustration > Finding it hard to take minor personal criticisms > Spending less time with friends and family > Feeling worthless > Difficulty concentrating > Loss of interest in food, exercise or other pleasurable activities > Increased alcohol and drug use > Staying home from work or school > Increased physical health complaints like fatigue or pain > Being reckless or taking unnecessary risks > Slowing down of thoughts and actions

Psychotic depression

> A depressed mood which includes symptoms of psychosis, which involves seeing or hearing things that are not there, feeling everyone is against you and having delusions.


> A less severe depressed mood that lasts for years

Bipolar disorder

> Involves periods of feeling low (depressed) and high (manic)

There’s a difference between feeling down and being depressed. Most people bounce back from a blue mood within days or weeks – it’s when the feeling doesn’t go away, and you’re often feeling it for no apparent reason, that you should start questioning whether you have depression. Beyondblue describes clinical depression as a depressed mood that lasts longer than two weeks. There are many behaviours that are commonly associated with depression

For more information or help contact: Lifeline 24hr Crisis Support Service - 13 11 14 / Beyondblue Infoline - 1300 22 4636 / Find a doctor or other mental health practioner at

mid season sale Outdoor Furniture Sale

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Offers end Sunday 17 October 2010, unless sold out or otherwise stated. Not to be used with any other offers.


a great range of outdoor furniture

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News


Logo heading etc Pic

Hi, Welcome to my weekly column where I will be offering beauty tips and skin care advice.

Let’stalkBeauty Pic

Logo heading etc

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Orange Central 6361 Orange Central 63613133 3133 Bathurst Chase 6334 Bathurst Chase 63343533 3533 FREE CONSULTATION FREE CONSULTATION (Bring Voucher with you) (Bring Voucher with you) Orange Central 6361 3133 Bathurst Chase 6334 3533

in in

Our Women in Business this week is Carla Rogers, who is working in conjunction with her sister at the Essential Ingredient, and who really loves food.

What’s your job? Purchasing and selling, Assistant Manager

What are your hobbies? Travelling, sleeping and cooking

What do you like about your job? Sampling!

If you were given three wishes what would you ask for? A De Buyer Copper Frying pan, a 24cm White Le Creuset and a Dualit Toaster

What do you consider your greatest achievement at work? Developing a knowledge base that I can pass onto the customers

What do you love most about the Central West? The Essential Ingredient!


134 Summer Street Orange • 6361 9355 Definately worth a look from any angle! FREE CONSULTATION (Bring Voucher with you) • Ph 02 6360 3600

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

whatkidssay William, 4 What is your favourite food? Chicken What do you want to be when you grow up? Postman What’s the most important thing in this world? Chicken Why did the chicken cross the road? Go to the chicken shop If you had a million dollars, what would you buy? A toy How old is a grown up? 60 What is your favourite TV show, and why? Ben 10 Who is your favourite superhero, and why? Ben 10 If you could be any animal what would you be and why? Monkey What’s something mummy and daddy always say to you? I love you What makes a person a good friend? Plays with me Who is your best friend in the whole world, and why? Angus What is a holiday? At the beach Are brothers or sisters better, and why? Both What’s the naughtiest thing you’ve done? Don’t know

ZOOM ZOOM: Photographer Jim Dunworth with shots from his time working on the V8 circuit.

Life in the fast lane By Chris Bennetts The Bathurst 1000 kicks off today, an event that draws massive crowds of V8 enthusiasts from across Australia and even the globe. One person who is no stranger to being close to V8 action is local Photographer Jim Dunworth of L J Imaging. Jim spent 8 years as a fully accredited photographer for the V8 circuit, a job that saw him travel around Australia and New Zealand capturing trackside action.

Jim described the job as exhilarating but dangerous. “It was all access, so we were positioned trackside with maybe a wall between us and the cars. Channel Ten wouldn’t even put cameramen where we would stand; they would use remote controlled cameras.” “I would come out of a bunker and be black all over from rubber. That’s how close we would get. It was a huge adrenalin rush.” Jim, who is a full member of the Australian Institute of Professional Photography, said photographing V8 cars is a real

challenge. “The speeds they reach are amazing, people don’t realise how quick they are actually going. I had to get into a rhythm when I was shooting.” He also remembers fondly time spent with some of Australia’s richest sporting teams. “It was a travelling circus, I got to know everyone from drivers, owners, and sponsors because we all travelled together and stayed in the same hotels. We basically became a small family.” Jim thinks that for a V8 lover, you couldn’t find a better job.


“I was with a colleague once shooting a podium presentation, and he said to me ‘have a look around, a lot of people wish they were standing where you are right now, on the grid in the middle of this massive show.” Jim’s wife Leiarna thinks he should count his lucky stars. “He was living every bloke’s fantasy! He had all access to the races, was travelling on a bus with 30 ‘Grid Girl’ models, and was eating in all the best restaurants!” “Yes it was a tough life!” Jim laughed.





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H-D joins forces with V8 Supercar team Kelly Racing! Capital Harley-Davidson will be open on Monday the 9th October to allow race-goers a chance to call in.

We’re not just a motorcycle shop, we cater for all your lifestyle needs. See us for bikes, servicing, accessories, fashion and much more. 20 Cameron Place, Orange ◘ Phone: 1300 789 900

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133-137 Kite Street, Orange • Phone: 6362 9066


October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News



By John Miller

A bird’s eye view over Orange

Brad Boyde Business Orange Trainers Your official title Business owner/Head Personal Trainer Name one thing that your business is well known for Being the central wests’ leading premier outdoor Mobile Personal Training Service, delivering results! How long have you lived in the Central West? I have lived in the central west for 5 years Hobbies or interests? I enjoy anything active and adventurous, socializing with friends & family Sports you play I play touch foot ball, and work out 6 times a week How long have you been the boss? 1 year Number of staff I employ one additional personal trainer Most popular product or service you sell “The spring box” Favourite Central West business Borrodell, Sisters Rock restaurant What do you love most about the Central West? I love the amazing local places available to train If you had the power, what would you change in the Central West? Easy, I would make it summer all year round with 100% water capacity in all of the dams!


This posTcard titled ‘Bird’s eye view, orange, NsW’ was taken from the orange Fire station tower in about 1905, not long after the new fire station had been built, replacing the previous one in anson street. The new station was erected in summer street when horses still pulled the fire-fighting appliances. The first motorised engine was supplied to the orange brigade in about 1919. The tower was much higher than it

to the right. The Methodist church and its spire can be seen to the left of the mill’s chimney. A number of doublestorey businesses can be seen stretching up the hill along anson street towards holy Trinity church of England, which was still to gain its tower and spire. This was added to the church in the 1920s as a war memorial following WWi. if you have any old photos you would like to share with photo News readers, just call us on 6361-3575.


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is today and served as a lookout and volunteer firemen were summoned by the ringing of a bell. The station still serves Orange’s fire brigade today, although the tower has been shortened and there have been a number of additions to the building. The view looking to the northeast towards Mt Bulga provides some interesting scenes across the backyards and buildings of central orange. stretching across the middle foreground is sale street with dalton’s Mill

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CatCh of the Week George & Byron with their Yellow Belly & Cod Canobolas Caravan & Marine Centre with Photo News is giving you a chance to show off your fishing photos. Every Catch of the Week winner receives a FREE Bassman Spinnerbaits lure of their choice.

Send in your photos for a chance to win a Bassman Spinnerbaits lure. It doesn’t have to be a giant fish, it could be a funny photo, a strange catch, or just a nice picture! Email to or drop in to the Marine Centre for your chance to win! Don’t forget our loyalty card! For every 10 lures purchased over $10 each you receive 1 free lure to the value of $17

166-172 Bathurst Road, Orange Ph 6361 3014


Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010


happy birthday

This week’s pet is little Charlie, who just loves to have his walks at Duntry League, and who is very protective about his bone.

Oct 7: Thomas Keneally, 75, author. Clive James, 71, author, TV personality. Rachel McAdams, 34, actress, Red Eye. Yo-Yo Ma, 55, conductor. Vladimir Putin, 58, Russian Paul Hogan Prime Minister. Sir Zelman Cowen, 91, former Governor General. Graham Yallop, 58, former Aussie cricket captain. Oct 8: Paul Hogan, 71, Crocodile Dundee. Matt Damon, 40, actor. Chevy Chase, 67, National Lampoon Vacation movies. Fred Stolle, 72, tennis champ. Neil Harvey, 82, Aussie cricket legend. Oct 9: Zachery Ty Bryan, 29, played eldest son Bradley on Home Improvement. Sharon Osbourne, 58, wife of Ozzy. Jill Ker Conway, 76, author, The Road from Coorain. Mark Viduka, 35, soccer star. Todd Kelly, 31, V8 Supercar driver. Oct 10: Wendy Harmer, 55, comedian, author. Mya, 31, singer, Lady Marmalade. David Lee Roth, 57, Dawn French Van Halen singer. Gabriella Cilmi, 19, Aussie singer. Oct 11: Barry Jones, 78, former Labor Party president, quiz show legend. Luke Perry, 44, actor Beverly Hills 90210. Joan Cusack, 48, actress. Dawn French, 53, British comedian, actress, The Vicar of Dibley. Wayne Gardner, 51, world motorcycling champ. Beau Brady, 29, Noah Lawson on Home & Away. Oct 12: Charles Wooley, 62, former 60 Minutes reporter, radio talk show host. Hugh Jackman, 42, actor, Australia. Oct 13: Ian Thorpe, 30, the Thorpedo. Sacha Baron Cohen, 39, aka Borat. Paul Simon, 69, as in Simon & Garfunkel. Margaret Thatcher, 85, Hugh Jackman former British PM.

Owner Name: Presslaber family Pets name: Charlie Pets breed: Shi Tzu cross Pomeranian How did you get your name? I came with it To what do you attribute your good looks? From the love I receive To what do you attribute your wonderful nature? The relief of coming to a good home, from the RSPCA Town or farm? Town What’s your job around the yard? Keeping everyone away from my bones! What’s the best thing your owner does? Takes me for walks around Duntry League, with Bruiser the dog What’s the worst thing your owner does? Taking me away from the nice, warm spot in the bed What’s the naughtiest thing you’ve ever done? Bitten a neighbor, who intruded towards my bone - sorry! What’s the best thing you’ve ever done? Come to live with the Presslabers Who is your best friend? Bruiser Balcomb the dog, from across the street What is your favourite treat? Bacon rind What would be your ultimate animal career? Night watchman on Sale St

cut out coupon offers And you thought Photo News couldn’t get any better! This week we present Photo News readers with more great Coupon Offers, all designed to help you save money on everyday and common purchases.



These coupons are valid right through October and to enable you to take up any of the offers more than once, the coupons can be downloaded from our website and used as often as you like. Go to www. then click ‘Coupon Offers’ in the drop down box under the 3D Shopping Guide tab. Keep checking our site as we’ll be adding new offers on a regular basis.


Get the power of Photo News working for you. You can put a coupon offer in Photo News and have it appear on our website for a whole month for just $100. Call one of our sales team on 6361 3575 to book or if you need to know more.



You know how they work. You simply cut out the coupon, present it at the relevant business when you want to take up the offer and bingo, you get the deal or discount mentioned on the coupon.


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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

Who’s Who in ChiropraCtiC a P H OTO N E W S g u i d E TO yO u r l O ca l c H i r O P r ac TO r S

ORANGE CHIROPRACTIC CENTRE Tom Cole While many can identify a strong link between chiropractic and back pain, chiropractors, through their extensive training and expert care, can help identify the links between back pain and an individual’s potential to be well. While a central focus of chiropractic care, spinal adjustments are just one aspect of a chiropractors’ expertise, chiropractors offer something much more – expertise in the diagnosis and management of spinal health related problems. A chiropractic adjustment is the skill of using a specific force in a precise direction, applied to a joint that is fixated, ‘locked up’, or not moving properly. This adds motion to the joint, helping the joints to gradually regain more normal motion and function. The purpose of this safe and natural procedure is to permit improved spinal function, improved nervous system function, and improved health. There are many ways to adjust the spine. Usually the chiropractor’s hands or a specifically designed instrument delivers a brief, specific and highly accurate thrust. Some adjusting methods are quick, whereas others require a slow, constant or indirect pressure. Many Australians visit chiropractors each week for a diverse range of health reasons. More and more Australians are turning to chiropractic care and are choosing a path to overall wellness that forgoes the use of drugs or invasive surgery.

SPINE ALIVE Alison Bennett and Andrew Blythe

Spine Alive has two chiropractors, that are both passionate about helping people of all ages not only get rid of their pain but to also get back into life – be more active, participate in sports, walk, garden and get to play with the kids (or grandkids!!). After all, life is meant to be enjoyed. Both chiropractors each have been in the industry for longer than 10 years and still love what they do. Every person that walks through the door at Spine Alive makes their job enjoyable and worthwhile, as they get the opportunity to help people feel good, realize their health goals and reach their potential. Alison Bennett – owner of Spine Alive and chiropractor believes that if you can help

the human frame work and move better it cannot only decrease pain but also prevent pain and injuries, and the best bit is that it can help the body (i.e. nerves organs and muscles) work better. HOW COOL IS THAT Andrew Blyth - is the other chiropractor of Spine Alive and enjoys being able to help so many people and believes back and spinal problems can have major and long lasting effects. By receiving chiropractic care they can unwind those longlasting effects and have the ability to improve the quality of ones life. IT ALL JUST MAKES SENSE “Both Andrew and I love what we do as we know that everyday we are helping people enjoy what they want to get out of life,” said Alison.

Call Spine Alive to get the

members of your family — from babies to the elderly,

Eliminate pain! When people come in who’ve been suffering from serious pain for some time, being able to eliminate that pain is very rewarding. Sometimes the change can be instant, sometimes it can take several weeks. - Tom Cole

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Chiropractic adjustments affect the nervous system which can have a positive effect on: • Back and Neck Pain • Leg and Knee Pain • Pins and Needles • Headaches and Migraines • Sciatica • Reflux • Ear-aches • Arm, Shoulder Pain • Behavioural Issues

Orange Chiropractic Centre focuses on the muscular skeletal and central nervous system. OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Call Spine Alive today! Phone 6362 1288 38 Forbes Road, Orange

Spine Alive

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95 Woodward St, Orange


Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Who’s Who in ChiropraCtiC

Countdown to

Christmas With Samantha Talbot

SMART BODIES Matthew Brady SmartBodies was founded by Matthew Brady, a passionate and experienced Chiropractor and Certified in Applied Kinesiology. From a young age, Matthew had a fascination in understanding how the body works. SmartBodies specialise in Chiropractic and Applied Kinesiology - this can treat many problems including headaches, neck pain, back pain, foot pain, ill health and tiredness. Applied Kinesiology uses muscle testing to evaluate how your body is functioning. It is a holistic technique that identifies the real cause of your health problems. “We want to know that at the end of the day, we have made a difference in our patients lives. If our treatment can improve the quality of our patients lives then we have done our job,” he said. SmartBodies will never give up on a patient, no matter how serious the illness or injury. Matthew loves helping kids! He is experienced in Retained Neonatal Reflexes, a revolutionary approach to treating children with learning difficulty and behavioural problems. SmartBodies staff promises to never stop learning and stay on top of the latest techniques in order to provide clients with the absolute best techniques available at the time.

11 weeks to go! Hello again and welcome to this weeks’ column. Today’s topic is “Get Creative” and with a little bit of time, effort and flair, you too can turn your Christmas into something extra special. Do you love to ‘think outside the box’ and create something different? Make something unique and personalised? Christmas is a time of traditions, but it can also be a time to really express yourself in many ways! Firstly there is cooking, maybe you can try a new way of serving up your Christmas delights? Be brave - try, invent or seek out new recipes rather than repeat your tried-and-tested flavours? There are lots of inspiring, popular chefs’ cookbooks out now too, which will surely get your mouth watering at their suggestions of Christmas alternatives. You could also make some great edible gifts for your family, friends or even workmates to enjoy! Things like fudge, slices, cookies, or chocolates are always a yummy offering plus, you can get super-creative with your wrapping or presentation of these gifts in the process. Try using boxes, bags, gift wraps, ribbons, embellishments and small decorations bought from the cheaper variety shops and just go wild with your imagination. Another different idea is to make up a hamper to suit a person’s tastes maybe include their favourite treats, pamper products, or any health/lifestyle needed items. Just pick a theme and start from there. Getting creative is also a fantastic opportunity to get the kids involved. Kids love to pitch in and of course, taste test! Inventive cooking, as mentioned earlier, will give the kids a chance to put their creative talents on show. Kids will also delight in

making their own Christmas cards, gift tags or decorations for the tree! Sticker books are a cheap, fantastic way to open up a world of fun for the kids to personalise items this year. We all know that receiving a personalised card with a family photo on it, that’s been hand-decorated, and is inclusive of all the families’ news throughout the year, would be a welcome change than genericprinted cards. And doesn’t receiving it via the mailbox rather than email just give you a thrill? Kids will certainly love the satisfaction of seeing their hand-made decorations proudly on display on the tree, the house or the table when Christmas dinner is served. Shops offer a lot of DIY craft kits these days which are mostly affordable and can be anything from cards, decorations, jewellery, chocolate-moulding kits, toys or other gift ideas. These are a great way to get creative and make an individual present instead of the usual store-bought one. Happy creative Cooking and Crafting! For ideas on your creative ventures see: All Craft Types: index.shtml Kid’s Crafts: subsection+117+Christmas-Christmascrafts.htm# Cooking: collections/groups/christmas+recipes

Next Week: Christmas Recipes!

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News Words by David Dixon

Alf’s commercial photography covers a range of private and Government clients.

Alf’s bridge-building with photography Enrolling Now!

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It was the German “Scorched Earth” policy of World War II that brought Alf Manciagli to Australia; his father’s house was too close to a bridge!

“The reason my father migrated was because my father’s house was blown up by the German/Italian Army because it was near a bridge,” he explained “It was blown up to slow the Allies’ advance; the house was practically on top of the bridge. That was in 1943. “There was no chance to take furniture or anything out. For a lot of immigrants, that is how they came to Australia, their homes were destroyed,” he said. The irony for Alf is that he first made his name in photography shooting world trouble spots from

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Indonesia to the Middle East for American newspapers and magazines. Immigrating to Australia to join his father in the late 1950s, his two passions were the Air Force and photography, but his first job involved stacking soldered cans in a factory. After briefly returning to Italy for a stint with the Air Force, he applied to a famous American photographic school. “I applied to the New York Institute of Photography; that was the best place in the world at that time.” He then took a job with the Universal Press news


service covering events in many countries breaking free of their colonial pasts. “I covered everything from South America to the Middle East and the Far East (Asia), mostly trouble spots like British Yemen, Malaysia, Indonesia, and countries beginning to fight back for their independence like Namibia, Rhodesia, and South Africa.” It was at this time in the late 1960s that he shot his celebrated front covers for Time and Life magazines on teenage pregnancy and the treatment of Indian tribes in South America. Meeting his first wife on a ship from Indonesia

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010


Alf is a graduate of the famed New York Institute of Photography.

Striking use of light is a feature of Alf Manciagli’s work.

Manipulated image. Alf and partner Linda Dickson own Gecko Photographics in Orange.

The challenge of doing something different every day and not being pigeon-holed is what I like about commercial photography to Australia, he started a photographic studio in Sydney with a friend and also established Sydney’s first private photographic college, The Sydney School of Photography. “I then decided I wanted an alternative way of life and looked at places like Mudgee and Orange and settled in Orange. That was 30-year’s ago and I bought an orchard.” Battling the ups and downs of agriculture for 14 years, he continued photography on the side: “anything to stay afloat”. Returning to his first love full-time, he has since worked for a range of commercial clients including

local advertising agencies, Government clients, Australian popular magazines, and high-level work for the NSW Tourism Board. Alf now works with partner Linda Dickson in design and photographic studio, Gecko Photographics. Completing seven books including the top-selling coffee table edition, “Great Houses of Australia”, he has never grown sick of photography. “The challenge of doing something different every day and not being pigeon-holed is what I like about commercial photography,” he explains. His favourite-ever cameras were the old field cameras

that had various swings, tilts and baffles to obtain photographic effects that are now produced by computers. But it’s the new boom in photography from digital-based cameras that has encouraged Alf and partner Scott Gilbank to start-up photographic classes in Orange. “Actually, the new technology has probably been the thing that has made me go back to teaching. I like helping people learn to use their camera,” he said. Always enjoying commercial work more than other forms of photography, he believes you only need two qualities to succeed: “A good eye and the ability to understand a brief from a creative director,” he said.

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

Annie Heather Bowman Born 29/9/2010 Weight 3270g Parents Anna and Dougal Bowman of Molong Siblings Milly (3yrs), Max (17 ½ mths) Grandparents Lu and Hugh Dodwell of Wagga Wagga, Janet and Arthur Bowman of Molong Great grandparents Paula Bowman of Sydney

Ella Mustac Born 28/9/10 Parents Krystal Bowman and Kyle Mustac of Orange Siblings First child Grandparents Kate and Zoran Mustac of Orange, Geoff and Trish Bowman of Forest Reefs Great grandparents John and Joan McNabb of Orange, Maria and Ken Bowman of Lucknow, Keith Cook of Sydney

Jonah William Vaughan Born 28/9/2010 Weight 3400g Parents Hannah and Ben Vaughan of Orange Siblings First child Grandparents Bill and Sue Vaughan of Orange, Graeme and Bev Petschel Great Grandparents Alan and Molly Marks of Inverell

Jack James Manley Hunter Murphy

Born 20/8/10 Weight 3510g

Born 29/9/2010

Parents Sara and Paul Manley of Beijing, China

Weight 3260g Parents Cindy and Craig Murphy Siblings First child Grandparents Sharon and Mike Rodger of Cumnock, Norval Mileto of Orange and the late Noel Murphy

Siblings Persephone (4yrs), Amelia (1yr) Grandparents Garry and Bev Feeney of Orange, Peter and Denise Morris of Eglinton, Jim and Janet Manley of Queenstown, TAS Great Grandparents Nita Manley of Thornton, NSW

Angus Charlie Feeney Born 28/9/10 Weight 3200g Parents Belinda and Eddie Feeney of Orange Siblings First Child Grandparents Greg and Robyn Serwach, Garry and Bev Feeney, Annette Feeney, all of Orange

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Great Grandparents Jenny Serwach, Betty Gregory both of Orange, Nanna Rayner of Sydney and Les and Joan Tozer of Cooma

Baby of the Month! Our lucky baby of the month for September is Milly May Sell

This lucky baby girl who was born on September 11th and her family will receive a lovely prize pack compliments of the Orange Branch of the Australian Breastfeeding Association. If you’re Milly’s parents call Samantha on 6361 3575 to claim your prize.

October 2010 • fiftyplusextra 23

PhotoNews Central West

OCTOBER • 2010

Tai Chi benefits mind, body and soul Tai Chi, from the Chinese word for energy flow, offers countless health and spiritual benefits.

exercise body, mind and spirit. As they move through tai chi postures, adherents are gently working muscles, focusing concentration, and, according to Chinese philosophy, improving the flow of “Qi”, the vital life energy that sustains health and calms the mind. (Qi is pronounced “chee”, and is often spelled “chi”.) Orange Course Instructor Merryl Blanch agrees: “It’s not just the relaxation, it’s how it makes you feel - absolutely beautiful, and how it helps your health. “We’ve got an 85-year-old woman who

has been doing it for years,” she said. Meg says that classes are running most of the year with over 50s the majority of the participants. “It’s excellent for everyone, particularly for older people, it’s a gentle exercise and helps to strengthen and aid the mobility of your body, but gently.” “You’re working on balance and harmony, the basic thing is to get the energy flow through your body,” Meg said. For more information, call 6365 8309 or 6361 9782.

“Meditation in Motion” Australian Academy of Tai Chi Orange founder Meg Hoskin with Instructor Merryl Blanch: Not just another exercise approach.

For Orange Australian Academy of Tai Chi founder Meg Hoskin, this ancient Chinese art is far more than just “shadow boxing”. “It’s a holistic approach, it helps concentration, it helps breathing, it’s not just another exercise: it helps you concentrate, focus, and relax” Meg said. The 600-year-old discipline is particularly suited for the over 50s, she believes. “It’s really good for older people, it gives them confidence and helps prevent falls and injuries, you can see the results,” she says. The local tai chi group runs 10-week courses for mostly older people who can then utilise these exercises at home for proven health benefits. Doctors also recommend tai chi for people with a variety of musculo-skeletal conditions because it improves flexibility and builds muscle strength gradually.

Arthritis suffers particularly are urged to consider tai chi with a program designed especially for people with arthritis supported and taught by the Arthritis Foundation of Australia. But experts say that it is also good for just about every part of your body, including the heart. In China, where tai chi has been practiced since the 1300s, it is considered to be a therapy, a preventive measure, and a remedy for almost every ailment, including arthritis. Along with other Chinese imports, such as acupuncture and herbs, tai chi is becoming popular in the West. It appeals to people of all ages because it is not intimidating. Seniors particularly like tai chi because the slow, synchronised movements are easy to learn and to perform. This ancient Chinese practice is designed to

• Tai chi, with its focus on breathing and flowing gestures, is often described as “meditation in motion”. • It emerged sometime between the 1300s and 1600s in China. Its ancient roots are in the martial arts, but tai chi movements are never aggressive. They are based on shifting body weight through a series of light, controlled movements that flow rhythmically together into one long, graceful gesture. The sequences have poetic names, such as “waving hand in the cloud” or “pushing the mountain”, and can be quite beautiful to an observer. • Tai chi movements are intended to balance the flow of Qi in mind as well as body. They use the whole body and are performed slowly, with concentration on breathing and inner stillness. • Studies have shown that regular tai chi

practice can reduce falls in the elderly or those with balance disorders. Participants in one study also had lower blood pressure at the end of the study; and a

1999 study that looked at people with multiple sclerosis who practiced tai chi found that it contributed to an overall improvement in quality of life for people with chronic, disabling conditions. • Warm up before class and cool down afterward. Tai chi may not seem strenuous, but it does work joints and muscles. • Be cautious when you have a flared or sore joint. Many experts say you can still exercise, but carefully. Check with your doctor if you aren’t sure, and stop if it makes you hurt more or if you feel pain two hours after the class.

24 fiftyplusextra • October 2010

Same quality at a much lower price!


WaRDROBeS “Custom made”


Orange’s newest built-in wardrObe specialist! Peter ellison has been building custom made built-in wardrobes and shower screens for the past 6 years in Sydney. He moved to Orange earlier this year and is currently establishing himself in the local area. Because he works alone, he doesn’t have the big overheads that others do and for this reason he can offer fast turnaround and do your job at a price that is often hundreds of dollars under a competitor’s quote.

peter can save yOu hundreds Of dOllars! Peter builds most of the popular types of built-in wardrobes and shower screens and he does quality work. Before you decide on a builder for your new built-in wardrobe or shower screen, call Peter Ellison at PE Fitting to discuss your ideas and to consider your options. Peter will then give you a free no obligation quote for what you decide upon.

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October October2010 2010• fiftyplusextra • fiftyplusextra253


Welcome Sports tragics — there’s no fan like an old fan



Tools and men’s health

At what age does an ex-footballer or cricketer — still tracing the fortunes of their favourite team or country they have followed since childhood — become a tragic? Football fever, for the sports-obsessed, culminates for the two biggest competitions in Australia, the NRL and AFL, in late September / early October with their respective grand finals. But to old-time sports buffs, who remember the golden days of the 1960s and 1970s, even these acronyms have an alien American feel to them compared to their predecessors, the Sydney Premiership or the Melbourne Competition. Psychologists say that the reason that sports fans (from the word “fanatic”) suffer their sides ebbs and flows, injustices and tragedies, and triumphs so much more than the players themselves, is that they are unable to do anything to change the capricious hands of fate hanging over their team’s prospects. For the old sports fan, this is even more so, as they mostly can’t even temper or dilute this frustration by their own sporting achievements. When I was young footballer, a win for my school rugby team on Wednesday was balanced against a loss for my local league team on Saturday and a win for the St George Dragons on Sunday, and vice versa. Now, a flogging for my family’s beloved South Sydney Bunnies leaves a full week of despair before the chance of redemption next weekend. As a young working class kid growing up in Sydney in the 1970s, rugby league provided a parallel morality play for that other passion of my Irish Catholic family, politics. The 38–0 thrashing of St George by the ruthless Roosters led by Arthur Beetson in September 1975 provided a neat metaphor in my thoughts for the trauma of the Dismissal of the Whitlam Government a few weeks later. The success of the hated Manly team in the late 1970s and their brutal assaults on the working class Parramatta teams seemed to represent the harsh politics of the times. While the bashings that Western Suburbs (“the Fibros”) gave to the same Manly team (“the Silvertails”) was a wonderful blend of society and sport. To my youthful mind, the eventual rise and domination of the great Parramatta team of the early 1980s over Manly seemed to forecast the rise and ascendancy of the Hawke-Keating Government in 1983. I think for older sports buffs, the appeal of watching young, healthy athletes performing their dexterous heroics is like witnessing a reflection of their own lost youth. The old sports fan can vicariously relive their own golden age through the exploits of another generation of athletes. Perhaps the Australian poet Bruce Dawe, in his work “Lifecycle”, which follows that peculiar Victorian passion for Australian Rules football from the birth of a fan to old age, best sums up that universal and eternal appeal of spectator sport. “But the dance forever the same — the elderly still loyally crying Carn … Carn … (if feebly) unto the very end, having seen in the six-foot recruit from Eaglehawk their hope of salvation.”

30 minutes with Jean Kennedy

35 Bath beckons


36 COFFEE BREAK Tooth fairy vs the Little tooth mouse

30 SHOPPING KNOW HOW This month it’s electricity, computers and caravans


Socks, glue, monkeys and other mysteries

33 PUZZLE PAGE More challenging fun from our friends at Lovatt’s

Protecting your kids


Over 60 smiling faces to enjoy


This month’s Golden Girl is volunteer Marj Agland



41 FIFTy PLUS HUmOUR Did you hear the one about….?

42 PROFILE David Dixon talks to a man who loves his horticulture


Central West

Central West Photo News Fifty Plus Extra is published by Orange Photo News Pty. Ltd. (ABN 28 126 968 287). Suite 3 241 Lords Place. Orange NSW, 2800. Phone: (02) 6361 3575 Fax: (02) 6361 3494 Email: Proprietors: Bob Holland, Jackie Holland Editor: Bob Holland Production: Ben McGarity Advertising: Andrew McArdle

General disclaimer: Whilst every care is taken in preparing this publication, we cannot be held responsible for errors or omissions. The Publisher accepts no responsibility for letters, notices and other material contributed for publication. The submitter accepts full responsibility for material warrants that it is accurate and indemnifies the publisher against any claim or action. All advertisers including those placing display, classified or advertorial material, warrant that such material is true and accurate and meets all applicable laws and indemnifies the publisher against all liabilities that may arise from the publication of such material. Opinions expressed in this publication are not necessarily those of the publisher. The editor, Bob Holland accepts responsibility for election comment. Articles contain information of a general nature – readers should always seek professional advice relevant to their particular circumstances. Complaints: Central West Photo News has a policy of correcting mistakes promptly. If you have a complaint about published material, contact us in writing. If the matter remains unresolved, you may wish to contact the Australian Press Council. © Copyright 2009 Orange Photo News Pty Ltd. Copyright in all material – including photographs and ads – is held by Orange Photo News Pty Ltd or its providers and must not be reproduced in any form without prior written permission from the Publisher. Printed for the publisher MPD, Unit E1, 46-62 Maddox Street, Alexandria NSW 2015.


DeLLTONeS Friday 15th October Doors Open 7pm • Show Starts 8pm

TickeTS: $40 Adults $25 children (under 18 years)

Contact the Club on 6362 2666 for ticket purchases or visit for more details 6362 2666

Smile. Who knows? Just when you need it, it may be returned to you.

4 fiftyplusextra 26 fiftyplusextra• October • October2010 2010

Around the traps

New NAtioNAl disAbled pArkiNg permits Aim to stop the cheAts Sick of seeing healthy thirty-something’s parking their cars in disabled parking spots with “borrowed” disabled stickers? A new national disabled parking permit system is out to stop the cheats who use parking permits they are not entitled to. The new system involves security features including photo permits, holograms, and bar coding, which will help reduce abuse and make it easier for enforcement officers to do their job. Fines of $500 for illegal use of the new parking permits and a hotline for reporting illegal parking will also discourage misuse of the new parking permits. The new national Australian Disability Parking Permit system will see 328,000 existing NSW permit holders mailed the new permit from Thursday, October 7 to replace their current permit. The next step in standardising State and Territory disability parking schemes will be agreement on a revised set of eligibility criteria for the permit to be introduced in NSW in 2011. The Minister for Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs, Jenny Macklin, said that the Australian Disability Parking Permit will replace over 100 types of existing permits currently issued by State, Territory and Local governments across Australia. “The new national scheme will operate more efficiently and give greater independence and dignity to many Australians with limited mobility who rely on existing disability parking schemes,” Ms Macklin said. The new permits will also make it easier for enforcement officers to recognise them when people travel interstate. The NSW Minister for Disability Services, Peter Primrose, welcomed the new nationwide permits and said NSW will continue to offer some of the most generous parking concessions anywhere in Australia. “Current users of the system should be aware the existing disabled parking concessions will continue to apply in NSW. The new agreement has not changed this,” Mr Primrose said.

the new national scheme will operate more efficiently and give greater independence and dignity to many Australians with limited mobility... “The NSW Government has been in consultation with the Disability Council of NSW and local councils and will work with them through the roll-out.” The NSW Minister for Roads, David Borger, said local councils and the NSW Police Force, who are responsible for enforcement of disability parking, were aware of the introduction of the new permits and said that the new permits must be displayed correctly. “To validate the new Australian Disability Parking permit, the NSW Mobility Parking Scheme photo permit must be inserted in the plastic sleeve,” he said. “If you do not insert the NSW photo permit, your permit is invalid, so please ensure this is done to avoid penalties. “It is also important to note the white plastic holder previously issued by the RTA can no longer be used.” Mr Borger said breaching any conditions of use can result in the new permit and the NSW photo permit being confiscated and/or revoked by the RTA. The fine for displaying a permit in contravention of the conditions of use was more than $500. “If you think someone is fraudulently using a permit or misusing a disability parking permit, you can report it to the Mobility Parking Scheme Hotline either by phoning 1300 884 899 or emailing,” he said. Parliamentary Secretary for Disabilities and Carers, Jan McLucas, said permit holders will still be able to park in reserved parking spaces. “The new scheme will allow people with recognised disability to park close to their destinations,” Senator McLucas said.

Fine wining: Half and full-day wine tours of some of the 50 local wineries in the Orange district are now offered by Central West Getaways.

Getaway on mini-bus tour this Wine Week Experience great local wineries

oU did Y


In ancient Babylon, the bride’s father would supply his son-inlaw with all the mead (fermented honey beverage) he could drink for a month after the wedding. Because their calendar was lunar or moon-based, this period of free mead was called the “honey month,” or what we now call the “honeymoon.”

Information on parking concessions for each state and territory can be found at Change is often desirable, frequently necessary and always inevitable.

Half and full-day wine tours are now part of the Central West Getaways experience. Specialising in affordable tours for the over 50s, co-owner Carol Newton believes there is no better way to enjoy Wine Week (October 22–31) in Orange. “It’s a great way to see Wine Week, we want to give tourists to the area the opportunity to visit the cool climate wineries that the region is now justly famous for,” she said. “We offer full-day tours for $65 for four wineries and half-day tours to three wineries for $45. There are discounts for group bookings and the wineries visited varies, it’s also up to which ones they want to visit.”

For bus tours, Carol believes that small is beautiful. “It’s only a 12-seater bus so it’s very friendly and we offer free pick-up from accommodation.” Getaway Tours also offers trips for the whole day with a little lunch and morning and afternoon tea thrown in. A range of short-break holidays also covers the area from Dubbo to Mudgee and Canberra. “We want people to be able to socialise, to relax, we have a time schedule, but we’re pretty easy. Our website is now almost ready to go at:” she said. For more information, call Central West Getaways on 0413 551 212.

CELEBRATING 110 YEARS AS A CLUB “Family Fun Frolic” with band Grumpy Old Men (don’t let the name scare you)

Saturday 9 October 7pm - 9.45pm Children preschool and primary age can have their evening of fun too (must be accompanied by parents/guardian). Theme for the night is ‘bright colours’ - so put on your brightest colours and show the family how you can move to the music especially provided for this age! PRIZES & GIVEAWAYS & FUN!!!

FREE for members & invited guests (membership only $5 join now!) The Club Bistro has menu catering especially for this night - Open from 5.30pm. See Bistro Menu for details.

MARVELOUS MELBOURNE CUP MAYHEM TAB OPENED AT 7.30am - 2ND NOVEMBER 7.30am Enjoy breakfast while you select the winners - Bacon & Egg rolls $5, Bacon/sausages & Eggs $10 or big fat Greek breakfast $18 10-12pm Morning Tea / 3-5pm Afternoon Tea Tea, coffee, slices and danishes $4.50

Melbourne Cup Luncheon 12.30pm - tickets on sale 11 Oct $15.

Mouth watering menu with a complimentary wine from Cumulus Wines. James Boag will also be on special for the luncheon-offical beer of the Melboune Cup Carnival. A host of activities organised for this luncheon and tables limited.

BOOK NOW - PHONE 6362 2533 All catering by ‘Angelos on the Green’

SATURDAY NIGHT BANDS fRom 8pm - lIve eNTeRTAINmeNT • OCT 9 Grumpy Old Men - Children/Family night 7-9.45pm • OCT 16 Heatwave • OCT 23 Line Dancing Spectacular • OCT 30 One Non Blonde

October October2010 2010• fiftyplusextra • fiftyplusextra 27 5

Around the traps

EtiquEttE for ElEgAnt lAdiEs After more than 40 years of business, beauty, hair, and styling, Maree Statham still believes that the old virtues of good grace, etiquette, and manners, still matter. Owner and principal of “Absolute Edge of Poise”, Maree has carved a niche in the Central West with etiquette for a new millennium. Maree is surprised by her success in teaching old-fashioned etiquette to modern Generation Y teenagers, but she believes that you can never stop learning good manners and runs special Elegant Ladies Workshops for a more mature clientele. “I offer grooming for individuals and also Elegant Ladies Workshops on dressing and grooming,” she explains. With a lifetime in business, her achievements include having won Best Home-Based Business at the NSW Business Awards, winning the Personal Service Award and Peoples Choice Awards for the Central West, and winner at numerous “Fashions of the Field” at various Sydney and country race meetings. Believing that “old-fashioned manners” are desperately being sought by employers in job candidates, she believes that the old virtues are coming back into vogue. “Everything is so different to what it was, we have to reinvent ourselves,” she said. “I’ve always believed that ‘your attitude and gratitude will determine your altitude’,” she says.

Journalist, author, kitchensink philosopher Derek Maitland, interested in starting a discussion group in Orange.

Philosophers of the kitchen sink variety Are you a philosopher? Author and journalist Derek Maitland is looking for over 50s interested in philosophy, but of a more practical variety. He is starting a philosophy group in Orange and is giving a talk at the University of the Third Age in Orange in November. “Age tends to make you a little more philosophical about life. My plan is to go around and talk to people, trying to gauge interest in Orange,” he said. He is being supported by Sydney friend and philosopher Matthew Del Nevo, Senior Lecturer in Philosophy at the Catholic Institute in Sydney. The aim of his group though is practical application of philosophy to everyday life and not the esoteric intellectual gymnastics that most people associate with philosophy and which nearly killed the discipline in the 20th Century. “We’ll be bringing philosophy down to everyday problems, what they call ‘applied philosophy’ or ‘kitchen sink philosophy’, which is far more interesting”, he explains. After a lifetime as a foreign correspondent, au-

thor and businessman, Derek’s great interest is the philosophy of ageing. “The secret to Second Life survival, as I’ve found, and a lot of us are beginning to learn, is reinvention — personal reinvention, creative reinvention, spiritual reinvention, and not just once, but again and again if need be, every time we feel we’re forced to readjust ourselves to cope with the demands of our long, hard, seemingly-endless golden years,” he said in a recent address in Sydney on “The Philosophy of Ageing”. “All we have to do to attain this creative Second Wind, if you like, is to ignore completely the hoary old myths about ageing — that we’re beyond learning new tricks once we hit our 60s, that our attitudes and opinions inevitably stultify in our senior years, that most of us become senile as we live to an advanced age,” he said. For more information, contact Derek on 6369 1787 or email:




ou did Y


The origins of today’s etiquette began in the French royal courts in the 1600s and 1700s. The first known etiquette book was written in 2400 B.C. by Ptah-hotep. Good manners have been around for a long time.

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•External awnings for windows, verandahs and outdoor rooms •Shade sails and structures for pools, playgrounds, car yards, restaurants etc. •Powdercoated aluminium lattice designed for all screening and privacy applications •Screen doors and windows both for safety and comfort in a range of styles and colours •Internal blinds range from rollers, venetians, panels, verticals and romans in blockout and sunscreen fabrics •Shutters for external and internal installation.

BnH quality products are designed to protect your environment along with safety, comfort and privacy.

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Services provided by students with professional supervision


A little oil of courtesy would eliminate a lot of friction.

28 fiftyplusextra••October October2010 2010 6 fiftyplusextra

Around the traps FS BRIE AgEd cARE nEEdS REFoRm The aged care system needs urgent reform to meet current and future demand, a new Access Economics report released by National Seniors Australia has found. The report, The Future of Aged Care in Australia, finds the current system is plagued by staffing and bed shortages; crumbling under current financial pressures; and unable to meet the future demands of an ageing population. The report concludes that, unless, policy-makers implement viable funding alternatives, burgeoning costs will render the sector unsustainable. National Seniors chief executive, Michael O’Neill, says all this spells bad news for consumers. “Older Australians are already feeling the effects of a system in decline. In the past five years the ratio of more qualified to less qualified staff has dropped and the ratio of residents to staff has increased. “Not only do nurses get paid $300 a week less in aged care but when the system is run as a business, costcutting comes in the way of staffing reductions”. “This means consumers aren’t getting the quantity or quality of care they should. They’re waiting longer and longer for help — either in nursing home beds or at home — that just isn’t there,” he said. “This situation is unacceptable in a country as advanced and as wealthy as Australia”.

Orange produces some of the best cold climate wines in Australia. Winefest this year will have a record of more than 100 events.

Bacchus on-side for wine fest oU dId Y


Cork was developed as a bottle closure in the late 17th century. It was only after this that bottles were lain down for aging, and the bottle shapes slowly changed from short and bulbous to tall and slender.


Orange’s Winefest from October 22–31 will have a record number of events including wine tastings, art shows, special lunches and dinners, live music, and produce markets. This will encompass the Orange Wine Show; winery tours; making your own wine courses; wine bottle painting by local artists (exhibited and auctioned); and fine local food. Now in its fifth year, a record of more than 100 registered events have been organised showcasing the depth and breadth of Orange’s winemaking talent. Orange has some of the best cool climate winemakers and gourmet food producers in Australia and is best known for its Cabernet, Shiraz, Sauvignon Blanc and Chardonnay wines and also produces Pinot Noir, Pinot Gris, Viognier and Riesling. Major events this year will include a Wine Week Night Market at Robertson Park on Friday October 22; the “Over a Barrel” event at Orange Showground on Friday October 29; and the traditional Orange Cellar Door sales at Cook Park event on

We would love if you would join us on any Monday at 12.30 noon for a free cuppa and a friendly light hearted game of bowling.

So if you would like an afternoon of social gathering plus get active please join us. 90% of us had never bowled before, but once we tried we found it to be great fun and easy.


TENPIN BOWL Experience fun

6362 5466 Cnr Byng & Seymour Sts,Orange

To: Anyone aged 55+ Day: Mondays Time: 12.30 pm Where: Orange Tenpin Bowl Cnr Byng & Seymour Sts, Orange For: FREE Cuppa Plus FREE Bowling

This Free invitation is for a first time visit per person

For more information, go to:

Seniors internet to open October 13

We are a group of men and women enjoying life by doing fun and friendly activities and would like to meet more people aged 50 +

Please cut out the invitation for you to present to the friendly people at the Orange Tenpin Bowl and you will get a free afternoon on us

Sunday October 31. Culminating Wine Week 2010, the Cook Park event offers a one-stop shop for sampling and purchasing wines from the Orange Region in the idyllic surrounds of Cook Park with live music, topclass food and a range of great local wines. There are more than 50 wineries and vineyards around Orange including at Lucknow, Borenore, Forest Reefs, Nashdale, Molong, Canowindra, Cudal, Lidster, Mandurama, Millamolong, and Millthorpe. The theme for this year’s Orange wine week festival, for those with a classical bent, is “Bacchus — move aside” (Bacchus was an alternative name for the Greek and Roman God of wine, Dionysus).

A $15 million Government initiative is to see an internet café for seniors opened in Canowindra.e markets. The kiosk, which will have two computers with broadband access, opens on Wednesday, October 13 in the Home and Community Care (HACC) service offices in Gaskill Street. HACC Co-ordinator Debbie Young said the aim is to help seniors not currently connected to discover new social experiences on the web and stay in touch online with family and friends. Training and support will also be offered to those who are new to computers and the internet. “The new seniors’ kiosk will be a great opportunity for older members of our community and we are looking forward to it being used on a long-term basis,” she said.

If your foot slips, may you recover your balance. If your tongue slips, you cannot recall your words.

The Government has formed partnerships with NEC Australia, Adult Learning Australia, Australian Seniors Computer Clubs Association and the University of the Third Age Online to roll out the initiative which will deliver more than 2000 internet kiosks over the next two and a half years. Information on kiosk hours, training and session bookings can be obtained from the Home and Community Care on 6344 1199 or by emailing Community centres, clubs or other seniors organisations interested in hosting a free kiosk can find more information and register their interest at

October2010 2010• fiftyplusextra • fiftyplusextra29 7 October

around the traps

brieF s

tools to help men’s health

Pension increase grabbed by rent

The Orange Men’s Shed at Lucknow provides purpose, a sense of community, and support for more than 40 mostly-older men in the district.

National Seniors Australia (NSA) has slammed the NSW Government for increasing rents in line with recent pension increases. Pensioners living in public housing would have their pension increase of $15 for single aged and disability pensioners and $23 for couples a fortnight swallowed up in public housing rent increases, NSA Spokesperson Paul Versteege said. “National Seniors fought hard to get this historic rise for pensioners last year and will not stand by and watch the State Government absorb it into state revenue in a move which can only be described as mean and insensitive,” Mr Versteege said. “To take from pensioners, who are already struggling, flies in the face of all the political speak we hear. It is unthinkable that a Government would take from one of the most vulnerable groups in the community. “Pensioners cannot afford to lose one dollar of this pension increase and the NSW Government needs to urgently rethink their position,” Mr Versteege said. He applauded the Federal Minister for Community Services Jenny Macklin’s call for the State Government to reconsider their position. He said the NSW Government would do well to join Queensland, South Australia, Tasmania and the Northern Territory in quarantining the $30 a week pension increase from rent calculations.

There are 416 Men’s Sheds in Australia with more than 35,000 members with numbers growing by 30 per cent in just 12 months. The sheds cater primarily for retired men and those unable to find work. An Australian idea, they are seen as a key to providing preventative health care to older men who tend not to speak about their wellbeing to others. Men’s sheds also help connect men with their communities and mainstream society and at the same time act as a catalyst in stimulating their community’s economic activities. The Orange Shed, established two year’s ago in the village’s historic School of Arts, offers a greater variety of woodwork than you could ever want. This includes furniture-making, restoration, lathe-work, joinery, and outdoor structures.The Orange Shed runs every Tuesday and Wednesday from about 10–3pm. For more information on joining the Orange Shed, call Don Hume on 5310 6304. Liam McCabe and Ken Frame on the band-saw at Orange Men’s Shed in Lucknow School of Arts Chuck Frame at Orange Men’s Shed at Lucknow. The Sheds are an Australian idea to provide support and preventative health care to older men.

Restoring an antique chair, Graeme Blair and Norm Thomas at Orange Men’s Shed at Lucknow.




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8 fiftyplusextra 30 fiftyplusextra• •October October2010 2010

Shopping know how

Lights, CPU’s and Vans Each month FiftyPlus Extra will provide our readers with a shopping guide about things to consider when buying a service or goods.

LeaVe the LightS, tUrn off heater Elaine Foley Country Energy

Everyone now wants to save on electricity with global warming and the rising cost of power, Country Energy Customer Service Advisor Elaine Foley says. “Since it’s been on the radio, every customer we have now asks us how to reduce their electricity bills.” “That’s what we do all day is advise people, but no-one tells you what they have on in their home. They don’t tell you about the water filter for the pool, the timers on their heating.” In seeking to reduce electricity usage, she says look past the usual suspects. “They think that turning off the lights helps, but lights are trivial really. If you’ve got a pie graph of your useage, lights would be the smallest slice,” she said. “But think of heaters, fish-tanks, fridges, anything on a thermostat. The big users are fridges, air-conditioning, clothes’ dryers,” she said. The Country Energy Appliance Energy User Guide provides some telling statistics. While the

most powerful light typically uses only two cents per hour, and mostly less than one cent, a lighting heater in a bathroom uses up to 24 cents per hour. “Your clothes’ dryer is a 2.4 kilowatt heater at 23 cents per hour, per kilowatt - that comes out to nearly 60 cents an hour,” Elaine explains. For older people trying to keep warm, Elaine gives some practical advice. “Rather than leaving the heater on a timer overnight for the whole house in winter, your electric blanket only uses about six cents a night.” “They need to put on flannel pyjamas and dressing gowns with slippers, use draughtstoppers on outside doors as well.” By following simple steps like using cold cycles on washing, insulating your house against heat and cold, and not leaving heater and air-conditioners on timers, everyone should be able to save about $1.50 a day, or $170 on their average bill. “It’s common-sense…It’s also good for the environment as well,” she said.

baCk-UP yoUr memorieS Landi Mooney, Leading Edge Computers

Service your computer as often as you would a vehicle, Landi Mooney from Leading Edge Computers believes. “We say, service it like you would a car, every 3–6 months. That’s the best way to keep it running smoothly.” Landi’s advice for older buyers who may not be familiar with computers is to make sure you buy a second storage system for your files. “Back-up, that’s how to protect your photos and precious things, we suggest an external hard-drive that plugs into your USB Port.” These external hard drives cost from between $130–150 with huge capacity to protect your files from the manifold evils of hackers, viruses, trojans, and random crashes. Landi says that keeping your virus protection up-to-date is one of the best ways to protect your computer. She advises that it is better to buy a package like Trend or Norton rather than picking up free security systems off the internet. “Many of these websites are actually trying to get your username details, your money, or your credit card details. They’re actually sites for fake anti-virus spyware.”

Simple rules like never opening an email unless you know the sender and don’t tick any pop-up menus unless you know what you are agreeing to will also help protect your computer. Landi believes that the old Apple Mac versus personal computer argument is largely redundant now that both platforms are fully-compatible. Whichever you buy, get your software organised at the time of buying your computer. “Organise your software at the time of purchase because it doesn’t come with the computer when you buy it,” she says. A genuine warranty and after-sales support are vital, particularly if you are not familiar with the technology. “If you want after-sales support; support local businesses. Don’t buy from a computer fair because they won’t be there next month,” she said. Landi says that the sales of laptops now outstrip home computers with the laptops particularly popular with the over 50s who travel. “A lot of older people are buying laptops for travelling, McDonalds now has wireless hotspots as well as local coffee shops. Programs like

Poise: the art of making others feel as much at ease as they think you are.

Greg Davis of Canobolas Caravan and Marine Centre: “There’s a huge market and it’s growing.”

CaraVanning boom, bUt CheCk before bUying Greg Davis, Canobolas Caravan and Marine Centre Caravans have come a long way since the plyboard boxes on wheels with a gas camp stove for cooking that were familiar to anyone who grew up in the post-war years in Australia. For a whole new generation of grey nomads, the great outdoors has seen a boom in the portable home with facilities travellers in the past could only dream of. “There is a huge market out there, it’s huge and it’s growing,” Greg Davis from Canobolas Caravan and Marine Centre says. But there are some important practical, financial, and safety issues to consider before you buy a $70,000, 10-metre, threetonner for your 12-month trip around Australia. “The first thing they need to look at is, what facilities they will need, will they want a bathroom? Will they need a shower? Do they intend staying on-site in caravan parks or doing a lot of free camping?” Greg asked. “If they’ve got some idea of a long-term thing, then storage is important. You also have the option of electric (expanding) lounge rooms and bedrooms for more interior space.” “Prices range from $16,000 – $70,000 plus. You can have washing machines, air-conditioners, ovens, fridges, solar power options, high definition television, DVD players, CD players, MP3s,” he said. The main mistake for first-time buyers is purchasing a caravan without having thought through their requirements. “People often don’t have a set idea of what they want to achieve, they may buy something without a bathroom, for instance, or too small.” He said that a travellers’ current car may not be capable of dragging a heavy caravan. “If they’re towing a caravan using their existing vehicle, do they know what the towing capacity of the vehicle is? They shouldn’t settle on a caravan until they speak to someone about the towing capacity of their car.” “They (caravans) can weigh from under a tonne to nearly three tonne. A good rule of thumb is to look at having their car loaded no more than 80 per cent of the towing capacity.” Greg said that, in NSW, safety features such as a battery breakaway monitor, electric brake controllers, and stabiliser hitching devices are mandatory for larger caravans. He believes that the high-resale value is one of the benefits of such an expensive one-off purchase that older travellers may only need for a few months or years. “We sell second-hand caravans here. They have a very high resale value, sometimes above 70–80 per cent of the retail value.” He said that once couples get a taste of the open road, many are hooked on the freedom and fun. “They often upgrade, they say they love it so much, they decide they want to do it more and want a larger van with extra facilities,” Greg said.

October October2010 2010• •fiftyplusextra fiftyplusextra 31 9

Golden Girl

BrIef s NeW INfO servIce fOr seNIOrs The new Seniors Information Service is designed to provide answers to questions for older Australians. The Service can provide answers to: • What concessions to for transport, health care or general living costs are you entitled to? • Where can I go learn to use a computer and the internet? How do I apply for a pension? • What are my housing options? How do I find out about retirement villages and what they offer? And how do they differ from hostels or nursing homes? • Where can I go to volunteer my time and skills, now that I’ve retired? • How do I organise support in my home to help me with selfcare, housework or gardening? • If or when the time comes, how do I find a good nursing home in my local area?

Photo: Grace Johns

This month’s Golden Girl is Marj Agland. Marj was born in Orange and has three children. Hobbies/interests? Charity work

Name someone you admire? Loyal friends

Happy memory? Childhood memories

What’s the best thing since sliced bread? Staying alive

If you could change one thing today, what would it be? Stop wars and the killing

The Service will send out fact sheets on a range of issues as well as provide details for legal, health or financial services that are qualified to advise you, ideally within your local community. The Service is available online at: If you want more assistance, call 13 12 44 (for the cost of a local call from throughout NSW). If English is your second language and you would like an interpreter to help you with your enquiry, call the Translating and Interpreting Service (TIS) on 13 14 50.

Join Bob and Tony for the

2EL Shopping Show Thursdays from 1pm

on 2EL Radio 1089AM Bob Holland

PhotoNews Central West

60 minutes of great local Deals, Discounts and Discoveries

Tony Wright

Any good idea will work eventually – if you do.

10 fiftyplusextra fiftyplusextra • October 2010 32

30 minutes with... Words and picture by Craig Lawler

Jean Kennedy Secretary Manager at Orange City Bowling Club, Jean Kennedy talks about reality television, the luck of the Irish, and 3-D movie glasses. Where’s a great holiday destination? last place you’d Want to go for a holiday? “A great place? Canada and Alaska, they’re absolutely beautiful, I can recommend it, we went there about four year’s ago. “Last place? Schoolies Week on the Gold Coast, that’s so overrated. We went to Byron Bay last year and even that’s getting a bit overrated.” Do you watch too much television? what are your favourite/ least-favourite programs? “I’m very selective on what I watch. I do like the lifestyle programs on the Discovery, History Channels. “I’m getting very tired of reality programs, Survivor and that Idol show; they’re getting a bit sad. I’m so tired of investigative programs, CSI and the others, there’s too many of them.” is the worlD moving too fast? “Technology is, I don’t think the world is, some parts are still in the Dark Ages. You buy a mobile phone and one month later the technology is out.” Modern technology, good or bad, best invention/worst invention?

“Some good, some bad. Medical technology is wonderful; you can’t make too many advances in that field. “Technology geared to selling things to children is bad; Wii and those sorts of things are changing too rapidly. “Best invention would have to be the wheel. The worst, there’s too many bad ones. I took the Grandkids for a 3-D movie and we had to put those silly glasses on. You take the glasses off, and it’s no different! It’s just a selling point, really, and platform shoes, do you remember the really, really high ones?” what’s the one thing you miss about the past? “The youth, the enthusiasm of youth, not that I haven’t still got it, but it’s packaged differently. Family that’s no longer with me.” how long have you been manager at the club? Do you have any pet projects you’D like to see happen During your time here? “Almost five years in January I’ve been manager here. It’s really 25 years ago I started as a casual and worked from there. I’m probably the only manager around who hasn’t pulled a beer. “I’m getting architects to design a new frontage for the club. This all needs to be refurbished. A club has to be attractive for people to come in. The Greens - Four and Five are being redeveloped too. That’s a big point with the members.”

what are your thoughts on feDeral politics after the last election? Do you think they shoulD have calleD another election? “I don’t comment on politics, everyone has their own views. The way they’re going with the poker machine politics is a worry in running a club, though.” have you ever seen a ghost? believe in an after-life? “Ghosts? No, it’d be interesting to see one, though. I don’t think I’d be frightened. “After-life? Sometimes I do and sometimes I don’t. If there is one, I’d like to know.” big is beautiful or less is more? “I agree with both. They can apply if both are packaged correctly. “In interior design, which I’ve got an interest in, less is more, clutter is out at the moment, unless it’s a country style home.” luck of the irish? fact or fiction? “I’d like to think it’s a fact, they’re a lovely people. If you’ve every visited Ireland, they’re so hospitable, lovely. I’d like to think it’s true.” silliest thing you’ve ever Done? “Skydiving, I loved it; it’s a huge adrenalin rush. I told myself ‘I’m going to do this someday’. I remember enjoying it, but I’d never do it again.”

Three Stages of Retirement New cars are often bought as are expensive holidays. Some part-time work is common and, according to Rice Warner, many retirees at this point are net savers.

Understandably, retirement tends to be used as an all-encompassing description of the period spent after a person leaves the workforce. Retirement, of course, is much more complex than that. As Rice Warner Actuaries and others have long pointed out, retirement can be divided into three broad stages – active, passive and frail. And as the debate rages on over the inadequacy of retirement savings for most of the population, the three stages of retirement should be regularly revisited. A person who has just left work permanently at, say, age 65 typically has an extremely different lifestyle and demands on their savings than a person who has been retired for some years. Here are the three stages of retirement as summarised by Rice Warner:

Active, ages 60-75. Pre-retirement lifestyle generally tends to continue yet without work and with more time for leisure, for families and for travel. Houses are often renovated – perhaps with a new kitchen and bathroom – or houses are upgraded.

Passive, ages 65-85. This is a period often characterised by moving into a smaller home, travelling closer to home, a little unpaid charitable work and more spending on health. Generally, lifestyles are more frugal. Frail, ages 75-100. Life at this stage usually undergoes significant changes. “Restricted mobility means leisure activities are limited,” says Rice Warner. “Health costs spike.” And there is typically a move into a retirement village or nursing home. As well, retirees in this age group often have to struggle with diminished abilities to make decisions.

With the growing trend for people to stay longer in the workforce, we could perhaps add a significant fourth stage to the periods of retirement: applying to those who are progressively reducing their workloads and adopting lives that are a mix between those of workers and retirees. The three stages of retirement – or perhaps now four – underline how our financial (and social) needs are likely to change quite dramatically throughout our retirement.


And the stages of retirement underline how difficult it is to make generalisations about people’s lifestyles. A crucial part of saving for retirement is being prepared to face as best possible, the evolving challenges that will confront us. ~Peter Roan holds the Certified Financial Planner* designation and LRS® designation and also is a SMSF Specialist AdvisorTM (SPAA) within Roan Financial Group. Roan Financial Group is a holder of a Australian Financial Services License. For more information, please call our office on 63618100. Disclaimer: All representation and information contained in this editorial are made in good faith and are believed to be correct at time of preparation. This editorial is of a general nature and it does not purport to be specific investment advice. Individual needs or other considerations have not been taken into account, thus information contained herein should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal advice. Source: Smart Investing, Vanguard Investments Australia 11th August 2010


~The CFP mark and the CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER designation are certification marks owned outside the US by the Financial Planning Standards Board Ltd. Financial Planning Association of Australia Limited is the marks licensing authority for the CFP Marks in Australia, through agreement with FPSB. The LRS ®mark and Life Risk Specialist designation is owned by the Financial Planning Association of Australia Ltd. TM



are marks owned by the SMSF Professionals’ Association of Australia Limited (SPAA) and are awarded to individuals who successfully comply with all the initial and ongoing accrediation requirements of the SPAA Professional Standards Committee.

* Roan Financial Pty Ltd ®

Level 1, Suite 2/179A Anson Street


The greatest prayer is patience.

Ph 63618100


© Lovatts Publishing Group 2009

October 2010 • fiftyplusextra 11 33

The puzzle page

Solutions on page 40

Double Take

6 2


To solve a Sudoku puzzle, every number from 1 to 9 must appear in:

s u l p y t f fi IA V I R T





8 9 10

1. Who played Moses in the 1956 film The Ten Commandments?


 Each 4 of the nine 5 vertical columns  Each 6 of the nine horizontal rows  Each of the nine 3 x 3 boxes Remember no number can occur more than once in any row, column or box.





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316. USA2unaware of having a Finnish 8 bath (5) 18. Igor all shook up by a beefy bodyguard (7) Ridiculously 819. 2 pompous 4 person caught in lasso (3)6 20. The planes are converted to Jumbos (9) 1 6 3 2 Down Reserved, though shouted out 41.Kenya’ 7disapproval 8 about3 s capital (6) 2. True fate alternately observed from clump of grass (4) 8 1 9 3. Person from elsewhere would turn out fine, Roger (9) 4. Pines seen for twelve months on Nova Scotia (6) 5 5. Run with panache (4) Nothing taken from peach/mango mixture to 68. make 5 2 it bubbly (9)

12. Elk said to take a light dessert (6) Rating: 14. Roam about on steamship creating a muddled situation (6) 16. Rats return to twinkling light (4) 17. Intend to make architectural drawing (4)

19 20

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Copyright © Lovatts Publications


4. In which US state is the Liberty Bell?

Tackle either set of these clues 3 4 1 6 2 STRAIGHT 7 can 5 8 9- you CLUES even mix and match them, because the 8 1 5 3 2 9 Across 6 4sets 7 both solutions are the same for

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3 2 1 8 3 2 Across 9 1 7 1. Fickle person could flutter by (9) 4 5 (3)6 6. A significant number of years are chaotic 7. Person in charge no longer on ice 2 - right? 7 (7)3 9. Heartbroken planet (5) 10. What a Hindu puts on - fancy airs!1(4) 4 8 11. Faintly lit around Agra, on the diagram 6 9(3) 5

7. Who skippered Australia II to victory in the 1983 America’s Cup?


8. What is an ‘eight-thousander’? 9. ‘Babbo Natale’ is who in Italy? 10.What would you need to play ‘chemin de fer’?

13. Did you say some maths homework? (3) 15. Bet you find it in homespun tweed! (4)

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Down 1. Having a driving 7 6 1.5Swimming stroke (9) offence recorded (6) 6 period (3) 1 6.7Historic 2. Tassel on cap (4) 7. Policeman (7) 4 9.2Soil 5 3. Alien (9) (5) CONDITIONS OF USE: 4. Longs (for) (6) 3 robe (4) This puzzle is provided 8 10.9Indian 5. Hyphenfor(4)single use only. 11. Stupid (3) Lovatts logo and copyright information must 9 of moneynot(3)be removed, 5 13.1Quantity 8. Celebration however you’redrink free (9) to edit all other components using the supplied .eps 12. Hair foam (6) boat 2 7 15.6Flat-bottomed file.(4) For further information, please contact Swampy tractDepartment: (6) our Syndication 16. Steam room (5) Katrina Keppie 8 ape (7) 3 18.4Large 16. Celebrity (4) 17. Make 19. Donkey (3) arrangements (4) 20. Pachyderm animals (9) Copyright © Lovatts Publications




Your is to create as many PHOTO NEWS 50+aim EXTRA words of 4 letters or more DOUBLE 006- (Blank A grid) PhotoNewsDouble006 blank.eps using the given letters once © Lovatts Publications 24/8/10 - Artist - JT only but always including the centre letter. Do not use proper names, plurals or foreign words. See if you can find the 9-letter word using up all letters.




Rating: 15 GOOD

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Fill the grid so that e column, every row a every 3x3 box conta digits 1 to 9.

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

7 3


7 8

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

7 8

9 7 3 42 85 8 2 5 7 59 8 5 84 7 6 1 2 1 4 1 5 42 3 48 9 6 3 1 9 8 6 141 5 9 7 8 3 S IP T Aide, Dale, Deaf, Deal, Deli, Duel, Fade, Feud, File, Flea, Fled, Flue, Fuel, Idea, Idle, Lade, Lead, Leaf, Lied, Lieu, Life, Ailed, 6 Equal, Felid, 8 7 3 1 2 Field, Filed, Ideal, Afield, Failed, Feudal, Quailed. If you fancy a nice coffee with a thick slice of raisin or cinnamon toast at a 64 9 81 6 great low price, Cafe Latte is offering the toast for free when you 5 purchase a 8 cup word: of coffee any weekday afternoon between 2.30 - 4.30pm. You’ll need Nine-letter QUALIFIED the coupon on our website to get the deal but you can find that at 4 and go to Coupon Offers in our 3D 8 5 4 6 Shopping Guide.


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34 12 fiftyplusextra fiftyplusextra• •October October2010 2010

The net advantage with Nicole Hacking

Cybersmart For more information about online safety targeted to young people, parents and teachers, visit or call the Cybersafety Contact Centre at 1800 880 176. ProteCt your Children home_internet_users/protect_ your_children thinkuknow This is an internet safety program delivering interactive training to parents, carers and teachers through primary and secondary schools across Australia using a network of accredited trainers: www.

BOOKS internet ProteCt your kids: keeP your Children safe from the dark side of teChnology

Stephen Arterburn and Roger Marsh (2007). Thomas Nelson Incorporated. 192 pages. ISBN: 9781591455714.

Child’s Play I am always amazed at how comfortable young people are with computers and the internet. I suppose it is understandable given that many have never known life without it. Indeed, it sometimes seems impossible to keep children away from the ‘net’. Still, for all their prowess and the many advantages that the internet can bring, it remains vitally important to supervise children and their online lives. Harmful and inappropriate material can come from just about anywhere on the net. Through their own natural curiosity, unexpected results of an online search or by simply clicking on hyperlinks within websites, children may be exposed to both unsuitable


objectionable materials or viruses. Also, don’t send pictures of yourself to someone you don’t know. 3. Never respond to unwanted, mean, offensive or threatening e-mail, chat room dialogue, or instant messages. 4. Remember people online may not be who they say they are. Never, EVER agree to meet someone you met on the internet. 5. Promise to tell an adult if you ever feel uncomfortable while online. There are also technological tools available to help manage children’s online access. Filters, labels and ‘safe zones’ can be used to reduce the risk of exposure to unsuitable or illegal

Can you hear the steady drumbeat And the shouts of many men? Can you see them stamp their feet, As they leap and stab and then Do you notice that they’re wearing Scant clothing of fur and flax, That their eyes are wild and rolling? There’s one brandishing his axe! Do you see the flames-a-leaping Around their helpless victim? You must know his life is fleeting As you watch this scene so grim. Now the flames are roaring higher And each face is wild in triumph, And they’re dancing faster, faster, As they leap and stab and thump. Do you close your eyes in horror To blot out the dreadful sight? Can you stop the awful shrieking As it echoes through the night? They have reached a mad finale! They’re a twirling, swirling stream Of cruel and savage people Who are dancing in my dream.

Never, EVER agree to meet someone you met on the internet. images and text. Cyber-stalking and cyber-bullying via instant messages or message boards can be also be a problem. It is also an unfortunate truth that there are those out there who will strive to inappropriately solicit children through social networking and other sites. In fact, there have been a number of instances of young people meeting with someone they have met online, then being captured and harmed. It is vital to talk to your children and grandchildren about these dangers. Without a doubt, the most effective strategy for protecting children from inappropriate internet content of all types is to be open and involved with their online activities. Some general rules you might wish to discuss include: 1. Never discuss your password with anyone except your parents. Not even your best friend. Never give out personal information like names, address, phone numbers, school or birth date. 2. Never download pictures from an unknown source - they may contain

sites, to prevent children giving away personal information to strangers online and to set time limits for internet access. Of course, the level of guidance needed should be balanced against the age of the child and the type of content they need to access for, say, homework. Keeping the computer in a common area rather than in individual bedrooms is also a great strategy for supervising internet use. The internet can be a wonderful resource for kids and you can help to keep them safe by sharing their online world. Who knows – they might even show you a trick or two. NOTE: If you uncover child pornography on your system or your child receives a sexual solicitation from someone who knows they are under 18, contact the authorities immediately. Keep your computer turned on to preserve any evidence and, unless directed to do so by the agency, do not attempt to copy any of the images or text you have found.

Was my heart the steady drumbeat That I thought I heard last night? Was I the helpless victim Whom I pitied in my plight? Was it my mouth gave the shrieking And is that what woke me at dawn? All that dreadful twirling, swirling! I’m so glad the nightmare’s gone!

Celebrate Seniors Week OHC is offering 50% off hearing assessments.

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Your Local Independent Hearing Clinic • Experienced, University qualified Audiologist Kay McIntosh • A completely private and independent clinic – offering freedom of choice of manufacturer • Consideration for all our clients individual hearing requirements • Accredited to provide free hearing services to pensioners and veterans under the Office of Hearing Services Program • Bulk bill under GP Enhanced Primary Care Program • WorkCover NSW approved provider • Latest technology hearing aids to suit your hearing loss, lifestyle and budget • Follow up consultations as you require them and tailored to your needs • Timely Nursing Home/Home visits available • Permanent site, ground level wheelchair access, onsite parking

What is Maculae D Macular Degeneration October 2010 2010 •• fiftyplusextra fiftyplusextra 35 13 October receptor cells of the macu

Nic’s travels with Nicole Hacking


are you over

Eyetalk with Nick HansenWith aMD? What happens

Difficulty with reading, distortion, distinguish emptyOPtOmEtrIst spaces appeargIvEs in the centre of the visi HaNsEN’s


What are the Major riskyou factors? Have been tes Age, smoking and a family historyDegener of the dise Maculae

Here at Hansen’s, we’re taking the World Sight Day Challenge to help give sight to people in developing communities. Hansen’s will make a donation and celebrate the World Sight Challenge throughout October to help provide eye exams and glasses to children who can’t see to learn at school and adults who can’t see to What provideisforMaculae their families. Degeneration?

What can prevent or sloW DoWn the

Macular Degeneration is a progressive

Optometry Giving Sight, the organiser of the World Sight Day receptor cells of the macula Challenge, funds programs that train local eye care professionals and resulting in c develop vision centres which provide permanent vision care to people happens With aMD? in desperate need.What There are 670 million people who are blind or vision Difficulty with reading, distortion, distinguishing impaired simply because they don’t have access to an eye examination faces, patch and glasses they need. empty spaces appear in the centre of the vision.


Don’t smoke. Exercise regularly, and wa


Avoid vegetable oils, especially in proc Hansen’s has supported Giving Sight for many years and is olive oi UseOptometry cold extra virgin What are theprocessed Major risk factors?

proud to support such a worthwhile cause. It’s easy to take vision for Age, smoking and a family history of the disease. granted here in Australia, so taking the World Sight Day Challenge is a great way to raise funds to give sight to people who don’t have access What canhere prevent or sloW DoWn the onset of aM to the vision care our patients at Hansen’s do.


Pulteney Bridge If you ever find yourself in England, be sure to visit the city of Bath. In fact, make a special trip of it. Nestled at the bottom of the Avon Valley, surrounded by seven lush limestone hills, Bath is a gorgeous, honey-coloured metropolis of Cotswold stone and truly one of the most beautiful cities in the world. Indeed, it contains so many heritage buildings that the entire area has been named a World Heritage Site. Such buildings include the famous Bath Abbey, the Roman Bathhouse and the spectacular Royal Crescent and Circus. They also include my personal favourite: Pulteney Bridge. Bath itself grew up on one side of the River Avon. On the opposite side lay the rural estate of Bathwick. In 1767, one Frances Pulteney inherited this estate - along with a mighty fortune - from her cousin, the first Earl of Bath. At this stage, however, the only means of crossing the river from Bathwick to enjoy the booming spa city was by small ferry. The potential of the inheritance was so obvious to Frances’ husband, William, that you can almost see the light bulb flash on top of his head. An entrepreneurial Scot, he had an immediate vision to turn rural Bathwick from verdant fields into a thriving township. Wasting no time, he conferred with Bath City Council to build a connecting bridge. Robert Adam, the son of Scotland’s foremost architect of the day, became involved in the design. Adam had done much of his training in Italy. Inspired by the Ponte Vecchio and Ponte di Rialto bridges of Florence and Venice, he designed Pulteney Bridge to similarly contain shops and houses along each side. Despite medieval bridges being torn down all over England at the time (they were considered impediments to traffic), William approved of Adam’s plans and insisted his bridge go ahead. Some say that the notion of the bridge paying for itself via rental return from the shops appealed to his tycoon-ish sense of economy. Unfortunately, although Pulteney Bridge was completed in 1773, the looming American War of Independence influenced development. Tenants were slow to come forward and for many years the elegant overpass lead out onto empty meadows. In the end, Robert Adam’s plans for a Palladian Bathwick township were deposed in favour of those of local architect, Thomas Baldwin. Sadly, this began a period of catastrophe for Pulteney Bridge. Baldwin enlarged the shops, raised the roof and transformed the windows

into bays. This completely ruined the original streetscape. Later, a pier gave way after high floods - then another in a great storm - and the north side of the bridge was so badly damaged that the Pulteney was considered for dismantling, and to start rebuilding the entire thing over again. In the end the north side was rebuilt, but the once magnificent pavilions were reduced to nothing more than souvenir gables. By the beginning of the 20th century, shopkeepers had randomly altered whatever part took them and the poor bridge became a bit of a farce. Thankfully, in 1936, Pulteney Bridge was scheduled as a national monument. Bath council bought out the shops and the city surveyor prudently planned a restored facade based on Adam’s original design. Today Pulteney Bridge is a charming place. Walking across it, at first you don’t realise you are on a bridge – that is, until you look out a shop window to behold the River Avon. Indeed it is one of only four bridges in the world to have shops across the full span. These currently include a florist, a vintage map merchant, a deli, tourist shops and several clothiers. You should be especially sure to take advantage of the small cafes where you can sit and enjoy the view from directly above the watercourse. Probably the best exterior view of Pulteney Bridge is of its south side from Bath’s lovely Parade Gardens. In fact, this vista has become an architectural symbol of Bath and is probably one of the most painted, drawn and photographed in the world. You need to pay to enter the gardens but it is worth it. Hire a deck chair and drink in the surrounds. On the other hand, the northern side of the bridge has received far less restorative and tourist attention. Indeed, the locals joke that Pulteney Bridge is like an old woman out on the town: she has washed her face (the south side) but forgotten to clean behind her ears (the north). I like the idea of Pulteney Bridge being compared to an old woman. Beautiful in her youth, she has experienced much and, despite the storm damage and scars, is beautiful still. May she forever shine on.

Eat fish twice a week.

By the end of 2101, Giving Sight aimsregularly, to have committed 1Optometry Don’t smoke. Exercise and watch your weigh $4 million to projects in 17 countries in Latin America, Africa and Asia.


Eat a handful of nuts or more each wee

2to provide Avoid an vegetable oils, especially inofprocessed It can cost up to $5 eye examination and a pair glasses foods and Use cold processed extra virgin olive in some developing countries and this alone could be enough to oil. save someone from the injustices of poverty.


Eat plenty of coloured fruit and vegetab Eat fish twiceas a week. pumpkin well as leafy vegetables, Hansen’s Optometrists invites our patients to make a donation to this 3 &

great cause during4October. can make donations at our office Eat aYou handful of nuts or more each week. during business hours. 85% off all funds raised by optometrists and their patients goes directly to give sight to those most in need.


Wear UV protected glasses or sunglass Eat plenty of coloured fruit and vegetables. (carrot, corn


&an pumpkin as well leafy vegetables, spinach, brocco Call us today to schedule appointment or as to find out how you can help.


Where AMD has been diagnosed then Wear UV protected glasses or sunglasses. maybe recommended.


7proudly Where AMD hastobeen then antioxidants lute Brought youdiagnosed By maybe recommended.

hanSen oPtometriStS

Orange Orange 170 Summer S Bathurst 175 Howick


orange 170 Summer St 6362 2222 • BathurSt 175 howick St 6334 2000

For more information on visiting Bath: If you wake up and find success, you haven’t been asleep.

36 14 fiftyplusextra • October 2010


Coffee Break with Nicole Hacking

The Sound of MuSiC. Music is one of the greatest pleasures in life and having a hearing loss does not mean the end of listening enjoyment. A common myth about hearing loss is that all one has to do is turn up the volume – but this does not help musical appreciation or enjoyment. Hearing loss affects the different tones and pitches of the music and this affects the clarity. Of course it is not only the enjoyment of music that is sacrificed, hearing loss makes it difficult to follow conversations – particularly in noisy environments. Symptoms of hearing loss can be substantially improved by the latest digital hearing aids, which are setting exciting new standards in sound quality. The sophisticated technology reproduces an incredibly natural sound – perfect for listening to your favourite music or carrying on a conversation in a crowded restaurant or noisy environment. Contemporary hearing devices which are small, smart, and stylish, adapt to the sounds around you, making adjustments automatically and instantly. Some models are hidden in the ear canal while others have a tiny wire that’s virtually invisible. One thing’s for sure - there is a hearing aid to suit everyone’s need for listening enjoyment. For further information on hearing health and hearing solutions please contact:

130 Summer Street, Orange. 6362 1800


SomeThInG To Try Woodward Street Butchery in Orange sells something that I would describe as smoked pork chops. They have a fancier name than that but whatever they are called, if you like ham type flavours you will probably enjoy one of these. They take only a few minutes to cook and are delicious served with Cranberry Sauce. Try them! haIr dealS We mentioned these last month but they are worth another mention. International Beauty Institute in Anson Street is offering hair care treatments done by their students at greatly reduced prices. This month, they’re offering ladies shampoo, cut and blow wave for $10, free men’s haircuts and perms for $20. Call 6330 2833 to book or find out more. Good movIe Another DVD you might enjoy is Extraordinary Measures (PG). It stars Brendon Fraser and Harrison Ford and it’s the story of a father trying to save his children’s lives, both who suffer from an incurable disease. Harrison Ford plays a difficult but brilliant researcher who may be able to help.

A question of tooth Did you know that when a child loses a tooth in Japan, they throw it under the floorboards or on top of the roof (depending on which jaw it came from) to ensure that the new tooth grows in straight and strong? And that in France they have a ‘Little Tooth Mouse’? I am fascinated by these stories because in our house, as in most of Australia, we had the Tooth Fairy. Moreover, I know she exists - because I saw her. I was five or six at the time and a tooth had come out that day. Some people put them under their pillow, but our custom was to put them in a glass of water by the side of the bed. I had dutifully done this and, hoping the Tooth Fairy would find it, drifted to sleep. Sometime later in the night, I came to. Lifting my eyelids, I turned to reposition myself and that’s when I saw them. Fairies. Both male and female, they were no bigger than my hand, and they danced in the air together around my room. Perceptible only as white outlines and little sparkles in the dark, the men were formally dressed in tie and tails, while the girls wore floaty feather-light dresses and jewels in their long hair. They were incredibly glamorous. Some hovered alone but most were in couples, gracefully waltzing and spinning above me. Every now and then more entered through the moonlit window. Occasionally, some flew out. They all were so delicate and beautiful, I was enthralled. I knew that they must have come with the Tooth Fairy and wondered how I could move to see if she was there. I didn’t want to disturb, or even let them know I was awake, just in case they disap-

“i held my breath at what i saw” peared. I watched for a few more moments before artfully pretending to turn in my sleep so I could check the glass. I held my breath at what I saw. There, beside the water, was a dark silhouette. It bore the outline of a small matriarchal woman in a large old-fashioned dress. I could see no features at all but I knew it was her: the Tooth Fairy. She was real. She moved silently around the glass as if checking to see what was inside. Meanwhile I lay as still as I could, wishing I was a beautiful fairy too. At some stage I slipped back into sleep. In the morning my tooth was gone and a twenty cent piece shone from the water. I remembered what I had seen and wondered how the Tooth Fairy had managed to lever it in there. Surely it was too heavy for her to lift? Perhaps that’s what the other fairies were for – to help. I was also sure that I should never, ever, tell anyone what I had seen. I felt that, in leaving the coin, the Tooth Fairy had put her trust in me. When my next tooth fell out, I was very

excited. I wanted to see the fairies again and once more placed a glass beside my bed. The next morning, however, my tooth was still there. I was mortified. I must have offended the Tooth Fairy by being awake last time and she wanted nothing more to do with me. Sadly, I pointed to the untouched glass and informed Mum of my neglect. Mum paused for a moment, then told me that there had been a terrible storm in the night. Perhaps that had keep the Tooth Fairy away? I didn’t remember hearing any storm, but I nodded. Of course, I thought. It must be very difficult for fairies to fly in the rain. And they probably didn’t want to ruin their outfits. The story was confirmed when the next morning, after a clear night, my tooth was gone and twenty cents again greeted from the glass. My, how times have changed. There was no such wonder from my young cousin. On losing his first tooth he left a memo: ‘Dear Tooth Fairy,’ it read. ‘Here is my tooth’. He then drew arrows pointing to two large empty circles, one directing ‘Notes’ and the other ‘Coins’. Well, dear Fairy, that’s inflation for you. As for glasses of water, did you have anything to do with making our notes plastic?

Through the years with John Miller

The town’s first water supply The reservoir at Gosling Creek was Orange’s first water supply and now forms the background for a recreation area featuring parkland, walks, cycle paths, playground equipment and picnic facilities. In early years Orange residents secured their water from private wells, but in the boom period of the 1880s it was realised that a town supply was needed. On October 8, 1890, Governor Lord Carrington turned on the first supply at Gosling Creek. The total cost of the scheme, including town reticulation, was 32,688 pounds and the supply was said to be good for the next 20 years and that the 142 million gallon storage would stand two years

The mark of a motivated man is his ability to distinguish a setback from a defeat.

without replenishment. In 1911 the eight inch supply main to the town had to be augmented by a 10 inch main. This photo shows water pouring over the wall after heavy rain in the early part of the 20th century. Gosling Creek served the town for more than 20 years but in 1917, with the prospect of a sewerage scheme, surveys were made for an additional reservoir with three sites selected – one near Suma Park, one at Gosling Creek above the existing reservoir and the third at Meadow Creek in the Towac Valley. The first was eliminated on account of the populated catchment encompassing Lucknow which was in the midst of a gold revival, the second was turned

down by the Director-General of Public Works who objected to two reservoirs on the one water shed, so Meadow Creek was chosen. This scheme, now known as Lake Canobolas, was completed in 1918 at a cost of 50,668 pounds and operated in tandem with Gosling Creek until March 12, 1931, when Spring Creek reservoir, downstream of the first reservoir, was opened. After its role as a town supply was completed, Gosling Creek provided water for the Bloomfield Hospital complex but in more recent years this was discontinued and the reservoir was hidden away behind a pine plantation until opened up in the 1990s as a recreation area.

October2010 2010••fiftyplusextra fiftyplusextra 15 37 October

Social senior

A nice morning tea out for Heather Webster, Don Abbott, Peter and Cynthia Morehead.

Rhonda and Noel Pitt farewelling friends an d family, in anticipation of their move to Moree

Judith Caldwell and Thelma Clorthier getting ready for the launch of the Progeny

the sunshi verett enjoying E ne on Yv d eron an Margaret Cam

g Grows ne at Anythin

Warwick and Ida Harris spending time with Joan Brooks, and enjoying a coffee

Megan Craw ford

ide, om Adela Kopicki fr a ik n o M d ark Clause an in Cook P the sights g in h s li re

and Robyn W right relaxing with

a coffee

Sophie Harve y, Grandmothe r Sue Mudie an testing out th e swings in C d Laura Harve ook Park y

If swimming is good for your figure, why do whales look the way they do?

38 16 fiftyplusextra •• October 2010

Social senior

Cook Park Guildery ladies Rita Smart and Shirley Corby, organizing some goodies

Julie Collin, Mollie Yo ung and Jan Johnstone taking a break from the working bee at the Botanical ga rdens

The fellas: Don Perry, Tom Ellis, Denis Fitzgerald, Clinton Cotter and Greg Cole, living the hard life.

ental Learning the Environm at , up ro g re acultu n Orange Perm izabeth Bastia ith teacher El w ), LF (E y lit Faci

Orange Permaculture study group “PermaMax” displaying their end of session work

Orange Perm

aculture stud y group “Ide alists

Inc” displayi ng

their end of se ssion work

aculture nge Perm ra O e th m Nelson fro herb garden nd Haidee al a ir e sp rk rd la a C w Sue ir down e th e d si group, in Darren Baker, Alison Gospe r, Leanne and Jessica Baker, Peter Dubblel all out celebr de ating Barbara’ s birthday with FRON T Keith, Barbara and a nice dinner together.

The largest room in the world is the room for improvement.

October 2010 • fiftyplusextra 17 39

Social senior

Carol Hartin George White and Joy Tobin, table tennis friends

Helen Griffiths and Ke rrie Ivanoff enjoying lunch together, at the Village Coffee Shop

Martin and Leslie Matilka spending the night out at the Parkview

Bob Bird of win), Fay and ar D f (o fee Club g in d Redd tea at The Cof ng ni or Anne, Richar m y nn joying a su Bathurst, all en

Colleen and Roy Shaw enjoying lunch in Cook Park

Alan Gleeson , David McLeo d and John Sl ready for a w ade getting inning round of golf at Dun try League

e Delma Brown and Maureen Hum e Latt Cafe at tea ning enjoying mor

Val Dunster celebrating her retirement of 45yrs, with new Orange resident Catharine Graham There was an old lady who lived in a shoe‌ which shows what property taxes can do.

40 fiftyplusextra • October 2010 18

A light-hearted view of life

with Jill & Jan


have you ever wondered ‘why?’….



For no particular reason, Jill and I have been trying to solve some of the many mysteries and conundrums we have encountered in life. We discovered that answers did not come easily to us and – if we were not very careful – some of them even made us think! We found some of them hilarious… Perhaps one of the biggest unsolved mysteries of all time is what happens to that other sock in the dryer? You put them both in the washing machine, but only one comes back. Where does that other sock go? Who took it and where is it now? More specifically, does it plan to come back? Perhaps there is a land of lost socks out there somewhere in the universe. We thought that perhaps while in the dryer, socks get sucked up into vent and from there get sucked into space. We had visions of an alien mother


“My” haven’t prices changed since 1973?

standing in front of her dryer staring at a sock she’s never seen before! This theory also explains where the socks come from that YOU’VE never seen before. COLHave you ever noticed how UMN some shop assistants in large NAME Fill thetogrid so that every stores seem disappear instantly with aaa the moment youevery need advice? We column, row and came to the conclusion that many every 3x3 box contains the of them have mastered the knack digits 1 toto9. of teleportation their break room, achieving what is effectively faster-than-light speed over a short distance. We wonder why glue doesn’t just stick to the inside of the glue container and refuse to come out… is there a secret about glue we do not know? And why do we push down harder and harder on the buttons on the remote control even though we know the batteries probably need replacing? Why do some people put the empty milk or juice carton back in the fridge? Do they think it’s going to magically refill itself? And can anyone tell us if we humans evolved from monkeys, why are there still monkeys? Did we get it wrong the first time? Why do we try to guess what’s in an envelope before we open it? Tell us what you think. Maybe you have a question you’ve always wondered about. If so, let us know and we will try the answer for you. Your aimtoisfind to create as many

What we’d all give to see prices like this today aaa at Myer. aaaThanks ‘Mary’ for dropping this old local newspaper from 1973 into us.

8 7 1 5 7 8 9 2 8 2 7 6 3 3 4 9 6 1 6 1 5 7 4 7 1 2 8 6 WHEEL WORDS 4 9 8 3 Q L 4 I F Puzzle solutions A





words of 4 letters or more using the given letters once only but always including the centre letter. Do not use proper names, plurals or foreign words. See if you can find the 9-letter word using up all letters.


B U T T E R F L Y D 1 8 2 9 4 7 O U 15 GOODO 20 E VERY R AGOOD 925+6EXCELLENT 4 2 5 3 O F F_________ I C E R _________ A S _________ _________ 5 7 _________ 3 6 8 1 K T_________ H E _________ A R T H _________ 8 4 _________ 9 5 1 2 E S A R I _________ N _________ _________ D I M_________ M G _________ S U M _________ 2 3 _________ 7 4 9 6 _________ O_________ P U N _________ T O _________ 6 1 5 7 3 8 S A U_________ N A E _________ P R _________ _________ 7 5 1 3 2 9 T S_________ G O R _________ I L L A _________ _________ 4 9 _________ 8 1 6 5 _________ A S S_________ N A S _________ 3 2 _________ 6 8 7 4 R E_________ L E P H _________ A N T S _________

6 8 9 7 5 2 4 3 1

3 7 4 6 1 9 8 2 5

5 1 2 3 8 4 6 7 9

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whEEL wOrDS Aide, Dale, Deaf, Deal, Deli, Duel, Fade, Feud, File, Flea, Fled, Flue, Fuel, Idea, Idle, Lade, Lead, Leaf, Lied, Lieu, Life, Ailed, Equal, Felid, Field, Filed, Ideal, Afield, Failed, Feudal, Quailed. Nine-letter word: QUALIFIED

WS 50+ fifty EXTRA PLUS triviA Sudoku006.pdf 1. Charlton Heston 2. Eyes

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ublications 26/08/2010

Scottish Proverb: Happy are they who find their bread already baked.

6 7

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October 2010 • fiftyplusextra 19 41

Fifty plus humour

WHAT’S ON IN OCTOBER? October 7 – 31

JOKE OF THE mONTH DREAmS Waking up early one morning, a woman turned to her husband and said, “I just dreamed that you gave me a diamond necklace for our anniversary. What do you think it means?” “You’ll know tonight,” replied the husband with a promising smile. That evening, the man came home with a small, beautifully wrapped package and gave it to his wife. Delighted, she opened it to find.... a book entitled “The Meaning of Dreams.”


All IN THE FAmIly My next-door neighbour and I frequently borrow things from each other. Not long ago, when I requested his ladder, he told me he had lent it to his son. Recalling a saying my grandmother used to repeat, I cited, “You should never lend anything to your kids, because you will never get it back.” With that, he responded, “Well, it’s not even my ladder. It’s my dad’s.”

IN THE KNOW On a flight to Queensland, I was preparing my notes for one of the parent-education seminars I conduct as an educational psychologist. The elderly woman sitting next to me explained that she was returning to Brisbane after having spent two weeks visiting her six children, 18 grandchildren and ten

During a road trip I stopped in a small town to grab a bite to eat. I walked into a local pizza place and the first thing I noticed was a sign on the wall advising: “Price. Quality. Service. Pick Any Two.”

Two Tenors in Concert. Woodstock Memorial Hall. The Amers - Glenn and William - bring you opera, operetta, musical comedy, art and classical songs, oratorio and nostalgia, stunning piano and music. Cost $20 at the door. Reservations recommended on 6337 9410.

A good! oNE To love is to suffer. To avoid suffering, one must not love. But then, one suffers from not loving. Therefore, to love is to suffer; not to love is to suffer; to suffer is to suffer. To be happy is to love. To be happy, then, is to suffer, but suffering makes one unhappy. Therefore, to be happy, one must love or love to suffer or suffer from too much happiness. — Woody Allen

Cowra Open Gardens Weekend. Several of Cowra’s finest private gardens are open for the weekend. Details can be gained from the Visitor Information Centre or from Helen Tozer, ph 6342 2660. Sunday 10th October 2pm

A man walks into the doctor’s office. He has a cucumber up his nose, a carrot in his left ear and a banana in his right ear. “What’s the matter with me?” he asked. “You’re not eating properly,” replied the Doctor.


Saturday 9th/Sunday 10th October



A fisherman returned to shore with a giant marlin that was bigger and heavier than he. On the way to the cleaning shed, he ran into a second fisherman who had a stringer with a dozen baby minnows. The second fisherman looked at the marlin, turned to the first fisherman and said, “Only caught one, eh?”

A tourist was admiring the necklace worn by a local Indian. “What is it made of?” she asked. “Alligator’s teeth,” the Indian replied. “I suppose,” she said patronizingly, “that they mean as much to you as pearls do to us.” “Oh no,” he objected. “Anybody can open an oyster.”

great-grandchildren in Melbourne. Then she inquired what I did for a living. I told her I was an educational psychologist, fully expecting her to question me for free professional advice. Instead she sat back, picked up a magazine and said, “Well, if there’s anything you want to know, just ask me.”

Wednesday 6th - Saturday 9th October 8am – 5pm NSW Appaloosa Championships. Dubbo Showground, Wingewarra Street, free entry for spectators. Details from or 6365 5381. Friday 15th – Sunday 17th October


I’m a counsellor who helps coordinate support groups for visually-impaired adults. Many participants have a condition known as macular degeneration, which makes it very difficult for them to distinguish facial features. I had just been assigned to a new group and was introducing myself. Knowing that many in the group would not be able to see me well, I jokingly said, “For those of you who can’t see me, I’ve been told that I look like a cross between Paul Newman and Robert Redford.” Immediately, one woman called out, “We’re not THAT blind!”

Mudgee Motorfest 2010. Arec, Cassilis Road. Show ‘n’ Shine, engine building comp, grass events, swap meet, billy cart/pedal car display and more. Information on 0411 047 825 or 0408 723 948. Saturday 16th October 55th Forbes Annual Spring and Rose Show. Presented by the Forbes Horticultural Society and Garden Club. Cost $5 per person and includes afternoon tea. Children under 16 free. Details from Meg Schofield on 6851 4037. Friday 22nd October – Sunday 24th October

TRIPlE BIll A woman phoned her dentist when she received a huge bill. “I’m shocked!” she complained. “This is three times what you normally charge.” “Yes, I know,” said the dentist. “But you yelled so loud, you scared away two other patients.”

TAXED A man, submitting information to his income tax accountant, was asked how many dependents he had. “Sixteen,” he said. The accountant asked, “Would you mind repeating that?”

Lithgow Quota Craft Fair. Union Theatre. Lithgow’s premier craft fair features embroidery, crochet, decorative artworks and more. For information ph 6351 2039. Saturday 23rd/Sunday 24th October Sat: 12 noon – 11pm, Sun: 8am – 3pm 12th Anniversary of Dubbo City Motor Show. Dubbo Showground, Wingewarra Street. Adults $10, children gold coin. The Orana Elite Ford Club, Dubbo City Car Club and NSW Commodore Owners Club will feature. Tickets available at Fitzroy Street gate. Ph: 0428 683 301 or 0447 486 378.

Club news Tuesday 12th Oct – Geology Excursion – meet at the Railway Station at 9.45am University of the Third Age NOrmAl clASSeS (Term 4) reSUme ON 11Th OcTOber. here’S WhAT iS SPeciAl FOr OcTOber Tuesday 5th Oct – Geology Excursion – meet at the Railway Station at 9.45am Friday 8th Oct – Woolshed Visit to the Shearing Museum – deposit tickets of $5 available from Doreen Sherring, meet at the Railway Station at 9.15am monday 11th Oct – Forum guest speaker is Nicolas Gifford – Japan

monday 18th Oct – Forum guest speaker is Peter Smith – South America

cOmiNg UP monday 1st Nov – Forum is on Philosophy, 10am

Friday 19th Nov – End of Year Lunch - $25 tickets available from Doreen Sherring

Friday 5th Nov – Lunch & Learn with a guest speaker TBA

monday 25th Oct – Forum will have a guest speaker TBA

monday 8th Nov – Forum with a guest speaker TBA

expressions of interest for Frogs and Astronomy can still be made by calling Bev Holland 6362 4744 or Cecily Butcher 6362 6818 reminder: All members are encouraged to attend the general meeting starting at 10am at the Senior citizens centre (Nov 19th). Your input is invaluable. The committee needs to know your ideas and concerns for your U3A to be meaningful and to grow.

monday 15th Nov – Trivia

For more information contact the Secretary cecily butcher 6362 6818 or President Jean Penrose 6365 1415

He who hesitates gets leftovers.

42 20 fiftyplusextra fiftyplusextra• •October October2010 2010


Mate called Rowdy that saved John’s life John Mate’s young life was saved more than half a century ago by a mate called Rowdy. As a child, his family’s Queensland Blue Merle cattle dog dragged him from swollen flood waters on the family farm near Paterson in the Hunter Valley after his boat capsized. The retired farm hand still lives for the outdoors and is now a committed volunteer with the Friends of Orange Botanic Gardens. “I just love being in it because of the variety of trees and shrubs and the friendship of the other volunteers,” John said. “Morning teas are one of the best parts and we have a regular discussion about the gardens.” John, who worked for years on the experimental orchards at Orange Agricultural Institute on Forest Road, talks with authority on the Gardens’ Heritage Orchard. “In this orchard, there are apples from all over the world; there’s trees from England, Ireland, America and some even as far as France,” he says pointing out the unique features of each tree. “This one has a central leader that comes up from the centre to let the sun in to ripen the fruit. This one’s like a vase shape, which is another technique to let the sun get in and ripen the fruit.”

John grew up a country boy, as a farmer’s son, and saw nature in all its power and unpredictability during the great Maitland floods of the 1950s. “I was born on the North Coast at Paterson and worked on a dairy farm up there. My father owned the dairy farm, but one flood after another just ruined him. A lot of people got killed in the flood of ‘55,” he said. It was during one of these floods that his life was saved by a loyal family pet. “We were in a little boat and the floods were that wide. The dairy cows were on the other side of the land. As we went over, a big westerly came up and tossed the boat over. It was Rowdy, an old Queensland Blue Merle cattle dog; he grabbed me and dragged me out. I would have been about 10 or 11. It got a bit hairy out there, I still put it down that he saved my life,” John said. But it was the constant flooding of the times, so different to our own, that convinced John to move west of the Mountains. “I got sick of the wet weather and came out here,” he said. John then worked in broad-acre farm-

Above: Friends of Orange Botanic Gardens volunteer John Mate. Inset: The Orange Botanic Gardens have enjoyed their best winter rains after a decade of drought. “It’s the best thing we’ve had in ten years.”

“Horticulture — I just love everything about it” ing as a stockman and farm hand, at a local property Larras Lee before moving to NSW Agriculture, but he was always working in the great outdoors. “I’ve always worked on the land, the outdoor life,” he says, with the Botanic Gardens now an extension of this relationship. “I just love everything about it, the

different trees and shrubs. I just like horticulture and nature,” he said. Retired for seven years, John has become one of the most loyal volunteers at the 17-hectare Botanic Gardens, that have enjoyed their best winter rains in a decade. “It’s the best thing we’ve had in ten years.” “I just fell into it; I was looking for something to do. It’s just the progress of life,” he said.


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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

that’s my team




with Paul Tierney

Fine Young Men from the Country

Parents know that there’s nothing finer than watching your child put in 100% effort. They might have success, they might fail in their attempts, but if they’ve given it a good crack, then we get all mushy inside, hug them wildly for trying so hard (even if they think they’re too old for that), and then shout them a burger. Most of the staff who work in schools can lay claim to having hundreds of ‘children’. Every teacher will have made an impact, no matter how small or large, on each and every child that they have come in contact with. I did a quick tally the other day (while reminiscing with my senior class who have finished Year 12) and I reckon that I’ve taught around 3000 different kids so far, coached sport with more than 500, plus dealt with hundreds more through boarding, tutoring, ‘mentoring’ and the like. Now, there’ll be plenty of them who may not remember their maths lessons as fondly as others, but hopefully each and every one of them have at least one or two fond memories that they chuckle about from time to time. Many readers (who are rugby fans) will know this already, but the entire staff at our school have been walking around with chests pumped out for the past couple of months, as one of our own has just become a famous Australian rugby player. Ben McCalman, from Warren, spent 6 years at our school as a boarder, and has this year made his debut as the number 8 for the Wallabies. Roughly, we have about 80 teachers here, all of whom are claiming to have ‘taught’ Ben while he was here! I worked out that Ben had about somewhere around 35 teachers at most, so someone’s telling porkies! We are all allowed to be VERY proud of this young man, as everyone at the school has input into the education of every student, by setting an example, expecting high standards, giving feedback, and being part of the general good feel of the place. Over the last few rugby test matches, Ben not only made his presence felt with some brutal defence, deft ball skills and power running, but off the field he made a huge impact also. In all forms of media – radio, TV and in print, he conducted himself maturely and modestly, with the aplomb of a seasoned media veteran. I’m sure this will see his profile go even higher in the seasons ahead. I hope he stays injury free so he is selected in our 2011 Rugby World Cup team; our nation needs more young role models like the level-headed Ben. He replies to all our good luck messages, too! I remember back when James Grant (who attended another fine Central West school) made his debut for the Wallabies. He got a big rap from rugby commentator Gordon Bray. As Ben McCalman entered the fray for his Wallabies debut, Gordon commented, “Ben is another fine young man from the country.” Spot on Gordon.

Tiny Tots dance Pictures by GRACE JOHNS

The young children at Central West School of Performing Arts were all smiles for our camera when we came around to take pictures of their dance class. The kids were showing off their skills in their lovely dance outfits!

Paul Tierney is the Director of Development and a mathematics teacher at an Orange School. He also has a weekly radio segment on Thursday mornings with Neil Gill on 2GZ FM.


... and enjoy our outdoor dining area

Thomas cook, wrangler and 20X new season clothing now in store. Come out and see the range. New styles arriving regularly.

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News email mail Suite 3, 241 Lords Place Orange NSW 2800 tel 6361 3575 fax 6361 3494

your photos, your say


The Thumbs

 Thumbs down to to


the person who took home a bag containing 2 portions of mince meat recently from a supermarket, after a customer had left one of their grocery bags behind. The bag wasn’t handed in or found so somebody decided it was a freebie, a reader tells us.

ThiS WEEk’S fivE WEEkLy WiNNErS iN Our BiG PhOTO NEWS SPriNG ShOPPiNG SPrEE PrOmOTiON arE – Chris Giltrap (Orange), Jeff Riach (Orange), Heidi Jeffries (Manildra) T Smita (Orange) Mark Jensen (Orange)

Thumbs up to the  couple who live in Calare who recently helped a reader who was lost whilst driving. This kindly duo not only offered directions but even invited them into their home to show them on the internet how to get to where they were going. What great community hospitality! Thumbs up from a  reader to the unknown man who returned a lost wallet to its owner recently. This reader thought that not many people would do that these days, and was ecstatic with the gesture!

Congratulations folks, you’ve each won a $100 shopping voucher. To find out how to claim your prize, call Samantha, our Director of First Impressions at Photo News on 6361 3575. Watch Photo News next week for our next five weekly winners.

Western Region Girls Softball

Whoops file No. 1

The Western Region Girls Softball Team recently competed in the NSW PSSA State Softball Tournament which was held at Georges River Softball Diamonds. Notwithstanding the challenges in getting the players together for training, the team from mainly Orange, Blayney and Mudgee performed exceptionally well. The team eventually finished 9th out of fourteen teams which is their best result in seven years.

Thumbs up to the owner/shopkeeper of the Red Spot Variety store on Summer St. A customer collapsed whilst in the store on Thursday, September 30, and the owner immediately offered assistance, helping the man to his feet, providing a cool drink, and much reassurance. He then even left the shop unattended to assist the ailing man back to his car, so a fellow customer tells us. Thank you!

Whoops file No. 2 Photo News apologises for our technical glitch last week whereby we did not print various birthdays in our ‘Birthday File’ column. We’re sure the birthday boys and girls still celebrated, and we would like to sincerely wish them a very HAPPY BELATED BIRTHDAY! Birthday file: Oct 2nd – Barry Jamieson and Samantha Williamson Oct 3rd – Alex Wratten, Rocco Mileto, Marco Mileto and Ella Turner Oct 4th – Laura Ferguson and Christine Collison Oct 5th – Tamara Gear Oct 6th – Julie Rawson


0422 396 717 Standard SmS rates apply.

Flower Power

Like to give a Thumbs up or Thumbs Down? Email or call 6361 3575

Thanks to Bruno Betkowski who also contributed this picture of spring blossoms. “Spring beauty at its best,” Bruno said.

Administration Jackie Holland

Writer/Photographer Janelle Armytage

Thanks to Ruth Banger that sent in this ‘whoops!’ from our last 50 Plus trivia, question 1. Ruth said ‘The wedding March was composed by Felix Mendelson. Here comes the Bride. ‘The Bridal Chorus’ was composed by Richard Wagner.’ Our bad!

Director of First Impressions Writer/Photographer Writer/Photographer Samantha Talbot Janelle Armytage Armytage Janelle

Photographer Photographer Sales Consultant Photographer Photographer ChrisHoward TrudgettChris Trudgett Chris Trudgett Trudgett Chris Peter

Sharna Hatton

Photographer Photographer Photographer Sales Consultant Photographer Chris Trudgett Trudgett ChrisBayada TrudgettChris Chris Trudgett Matt

Writer/Photographer Chris Bennetts

Motivational Engineer MotivationalEngineer Engineer Motivational Photographer Motivational Motivational Engineer PhotographerEngineer Motivational Motivational Motivational Engineer Motivational Engineer Engineer Motivational Engineer Engineer Photographer Photographer Motivational PhotographerEngineer Photographer Photographer Smiley Smiley Smiley Kiki HopcraftSmiley Smiley Smiley Smiley Kiki Hopcraft Jodi Towns Towns Smiley Smiley Kiki Hopcraft Smiley JodiHopcraft Towns Jodie TownsSmiley Kiki Jodi


Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

your your photos, photos, your say

Healthy garden Glenroi Heights Public School Stage 2 children harvested their Tasty School Gardens cabbages and spinach recently. Many children used the internet to find recipes using cabbage and took home a ¼ cabbage each and their recipe. They were all very excited to use produce from their very own garden! Well done kids!

LAST WEEK’S QUESTION What would you like to see more of in Orange? More youth activities – Anon Some play equipment up on Mt Canobolas! – Kathryn – Sally

More live music

What’s your favourite section in Photo News? Text us on 0422 396 717 and don’t forget to leave your name if you want it mentioned. Standard SMS rates apply.

WINNERS Find Hogster Winners The eagle-eyed readers who won our September competition are C McKay from Clergate and J L Stoker from Orange. Congratulations folks, your prize is two steak dinners each at the Hog’s Breath Café. Please contact our office on 6361 3575 to claim your prize. There are two more dinners for two to be won this month so check the details on our Just for Fun page and have a go.

Go the Dragons! Helen Townsend and Bambi Romanow from Uniting Care Day Care centre dressed up last Friday, October 1 in preparation for the NRL Grand Final on Sunday. Now there are two Dragons fans!

We’d love to see you at hairX!

Face in tHe croWd Winner Last month’s Face in the Crowd winner is – V. Bromhead of Orange. Congratulations, your prize is an Entertainers Pack from D’Aquinos worth $150 and contains a selection of wines, beer and/or snack foods. Please contact our office on 6361 3575 to claim your prize. Another Entertainers Pack is on offer this month’s so make sure you put an entry or two in.

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News




Fitness try ou t Orange Central Fi ING P tnO ess P is giving Photo News re SadH ers a grea

with Bob Holland


Coupon DisCounts

opportunity right

We’re adding coupon discount offers to the Photo News bag of tricks. You can download and use these from our website under the 3D Shopping Guide tag/coupon offers. They’re worth checking out

tomato mCmuFFin

Macca’s fans will be pleased to hear that McDonalds has a new Tomato Brekkie McMuffin. It’s on for a short time so give it a try.

summer Cooling Thermalair is currently advertising Daikin Split systems from as little as $1760 installed. Daikin is a quality brand and that sounds a great low price, especially installed.


There’s nothing worse than having a blunt pair of garden shears or a dulled edge on a jackhammer bit. One business that sharpens all cutting tools is Ace West Industries in March Street. Check their classified in this issue for the details.

earlybirDs Winter’s gone but to get organised with a portable gas heater for next year at the right price, head for Tate’s Plumbing Plus. They’re offering “cool” savings!






They’re offering you the chance to try their gym ex perience for just $10, with no lock in fees. The offer is for 5 consecutive days and you ca n choose to try ou t the weights, te st your cardio, or jo in in the fitness classes. It’s an off er that’s almost too good to pass up . The gym is open seven days, 6am -8.30pm from M on to Thurs, 6am-7.3 0pm Fri, 7am-1pm Sat and 9am-12p m on Sunday. To take up this sp ecial offer, ring the guys at OCF on 6362 9464 an d ask what they ca n do for you. On e thing though, yo u need to produc e or at least mentio n the Photo News coupon to get th is offer. You can download the co upon at www. by clicking 3D Shopping Guide/ Coupon offers.










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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

photographerof themonth

Karen Williams

My te i r u o v a F

Photo News’ Photographer of the month is Karen Williams. Karen’s interest in photography was sparked early by her Grandfather, who was a talented photographer and a member of the Orange Camera Club. “My grandfather was an influence on me very early as he was a good photographer and used to develop all his own prints, my family still have his prints on display” Karen explained. “I have always liked taking photos while on holidays or at family functions, so I tried to copy the different ways my grandfather had taken his photos.” Karen currently uses a Canon PowerShot SX1 IS digital camera to capture her favourite subject, the beauty of nature. “The love of nature and the diversity in flowers has helped me to try and capture the intricate details of these beautiful creations. I am influenced by all that I see around me in natural landscapes, I really enjoy getting out and photographing anything from fungi to bugs to flowers and rocks, trees and landscape scenes.” Karen draws inspiration from Australian landscape photographers, Ken Duncan and Steve Parish. “The way they have captured the light and colours of Australia shows our country at its very best and I attempt to do the same when I see beautiful scenery.” Karen followed in her grandfather’s footsteps by joining the Orange Camera Club in March this year, a move that she thinks has improved her overall photography. “I enjoy the interaction with other photographers and the opportunity to learn from them. They are very encouraging and will answer any questions about either the way an image is captured or about the equipment required to gain a certain effect.” “I would also like to be able to sell some of my images in the future as a source of extra income from something that I enjoy doing.”

My favourite amongst these photos is ‘An Opening Bud’ which was just opening to release the stamens. I like it because it gives the viewer the impression that it could spring open at any moment and the colours of the flower are in good contrast to each other. It is a wildflower growing in Western Australia.


‘Canowindra Farm House’

‘A blue Wren’

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

Hey Hubbers, I’m trying to save money at the moment, and it’s kind of... ridiculous. You see, I used to be an avid little saver. I would store my pennies away and spend them very rarely – and when I did spend them, oh the guilt! But then I finished school and got a full time job, and was all of a sudden overcome with money! And what did I do? Well I spent my little heart out. Lunches, dinners, coffees, clothes, meaningless stationary, shoes and dresses. Oh the dresses. Considering I didn’t have any immediate plans to move out of home, I continued this inhibition free spending for about two years. I actually think I may have been the main cause of getting Australia out of the global financial crisis. But now... now I do have plans. Not only will I next year be fending for myself when it comes to rent and food, but I also need to buy some very expensive products. So I must save. Saving is hard. You see, when you have been doing this kind of spending for so long it becomes a habit! It makes you happy, and you make shops happy and everything is dandy! (Confessions of a Shopaholic, anyone?) At first I tried to get out of stopping my spending by increasing my income with various ridiculous schemes that took up far too much time, including starting my own line of stationary (what?) Then I started putting my pennies away and dedicating myself enough until I was paid again in two weeks. But you see, when payday comes and my money is assigned I get very excited. And I spend the entire portion on dresses in 2 hours, and then I have 13 days and 22hrs where I’m allowed absolutely no money at all. And then all of a sudden I’m at the dentist going ‘uh oh...’ and there goes my savings! My next plan was to just spend my money wisely. Less money on food, more money on non-perishable items. Another failed plan. That’s all well and good to decide you won’t spend money on food after dinner when you’re well fed and satisfied. However in the middle of the day when you REALLY need a milkshake... you get crazy. Craaaaazy. My current plan is an attempt to harden up and stop being a worthless consumer. Every week I must walk into my room and open my cupboards and look at the huge amount of meaningless crap I own and then go to my bank and put all my money away. Every time that hand reaches for the savings fund, I must say ‘think of the crap filled room, Little g. Think of the crap!’ Have you had a similar battle with saving or am I just crazy? Email me at or text me on 0422 396 717, I’d love to hear your tales of money saving.

w i t h li t t l e g


What’s your style? Hippy


photo: central west photo news/Grace Johns

What are your favourite stores? Earth Spirit and Tree of Life Where would we find you on a Saturday Night? At the movies What are you diggin’ most at the moment? Song writing and guitar What are you listening to at the moment? Maroon 5’s new album


To find out how your business can benefit from Photo New’s growing audience smile and dial 6361 3575

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Restaurant Choices at Tea House Prices Deborah upjohn

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Jones’ RUBY

Wedding Anniversary

Shirley and Peter Jones


Pictures and words contributed Peter and Shirley Jones recently celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary on Sunday, September 26th with family and friends. They were married in the Holy Family Church in 1970 on this same date, and have been residents of Orange since. Peter and Shirley have three children, Joanne, Mark and Nathan. They are proud grandparents to four grandchildren named Keegan, Mitchell, Monique and Dezi. Their family wish them love and continued happiness for the future. Congratulations!

Shirley and Peter with friends Barbara and Kevin Wren

dding photo

Shirley and Peter’s original we

Shirley and Peter with their grandchildren

Shirley and Peter at Shirley’s

recent 60th birthday

Nathan, Joanne, Mitch and Keegan


October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

50TALK Physio


with Fiona Conn

Words and portrait by KIKI HOPCRAFT

CRICKET INJURIES In Australia, cricket injuries account for 7.3% of adult and 3.7% of child sporting injuries which attend the emergency departments of our hospitals. One third of cricket injuries occur in the school yard.

COMMON INJURIES: BOWLERS Commonly suffer from back injuries as a result of the repetitive stresses placed on the back as a result of the bowling action. Bowlers also suffer rotator cuff injuries to the shoulder as a result of the repetitive overhead movement involved with bowling. BATSMEN Suffer a high risk of fractures to the face, fingers, hands and ribs as a result of the impact of the hard cricket ball. FIELDERS Commonly sustain ankle injuries as a result of the rapid change of direction required with fielding. They also sustain leg muscle injuries caused by sudden sprints for the ball after periods of inactivity. INJURY PREVENTION: 1. Maintain fitness during the “off-season” 2. Warm ups, cool downs and stretches The Warm up should last around 10 – 15 minutes. If you are in the field for long periods, keep warm, stay mobile and stretch regularly. If you have to wait a long time before batting, the same applies. Stretching should be concentrated on the lower back, shoulders, hamstrings and calf muscles – but remember to also include all muscle groups. 3. Wear appropriate safety equipment during practise as well as the game. This includes body padding when batting, including leg pads, gloves, forearm guards, mouthguards and a box. When batting and wicket keeping, wear a cricket helmet with a faceguard which meets the Australian Standards. 4. Wear suitable and properly fitted footwear. 5. Restrict the number of overs bowled in any one session. 6. A biomechanical analysis from a sports physiotherapist or specialist can help identify weak areas and possible injury risks. A course of specific exercises for your needs can give you the best chance of avoiding injury. 7. Good technique and practise. If an injury occurs ensure all injured cricket players receive adequate treatment and full rehabilitation before they resume play.

BodylIne PhySIo Fitness Perfection • Ph: 6361 0555

Michael O’Flynn Emergency Registrar, onboard the Rescue Helicopter Michael has been working in emergency rescue for five years now, and describes his job as the ‘jack of all trades’. “Medicine is becoming very specialised these days, but with emergency rescue, you get to provide a little bit of everything from pain relief, fixing fractures, splints… you never know what you will walk in to find each day” Michael tells Photo News. Michael regularly travels between Westmead and the Central West, and also completes placements in the north region of Darwin saying “In Darwin, we might even be called out to travel across to PNG to provide help and relief.” The shining star for Michael in emergency care are those times he gets to follow through with the patient care. “Often in the larger metropolitan hospitals, I don’t get to see the patient after my initial care. But in the regional hospitals, I have the opportunity to check up on them, and see how they are going. I really enjoy that.”

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Confederates Presentation Night


Pictures by DONNA STEDMAN The Orange Confederates Junior Hockey Club held their presentation night at the Peter Pocknall Pavillion on Wednesday, September 15. There were lots of trophies to be handed out and the snags smelt great.

With John Carpenter Rachel Divall and Crystal Stojanovic

Thomas Banham, Brendan Wilson and Mitchell O’Dea


CLINIC Telisa Ischumacher, Haley Butcherine and Ellen Davis

Mooch and Grace Brodie

Allecia Ward celebrates in style

90 years young for Don

Pictures by JODi TOWNS

Don Gardiner celebrated his 90th birthday with family and friends recently. They celebrated with dinner at the Kelly Hotel and had a lovely night. Congratulations Don!

Allecia Ward celebrated her 30th birthday in style recently with a great sit down dinner with family and friends. Over 70 people attended with everyone having a great night. Happy Birthday Allecia!

Most Valued Junior Players... Kynan Reddan and Tayla Middleton

EvEry Saturday MOrning FrOM 9am

Pictures by JODi TOWNS

Free LegaL CLiniC EvEry Saturday (excluding long weekends and public holiday periods) WhEn: 9:00am to 11:00am (15 minute time intervals) Strictly: no appointments, First in First Served basis (best to be early) WhErE: Our office (top of escalator Orange Arcade)

Lucy, Lance, Allecia and Ryan Ward

Kel and Sue Gardiner

Kyle Gardiner, Haley Price

Bring: all information relevant to your issue advicE: The advice provided is preliminary only and in some cases may require research and advice. Some may be referred to appropriate advisors within or outside our firm.

Allecia and friends

Our sOlicitOrs are apprOachable, cOmmunicate in plain language and are pleased tO help where we can.

With John Carpenter

Allecia and family

your single oFFiCe  ConveyanCing serviCe •  Buy / sell Property Keith Gardiner, Don Gardiner

•  Commercial leasing

Anthony Short

•  loan document advice •  new & updated Wills •  Working with executors George Blackwell

Elisha Ayton, Allecia Ward Suite 34, Level 1, Orange Arcade, 142-146 Summer Street Orange Email: Fax: 02 6360 2888

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Tim Duncan, Ashlie Gardiner.

Beverly Hill, Rob Duncan

Business  •  elder  •  Family  ProPerty  •  litigation


October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

Hood Presentation Celebration Pictures by KIKI HOPCRAFT Saturday, September 18th saw the senior Robin Hood Netball teams gather for their annual presentation night, this year held at Kellys Hotel. The Hood teams have had a great year, with three of their senior teams reaching the grand finals, with two teams taking the winnings. The night also proved a great social occasion, with all seven teams present.

Robin Hood Team Mazda

Robin Hood Team Water Drillers

Robin Hood Team Fitness Perfection

Robin Hood First Division

Robin Hood Perfectionists

Robin Hood Team Drillers

Robin Hood Team JD Kitchens

Dancin’ Disco Presentation

Graduating in Style Pictures by KIKI HOPCRAFT The Kinross Year 12 students celebrated their graduation on Friday, September 24th with an array of beautiful dresses and handsome tuxedos. The students gathered at Kinross for photos, to be shortly followed by a dinner and their graduation presentation at the Function Centre. Congratulations students!

Pictures by KIKI HOPCRAFT The boys and girls were all dancing and grooving on Friday, September 24th as they held their annual Bloomfield Junior Rugby Presentation at the Newstead Bowling Club. There were approximately 90 kids with their families, with the Under 6’s, and Under 9’s taking the spotlight. The night was a big hit with a bite to eat after the presentation, then a display of fancy moves on the dance floor, as the night turned into a social disco.

Raelene Murrels, Donna Blimka and Debbie Campbell keeping the crowds fed Kyran Bubb and Shane Reddan

David Holmes, Laavanya Aruneswaran, Sarah Ismail, Decklan Michelle, Lucy Raftery, Alex Mills, Laura Hayman & Sandra Ismail Jason Kable, Jesse Astill, Grace Khattar and Taylah Jenner

Gabrielle Hamond, David Holmes and Samantha Rowlands

Michele Rattery, Jesse, Mark and Angus Buchan

Hannah, Wayne and Rebecca Jaques Caitlin and Lebecka Masila, Juanita Fosio and Teagan Masila

Some of the kids having a great time

Michele Astill, Natalie Reid, Sharon Taylor and Suzie Wilkins

Laavanya Arvneswaran, Sarah Ismail, Sandra Ismail, Katrina Ismail Laura and Jean Hayman



Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

Friends celebrate together Pictures by Jodi Towns Friends Glenda Payne and Heath Rayner celebrated their birthday’s together with family and friends recently. The group met and lunched together at Hungry Jacks, with some guests travelling from as far as Blayney and Griffith.

Glenda Payne, Heath Rayner

BACK ROW: Wayne Nolan, John Cameron. FRONT ROW: Helen Randall, Glenda Payne, Nicole Gordon

Glenda Payne, Libby Payne

BACK ROW: Richard Davis, Allan Ward. FRONT ROW: Natalie Martin, Helen Townsend, Glenda Payne, Donna Holland

Anthony Banks, Glenda Payne, Margaret Blake

Kylie Rayner, Elva Edwards, Ruth Bennett, Heath Rayner

Lapidary Extravaganza Pictures by KiKi HoPCRAFT On Saturday 25th of September, the Orange Lapidary Club held an Open Day, putting on a wonderful display of three years worth of hard work, with working displays of some of the machinery that produces such wonderful creations. There was a wide range of goods for sale, all shapes and sizes, all beautifully handcrafted, including some from the National Award winner Kathy Selwood.

Lorri Deas, Jean Davis and Mollie Ryan from the Lapidary Club

Rock enthusiasts Zachary and Justin Oakes

Ann and Kendy Capnerhurst

Neville Jackett, Donna Lumis and Jackie Dunn Kathy Selwood displays her craftsmanship Sharon, Elisha and Christine Kemp

Maria and Eddie mark 50 years! Pictures by Jodi Towns

Twins Maria Banks and Eddie Senti celebrated their 50th birthdays with family and friends recently. Guests travelled from as far as Sydney, Condobolin and the Riverina to attend the celebration at the Ex-Services Club. This was the first birthday Maria and Eddie have got to spend together in years, making the occasion extra special.

Jeanette Doyle, Tom Senti, Eddie Senti, Maria Banks, Lynne Hails

Eddie and family

Maria Banks and Eddie Senti

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54 trivia


October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News


1. What brand of

hamburgers were “advertised” on the TV program CNNNN?

2. In which state is

Face in the Crowd


Wyperfeld National Park?

3. A sheep, 10 months to the cutting of its first adult teeth, is called what?


4. Which creature

carries the Murray Valley encephalitis virus?




5. What sort of life is






the “life of Riley”?

6. What does the term


prima facie mean?



7. Who was the sole


survivor of the 1997 Thredbo landslide?

8. Where was


Australia’s second settlement established?






18 19


9. What type of bird is a pouter?


10. Which extinct


volcano lies southwest of Orange, NSW? FILE: Sudoku - Level 3 - 1030

23 Group 2009 © Lovatts Publishing

See bottom of this page for answers

Who am I? Trivia Test answers (266) 1

tq266 PN_20101007


FILE: Sudoku - Level 3 - 1030 © Lovatts Publishing Group 2009 © Lovatts Publications -

Fungry’s, 2 Victoria, 3 hogget, 4 mosquito, 5 a life of ease and luxury, 6 at first appearance, 7 Stuart Diver, 8 Parramatta, 9 pigeon that tends to puff out its crop, 10 Mount Canobolas. HOW TO PLAY


To solve a Sudoku puzzle,

I am an Irish musician every number from 1 to 9 and activist bornmust in 1951. appear in: I was married to Paula  Each of the nine Yates. I sang I Don’t Like vertical columns HOW TO PLAY Mondays. I was a  memEach of the nine ber of The Boomtown horizontal rows Tonine solve a Sudoku puzzle, Rats. I organised the  Each of the first-ever Band Aid 3 x 3 boxes every number from 1 to 9 Remember no number concert and co-wrote must appear in: the hit Do They can Knowoccur more than once in any row, column It’s Christmas. or box.  Each of the nine

1. Ten, ..., thirty 2. Included 3. Colorado ski resort 4. Martial art (4,2) 5. Lengthen 6. Tips off 10. Forbidden activity (2-2) 11. Verbal 12. Scoundrel 13. Staff roster 14. Brief calm 15. Lampooned (4,2) 16. Drooped 17. Outlay 18. Vipers 19. Circuit-breakers 20. Book publicity hype

6 2




See bottom of this page for answers

Photo: Universal MUsic

Starting with the seven-letter word, drop a letter, rearrange if necessary, and form a six-letter word. Continue in this manner until you reach the lone letter at the bottom. Your solution may differ from ours.

1 2 4 5

Puzzle number 1.

Copyright © Lovatts Publications





© Lovatts Publications -


See bottom of this page for answers


© 252

The Birthday File

Stepdown solutions 252 Reasons, snores, roses, sore, roe, or, o

BIRTHDAY to these locals 6HAPPY who are celebrating shortly – OCT 7 OCT 7 OCT 8 OCT 8 OCT 10 OCT 10 OCT 10 OCT 11 OCT 12 OCT 13

Kate Thompson Annelise Corey Sophie Tonkin William Turner Louise Harcombe Kim Roebuck Rob Mihailovic Kylie Martin Thomas Frecklington lington Caleb Pholi

5 8 9 7 1 6 2 3 4 Nominate your friends and family! To add names 1 2 9 8 space] 7 6 4 5 3[advertising to the Birthday File call 3 2 1 9 4 8 6 5 7 Jackie on 6361 3575 or email 8 3 2 4 5 9 1 7 6 4 9 8 2 1 6 7 3 5 9 1 7 6 8 3 4 2 5 Rating: Can you find Hogster? If you can you Don’t put anything in the envelope then 8D 4 I1 3 2 5 9 6 7 CONDITIONS OF USE: NN ER could win a great prize. send it to 4 5 6 1 2 7 8 9 3 This puzzle is provided for single use only.3 7 2 6 4 9S5 1 8 Each week we’ll hide a small version of Find Hogster Lovatts logo and copyright information must for t 7o 1 4 2 3 9 News not be removed, however you’re free to editt9o5 6 8 w 4 5 1 Photo 6 ‘Hogster’ 7 3 the Hog’s2Breath Cafe 8mascot b all other components using the supplied .eps e somewhere in the paper. It could be in 3/241 Lords Place won 1 4 8 3 9 5 7 6 2 file. For further information, please contact an ad, among the photos, in a story or Orange 2800 Katrina Keppie in our Syndication Department: anywhere.6 9 5 2 7 1 3 4 At8 the end of month we’ll draw two Copyright © Lovatts Publications

puzzle & quiz solutions Stepdown solution 91 Reasons, snores, roses, sore, roe, or, o

a pouter?

It’s Christmas.

Authorised by NSW Permit No. LTPM/10/00548

concert and co-wrote 9. What type of the birdhitisDo They Know

The ‘Hogster’ you’re looking for looks exactly like this one:

Which extinct volcano lies southwest of NSW?

5 8 9 7 1 6 2 3 4 8 1 2 9each month’s 3announce 7 6 4 5We’ll winners in Photo News. CENTRAL WEST PHOTO NEWS 2 1 9 4 8 6 5 7 3 CentralWestSudoku034.pdf 3 2 4 5 9 1 7 6 8 Moderate © Lovatts Publications 28/09/2010

Orange, Who am I? I am Bob Geldof

lucky winners to each receive a Steak Dinner for two from the Hog’s Breath Cafe in Orange.

Copyright © Lovatts Publications

Photo: Universal MUsic tq266 PN_20101007

What you have to do is find him! When you do, write your name, address and contact number on the back of an envelope along with the page number where you found ‘Hogster’.



Trivia Test answers (266) 1 Fungry’s, 2 Victoria, 3 hogget, 4 mosquito, 5 a life of ease and luxury, 6 at first appearance, 7 Stuart Diver, 8 Parramatta, 9 pigeon that tends to puff out its crop, 10 Mount Canobolas.

6 Win a Steak Dinner!



3 8Solutions on Classifieds Page 1 9 5 1 9 7 8 3 2 4 6 2 6 35 5 9 4 8 7 1 7 8 4 1 6 2 3 5 9 5 2 16 32 75 49 53 87 61 98 24

until they know how much you care.





License #1 -245249723

Authorised by NSW Permit No. LTPM/10/00548


4 8 6 2 8 4 66 2 3 8 9 3 24 5 72 5 8 33 81 12 9 9 6 Wise words... 8 5 2 4 CENTRAL WEST PHOTO NEWS horizontal rows Every time  Each of the nine 1 3 2 9 6 Handy Who Cross 13Athe devil [advertising space] am I? reminds you of your 3 x 3 boxes CentralWestHandy13Ablank.pdf I am Bob 6 5 23 1 2 6 6 past, remind him of 3 Remember no number © Lovatts 25/02/2010 Geldof hisPublications future. can occur more than once in any row, column People won’t care 4 5 1 7 8 how much you know or box. 3 2 8 2 4 1 61 4 63 vertical columns 84  Each of the nine

Find our Face in the Crowd and you could win an Entertainers Pack from D’Aquino’s valued at $150 which could include wine, beer and/ or snack foods. Somewhere in this edition of Central West Photo News you’ll find the face shown above. Once you’ve found it, write the page number and location on the back of an envelope along with your name, address and daytime contact number. Send it in to: Face in the Crowd, Central West Photo News, Suite 3, 241 Lords Place, Orange NSW 2800. You can also email an entry to One entry per person per week please. Entries close at the end of the month. All entries received during the month go into one big draw. The first correct entry drawn wins the prize. Entrants must be over the age of 18, photo ID required. D’Aquino’s and Central West Photo News support the responsible service and consumption of alcohol.

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1. War axe 5. Europe’s tallest volcano 7. Writer, ... Blyton 8. Flat tyre 9. Sinew 12. Turns sour 15. Frowned 19. Mythical 21. Camping pins (4,4) 22. Inner drive 23. Walk with heavy steps 24. Garbage cans


Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

FRIDAY October 8 6.00 Children’s Programs. 28622750 10.00 Igam Ogam. (Final, R) 43224 10.10 Potatoes And Dragons. (Final, R) 1858682 10.20 Best Ed. (Final, R, CC) 1849934 10.30 Blast Lab. (Final, R, CC) 7750 11.00 Penguin Island. (PG, R, CC) 5779 11.30 The New Inventors. (R, CC) 8866 12.00 Midday Report. (CC) 9595 12.30 Enough Rope. (PG, R, CC) 85088 1.30 Lilies. (R, CC) 61408 2.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R, CC) 1934 3.00 Children’s Programs. 65072663

6.00 Sunrise. (CC) 10866682 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG, CC) 2094576 11.30 News. (CC) 5040 12.00 The Fairies. (P, CC) 3069 12.30 My Wife And Kids. (PG, R, CC) 8972 1.00 Motor Racing. (CC) V8 Supercar Championship Series. Fujitsu Series. Bathurst 1000. Qualifying. From Mount Panorama, New South Wales. 77979205 4.00 Spit It Out. (C, CC) 5363 4.30 News At 4.30. (CC) 2156 5.00 M*A*S*H. (R) 3885 5.30 Deal Or No Deal. (CC) 6972

6.00 Meerkat Manor: Heavy The Crown. (CC) 7917 6.30 Can We Help? (CC) 8446 7.00 News. (CC) 885 7.30 Stateline. (CC) 156 8.00 Collectors. (CC) 999 8.30 Waking The Dead. (M, CC) DSI Boyd receives a message from killer Linda Cummings, who is now held in a secure mental health facility. She presents him with compelling evidence of foul play in the death of a patient at the asylum. 508359

6.00 Prime News. (CC) 7601 6.30 News. (CC) 2392 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) 1021 7.30 Better Homes And Gardens. (CC) 1243 8.30 Movie: Enemy Of The State. (M, 98, R, CC) A rogue government agent seeks to eliminate an innocent man who unwittingly possesses information implicating him in the death of a US congressman. Will Smith, Gene Hackman. 65355953

10.15 Lateline. (CC) 8885330 11.00 Star Stories. (Final, M, R, CC) A celebrity sitcom with actors re-creating celebrities’ lives. Charts the life of pop superstar Britney Spears. 10205 11.25 The Gruen Transfer. (M, R, CC) 9185798 11.55 Rage. (M) 87745798

11.20 Scrubs. (PG, R) 9017717 11.50 Movie: All Or Nothing. 02, R) ★ (MA15+, Timothy Spall, Lesley Manville. A crisis brings a London couple and their neighbours together.

6.00 ABC News Breakfast. (CC) 9.05 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Planet Food. (R, CC) 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge. (R, CC) 7.15 The Daily Show With Jon Stewart. (PG, CC) 7.40 The Colbert Report. (PG, CC) 8.00 The Worst Christmas Of My Life. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Life On Mars. (M, R, CC) DCI Tyler encounters a young incarnation of a nasty villain he put away in 2006, giving him the chance to stop the killer before he commits the crime. 9.30 Breaking Bad. (M, CC) As Jesse pursues the addicts who stole Skinny Pete’s drug supply, Walt scrambles to shore up his cover story to explain how he has been paying for his cancer treatments. 10.20 Seven Ages Of Rock: Left Of The Dial – American Alternative Rock. (M, R, CC) 11.10 Radio 1’s Big Weekend 2009: Highlights. (R, CC) 12.10 Planet Rock Profiles: My Chemical Romance. (R, CC) 12.35 The Royal Today. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 The Real Good Life. (R, CC) 1.25 Close.


2.30 Home Shopping. 28363977

6.00 Today. (CC) 78495601 9.00 Kerri-Anne. (PG, CC) 1492953 11.00 Alive And Cooking. (R) 366866 11.30 Daily. (PG) 369953 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, CC) 170156 1.00 The View. (PG, CC) 156576 2.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG, CC) 150392 3.00 Entertainment Tonight. (CC) 711392 3.30 Hi-5. (P, CC) 721779 4.00 Pyramid. (C, CC) 722408 4.30 News. (CC) 103359 5.00 Antiques Roadshow. (CC) 104088 5.30 Hot Seat. (CC) 107175 6.00 News. (CC) 175576 6.30 WIN News. (CC) 183595 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 115069 7.30 Customs. (PG, R, CC) 107040 8.00 RBT. (PG, R, CC) 104953 8.30 Movie: What Happens Vegas. (M, 08, CC) ★ In Cameron Diaz, Ashton Kutcher, Queen Latifah. 958021

10.30 Movie: On Deadly (AV15+, 94, R, ★ Ground. CC) Steven Seagal, Michael Caine. 3161866 12.25 WIN News. (CC) 481828 12.55 Movie: Out Of Order. ★ (MA15+, 03, R) Eric Stoltz, William H. Macy. 24295165 2.50 Movie: Rasputin: The ★ Mad Monk. (M, 66, R) Christopher Lee, Barbara Shelly. 56409489 4.30 Good Morning America. (CC) 6974354

6.00 Children’s Programs. 9.30 I 6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.25 Mickey Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 10.00 Mouse Clubhouse. (R) 6.50 Handy Bewitched. (R) 10.30 Entertainment Manny. 7.15 Danger Mouse. (R) 7.40 Tonight. (R, CC) 11.00 TMZ. 11.30 Flipper. (R) 8.30 Sons And Daughters. Get Smart. (R) 12.00 Here’s Lucy. (R) (R) 9.00 Home And Away: The Early 12.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 1.00 Star Trek: Years. (R, CC) 9.30 Shortland Street. Deep Space Nine. (PG, R) 2.00 (PG) 10.00 Coronation Street. (PG) Charlie’s Angels. (PG, R) 3.00 Just 10.30 Emmerdale. (PG) 11.00 All My Shoot Me! (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. Children. (PG) 11.55 The Martha (PG, R) 4.00 Ben 10: Alien Force. (R) Stewart Show. 12.55 Coastal Kitchen. 4.30 Here’s Lucy. 5.00 I Dream Of (R) 1.25 James Martin: Yorkshire’s Jeannie. (R) 5.30 Bewitched. (R) Finest. (R) 1.55 Ainsley’s Barbecue 6.00 Movie: Scooby-Doo And The Bible. (R) 2.30 Movie: Nicholas Nickleby. (PG, 02, CC) 5.00 Best Dish. ★ Alien Invaders. (G, 00, R) Voices of Scott Innes, Mary Kay Bergman, 6.00 Movie: Tinker Bell. (G, 08, R) Frank Welker. ★ Voices of Mae Whitman, Kristin 7.30 Movie: Kangaroo Jack. (PG, Chenoweth, Raven-Symoné, Lucy Liu. ★ 03, R, CC) Jerry O’Connell, Anthony Anderson, Estella Warren, 7.30 Ghost Whisperer. (PG, R, CC) Christopher Walken. 8.30 Escape To The Country. (R) A 9.20 Movie: Little Shop Of Horrors. family seeking to escape city living search for the perfect country ★ (M, 86, R) 11.20 Movie: Helter Skelter. house. (AV15+, 04, R) 9.45 60 Minute Makeover. (R) 2.00 Sex Shop. (MA15+, R) 10.45 How Not To Decorate. (PG, R) 2.30 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. 11.45 Movie: Their Eyes Were (PG, R) ★ Watching God. (M, 05) Halle Berry, 3.30 Green Acres. Ruben Santiago-Hudson, Terrence 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) Dashon Howard. 4.30 TMZ. (R) 2.00 Australian Open Tennis 5.00 Get Smart. (R) Classic. Semi-final, 1988. Lendl v 5.30 The Flintstones. (R) Cash. Replay.

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 78493243 9.00 News. (CC) 707224 10.00 The Circle. (PG, CC) 2188514 12.00 Malcolm In The Middle. (PG, R, CC) 178798 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 5. Afternoon session. Featuring highlights of the archery; shooting; wrestling; badminton; and swimming events. 25264392 5.00 News. (CC) 518392

6.00 WorldWatch. 30680717 11.30 Arabic News. 2062408 12.00 Russian News. 2063137 12.30 Turkish News. 6827040 1.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) 6835069 1.30 Insight. (R, CC) 4783525 2.30 Taxi School. (PG, R) 6814576 3.00 Living Black. (R, CC) 6815205 3.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC) 6818392 4.00 The Journal. (CC) 6819021 4.30 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 9270446 5.30 Global Village: To Play Kutiyattam With The Master Pt 2. 9891430

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 5. Evening session. Featuring athletics.

6.00 Letters And Numbers. (CC) 4946589 6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9250682 7.30 Rituals: Around The World In 80 Faiths: Europe. (Final, PG, CC) (UK) 6836069 8.30 As It Happened: Berlin – Dangerous Ideas. (PG, CC) Part 1 of 3. Looks at different aspects of the history of Berlin. (UK)


9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 5. Night session. Featuring netball, and swimming events. 953576 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 5. Late night session. Featuring highlights of the athletics and gymnastics events. 966040 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 5. Featuring athletics; gymnastics; weightlifting; archery; and tennis. 97400002 4.00 Infomercials. (PG) 2162712

5.00 Religious Programs. 2173828


9.30 World News Australia. (CC) 8009156 10.00 Footy Chicks. (M, R, CC) 5326175

11.00 Movie: My Name Is ★ Juani. (MA15+, 06) (Spain) 1508663 12.35 Movie: Quo Vadis, ★ Baby? (MA15+, 05, R) Angela Baraldi, Gigio Alberti. (Italy) 41534625 2.25 WorldWatch. 93695064

6.00 WorldWatch. 6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 6.00 Global Village: Bhutan, Dance 9.00 Liverpool TV. Of Drums Pt 2. (R) (France) 12.00 Golf. Asian Amateur 6.30 Taste Takes Off. (New Zealand) Championship. Round 1. Highlights. 7.00 Cooking In The Danger Zone. 12.30 Golf Central. (R, CC) (UK) 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth 7.30 Syrian School: Being Games. (CC) Day 5. Afternoon Inspired. (R) (UK) session. Featuring highlights of the 8.30 Law And Disorder: Going archery; shooting; wrestling; Public. (M, R, CC) Part 3 of 3. badminton and swimming events. Explores the experiences of three 6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth ordinary Australian whistleblowers Games. (CC) Day 5. Featuring who went public with their claims. A athletics, distance track events, cop who was targeted by his fellow men’s decathlon and women’s officers and organised crime for his heptathlon and cycling, men’s team stand against corruption, an sprint and women’s 3000m pursuit. accountant who tried to warn of the 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth biggest corporate collapse in Games. (CC) Day 5. Night session. Australian history, and a nursing Featuring netball, Australia v Malawi aide who tried to speak out about and swimming events. patient abuse in nursing homes. 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth 9.30 Movie: 3-Iron. (MA15+, 04) A Games. (CC) Day 5. Late night session. Featuring highlights of the ★ young man who squats in unoccupied homes becomes athletics and gymnastics events. involved with an abused woman. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Hyun-kyoon Lee, Seung-yeon Lee, Games. (CC) Day 1. Overnight Hyuk-ho Kwon. (South Korea, session. Featuring athletics; Japan) gymnastics; weightlifting; archery; tennis and a recap of today’s events. 11.10 Movie: Samaritan Girl. (M, 4.00 Golf. OneAsia Tour. Korea Open. ★ 04) Yeo-reum Han, Ji-min Kwak, Eol Second round. Highlights. Lee. (South Korea) 5.00 NFL Total Access. 12.55 WorldWatch.

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Children’s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature adults only (AV15+) Mature audiences: contains adult violence (M) (MA15+) and (AV15+) classifications may include warnings: (a) adult themes (h) horror (Sx) sex scenes (d) drug references, (l) language, (m) medical procedures (n) nudity (v) violence (w) war (CC) Closed Captions (WS) widescreen Programs subject to late change by stations.

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

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6.00 Rage. (PG) 79922793 11.00 Poh’s Kitchen. (R, CC) 3286 11.30 Message Stick: Bloodlines – The Torres Family. (R, CC) 6373 12.00 Stateline. (R, CC) 7002 12.30 Australian Story. (R, CC) 6977 1.00 Basketball. WNBL. Round 1. Bulleen Boomers v Canberra Capitals. From the Veneto Club, Melbourne. 660828 3.00 Movie: McLintock! (PG, 63, R, CC) 74996 5.00 Bowls. Queensland Open. Women’s Triples Final. 43915

6.00 The Saturday Club. 32373 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. (CC) 6833286 9.00 Saturday Disney. (CC) 6813422 11.00 Sally Bollywood. (C, CC) 3170 11.30 Go Go Stop. (C, R, CC) 3557 12.00 Motor Racing. (CC) V8 Supercar Championship Series. V8 Utes. GT Championship. Fujitsu Series. 39999441 3.30 Motor Racing. (CC) V8 Supercar Championship Series. Bathurst 1000. Top 10 Shootout. 13098 5.00 The Outdoor Room With Jamie Durie. (R, CC) 4002 5.30 Sydney Weekender. 4489

6.00 Annabel Langbein: The Free Range Cook. (CC)

6.00 News. (CC) 5118 6.30 Australia Smashes Guinness World Records. (PG, CC) 7539 7.00 Movie: The Hunchback ★ Of Notre Dame. (G, 96, CC) 99793 9.00 Movie: The Bourne (M, 02, R, CC) A ★ Identity. man sets out to discover his identity after being hauled from the ocean with amnesia. Matt Damon, Franka Potente, Chris Cooper, Clive Owen.



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6.30 Gardening Australia. (CC) 3625 7.00 News. (CC) 248 7.30 New Tricks. (PG, CC) 12712

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8.30 The Bill. (M, CC) In the wake of a suspected gangrelated murder, the team clash over the involvement of former informant Jasmine Harris. 98170 9.15 News Update. (CC) 2118977

9.20 Michael McIntyre’s Comedy Roadshow. (M, CC) 241286 10.05 Ashes To Ashes. (M, R) Gene is accused of causing the death of a gypsy in a car crash. 3960489 11.00 Rage. (M) 69509606

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6.00 Children’s Programs. 2.05 Connie The Cow. (R) 2.10 dirtgirlworld. (R, CC) 2.25 Classic Tales. (R, CC) 2.30 Little Princess. (R, CC) 2.45 Mister Maker. (R, CC) 3.05 Arthur. (CC) 3.30 The Secret World Of Benjamin Bear. (R, CC) 3.50 Humf. (R, CC) 4.00 Olivia. (R, CC) 4.10 Angelina Ballerina: The Next Steps. (R, CC) 4.30 The Hoobs. (R) 5.00 The Magic Roundabout. 5.10 Fun With Claude. (R, CC) 5.20 Microscopic Milton. (R) 5.30 In The Night Garden. (R, CC) 6.00 At The Movies. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Wild At Heart. (PG, CC) 7.30 Hope Springs. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Movie: The Owl And The ★ Pussycat. (M, 70, CC) After a man has his next door neighbour evicted, she retaliates by moving in with him. Barbra Streisand, George Segal, Robert Klein. 10.05 Movie: The Bells Of St ★ Mary’s. (b/w, G, 45, CC) Bing Crosby, Ingrid Bergman, Henry Travers. 12.05 Once A Soldier: On Parade. (R, CC) 12.35 1 Giant Leap: What About Me: Men And Women. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 South Side Story: Glory Glory. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Sleep Clinic. (PG, R, CC) 2.05 Close.


11.30 Movie: Mr Majestyk. (M, R) A Colorado farmer ★ 74, battles a Mafia hit man in a deadly cat-and-mouse game to save his melon crop from being destroyed. Charles Bronson, Lee Purcell. 743625 1.30 Home Shopping. 28774039

6.00 Go, Diego! Go! (R, CC) 865606 6.30 Dora The Explorer. (R, CC) 873625 7.00 Weekend Today: Saturday. (CC) 1489489 9.00 Saturday Kerri-Anne. (CC) 249644 9.30 Children’s Programs. 29752625 1.00 Horse Racing. Melbourne Spring Racing Carnival. Caulfield Guineas Day. From Caulfield Racecourse. 27052809 4.30 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 200593 5.00 Home Cooked! With Julie Goodwin. 850052 5.30 Postcards Australia. 105129 6.00 News. (CC) 755688 6.30 Australia’s Funniest Home Videos. (CC) 401557

7.30 Movie: She’s The Man. 06, R, CC) Amanda ★ (PG, Bynes, Channing Tatum, Laura Ramsey. 840422 9.30 Movie: Superbad. 07, R, CC) Jonah ★ (MA15+, Hill, Seth Rogen. 6962199 12.00 Eclipse Music TV. (PG) 839720

12.30 Movie: Splendor. (MA15+, Kathleen Robertson, ★ 99) Matt Keeslar. 5310126 2.30 Movie: Fat Pizza. 03, R, CC) Based ★ (MA15+, on the television series. Paul Fenech, Paul Nakad, Johnny Boxer. 7063652 4.20 WIN Presents. 3792841 4.30 Danoz Direct. 3503229 5.00 Creflo A Dollar. 3504958 5.30 Fishing Australia. (R, CC) 3507045

6.00 Out Of Jimmy’s Head. (R) 6.30 6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.30 Mickey Mouse Clubhouse. (R) 7.00 Home And Kids’ WB Early Shift Saturday. 6.35 The Life And Times Of Juniper Lee. (R) 7.00 Away Catch-Up. (PG, R, CC) 9.30 Foster’s Home For Imaginary Friends. Better Homes And Gardens. (R, CC) (R) 7.30 Squirrel Boy. (R) 8.00 Class Of 10.30 The Great Outdoors. (R, CC) 3000. 8.30 The Secret Saturdays. 9.00 11.30 Monster House. (R) 12.30 Ben 10. (R) 9.30 Perils Of Penelope Street Cafe. (PG, R) (UK) 1.00 10 Pitstop. (R) 10.00 The Flintstones. (R) Things You Didn’t Know About. (PG, R) 10.30 Top Cat. 11.00 I Dream Of 1.35 Movie: It’s A Mad, Mad, Mad, Jeannie. (R) 12.00 Bewitched. (R) 1.00 Mad World. (G, 63, R) 5.00 The Great Get Smart. (R) 2.00 Here’s Lucy. (R) Australian Doorstep. 5.30 Man About 3.00 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 4.00 Hogan’s The House. (PG, R) Heroes. (R) 5.00 Green Acres. (R) 5.30 6.00 Love Thy Neighbour. (PG, R) The Nanny. (PG, R) 6.30 Doctor Finlay. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Movie: Superman Returns. 7.30 Heartbeat. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Cracker. (M, CC) Fitz receives a ★ (PG, 06, R, CC) Brandon Routh, Kate Bosworth, Kevin Spacey, love letter from a university lecturer James Marsden. but shows no interest, so she sets 9.45 Movie: Terminator 3: Rise Of her sights on his son. 10.45 The Knock. (M, R, CC) ★ The Machines. (M, 03, R, CC) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nick Stahl, 1.20 Australian Open Tennis Claire Danes, Kristanna Loken. Classic. Semi-final, 2001. Clement 12.00 Movie: 2001: A Space v Grosjean. Replay. ★ Odyssey. (G, 68, R) Keir Dullea, Gary Lockwood, Douglas Rain, William Sylvester, Daniel Richter. (UK, US) 3.00 Get Smart. (R) 4.00 Hogan’s Heroes. (R) 5.00 Top Cat. (R) 5.30 The Flintstones. (R)

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 78460915 9.00 Scope. (C, CC) 247286 9.30 H2O – Just Add Water. (C, R, CC) 240373 10.00 Hit List TV. (PG) 664064 11.00 Landed Music. (PG, CC) 227422 11.30 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Morning session. 237809 12.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Afternoon session. 90919408 5.00 News. (CC) 650034 5.30 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Afternoon session. Continues. 400511

6.00 WorldWatch. 34213118 11.00 Hindi News. 2029793 11.30 Arabic News. 2022880 12.00 Russian News. 2030809 12.30 Turkish News. 6894712 1.00 Acis And Galatea. (UK) 5932880 2.40 Anton And The Piano. (Canada) 14919996 2.50 A Sensitive Eye. (PG, R) 6351828 3.25 The Chopin Études. (R) (UK) 5218286 3.30 Disfarmer: A Portrait Of America. (Canada) 9236002 4.30 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 9247118 5.30 MythBusters: Baseball Myths. (R, CC) (US) 9223538

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Evening session. Featuring hockey; boxing; and swimming events. 91224248 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Night session. Featuring athletics, long jump. 849828 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Late night session. Featuring swimming. 829064

6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9227354 7.30 Monster Moves. (R, CC) (UK) 6896441 8.30 Iron Chef. (CC) Japanese cooking show in which a renowned chef and his challenger have one hour to cook a banquet based on a single ingredient. (Japan) 1118996 9.20 RocKwiz. (PG, R, CC) Music quiz show featuring Australian singers Ella Thompson and Richard Clapton. 59239083

1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Overnight session. Featuring men’s hockey, Australia v Pakistan; athletics; weightlifting; boxing; and tennis. 97477774 4.00 Religious Programs. 3320381

10.00 Movie: Let The Right In. (AV15+, 08) ★ One (Sweden) 90558064 12.05 SOS. (AV15+) 9751107 1.05 Speaking In Tongues. (PG, R, CC) 94268855 1.35 Knot At Home: Stories Of Security. (M, R) 30285923

2.10 WorldWatch. 27687010

6.00 WorldWatch. 11.40 Chinese 6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) News. 12.10 Portuguese News. 12.40 9.00 Golf. Asian Amateur Italian News. 1.10 German News. Championship. Round 2. 1.40 Spanish News. 2.30 Filipino Highlights. 9.30 Transworld Sport. News. 3.05 Greek News. 4.00 Polish 10.30 TNA Xplosion. (PG) 11.30 News. 4.25 Turkish News. 4.55 Arabic XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. News. 5.30 Hindi News. (CC) Day 6. Morning session. 6.00 The Squiz. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 At The Table With. (Canada) 12.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 6. Afternoon ses- 7.00 Taste Takes Off. (R) (New Zealand) sion. 4.00 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Round 16. Japanese Grand Prix. 7.30 A History Of Britain: The Body Of The Queen. (PG, R, CC) Qualifying. From Suzuka Circuit. (UK) 5.00 Motorcycle Racing. MotoGP. 8.30 Voyages Of Discovery: The Round 15. Qualifying. 6.00 XIX Making Of Captain Cook. (PG, R, Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) CC) Part 2 of 5. Explores the life of British explorer Captain James Cook Day 6. Evening session. Featuring and events surrounding his famous women’s hockey, Australia v voyage aboard the Endeavour in Scotland; boxing and swimming 1770, in which he discovered the events. 9.00 XIX Delhi east coast of Australia. (UK) Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9.30 Movie: Exit. (AV15+, 06, R) A 6. Night session. Featuring athlet- ★ partner at an investment firm is ics, long jump. 11.00 XIX Delhi haunted by the ghost of a dead employee after he becomes the Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day prime suspect in the murder of a 6. Late night session. 1.00 XIX fellow executive. Mads Mikkelsen, Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Alexander Skarsgård, Samuel Fröler. Day 6. Overnight session. 4.00 (Sweden) Golf. OneAsia Tour. Korea Open. 11.20 Movie: Girls On Top. (M, 01, Third round. Highlights. 5.00 ★ R) Diana Amft, Karoline Herfurth, NASCAR Sprint Cup. Race 30. Felicitas Woll. (Germany) Pepsi 400. Qualifying. 12.55 WorldWatch.

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

SUNDAY October 10 6.00 Rage. 6403 6.30 Children’s Programs. 6809313 9.00 Insiders. 44519 10.00 Inside Business. 3107 10.30 Offsiders. 1126 11.00 Focus. 2855 11.30 Praise. 5942 12.00 Landline. 19855 1.00 Gardening Australia. (R, CC) 5923 1.30 Message Stick. (CC) 8010 2.00 Travel Oz. (R, CC) 6039 2.30 Black Wave. (PG, R, CC) 2262045 3.25 The Wagner Family. (R, CC) 9696720 4.15 Kyle Riabko. (PG, R, CC) 4778300 5.00 First Tuesday Book Club. (PG, R, CC) 8855 5.30 Art Nation. (CC) 1942

6.00 Religious Programs. 55107 7.00 Motor Racing. (CC) V8 Supercars. Bathurst 1000. PreShow. From Mount Panorama, New South Wales. 2978584 9.30 Motor Racing. (CC) V8 Supercars. Bathurst 1000. From Mount Panorama, New South Wales. Australia’s best drivers take part in the famous 1,000km race. 79760565 5.00 Motor Racing. (CC) V8 Supercars. Bathurst 1000. Post Race Presentation. From Mount Panorama, New South Wales. 42671

6.00 Go, Diego! Go! (R, CC) 664478 6.30 Dora The Explorer. (R, CC) 672497 7.00 Weekend Today. (CC) 54095403 10.00 Wide World Of Sports. 465294 11.00 Running. Sydney Marathon. 838126 12.00 The Wildlife Man. (R, CC) 832942 1.00 Out Of The Blue. 575590 1.30 Sting Symphonicity Tour. (PG) 489749 2.00 Wildfire. (New series, PG) 419861 4.00 The Block. (PG, R, CC) 378774 5.00 Scenic Tours Canada. (R) 281294

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 78437687 9.00 The Benchwarmers Oz Made. 452720 10.00 Hit List TV. (PG) 2122958 12.00 Malcolm In The Middle. (PG, R, CC) 830584 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Featuring archery; lawn bowls; shooting; tennis; wrestling; diving; table tennis; and cycling, women’s 100km road race. 25135836 5.00 News. (CC) 857126 5.30 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Afternoon session. Continues. 850213

6.00 WorldWatch. 94967584 10.30 Football Asia. 2922836 11.00 Soccer. Euro 2012 Qualifier. Germany v Turkey. 2187346 12.00 UEFA Champions Magazine. 2927381 12.30 Speedweek. 7137841 1.30 Motorcycle Racing. Superbike World Championship. Round 13. 6792300 2.00 Alive And Kicking. (PG, R, CC) 6873229 2.30 Lucio. (PG, R, CC) (Spain) 7032297 3.30 Top Dogs. (PG, R, CC) (UK) 9203774 4.30 Living Black. (CC) 1091818 5.00 Cycling Central. 9119381

6.00 At The Movies. (PG, R, CC) 2671 6.30 Mother And Son. (R, CC)

6.00 News. (CC) 9045 6.30 Sunday Night. (CC) 27316 7.30 The X Factor. (PG, CC)

6.00 News. (CC) 853300 6.30 Hot Pursuit. (PG, CC) 941519 7.00 Send In The Dogs. (PG, CC) 860565 7.30 60 Minutes. (CC) 759590 8.30 Movie: Jumper. (M, 08, Hayden Christensen, ★ CC) Samuel L. Jackson. 627107 10.30 Cops L.A.C. (M, R, CC)

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Evening session. Featuring cycling.

6.00 Thalassa. (CC) (France) 6041313 6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9121126 7.30 Lost Worlds. (PG, CC) Part 2 of 2. 6790213 8.30 Dateline. (CC) With almost 20,000 North Korean defectors now living in South Korea, how are they adjusting to life in one of the world’s most technologically advanced societies. 5269836 9.30 Mad Men. (PG, CC) (US)


7.00 News. (CC) 869 7.30 Last Chance To See. (New series, CC) 2687 8.30 News Update. (CC) 93229

8.35 Poirot. (M, CC) 198229 10.15 Compass. (CC) 3926045 11.10 The Sculpture Diaries. (R, CC) 5172497 12.00 Movie: The Drum. (PG, R) Roger Livesey, ★ 38, Sabu. 7583091 1.35 SET. (R, CC) 1925140 2.05 Movie: Dangerous Mission. (PG, 54, R, CC) 2806459 3.30 Talking Heads. (R, CC) 4346188 4.00 First Tuesday Book Club. (R, CC) 4347817 4.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 8214256 5.00 Something In The Air. (R, CC) 8215985 5.30 Gardening Australia. (R, CC)


9.00 Bones. (M, R, CC) Booth and Brennan are preparing to return home when Pritchard asks them to investigate another shocking murder – this one closer to home. 12841 10.00 Castle. (M, R, CC) Castle and Beckett investigate the murder of a baseball star found dead after a trip to Cuba. 12805 11.00 Air Crash Investigations: System Breakdown. (PG) 97107 12.00 Room For Improvement. 7362 12.30 Home Shopping. 99721140

5.30 Early News. (CC) 7837275


6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.25 Mickey 6.00 Children’s Programs. Mouse Clubhouse. (R) 6.50 Handy 6.00 Francesco’s Mediterranean Voyage: The White Islands. (R, CC) Manny. 7.15 Flipper. (PG, R) 8.05 ALF. (R) 8.30 Full House. (R) 9.10 The 6.30 First Tuesday Book Club With World Around Us. (R, CC) 11.15 Jennifer Byrne. (PG, R, CC) Movie: Delirious. (PG, 91, R) 1.15 7.00 Art Nation. (R, CC) Movie: Casino Royale. (PG, 67, R) 7.30 Long Story Short. (CC) 4.00 Movie: Slap Shot 3: The Junior 8.30 Theatreland: Bringing The League. (PG, 08) House Down. (New series, CC) 6.00 Playing Tricks. (PG, R) Follows London’s Theatre Royal 6.30 World’s Strictest Parents. Haymarket over a six-month period, (PG, R, CC) as they prepare for a new 7.30 Movie: Get A Clue. (G, 02, R, production of Waiting for Godot starring Sir Ian McKellen and Sir ★ CC) Lindsay Lohan, Bug Hall, Ian Gomez, Brenda Song, Dan Lett. Patrick Stewart. 8.55 A Poet’s Guide To Britain. (CC) 9.00 The Xtra Factor. (PG, CC) Go behind the scenes with host Natalie Young poet Owen Sheers looks at Garonzi as she captures reactions of six poems which have affected him, contestants on stage. Natalie takes and the way British people view viewers backstage for an exclusive their landscape. look at the ups and downs in the 9.30 Absolutely Fabulous. (PG, R, aftermath of live performances. CC) Edina’s 40th birthday arrives 10.00 Movie: The Mexican. (M, 01, and a surprise party planned by Saffy leaves her depressed. ★ R) Brad Pitt, Julia Roberts, James Gandolfini, J.K. Simmons. 10.00 The Office. (PG, R, CC) 12.30 The World Around Us: 10.30 Gimme, Gimme, Gimme. Heroes Of The Amazon. (R) (M, R, CC) 11.00 Live At The Basement. (R, CC) 1.30 Movie: Sea Devils. (b/w, G, 37, 12.00 Sex, Drugs And Rock ‘N’ ★ R) Victor McLaglen, Preston Foster, Ida Lupino. Roll: The ’60s Revealed. 3.20 Leyland Brothers’ World. (R) (PG, R, CC) 4.10 The World Around Us: 12.45 Beautiful Noise. (R, CC) Sunrise Over South Africa. (R) 1.50 Close. 5.00 Home Shopping. 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC)


11.30 Primetime: Crime. (M, CC) 353126 12.25 Movie: Tinseltown. (M, R) Arye Gross, David ★ 97, Dukes. 4720633 2.05 Antiques Roadshow. (R)


9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Night session. Featuring cycling, and diving. 711590 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Late night session. Featuring athletics; netball; diving; hockey; and cycling. 635126

WEEKDAYS 9am-5.30pm SAT 9am-2pm SUN 10am-2pm Shop 11-13 Orange City Centre


2.30 20/20. (CC) 2023879 3.30 Danoz Direct. 9531343 4.00 Good Morning America: Sunday Edition. (CC) 2035614 5.00 Early Morning News. (CC) 3491430 5.30 Today. (CC) 3401817

1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Featuring netball. 5388527 3.00 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Round 16. Japanese GP. 3311633 5.00 Motorcycle Racing. MotoGP. Round 15. Malaysian GP. 2037072

10.30 Movie: Between Living Dreaming. ★ And (MA15+, 04) Carmen Maura, Manuel Manquina. (Spain)

6.00 Children’s Programs. 8.00 Shaggy & Scooby-Doo Get A Clue! (R) 8.30 Tom And Jerry Tales. (R) 9.00 The Grim Adventures Of Billy & Mandy. (R) 9.30 Ben 10. (R) 10.00 The Batman. (R) 10.30 Legion Of Super Heroes. (PG, R) 11.00 Marine Boy. 11.30 The Scooby Doo Show. 12.00 The Hills. (PG, R) 12.30 Eclipse Music TV. (PG, R) 1.00 Cribs. (New series, PG) 1.30 Here’s Lucy. 2.30 Hogan’s Heroes. (R) 3.30 Green Acres. 4.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 5.30 Wipeout. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Top Gear. (PG, CC) 7.30 The Big Bang Theory. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 The Middle. (PG) Frankie and Mike find it difficult to adjust to life without TV when they cancel their cable to save money. Frankie fears Axl will have his heart broken when an old flame re-enters his life. 9.30 Movie: Mars Attacks! (M, 96, ★ R, CC) Citizens of Earth face their doom when aliens from Mars pay a visit. Jack Nicholson, Glenn Close, Pierce Brosnan, Annette Bening, Martin Short. 11.40 South Park. (M, R) 12.10 Bad Lads Army. (M, R) 1.00 Bridezillas. (M, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. 4.00 The Avengers. (PG, R) 5.00 Here’s Lucy. (R)

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 9.00 Golf. Asian Amateur Championship. Third round. 11.00 NASCAR Nationwide Series. Race 30. Campingworld.Com 300. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Afternoon session. 4.00 Motorcycle Racing. 125cc. Round 15. Malaysian Grand Prix. 4.50 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Round 16. Japanese Grand Prix. 6.55 Motorcycle Racing. MotoGP. Round 15. Malaysian Grand Prix. 8.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Evening session. Featuring cycling, men’s 167km road race. 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Night session. Featuring cycling and diving. 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Late night session. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s 200m, women’s high jump; netball; diving; hockey and cycling, men’s 167km road race. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 7. Overnight session. Featuring netball, Australia v Trinidad and Tobago. 3.00 Motorcycle Racing. Moto2. Round 15. Malaysian Grand Prix. From Sepang International Circuit, Selangor, Malaysia. 4.00 Golf. OneAsia Tour. Korea Open. Final round. Highlights. 5.00 Bundesliga Weekly Highlights. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 1.30 Maltese News. 2.00 Latin American News. 2.30 Portuguese News. 3.00 Hungarian News. 3.30 Indonesian News. 3.55 Croatian News. 4.30 Serbian News. 5.05 Macedonian News. 5.35 Urdu News. 6.00 ADbc. (PG, CC) 6.30 Feast Greece. (R, CC) 7.00 Food Trip With Todd English. (R) (US) 7.30 Ninja Warrior. (Japan) 8.00 Unbeatable Banzuke. (Japan) 8.30 Bear Gryll’s Escape To The Legion. (M) Part 1 of 4. Adventurer Bear Grylls sets off for the Sahara Desert to find out what life in the French Foreign Legion is really like, and undergoes some of the most agonising physical and mental challenges he’s ever faced. (UK) 9.30 Movie: What No One Knows. ★ (M, 08) After a young woman drowns, her brother investigates and discovers her death was linked to their late father, and his work in military intelligence. Anders W Bertelsen, Maria Bonnevie, Ghita Nørby. (Denmark) 11.15 Movie: Vitus. (PG, 06, R) ★ Fabrizio Borsani, Teo Gheorghiu, Julika Jenkins, Urs Jucker. (Switzerland) 1.20 WorldWatch.


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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News



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MONDAY October 11 6.00 Children’s Programs. 28560966 10.00 For The Juniors. (R, CC) 50237 10.15 Naturally Australia. (R, CC) 5216121 10.30 Neue Freunde. (R) 1251188 10.40 Food For Thought. (R, CC) 1696695 11.00 Landline. (R, CC) 49850 12.00 Midday Report. (CC) 7898 12.30 The Memoirs Of Sherlock Holmes. (PG, CC) 51695 1.30 Planet Food. (R, CC) 3817 2.00 Waterloo Road. (PG, CC) 63430 3.00 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Sunrise. (CC) 10704898 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG, CC) 2925492 11.30 News. (CC) 6053 12.00 To Be Advised. 312256 2.00 All Saints. (M, R, CC) 40091 3.00 Medical Emergency. (PG, R, CC) 1350 3.30 The Fairies. (P, CC) 6427 4.00 Spit It Out. (C, CC) 1966 4.30 News At 4.30. (CC) 3169 5.00 M*A*S*H. (R) 4898 5.30 Deal Or No Deal. (CC) 7985


6.00 Today. (CC) 78333817 9.00 Kerri-Anne. (PG, CC) 1330169 11.00 Alive And Cooking. (R) 700782 11.30 Daily. (PG) 710169 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, CC) 253459 1.00 The View. (PG, CC) 239879 2.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG, CC) 233695 3.00 Entertainment Tonight. (CC) 162508 3.30 Hi-5. (P, CC) 165695 4.00 Pyramid. (C, CC) 166324 4.30 News. (CC) 538527 5.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 539256 5.30 Hot Seat. (CC) 532343


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Travel Oz. (CC) 1430 Talking Heads. (CC) 6121 News. (CC) 430 The 7.30 Report. (CC) 701 Australian Story. (CC) 614 Four Corners. (CC) 59091 Media Watch. (CC) 7141237

9.35 Q&A. (CC) 3008324 10.35 Lateline. (CC) 7680492 11.10 Lateline Business. (R, CC) 3252508 11.35 Sisters. (M, R, CC) 160850

12.30 The Clinic. (M, CC) 1751893

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6.00 Prime News. (CC) 8614 6.30 News. (CC) 6633 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) 7072 7.30 The X Factor. (PG) 9546 8.30 The Event. (M, CC) President Martinez’s administration unveils a tough new strategy to force Sophia to reveal the detainees’ plan. Collier’s suspicion deepens. 34492 9.30 Covert Affairs. (M, CC) 63904 10.30 10 Years Younger In 10 Days. (PG) 5091

1.25 Movie: Race Street. (b/w, PG, 48, R, CC) 91181299 3.00 Bowls. Queensland Open. Women’s Triples Final. Replay. 4742218 4.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC) 4314589 4.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 8281928 5.00 Something In The Air. (R, CC) 8282657 5.30 Gardening Australia. (R, CC) 8285744

11.00 Sexiest Beach Bodies. (M, R, CC) 53527 12.00 The Passion Of Spain. (R) 31305 1.00 Home Shopping.

6.00 ABC News Breakfast. (CC) 9.05 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Collectors. (R, CC) 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge. (R, CC) 7.15 The Daily Show Global Edition. (PG, CC) 7.40 The Colbert Report Global Edition. (PG, CC) 8.05 The Goodies. (R, CC) 8.35 Good Game. (R, CC) 9.05 Pure Pwnage. (M, CC) Living in a tent in his mum’s yard is pushing Jeremy to the breaking point, and he decides to take action. 9.30 The IT Crowd. (PG, R, CC) Jen takes on the role of Reynholm Industries’ entertainment manager. However, she discovers the job isn’t what she thought it would be and enlists the help of Moss and Roy. 10.00 Torchwood. (M, R, CC) 10.50 Torchwood Declassified. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Blade Of The Immortal. (M, CC) 11.25 triple j presents. (CC) 11.55 Soundtrack To My Life: Right Said Fred. (M, R, CC) 12.25 I’m From Rolling Stone. (PG, R, CC) 12.45 The Royal Today. (PG, R, CC) 1.10 The Real Good Life. (R, CC) 1.35 Close. 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC)

6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.25 To Be Advised. 8.00 Mickey Mouse Clubhouse. (R) 8.30 Sons And Daughters. (R) 9.00 Home And Away. (R, CC) 9.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 10.00 Coronation Street. (PG) 10.30 Emmerdale. (PG) 11.00 All My Children. (PG) 11.50 The Martha Stewart Show. 12.50 Ainsley’s Barbecue Bible. (R) 1.25 Cooking In The Danger Zone. (PG, R) 2.00 To Be Advised. 3.30 To Be Advised. 4.30 Murphy Brown. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Best Dish. 6.00 Head Of The Class. (R) 6.30 Growing Pains. (PG, R) 7.00 George And Mildred. (PG, R) 7.30 Heartbeat. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 The Xtra Factor. (PG, CC) Go behind the scenes with host Natalie Garonzi as she captures reactions of contestants on stage. 9.30 October Road. (PG) 10.30 Mistresses. (M, R, CC) 11.35 Last Man Standing. (M, R, CC) 12.30 The World Around Us: Lord Howe Island - Jewel Of The Pacific. (R) 1.30 Australian Open Tennis Classic. Semi-Final, 1999. Davenport v Mauresmo. Replay. 3.15 Leyland Brothers’ World. (R) 4.00 The World Around Us: Sea Snakes Of Marion Reef. (R) 5.00 Home Shopping.


5.30 Early News. (CC) 7804947

6.00 News. (CC) 533072 6.30 WIN News. (CC) 541091 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 816782

7.30 Two And A Half Men. (PG, R, CC) 346508 8.30 Movie: The Shawshank (M, 94, R, ★ Redemption. CC) A bond of friendship develops between a softspoken banker and a prisoner when the banker is sentenced to life in jail. 11249782

11.30 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 529879 12.00 12.30 1.30 2.00

WIN News. (CC) 697744 Ellen. (PG, R, CC) 7535980 ’Til Death. (PG) 9588251 Homicide. (b/w, M, R) 2082522

3.00 Danoz Direct. 9505928 3.30 Good Morning America. (CC) 6896522 5.00 News. (CC) 3468102 5.30 Today. (CC) 3478589

6.00 Children’s Programs. 8.00 Ben 10: Alien Force. (R) 8.30 The Flintstones. (R) 9.00 The Jetsons. (R) 9.30 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 10.00 Bewitched. (R) 10.30 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 11.00 TMZ. 11.30 Get Smart. (R) 12.00 Here’s Lucy. (R) 12.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 1.00 Green Acres. (R) 2.00 Hogan’s Heroes. (R) 3.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 Ben 10: Alien Force. (R) 4.30 Here’s Lucy. (R) 5.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 5.30 Bewitched. (R) 6.00 The Flintstones. (R) 6.30 Total Wipeout UK. (PG, R) 7.30 Hellcats. (PG) 8.30 The Vampire Diaries. (M) Mason reveals details of the family curse to Tyler, and gives the sheriff some shocking information which sets off a night of violence. 9.30 Ladette To Lady USA. (MA15+) The girls must resist temptation when they host a group of young bachelors for the weekend. 10.30 Gossip Girl. (M) 11.30 South Park. (M, R) 12.00 The Vampire Diaries. (M, R) 1.00 Gossip Girl. (M, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 4.30 TMZ. (R) 5.00 Get Smart. (R) 5.30 The Flintstones. (R)

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 78331459 9.00 News. (CC) 877053 10.00 The Circle. (PG, CC) 2019430 12.00 Malcolm In The Middle. (PG, R, CC) With things going crazy at home, Reese escapes the madhouse and joins the army. 244701 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Afternoon session. Featuring diving, men’s 3m springboard; hockey, women’s semi-finals; and highlights of netball, Australia v Trinidad and Tobago. 25102508 5.00 News. (CC) 608985

6.00 WorldWatch. 34177362 11.00 Hindi News. 2990237 11.30 Arabic News. 2993324 12.00 Russian News. 2994053 12.30 Turkish News. 6765256 1.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) 6766985 1.30 Dateline. (R, CC) 5137661 2.30 Insight. (R, CC) 1337409 3.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC) 6756508 4.00 The Journal. (CC) 6757237 4.30 FIFA Futbol Mundial. (UK) 4845530 5.00 The Crew. (R) 9990689 5.30 Living Black. (R, CC) 6740166

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Evening session. Featuring rugby sevens, Australia v Uganda and Australia v Sri Lanka; boxing; and diving.

6.00 Letters And Numbers. (CC) 5390625 6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9198898 7.30 MythBusters: James Bond. (R, CC) (US)


9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Night session. Featuring diving, men’s 3m springboard, and athletics, men’s pole vault, women’s discus and 100m hurdles. 782546 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Featuring hockey; diving; and athletics. 762782 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. 97348218 4.00 Religious Programs. 3364725

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 9.00 Golf. Asian Amateur Championship. Final round. 11.00 Motorcycle Racing. Moto2. Round 15. Malaysian GP. Replay. 12.00 ATP World Tour Uncovered. 12.30 Athletix: The IAAF Magazine. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Afternoon session. Featuring diving, men’s 3m springboard; hockey, women’s semi-finals and highlights of netball, Australia v Trinidad and Tobago. 6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Evening session. Featuring rugby sevens, Australia v Uganda and Sri Lanka; boxing and diving. 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Night session. Featuring diving, men’s 3m springboard and athletics, men’s pole vault, women’s discus and 100m hurdles. 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Late night session. Featuring hockey; diving and athletics. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 8. Overnight session. Featuring rugby sevens; lawn bowls and athletics. 4.00 Baseball. MLB Postseason. American League Division Series.


8.30 Man Vs Wild: Mount Kilauea. (R, CC) (US) 5236508

9.30 World News Australia. (CC) 8930072 10.00 Shameless. (MA15+, CC) (UK) 5427898 10.55 La La Land. (M) (UK) 29315169

11.30 The World Game. (R) 5245256

12.30 Living Black. (R, CC) 5181183

1.00 Movie: The Eye. ★ (MA15+, 02, R) Lee SinJe, Lawrence Chou, Chutcha Rujinanon. (Hong Kong) 28734831 2.45 WorldWatch. 89106367

6.00 French News. 6.40 Indonesian News. 7.05 Russian News. 7.35 Polish News. 8.05 Dutch News. 8.30 Macedonian News. 9.05 Croatian News. 9.40 Serbian News. 10.10 Korean News. 10.45 Japanese News. 11.20 Hong Kong News. 11.40 Chinese News. 12.10 Portuguese News. 12.40 Italian News. 1.10 German News. 1.40 Spanish News. 2.30 Filipino News. 3.05 Greek News. 4.00 Polish News. 4.25 Turkish News. 4.55 Arabic News. 5.30 Hindi News. 6.00 Living Black. (R, CC) 6.30 Eating Art: Sea Power. (UK) 7.00 At The Table With. (Canada) 7.30 The Elegant Universe: Welcome To The 11th Dimension. (R, CC) (US) 8.30 The Odyssey Of Life: Awakening Of The Senses. (R, CC) Part 2 of 3. Explores embryonic and foetal development. (France) 9.30 The World Game. Soccer news, features, and match results, as well as player and club profiles from around the world. Panellists include Les Murray, Craig Foster, David Basheer, Mariana Rudan, Vitor Sobral and Scott McIntyre. 10.30 Movie: The Insect Woman. ★ (M, 63, R) Sachiko Hidari, Kazuo Kitamura, Jitsuko Yoshimura. (Japan) 12.45 WorldWatch.

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010


TUESDAY October 12 6.00 Children’s Programs. 28537638 10.00 Behind The News. (CC) 73015 10.25 Our History. (R, CC) 1746893 10.35 What I Wrote. (R, CC) 4328183 11.00 Big Ideas. (CC) 37015 12.00 Midday Report. (CC) 8015 12.30 Architects Of Change. (CC) 32560 1.30 The Einstein Factor. (R, CC) 4034 2.00 Waterloo Road. (PG, CC) 28367 3.00 Children’s Programs. 65970251

6.00 The Genius Of Design. (CC) 91299 7.00 News. (CC) 893 7.30 The 7.30 Report. (CC) 164 8.00 Foreign Correspondent. (CC) 305 8.30 Seven Ages Of Britain. (CC) 5804183 9.35 QI. (PG, CC) 243812 10.05 Artscape. (CC) 808763 10.35 Lateline. (CC) 7657164 11.10 Lateline Business. (R, CC) 8254034 11.40 Four Corners. (R) 1604367 12.25 Media Watch. (R, CC) 8410787

12.40 The Chaser’s War. (M, R, CC) 1960435 1.10 Movie: Two Tickets To Broadway. (G, 51, R, CC) 2970665 3.00 Big Ideas. (R, CC) 4702690 4.00 Good Game. (M, R, CC) 4374961 4.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 8178400 5.00 Something In The Air. (R, CC) 8259329 5.30 Gardening Australia. (R, CC) 8252416

6.00 ABC News Breakfast. (CC) 9.05 Children’s Programs. 4.30 Play School. (R, CC) 5.00 The Magic Roundabout. 5.10 Fun With Claude. (R, CC) 5.20 Miffy And Friends. (R) 5.30 In The Night Garden. (R, CC) 6.00 Dolce Vito: Dream Restaurant. (CC) 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge. (R, CC) 7.15 The Daily Show With Jon Stewart. (PG, CC) 7.40 The Colbert Report. (PG, CC) 8.00 The Old Guys. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Criminal Justice. (M, R, CC) Part 1 of 2. The challenges and politics of the criminal justice system are seen through the eyes of Juliet Miller, a young woman charged with the attempted murder of her abusive husband. 9.30 Deadwood. (MA15+, CC) Alma has a surprise visit from her father, Otis Russell, who wants to help with her gold claim. Meanwhile, Jewel, the Gem Saloon’s cleaner, asks Doc Cochran for advice about her crippled leg. 10.30 Teachers. (M, R, CC) 11.30 Billable Hours. (M, R, CC) 11.55 The Beast. (M, R, CC) 12.40 The Royal Today. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 The Real Good Life. (R, CC) 1.30 Close. 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC)

6.00 Sunrise. (CC) 10764270 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG, CC) 2992164 11.30 News. (CC) 4560 12.00 A Touch Of Frost. (M, R, CC) 558096 2.00 All Saints. (M, R, CC) 11589 3.00 Medical Emergency. (PG, R, CC) 5657 3.30 The Fairies. (P, CC) 8744 4.00 Spit It Out. (C, CC) 9473 4.30 News At 4.30. (CC) 1676 5.00 M*A*S*H. (R) 2305 5.30 Deal Or No Deal. (CC) 2164

6.00 Prime News. (CC) 3893 6.30 News. (CC) 1812 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) 7831 7.30 RSPCA Animal Rescue. 4725

8.30 Packed To The Rafters. (PG, CC) Julie seeks respite in the company of a male friend from her mothers’ group. 23386 9.30 Parenthood. (M, CC) As Crosby and Jasmine’s relationship heats up, they have to decide how to explain it to Jabbar. 12270 10.30 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M) 2522 11.00 Dawn Porter: Extreme Wife: Geisha Girl. (M) 92003

12.00 The Passion Of Spain. (R) 54139 1.00 Home Shopping. 97595023

5.30 News. (CC) 7871619

6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.25 To Be Advised. 7.40 Flipper. (R) 8.30 Sons And Daughters. (R) 9.00 Home And Away: The Early Years. (R, CC) 9.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 10.00 Coronation Street. (PG) 10.30 Emmerdale. (PG) 11.00 All My Children. (PG) 11.50 The Martha Stewart Show. 12.50 Ainsley’s Barbecue Bible. (R) 1.25 The People’s Cookbook. (R) 2.30 To Be Advised. 3.30 To Be Advised. 4.30 Murphy Brown. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Best Dish. 6.00 Head Of The Class. (R) 6.30 Growing Pains. (PG, R) 7.00 George And Mildred. (PG, R) 7.30 Fawlty Towers. (PG, R, CC) 8.10 The Vicar Of Dibley. (PG, R, CC) 8.45 Benidorm. (M, CC) Oracle is confident he has a pub quiz with a big cash prize in the bag, but when he realises that it’s not his lucky night, he loses his temper and demands a recount. 9.15 Not Going Out. (M, CC) 9.50 Louis Theroux: Louis Theroux And The Patriots. (M, R) 10.50 The Sopranos. (AV15+, R, CC) 1.20 Australian Open Tennis Classic. Quarter Final, 1996. Sanchez-Vicario v Rubin. Replay. 5.00 Home Shopping.

6.00 Today. (CC) 78300589 9.00 Kerri-Anne. (PG, CC) 1390541 11.00 Alive And Cooking. (R) 860638 11.30 Daily. (PG) 863725 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, CC) 674928 1.00 The View. (PG, CC) 683676 2.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG, CC) 654164 3.00 Entertainment Tonight. (CC) 224812 3.30 Hi-5. (P, CC) 234299 4.00 Pyramid. (C, CC) 235928 4.30 News. (CC) 676251 5.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 677980 5.30 Hot Seat. (CC) 687367

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) Brad McEwan and Kath Robinson interview families and friends of Commonwealth Games champions, as well as speaking with athletes competing in Delhi. 78391831 9.00 News. (CC) 201096 10.00 The Circle. (PG, CC) 2086102 12.00 Malcolm In The Middle. (PG, R, CC) 665270 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Afternoon session. Featuring diving; lawn bowls; netball; and hockey, men’s first semi-final. 25162980 5.00 News. (CC) 928152

6.00 News. (CC) 688096 6.30 WIN News. (CC) 696015 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 602541 7.30 Top Gear. (PG, CC) Jeremy takes a spin in a BMW Z4 and a Nissan 370Z. 849270 9.00 Survivor: Nicaragua. (PG, CC) 227855 10.00 Adults Only 20 To 01. (M, R, CC) 827819 11.00 Ramsay’s Kitchen Nightmares. (MA15+, R, CC) 992015 11.55 WIN News. (CC) 1568909

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Evening session. Featuring rugby sevens. 91155164 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Night session. Featuring netball, semifinals. 480676 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Late night session. Featuring diving and athletics, men’s 1500m and relays. 460812

6.00 Letters And Numbers. (CC) 9695837 6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9158270 7.30 Insight. (CC) 6734657 8.30 Welcome To Lagos. (CC) Part 3 of 3. Follows the life of Lagos resident Esther, who lives in a house built from cardboard, scrap wood and tarpaulin. Part of a defiant group, they rebuild their home every time a government task force bulldozes their village. (UK) 5296980

12.25 Ellen. (PG, R, CC) 5145435 1.25 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 4954226 1.55 WIN Presents. (R)

1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Overnight session. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s 4x400m relays; hockey; diving, and weightlifting. 97308690

9.30 World News Australia. (CC) 8907744 10.00 Virtual JFK: Vietnam If JFK Had Lived. (PG, CC) (US) 2392928 11.35 Movie: 12. (M, 07) Makovetsky, Nikita ★ Sergei Mikhalkov. (Russia)


2.20 WorldWatch. 27640589

2.00 3.00 3.30 5.00 5.30


Division 4. (M, R) 2986394 Danoz Direct. 9492400 GMA. (CC) 6790394 News. (CC) 3435874 Today. (CC) 3438961

6.00 Children’s Programs. 9.30 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 10.00 Bewitched. (R) 10.30 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 11.00 TMZ. 11.30 Get Smart. (R) 12.00 Here’s Lucy. (R) 12.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 1.00 The Hills. (PG) 2.00 Hellcats. (PG, R) 3.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 Ben 10: Alien Force. (R) 4.30 Here’s Lucy. (R) 5.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 5.30 Bewitched. (R) 6.00 The Flintstones. (R) 6.30 Total Wipeout UK. (PG, R) 7.30 Drop Dead Diva. (PG) 8.30 The Big Bang Theory. (PG, R, CC) Sheldon is ordered to appear in traffic court on the same day that Stan Lee is making an appearance at the comic book store. 9.30 Movie: Resident Evil: ★ Extinction. (AV15+, 07, R) Milla Jovovich, Oded Fehr, Ali Larter. 11.30 South Park. (M, R) 12.00 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. (PG, R) 1.00 Drop Dead Diva. (PG, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 4.30 TMZ. (R) 5.00 Get Smart. (R) 5.30 The Flintstones. (R)

4.00 Religious Programs.

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 9.00 Gridiron. NFL. Week 5. Baltimore Ravens v Denver Broncos. 11.30 Rally World. 12.00 Motor Racing. NASCAR Sprint Cup. Race 30. Pepsi 400. Highlights. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Afternoon session. Hosted by Stephen Quartermain. Featuring diving; lawn bowls; netball and hockey, men’s first semi-final. 6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Evening session. Featuring rugby sevens. 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Night session. Featuring netball, semi-finals. 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Late night session. Featuring diving, men’s synchronised 10m platform and athletics, men’s 1500m and relays. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 9. Overnight session. Hosted by Corey Wingard. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s 4x400m relays; hockey; diving and weightlifting. 4.00 Motor Racing. NASCAR Nationwide Series. Race 30. Campingworld.Com 300. Highlights. 5.00 NFL Total Access.

6.00 WorldWatch. 30588305 11.30 Arabic News. 2960096 12.00 Russian News. 2961725 12.30 Turkish News. 6732928 1.00 Movie: Grave Decisions. (M, 06, R) (Germany) 8302541 2.50 A Simple Piece Of Cloth. (R) (Ireland) 14831164 3.00 Living Black. (R, CC) 6713893 3.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC) 6716980 4.00 The Journal. (CC) 6724909 4.30 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 9178034 5.30 Global Village: Visions Of Greece Pt 1. (US) 7019638

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6.00 WorldWatch. 6.00 Global Village: Visions Of Germany – Along The Rhine. (R) 6.30 At The Table With. (R) (Canada) 7.00 Eating Art: Fruit Palettes. (R) (UK) 7.30 Lost Worlds: Unearthing The Lost Kingdom Of Aratta. (R, CC) (France) 8.30 As It Happened: Hitler’s Bodyguard – Attempts To Kill Hitler At The Wolf’s Lair. (PG, R, CC) Headquarters for military operations on the Eastern Front, the Wolf’s Lair, was a secure series of bunkers meant to keep the Führer safe. However on July 20, 1944, its much vaunted defences were rendered useless when Claus von Stauffenberg detonated a bomb concealed in his briefcase. (UK) 9.30 Movie: Il Divo: The ★ Spectacular Life Of Giulio Andreotti. (AV15+, 08) The life of renowned Italian politician Giulio Andreotti, who served seven terms as the country’s prime minister, but remained a controversial figure due to his links to the Mafia. Toni Servillo, Anna Bonaiuto. (Italy) 11.35 Movie: You And Me. (M, 06, ★ R) Marion Cotillard, Julie Depardieu, Jonathan Zaccaï. (France) 1.15 WorldWatch.

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

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WEDNESDAY October 13 6.00 Children’s Programs. 28424110 10.00 Count Us In. (R) 14936 10.15 Atoms Of Fire. (R, CC) 5187665 10.30 Behind The News. (R, CC) 1077 11.00 Big Ideas. (CC) 49787 12.00 Midday Report. (CC) 4874 12.30 National Press Club Address. (CC) 44232 1.30 Talking Heads. (R, CC) 6313 2.00 Waterloo Road. (PG, CC) 67139 3.00 Children’s Programs. 65874023

6.00 Sunrise. (CC) 10668042 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG, CC) 2896936 11.30 News. (CC) 2077 12.00 Movie: Phenomenon II. (PG, 03, R) 357868 2.00 All Saints. (M, R, CC) 16961 3.00 Medical Emergency. (PG, R, CC) 6874 3.30 The Fairies. (Final, P, CC) 9961 4.00 Spit It Out. (C, CC) 9990 4.30 News At 4.30. (CC) 4495 5.00 M*A*S*H. (R) 1874 5.30 Deal Or No Deal. (CC) 4961

6.00 Today. (CC) 78360961 9.00 Kerri-Anne. (PG, CC) 1294313 11.00 Alive And Cooking. (R) 669400 11.30 Daily. (PG) 742787 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, CC) 466400 1.00 The View. (PG, CC) 555348 2.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG, CC) 453936 3.00 Entertainment Tonight. (CC) 535446 3.30 Hi-5. (P, CC) 385923 4.00 The Saddle Club. (C, R, CC) 935482 4.30 News. (CC) 473665 5.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 474394 5.30 Hot Seat. (CC) 477481

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6.00 James Martin’s Champagne. (CC) 1416 6.30 Poh’s Kitchen. (CC) 9435 7.00 News. (CC) 684 7.30 The 7.30 Report. (CC) 955 8.00 Strictly Speaking. (CC) 868 8.30 The Librarians. (CC) 139 9.00 The IT Crowd. (M, CC) 348 9.30 United States Of Tara. (Final, M, CC) 619 10.00 At The Movies. (PG, CC) 232 10.30 Lateline. (CC) 92665 11.05 Lateline Business. (R, CC) 3124771

6.00 Prime News. (CC) 5690 6.30 News. (CC) 7481 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) 5348 7.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, CC) 4619 8.00 The Force: Behind The Line. (PG, CC) 4232 8.30 City Homicide. (M, CC) Jennifer and Nick investigate the murder of a family, unaware they know the victims. 42348 9.30 City Homicide. (M, R, CC) 31232

6.00 News. (CC) 478110 6.30 WIN News. (CC) 566329 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 401313 7.30 The Block. (PG, CC) 201400 8.30 RPA. (PG, CC) After experiencing a severe headache while at work, 39year-old Shaun is told an aneurysm has bled in his brain. 925058 9.30 Amazing Medical Stories. (M, CC) 841042 10.30 Embarrassing Bodies: Hull. (M) 832394

11.30 The Last Enemy. (M, R) 5862597 12.35 Movie: The Boy With Green Hair. (48, R) 6223202 2.00 Big Ideas. (R) 4602646 3.00 National Press Club Address. (R) 4606462 4.00 Catalyst. (PG, R) 4278733 4.30 Shortland. (PG) 8145172 5.00 Something In The Air. (R, CC) 8146801 5.30 Gardening Australia. (R) 8156288

10.30 Breakout: Pittsburgh 6. (PG, CC) 8520503 11.40 Suburban Secrets. (M) 8248058 12.05 Room For Improvement. (R, CC) 96191 12.35 Home Shopping.

11.30 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 560145 12.00 WIN News. (CC) 342240 12.30 Ellen. (PG, R, CC) 7406424 1.30 ’Til Death. (PG, CC)

6.00 ABC News Breakfast. (CC) 9.05 Children’s Programs. 4.30 Play School. (R, CC) 5.00 The Magic Roundabout. 5.10 Fun With Claude. (R, CC) 5.20 Miffy And Friends. (R) 5.30 In The Night Garden. (R, CC) 6.00 Stop. Rewind. (CC) 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge. (R, CC) 7.15 The Daily Show With Jon Stewart. (PG, CC) 7.40 The Colbert Report. (PG, CC) 8.00 Good Morning Kalimantan. (CC) 8.30 Stuart: The Day My Life Changed. (CC) Documents the plight of Stuart Mangan, who was left with a broken neck after a tackle in a rugby match. 9.30 Real Families: The Man Who Loved The Number 12. (PG, CC) Married and with three children, Hugh, aged 53, suffers from irrational fears that dreadful harm is going to come to his family. 10.20 Fakes. (M, R, CC) 11.10 Rudely Interrupted. (M, R, CC) 12.05 No Way San Jose: Cocktails In Costa Rica. (PG, R, CC) 12.35 The Royal Today. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 The Real Good Life. (Final, R, CC) 1.25 Close. 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC)

6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.25 Mickey Mouse Clubhouse. (R) 6.50 Count Duckula. (R) 7.15 Danger Mouse. (R) 7.40 Flipper. (PG, R) 8.30 Sons And Daughters. (R) 9.00 Home And Away: The Early Years. (R, CC) 9.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 10.00 Coronation Street. (PG) 10.30 Emmerdale. (PG) 11.00 All My Children. (PG) 11.50 The Martha Stewart Show. 12.50 Wild Harvest With Nick Nairn. (R) 1.25 The People’s Cookbook. (R) 2.30 Movie: Gideon Of Scotland Yard. (PG, 58, R) 4.30 Murphy Brown. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Best Dish. 6.00 Head Of The Class. (PG, R) 6.30 Growing Pains. (PG, R) 7.00 George And Mildred. (PG, R) 7.30 The Royal. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 McCallum. (M, R) When Maloney is accused of causing the death of an old man through reckless driving, McCallum sets about proving her innocence. His suspicions about the old man’s death are confirmed when another resident of the old people’s home - a glamorous elderly lady is murdered. 10.45 Wycliffe. (M, R) 11.50 The Professionals. (M, R) 12.50 The World Around Us: Secrets Of An Oasis. (R) 2.00 Home Shopping. 4.00 Leyland Brothers’ World. (R) 5.00 Home Shopping.


5.30 Early News. (CC) 7768191

2.00 3.30 5.00 5.30


Danoz Direct. 2941085 GMA. (CC) 6767066 News. (CC) 3339646 Today. (CC) 3332733

6.00 Out Of Jimmy’s Head. (R) 6.30 Flapjack. (R) 7.00 Marine Boy. (R) 7.30 Kamen Rider: Dragon Knight. (PG) 8.00 Ben 10: Alien Force. (R) 8.30 The Flintstones. (R) 9.00 The Jetsons. (R) 9.30 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 10.00 Bewitched. (R) 10.30 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 11.00 TMZ. 11.30 Get Smart. (R) 12.00 Here’s Lucy. (R) 12.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 1.00 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. (PG, R) 2.00 Drop Dead Diva. (PG, R) 3.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 Ben 10: Alien Force. (R) 4.30 Here’s Lucy. 5.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R) 5.30 Bewitched. (R) 6.00 The Flintstones. (R) 6.30 Total Wipeout UK. (PG, R) 7.30 Wipeout USA. (PG) 8.30 Two And A Half Men. (M, R, CC) 9.30 Spartacus: Blood And Sand. (AV15+) Spartacus and Crixus fight an exhibition match for Numerius’ birthday. 10.30 Dark Blue. (M) 11.30 South Park. (MA15+, R) 12.00 Starsky & Hutch. (M, R) 1.00 Spartacus: Blood And Sand. (AV15+, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 4.30 TMZ. (R) 5.00 Get Smart. (R) 5.30 The Flintstones. (R)

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) Brad McEwan and Kath Robinson interview families and friends of Commonwealth Games champions, as well as speaking with athletes competing in Delhi. 78368503 9.00 News. (CC) 199706 10.00 The Circle. (PG, CC) 2053874 12.00 Malcolm In The Middle. (PG, R, CC) 464042 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Afternoon session. Featuring squash; gymnastics; diving; badminton; and table tennis. 25066752 5.00 News. (CC) 908416

6.00 WorldWatch. 30555077 11.30 Arabic News. 2864868 12.00 Russian News. 2865597 12.30 Turkish News. 6629400 1.00 Movie: 1:1. (M, 06, R) (Denmark) 5774868 2.40 Your ID Papers! (R) (France) 14744684 2.50 The Luminary. (R) 14735936 3.00 Classical Destinations: London & Dublin (Handel). (R, CC) 6617665 3.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC) 6610752 4.00 The Journal. (CC) 6611481 4.30 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 9145706 5.30 Global Village. (US) 8845990

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Evening session. Featuring hockey, women’s, and cycling.

6.00 Letters And Numbers. (CC) 3990049 6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9802077 7.35 Inspector Rex. (PG, R, CC) (Austria) 50438990 8.30 Anna Pihl. (M, CC) Martin is in a critical condition after the stabbing, and a panicked Anna decides she wants to be part of the hunt for Zoran. Mikala is forced to omit vital details of the stabbing from the police investigation. (Denmark) 5190752


9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Night session. Featuring diving. 256110

11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Late night session. Featuring boxing. 349874

1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Overnight session. Featuring lawn bowls; boxing; diving; and cycling. 97202462 4.00 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 9461530

4.30 Religious Programs. 6774356

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 9.00 Gridiron. NFL. Week 5. Arizona Cardinals v New Orleans Saints. From University Of Phoenix Stadium, Glendale, Arizona. 11.30 Golf. Asian Amateur Championship. Highlights. 12.00 Golf Central. 12.30 ATP World Tour Uncovered. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Afternoon session. Featuring squash; gymnastics; diving; badminton and table tennis. 6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Evening session. Featuring hockey, women’s and cycling, men’s 40km individual time trial. 9.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Night session. Featuring diving, men’s 10m platform. 11.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Late night session. Hosted by Bill Woods. Featuring boxing. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 10. Overnight session. Hosted by Corey Wingard. Featuring lawn bowls; boxing; diving and cycling. 4.00 Baseball. MLB Postseason. National League Division Series.

9.30 World News Australia. (CC) 8974416 10.00 Movie: Paju. (MA15+, ★ 09) (South Korea) 90383752

12.05 Movie: The Magdalene (MA15+, 02, R) ★ Sisters. Anne-Marie Duff, Dorothy Duffy. (Ireland) 67331838 2.15 WorldWatch. 27515849

6.00 WorldWatch. 10.45 Japanese News. 11.20 Hong Kong News. 11.40 Chinese News. 12.10 Portuguese News. 12.40 Italian News. 1.10 German News. 1.40 Spanish News. 2.30 Filipino News. 3.05 Greek News. 4.00 Polish News. 4.25 Turkish News. 4.55 Arabic News. 5.30 Hindi News. 6.00 Global Village: Visions Of Germany – Along The Rhine Pt 2. (R) 6.30 Made In Spain With José Andrés. (US) 7.00 At The Table With. (R) (Canada) 7.30 Dateline. (R, CC) 8.30 Can GM Food Save The World? (R, CC) Pig farmer, environmentalist and former entomologist Jimmy Doherty is on a mission to find out if genetically modified food can solve the world’s looming food crisis. (UK) 9.30 Movie: Beautiful Boxer. (M, ★ 03, R) Based on a true story. The life of a young kickboxer whose desire to become a woman culminates in his decision to undergo a sex change. Asanee Suwan, Sorapong Chatree, OrnAnong Panyawong. (Thailand) 11.35 Movie: Beaufort. (M, 07, R) ★ Oshri Cohen, Itay Tiran, Alon Abutbul. (Israel) 1.50 WorldWatch.

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010

THURSDAY October 14 6.00 Children’s Programs. 28491882 10.00 For The Juniors. (R, CC) 67895 10.15 Our Animals. (R) 1626004 10.20 Mexico. (R, CC) 7120578 10.40 Being Me. (R, CC) 1527511 11.00 Planet Science. (CC) 62511 12.00 Midday Report. (CC) 1511 12.30 Agatha Christie’s Partners In Crime. (CC) 74356 1.30 Collectors. (R, CC) 8608 2.00 Waterloo Road. (PG, CC) 86191 3.00 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Sunrise. (CC) 10635714 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG, CC) 2863608 11.30 News. (CC) 4356 12.00 Movie: Forgotten Sins. (M, 96, R, CC) 236820 2.00 All Saints. (M, R, CC) 46085 3.00 Medical Emergency. (PG, R, CC) 8153 3.30 Toybox. (New series, P, CC) 1240 4.00 Spit It Out. (C, CC) 9269 4.30 News At 4.30. (CC) 1462 5.00 M*A*S*H. (R) 2191 5.30 Deal Or No Deal. (CC) 2578


6.00 Today. (CC) 78264733 9.00 Kerri-Anne. (PG, CC) 1261085 11.00 Alive And Cooking. (R) 548462 11.30 Daily. (PG) 558849 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, CC) 336714 1.00 The View. (PG, CC) 345462 2.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG, CC) 356578 3.00 Entertainment Tonight. (CC) 902646 3.30 Hi-5. (P, CC) 905733 4.00 Pyramid. (C, CC) 906462 4.30 News. (CC) 361375 5.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 362004 5.30 Hot Seat. (CC) 365191

6.00 7.00 7.30 8.00 8.30 9.30 10.20 10.55 11.25 12.25

Lost Gardens. (CC) 33085 News. (CC) 375 The 7.30 Report. (CC) 646 Penguin Island. (CC) 559 art + soul: Dreams And Nightmares. (CC) 35248 The Great Escape. (PG, CC) 29511 Lateline. (CC) 226608 Lateline Business. (R, CC) 8101998 Live At The Basement. (M, R, CC) 3879375 Movie: Let’s Make Music. (b/w, G, 41, R, CC) 2164237

1.45 Movie: Forget Me Not. (b/w, G, 36, R) 9283134 2.55 Movie: Boy Slaves. (b/w, PG, 39, R, CC) 31938776 4.00 Can We Help? (R, CC) 4245405 4.30 Shortland Street. (PG) 8112844 5.00 Something In The Air. (R, CC) 8113573 5.30 Gardening Australia. (R, CC) 8116660

6.00 Prime News. (CC) 3207 6.30 News. (CC) 8998 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) 7627 7.30 The Amazing Race. (PG, CC) 7849 8.30 Criminal Minds. (M, R, CC) The team searches for a female suspect who uses her professional skills to seduce and kill high-powered executives. 74820

6.00 News. (CC) 366820 6.30 WIN News. (CC) 341511 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 373085 7.30 Getaway. (PG, CC) 164424

8.30 Cops L.A.C. (M, CC) 724820

9.30 Crime Investigation Australia. (M, R, CC) 5284375

10.35 CSI: NY. (M, R, CC) 1786578

9.30 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R, CC) 70004 10.30 Parking Wars. (PG) 5646

11.35 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) 3072530 12.00 WIN News. (CC) 229844

11.00 Scrubs. (PG, R) 3443 11.30 Stag. (M) 2714 12.00 Macarthur’s Dream. (R, CC) 85863 1.00 Home Shopping.

12.30 Ellen. (PG, R, CC) 7473196 1.30 ’Til Death. (PG, CC)


5.30 Early News. (CC) 7735863


2.00 The Lost Tribes. (PG, R, CC) 2920738 3.00 Danoz Direct. 9436844 3.30 Good Morning America. (CC) 6734738 5.00 News. (CC) 3306318 5.30 Today. (CC) 3309405

6.00 Children’s Programs. 9.30 6.00 The Book Place. (R) 6.25 Mickey 6.00 ABC News Breakfast. (CC) Jeannie. (R) 10.00 Bewitched. (R) Mouse Clubhouse. (R) 6.50 Count 9.05 Children’s Programs. 10.30 Entertainment Tonight. (R, CC) Duckula. (R) 7.15 Danger Mouse. (R) 6.00 Poh’s Kitchen. (R, CC) 11.00 TMZ. 11.30 Get Smart. (R) 7.40 Flipper. (R) 8.30 Sons And 6.25 Scrapheap Challenge. (R, CC) 12.00 Here’s Lucy. (R) 12.30 Seinfeld. Daughters. (R) 9.00 Home And Away: 7.15 The Daily Show With Jon (PG, R) 1.00 Wipeout USA. (PG, R) The Early Years. (R, CC) 9.30 Stewart. (PG, CC) 2.00 Starsky & Hutch. (M, R) 3.00 Shortland Street. (PG) 10.00 7.40 The Colbert Report. (PG, CC) Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) 3.30 The Coronation Street. (PG) 10.30 8.00 Mumbai Calling. (PG, R, CC) Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 Ben 10: Alien Emmerdale. (PG) 11.00 All My 8.25 Like A Version. (CC) Force. (R) 4.30 Here’s Lucy. 5.00 Children. (PG) 11.50 The Martha 8.30 Kids In The Hall: Death Jeannie. (R) 5.30 Bewitched. (R) Stewart Show. 12.50 Coastal Kitchen. Comes To Town. (CC) A 6.00 The Flintstones. (R) (R) 1.25 The People’s Cookbook. (R) Shucktonite is found murdered and 2.30 Movie: Sibling Rivalry. (PG, 90, R) 6.30 Total Wipeout UK. (PG, R) the Shuckton police begin their 7.30 Top Gear. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 Murphy Brown. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 investigation. 8.30 The Big Bang Theory. (PG, R, Best Dish. 9.00 Hair By Mr Bean Of London. CC) The discovery of a rare movie 6.00 Head Of The Class. (PG, R) (R, CC) Mr Bean goes for a haircut prop from The Lord of the Rings at 6.30 Growing Pains. (PG, R) and creates some unique hairstyles a garage sale sparks a conflict that 7.00 Movie: Camp Rock 2: The for other unsuspecting customers. threatens the boys’ friendship. 9.30 Dylan Moran: Like, Totally! ★ Final Jam. (G, 10) Nick Jonas, Joe 9.00 Two And A Half Men. (PG, R, Jonas, Demi Lovato, Kevin Jonas. (M, CC) Dylan Moran, creator and CC) Charlie’s admission that he’s in 9.00 Movie: The Sixth Sense. (M, star of the cult comedy series love with Chelsea elicits a surprising Black Books, performs a stand-up ★ 99, R) A young boy, who sees spirits reaction from her. of dead people, turns to a show filled with his bizarre brand 9.30 Movie: Constantine. (M, 05, R) melancholy psychologist for help of comedy. and friendship. Bruce Willis, Haley 10.35 Father Ted. (PG, R, CC) ★ Keanu Reeves, Rachel Weisz, Shia LaBeouf, Djimon Hounsou. Joel Osment, Toni Collette, Olivia 11.00 Little Miss Jocelyn. (M, R, CC) 12.00 Eclipse Music TV. (PG, R) Williams. 11.30 John Safran’s Race 12.30 Cribs. (PG, R) 11.10 The Professionals. (M, R) Relations. (M, R, CC) 1.00 Dark Blue. (M, R) 12.10 Australian Open Tennis 12.00 Ideal. (M, R, CC) 2.00 Home Shopping. Classic. Night 8, 1993. Stevens v 12.30 Roman’s Empire. (M, R, CC) 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R) Fromberg. Replay. 1.00 The Royal Today. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 TMZ. (R) 5.00 Home Shopping. 1.20 Travel Oz. (R, CC) 5.00 Get Smart. (R) 1.55 Close. 5.30 The Flintstones. (R) 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC)


O NPhotoNews NOW!


Central West

ShOppiNg Spree

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 78262375 9.00 News. (CC) 989820 10.00 The Circle. (PG, CC) 202559 11.30 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 11. Morning session. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s marathon, and hockey, men’s. 549191 12.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 11. Afternoon session. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s marathon; hockey, men’s; badminton; and squash. 34917068 5.00 News. (CC) 783608

6.00 WorldWatch. 82981191 12.00 Russian News. 2832269 12.30 Turkish News. 6696172 1.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) 6697801 1.30 Dead Tired: Planet Insomnia. (PG, R, CC) 2086397 2.30 Dateline. (R, CC) 2781545 3.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC) 6687424 4.00 The Journal. (CC) 6688153 4.30 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 9049578 5.30 Global Village: Colonia Del Sacramento/Monte De Piedad, Mexico. (R, CC) (Germany) 7194202

6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 11. Evening session. Featuring netball, gold medal match, and hockey, men’s gold medal match. 91026608 9.00 Keeping Up With The Joneses. (New series, PG, CC) Follows the lives of the Jones family who operate the isolated Coolibah cattle station in the Northern Territory. 721733 10.00 Law & Order: SVU. (M, R, CC) 142462

6.00 Letters And Numbers. (CC) 6744761 6.30 World News Australia. (CC) 9029714 7.30 Food Safari. (R) 8858424 8.00 Luke Nguyen’s Vietnam. (R, CC) 8855337 8.30 The Supersizers Go: Medieval. (PG, CC) Giles Coren and Sue Perkins spend a week going back in time to medieval England to live the life of a nobleman and his wife in their country manor. (UK) 5167424

12.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Closing Ceremony. From Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium, New Delhi, India.

9.30 World News Australia. (CC) 5351801 10.05 Movie: The Key. (M, 07) ★ Gillaume Canet, Marie Gillain. (France) 83758714 12.10 Movie: The Crime Of Amaro. (MA15+, ★ Father 02, R) Gael García Bernal, Sancho Gracia. 1301467 2.10 WorldWatch. 27552370


4.00 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 9438202

4.30 Religious Programs. 6741028

6.00 Good Morning Delhi. (CC) 9.00 NFL Total Access. (R) 10.00 Transworld Sport. 11.00 Athletix: The IAAF Magazine. 11.30 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 11. Morning session. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s marathon and hockey, men’s. 1.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 11. Afternoon session. Featuring athletics, men’s and women’s marathon; hockey, men’s; badminton and squash. 6.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Day 11. Evening session. Featuring netball, gold medal match and hockey, men’s gold medal match. 9.00 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Round 16. Japanese Grand Prix. From Suzuka Circuit. 11.00 Motorcycle Racing. MotoGP. Round 15. From Malaysia. 12.00 XIX Delhi Commonwealth Games. (CC) Closing Ceremony. From Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium, New Delhi, India. 4.00 Golf. OneAsia Tour. China Classic. First round. Highlights. From Royal Orchid International Golf Club, Guangzhou, China. 5.00 Rally World. (R) 5.30 Omnisport.

6.00 French News. 6.40 Indonesian News. 7.05 Russian News. 7.35 Polish News. 8.05 Dutch News. 8.30 Macedonian News. 9.05 Croatian News. 9.40 Serbian News. 10.10 Korean News. 10.45 Japanese News. 11.20 Hong Kong News. 11.40 Chinese News. 12.10 Portuguese News. 12.40 Italian News. 1.10 German News. 1.40 Spanish News. 2.30 Filipino News. 3.05 Greek News. 4.00 Polish News. 4.25 Turkish News. 4.55 Arabic News. 5.30 Hindi News. 6.00 Global Village: To Play Kutiyattam With The Master Pt 1. (R) 6.30 Food Trip With Todd English. (US) 7.00 Made In Spain With José Andrés. (R) (US) 7.30 Insight. (R, CC) 8.30 Oscar Niemeyer. (PG, R) Innovative Brazilian architect Oscar Niemeyer discusses his life and work. (Brazil) 9.35 Movie: Unconscious. (M, 04, ★ R) Leonor Watling, Àlex Brendemühl, Luis Tosar. (Spain) 11.30 Movie: About The Looking ★ For And The Finding Of Love. (M, 05, R) Moritz Bleibtreu, Alexandra Maria Lara, Uwe Ochsenknecht, Anke Engelke, Heino Ferch. (Germany) 1.25 WorldWatch.

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October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

PhotoNews Classifieds Central West

Classified advertising closes 5pm each Monday. To book your ads phone 6361 3575 and use your credit card or call into our office at Suite 3, 241 Lords Place, Orange (behind Peter Mitchell Property Management) during business hours.


GARDEN & FEATURE ROCKS Marble • Granite • Sandstone Bluestone and Tiles All shapes and sizes AT THE RIGHT PRICE

PUBLIC NOTICES Disney Jumping Castles! Carolyn: 0402 032 894 Bookings: 1300 BOUNCE

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Fri 8th October - Manildra Pub Roast of day Sun 10th October - Mystery Tour Fri 15th October - Cowra Japanese Gardens

Cost for each day trip - $60pp

WINE TOURS Half Day Tour $45 pp 3 wineries 12 noon - 4pm Full Day Tour $65 pp 4 wineries 10am - 4pm Lunch optional at own cost

Chartered Accountant CHRISTMAS SHOPPING NIGHT Orange Lacemakers invite you to a Christmas Shopping Night at the

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15% discount on all purchases

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Please call Margaret 6362 3188 or Sandy 6362 7938 to reserve your place.

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Orange Hypnosis Chris J Visman

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Trading/ The First Anchorage Nursery

Potting soils,feeding mulches, garden maintenance, wide range of plants. Email: 44 Osman St, Blayney • Ph: 6368 2337

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Buying or Selling property? Talk to Diane Davis from DKD Conveyancing for: • Fixed Legal Fees • Onsite service, we come to you • Professional, efficient service


Ph: 6366 3165 E:

CARPET OVERLOCKING Ring Luke on 6363 1452 or 0448 049 018


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Plumbers, Gasfitters and Roofing Specialists Servicing Orange and Cabonne FREE QUOTES Gus 0427 270 084 L/no. 82435C Toby 042 8 525 114

Acupuncture And chinese Medicine To experience the health benefits of Traditional Chinese Medicine

call 6362 7899

Free quote and installation Contact David Hughes 0419 403 972

Tile and Iron Roofs

Rebed - repoint - repairs Insurance work Free Quotes Lic No: 184528c Covering Orange and District Ph Malcolm on 0438 610 692

Rebecca Cannon practices from Spine Alive, 95 Woodward St, Orange


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Free Quotes - licenced & insured Call Rod - 0413 944 058

THE CHIMNEY SWEEPER For maximum performance get your chimney cleaned regularly

Call Karl on 6360 2530 or 0427 502 064

DOM WESTGEEST ROOFING Colorbond fascia, guttering, reroofing. New work or repairs.

0411 508 756 Lic No. 129765C

NEED A TELEPHONE SOCKET? Installed, Repaired or Relocated Digital TV Antenna Upgrades

Call Steve: 0408 661 912 Lic: A019284

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Central West Photo News October 7–13, 2010




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Phone (02) 6365 5381


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© Lovatts Publications -




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Orange Highland Wines & Gardens have their official opening of “Sculpture in the Gardens” on Saturday, 9th October, at ‘Loch Ellen’ 131 Nashdale Lane, Nashdale. Sculptors, mainly from the Central West, have contributed some 35 artworks which will be displayed. For info ph 6365 3002. Come Together – Music for Life singing workshops will begin Tuesday, 12th October at the Orange Senior Citizens’ Centre, Kite Street Orange from 10am - midday. Workshops will run weekly for 20 weeks and are free to join. Open invitation to all seniors, with emphasis on people of ethnic backgrounds. For more info ph Jenny Ainsworth on 8394 6640 or email Catholic Community Services ‘Day to Day Living Program’ is presenting an event for Mental Health Month. An interactive and educational afternoon on the topic of depression and anxiety presented by Toni Smith (a local psychologist). To be held on Wednesday, 13th October, 1.30pm – 5pm at the HACC Community Centre Conference Room, 286 Lords Place, Orange. There is no cost for this event. Everyone is invited. Afternoon tea will be served. RSVP to Sarah by 11th October on 6362 7497. St Barnabas Anglican Church invite you to Cafe Barneys on Sunday, 17th October at 5pm in St Barnabas Church, cnr Dora and McLachlan Streets, Orange. This will be a special 140th Anniversary of the Anglican Church in Central West and Western NSW. The evening will include a delicious meal before relaxed and informal worship, with feature display artwork by Di Bennett. To assist with catering, please phone the Parish office on 6362 7729 by 11th October. Art Exhibition by artists of Studio 15 will be held in the small function room at Ophir Tavern during August, September and October. While there, be tempted by specials from the kitchen of new chef Shankuntala Solanki. Phone 6362 4995.

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Monday – October 11th – Rotary Club of Orange Calare – 12:45pm for a 1pm lunch at the Harrison Restaurant, 85 March Street Orange. Contact Graeme Eggleston 6362 7023. Monday – October 11th – Sahaja Meditation Free Classes – 7:30pm at the Home and Community Care Centre, 286 Lords Place, Orange. Enquiries to Dave on 0439 000 396. Tuesday – October 12th – Orange & Districts 40+ Singles Social Group – 7pm at Orange ExServices Club. Contact Cathie on 6361 3602, Dean on 6361 4310 or Richard on 6365 1133. Wednesday – October 13th – Orange Lacemakers – 1:30 - 4:30pm at the Cultural Centre, Sale Street. Contact Sandy on 6362 7938 or Bev on 6362 9540. Wednesday – October 13th – Camp Quality Trivia Night – 7:30pm at the Royal Hotel Orange. Contact Louise Eggleston on 6362 7023. Rotary Club of Orange will hold their Trash and Treasure Markets this Sunday, October 3rd from 8:00am to 12:00noon in the Kmart Car Park, Byng Street entrance. There is a variety of stalls including fruit, veggies, crafts, jewellery, books, bric-a-brac and much, much more. All proceeds raised go to support local charities. On Going - Next meeting for “On Going” - a friendship group for 50 years and over - will be Wednesday, October 13th at the Church of Christ Hall, Burrendong Way & Rawle Avenue, Orange, commencing at 10am. Morning tea is provided. Guest speaker will be Emma Quirk from Integra who will speak about her heart moves program. Info call John and Maureen Miller on 6362 6455. Orange Seniors are open every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 9:30am to 3pm. There is a two course cooked meal each day at 12noon for $6.00. Entertainment includes Scrabble, Bingo and Cards. Free Computer Kiosk available to members plus organised Bus trips. For more info call Seniors on 6362 6592 or Ron Savage on 6362 7665 or 0414 627 665.

The Orange Men’s Shed meets each Tuesday and Wednesday from 10am - 3pm at the School of Arts Hall, Lucknow. For more details call 6361 2134. The Orange Bridge Club welcomes anyone who is interested in playing the game of bridge or would like to learn the game, to join our friendly club. Please contact Helen Britton on 6362 1138 or Jan De Jong on 6362 2040. For lessons contact Margaret Robinson on 6362 8241. Scrabble Club - play Scrabble using the original rules and using the standard dictionary for reference. Meeting fortnightly on Sunday afternoons from 2-5pm. Beginners very welcome. Enquiries to Audrey on 6362 0068. The Orange Arthritis Support Group will hold their next meeting on Monday, 11th October at the Health and Community Care Centre (HACC), cnr. Lords Place and March Street at 12 noon. Guest speakers will be Dr Mark Toh (Rheumatologist) and Paul Clarke (Physiotherapist). Subject is: the benefits of hydrotherapy for chronic illness sufferers and the availability within Orange. Enquiries to Russel Moor 6361 4745. Joyous Birth meets every 2nd Friday of the month. Explore your birth options including homebirth, independent midwives and doulas. Everyone welcome. Contact Danielle on 02 6365 2250 or email Orange Diabetes Support Group meets the 2nd Tuesday of each month from 7:30pm at the HACC Centre, cnr. Lords Place and March Street. There are interesting speakers on all aspects of living with diabetes. Enquiries to Gerry 6360 2215 ah or Elaine 6362 4565. Central Tablelands TPI and Social Welfare Club meets on the 2nd Monday of each month at Legacy House, MacNamara Street, Orange at 10.30am. The club is looking for new members and is open to all age groups. Joining fee is $6.50 for 12mths membership. Enq. call Phillip Holder on 6361 9468. Orange Arts Society and Gallery meets on the 2nd Monday of each month at the rear of the Orange Cultural Centre, Sale Street, commencing at 10:00am. Cost is $20 for membership. The Society also runs various art classes for anyone who is interested. Enquiries contact Neil Skinner on 6362 5729. Canobolas Personal Mobility Vehicle Group’s next meeting in Saturday, 9th October at 2pm. Held at the Wontama Hostel, Byng Street, Orange. For info ph 6369 1167. OTHER DATES FOR YOUR DIARY Friday 1st till 17th October – ‘Unsung Heroes” – Art by NSW indigenous artists – held at the Orange Regional Gallery. Phone 6393 8136. Friday 1st till 31st October – ‘Biometasystems’ – recent sculptures by Bill Tink – held at Orange Regional Gallery. Phone 6393 8136. Friday 1st till 22nd October – ‘Sculptures in the Spring’ – held at Jayes Gallery Garden, Gidley Street, Molong. Wed – Sun 10am to 4pm. Enquiries ph 6366 9093. Saturday 2nd till 16th October – Frogs and Friends Garden – held at 23 Leura Mall, Leura, between 9.30am - 4pm. Entry; adults $5.00, children free. 100% proceeds to ‘Children’s Cancer Research’. Thursday 7th till 10th October – Supercheap Auto ‘Bathurst 1000’ Races – Mount Panorama, Bathurst. Enquiries to Bathurst Visitor Information Centre on 1800 68 1000. Friday 8th till 23rd October – Orange Theatre Company’s ‘The 25th Annual County Spelling Bee’ – held at Orange Civic Theatre. Tickets available from the Theatre, Ticketek or ph 6393 8111. Saturday 9th October – Orange Region Farmer’s Market – 8.30am to 12 noon – at the Agricultural Pavilion, Orange Showground. For more info phone 1800 069 466. Saturday 9th October – The Orange Society of Model Engineers – Miniature Railway Rides – at Matthews Park, cnr of Anson and Moulder Streets between 1 – 5pm. Enquiries 6362 9634. Saturday 16th and Sunday 17th October – EVENTion’s Country Halls 2010 - classical concert “The 2 Tenors” by William and Glenn Amer. Ph 6337 9410 for bookings. A listing in THE DIARY is free. Two weeks notice is required and placement is subject to available space. Please email brief details to, fax 6361 3494, or phone Samantha on 6361 3575 during business hours.


October 7–13, 2010 Central West Photo News

t h ig N s n e H ’s y r e m a C n Kristi Pictures by JODI TOWNS

ds recently when she y with family and girlfrien da big a d ha ry me Ca n sti Kri tour around Orange and e day started with a wine Th ht. nig ns He r he ed rat Union Bank where celeb continue celebrations at the to ly on , ard ey vin al loc a uth Coast on lunch at rry Jason Bernie on the So ma ll wi n sti Kri r. ne din d ha all the girls November 20th.

ry, Jodie Camery, Joanna

Erin Camery, Kristin Came


Kristin and family.

Camery, Kristin Camery, BACK: Erin Camery, Heidi wn Camery, Judy Koenig. Jodie Camery. FRONT: Da

Kristin and friends.


cOME & ENJOY A DRiNK AFTER WORK iN ThE cOFFEE WiNE & TAPAS BAR OPEN 8am — LATE Mon – Sat RESTAURANT LUNch & DiNNER Mon – Sat BOOK NOW for Melbourne cup lunch (Full TAB) & your Xmas function

Shop 3/200 Anson Street, Orange Ph 6362 0146 ● Open 9.30-6pm 6 days

Cnr Lords Place & Kite St

6362 1400

ed, Alissa Pritchard, Rikki Fenton, Melinda Re lmer. Kristin Camery, Karena Fu

On Tour with Belmo

Hey hey everyone, Well, last weekend was the opening of the best boutique in town (ok I may be a little bias), Belle Armoire. Kimberly and Bec have opened the doors and it's so wonderful to see them both so excited about this venture. They have worked so hard and that work has paid off. The store looks incredible. Once again, I am very proud of you girls. Last week I was running daddy daycare and I think I should give myself employee of the month. It's so much fun watching Aria do the things she does and when I leave I'm going to have skype set up on my computer 24 hours a day just so I don’t miss her doing anything cool. I have a couple of weeks at home and then I leave for the pro tour in the USA. Most of this time at home will be spent with Kimberly and Aria, but I'm going to have to find some time to get sharp on the lanes. The best time for me to practice is after dark, when the doors are closed and it's just me. I'll leave you with this wonderful quote from legendary golfer Arnold Palmer - 'the more I practice, the luckier I get' It's just so true. Be good - Cheers Jason

Belle Armoire is now open!

“ Belle Armoire” It's French for 'beautiful wardrobe' and is a little piece of Parisian elegance on Lords Place. With a$100 mix making of emerging established Australian women'sand Spend your and wardrobe beautiful at Belle Armoire fashion labels and a small range f scrumptious children's wear, beweinknow the draw winthat a $100 voucher. you'lltofind perfect pi ce to make your belle armoire...

We'll winner at thethat endperfect of eachshoe weekorinthat October. Visitbe usdrawing for that one perfect dress, little piece of perfectness to make your wardrobe beautiful .

You can find us at 215 Lords Place, ORANGE. Authorised under NSW permit number LTPM-10-00799 .

CWPN October 7  

Central West Photo New October 7 2010 edition