ISSUE 859 - Wednesday, November 25, 2020 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
The 2nd Annual Limestone Coast Multicultural Soccer Carnival brings everyone together See inside for full story
ABOVE: Mount Gambier Chamber Of Commerce president Hayley Neumann. PHOTO BY GEORGIA PAGE PHOTOGRAPHY
Still taking care of business Chamber of Commerce celebrates giving business a stronger voice It is the city’s peak business body and for seven decades it has tried to advocate for local business and continue to develop and invigorate not just the retail landscape in Mount Gambier but all areas of business and industry, from large scale timber companies to the mum and dad corner deli. From inspirational speakers to the outstanding awards scheme, from networking breakfasts to industry experts, from shopping promotions to taking concerns to the halls of
power at State and national level, the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce has been all about ensuring the Mount Gambier business community not just survives but thrives. Never has there been a more challenging time for business than in 2020 and the chamber is committed to guiding the business community through the challenges and emerging the other side. . See inside for full story
ABOVE: The winning Under 12 team from the Limestone Coast Multicultural Soccer Carnival at Naracoorte & District Sports Centre. PHOTO BY ADRIAN GALE
Returning to the glory days It was a growing eyesore in one of the city’s most picturesque community spaces but Mount Gambier’s Old Railway Station has been rejuvenated with a makeover worthy of the award winning Rail Lands precinct.
So while the rail corridor was given the royal treatment from 2013 to 2015 to transform the one time mesh of railway lines into a stunning inner city recreation space with a cycling and walking track that traverses the city from
east to west, the Old Railway Station remained untouched. But that has all changed and slowly but surely the station building has been restored. See inside for full story
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A place to call home From Dubai to Mount Gambier for a long distance tree change Mount Gambier strikes again. The city’s reputation as a wonderful place to raise a family so often attracts new residents to the region and Nathan and Emma Seal fall squarely into that category. Although the formerly Adelaide based couple have taken a much more circuitous route than most to land in Mount Gambier with Nathan’s previous role as a health & safety advisor seeing him on planes almost as often as he was on the ground. “His role meant he was responsible for 72 countries, consequently he travelled a lot and often felt like he spent more time on an Emirates plane than he did at home,” Emma said. “This was sustainable before we had our children as I would often try and meet Nathan on his trips between my projects, but once the kids came along the travel life became a lot less enjoyable and Nathan struggled to leave the family behind.” The couple’s expat life started in 2005 – it was a 12 month contract in South Korea. That morphed into a new contract in Dubai the following year when plans to stay for a coupe of years ended up a 12 year stay in the United Arab Emirates. “We made a complete life for ourselves in the UAE, our children were born there, we purchased and renovated property and created friendships that will last us a lifetime,” Emma said. Nathan was starting to get itchy feet but there was another glitch in the relocation plans – Emma’s successful career. “In 2009 I established my own Interior Design Business, Whiteberry
Interiors, and had a large expat following,” Emma said. “My business was growing so rapidly that it was difficult to leave the life we had created.” But in 2018 the relocation plan went from dream to reality with the couple purchasing Pine Country Caravan Park in October 2018 to embark on a completely new way of life. “We had been living abroad as expats for more than a decade and we were ready for a tree change, somewhere we could raise our children and have a more balanced way of life,” Emma said. Nathan grew up in Semaphore and was actively involved in surf lifesaving and also played all his junior football and some senior games for the Port Adelaide Magpies in the SANFL. He captained the Magpies reserves to a nail biting one point grand final victory and played senior football alongside the likes of club legends Greg Anderson and George Fiacchi. For Emma, though, the Limestone Coast was somewhat of a homecoming. “My family is from Robe, we left there when I was a child but all my fond childhood memories remain there and even when we moved abroad, I would still visit upon every visit back to Australia to see family and friends,” Emma said. “It remains a special place for me and I hope that it brings the same joy to my children, especially now growing up within the region.” But for all their globetrotting, the purchase of the caravan park was a leap of faith taken with nom experience in the hospitality and accommodation industry, aside from as customers.
“..often felt like he (Nathan) spent more time on an Emirates plane than he did at home...” Emma Seal
“We came here with no experience none, zilch, zero, other than we have travelled a lot,” Emma said. “We have stayed in it all, the best, the worst and everything in between.” That didn’t stop them hitting the ground running, though, and two years down the track, the changes are palpable, both the atmosphere of the parkas well as the bricks and mortar improvements. “I think the most obvious change is to the brand and the vibe we have created within the park,” Emma said. The tangible changes are also significant - glamping tents, dog friendly cabin accommodation and updated cabin interiors. The communal facilities including playground, camp kitchen and amenities block have all undergone redevelopment and they have added guest Wi-Fi and an intuitive online booking experience. “We have so many visions for the park, we will be incorporating additional facilities for kids and adding a new amenities block,” Emma said. “I would someday love to include some boutique accommodation to the portfolio
“...It remains a special place for me and I hope that it brings the same joy to my children, especially now growing up within the region...” and offer a space for retreats and wellness, health and wellbeing is something I am personally passionate about and the beautiful natural surrounding within the park I believe will support that.” Then there’s those little luxuries you would want yourself so you add them in the hope they will be universally popular. “We have just purchased an old van to renovate into an onsite coffee van to enhance the guest experience - coffee by day, cocktails by night,” Emma said. Of course, the couple has also found itself in the tourism game during the industry’s toughest year. “We had to adapt very quickly and re-evaluate our goals and where we were going to invest our time and money,” Emma said. “We had empty cabins, no vans and no phone calls. It was definitely an interesting time, but we cracked on, one thing we had was time. Our park went from full to empty - overnight! We painted a lot, we upgraded our tired
playground and re-purposed what we could. Behind the scenes we worked on a new website and marketing plan so we were market ready once the COVID cloud was lifted. “We had immense support from our guests with so many choosing not to cancel, but postpone, this spoke volumes and gave us hope that we will come through the other side. “The industry and fellow park owners supported us, there was a communal goal that we were all going to make it and nobody was going to be left behind. COVID has taught us so much about resilience and transparency, bookings are starting to pick up and we can feel the energy is changing. “People are ready to travel and we feel excited, excited and more than ready to welcome them. “We have so many visions for our park, but one thing COVID has taught us is pace – it’s not a race to the finish line but the journey along the way.”
A PLACE TO CALL HOME: (Above top) Pine Country Caravan Park owners Nathan & Emma Seal; (left - main photo) park manager Peter Quick with his trusty sidekick Taj outside a dog friendly cabin at the revamped park; (inset) park managers Peter & Lousie Quick and (left & below) the newly installed glamping tent. PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER
Still taking care of business Chamber of Commerce celebrates giving business a stronger voice
Annie’s Floral Boutique would like to advise all of her
loyal and dedicated customers that after 22 years in business operating from 1c Elizabeth Street, Mount Gambier, she will be closing on Monday 30th November 2020. Annie wishes to extend a sincere and heartfelt thank you to all of the Mount Gambier community and surrounding townships for their valuable and continued support over these many years. She will leave the business with many inspirational and memorable moments that she will treasure.
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Treating people not patients Dr Try Medical Clinic are pleased to announce that Dr Richard Try and Dr Jason Johnson are collaborating to form Mount Gambier Skin Cancer Clinic! 3/14 Crouch Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 | 08 8723 9586
It is the city’s peak business body and for seven decades it has tried to advocate for local business and continue to develop and invigorate not just the retail landscape in Mount Gambier but all areas of business and industry, from large scale timber companies to the mum and dad corner deli. From inspirational speakers to the outstanding awards scheme, from networking breakfasts to industry experts, from shopping promotions to taking concerns to the halls of power at State and national level, the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce has been all about ensuring the Mount Gambier business community not just survives but thrives. Never has there been a more challenging time for business than in 2020 and the chamber is committed to guiding the business community through the challenges and emerging the other side. Current Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce president Hayley Neumann (pictured left cutting the 70th anniversary cake with Gary Jaffer) started to research the history of the group and was confronted with two key takeaways. It will be easier to research once the majority of the records from the early days are digitised and that the more things change the more they stay the same. “While I was reading all the articles from either the 1950s or from the past 10 years, what was evident was that the people on the executive committee of the Chamber weren’t that different, apart from gender, but we’ll leave that one alone,” Hayley said. “The common theme was that people on the Chamber had a love of Mount Gambier, and really wanted the business community to grow, to make Mount Gambier an attractive place to invest, do business and live.” New to the role, Hayley admits to going softly, softly to start off with but also remembers a key strategic meeting at the end of last year as the Chamber board looked to design a blueprint for the 12 months ahead. “We decided to review our membership offering and look at sponsorship structure early in the new year ready to launch for June this year,” Hayley said. “We were going to have a 70th Birthday party, mix and mingles, breakfasts, and a collaboration event with Women in Business. I was so excited about the year ahead.” And the Chamber had a strong start to its anniversary year. “We launched our new “Brain Box” initiative in February at a well turned out Mix & Mingle and was looking forward to our next breakfast event but then we all know what happened next,” Hayley said. “It was certainly a whole different world that none of us could have even imagined and none of us ever planned for.” Certainly not a newbie president, finding her feet in the critical role but Hayley could not have been more proud with how the Mount Gambier business has tackled the never before seen challenges.
“I’m so proud of the business community,” she said. “There has been so much innovation in the face of adversity, and I feel we really came together, while staying socially distanced and apart, to protect our community. There was and is a lot of pain, however hopefully we are back on track to where we before, if not better. It will take time though.” That optimism remains, despite the lockdown that came only days after the Chamber celebrated its 70 years. When Hayley first started in the president role she was asked why and realised she did not have an answer of note – having navigated months of Zoom meetings with industry leaders and government bodies and having had time to reflect – her response is now clear. “It was my love of Mount Gambier, wanting the business community to grow, be safe, and to help make Mount Gambier be an attractive place to invest, do business and live,” Hayley said, a sentiment that perfectly encapsulates her thoughts from her research of the Chamber’s 70 years.
“...It was my love of Mount Gambier, wanting the business community to grow, be safe, and to help make Mount Gambier be an attractive place to invest, do business and live....” Hayley Neumann (Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce president) More than ever, the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce needs a leader with a vision and a genuine collaborative approach and that is what Hayley, on behalf of her executive team, has committed to without reservation. “I see the future of the Chamber with the young business leaders that are emerging in our community today although we may need to educate and change our image a little,” she said. “There are so many new, unique and exciting businesses that have popped up in the past twelve months, even during a pandemic. Both new investment along with expanding, or relocating businesses. There is so much potential here in Mount Gambier and we need to shout out loud and say – hey we’re
“...there has been so much innovation in the face of adversity, and I feel we really came together....” Hayley Neumann (Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce president)
here.” The president put the call out to for even more businesses to find their voice with the Chamber, encouraging more business owners to become part of the group, giving strength in numbers. Not just for putting forward this region’s case to the decision makers but also the networking, support and intel sharing into which a large group can tap. “We need to encourage all industries of our region to be involved and to collaborate,” Hayley said. “To make sure the smartest people in the community generously shares their knowledge. We need strength in numbers, as the powers that be aren’t going to listen unless we all come together.” In good news going further, the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce now has an official headquarters, securing space at the Stand Like Stone Foundation office and planning for 2021 will begin in earnest next month. “I am also excited by the collaboration that has formed during COVID with Women in Business & Regional Development, the local RDA and City Of Mount Gambier,” Hayley said. “We have some truly amazing organisations out there, who don’t need to compete, who need to work together.” She also flagged the return of the Outstanding Business Awards. “Our forefathers from 70 years ago could not have possibly imagined the world we’re living in today,” Hayley said. “I can’t imagine what 70 years from now looks like but what I do hope for our busines community is that we keep producing, attracting and retaining people who love Mount Gambier and our Limestone Coast region, that want the business community to grow, and want to help make Mount Gambier an attractive place to invest, do business and live.”
“...we need strength in numbers, as the powers that be aren’t going to listen unless we all come together....” Hayley Neumann (Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce president)
Still taking care of business Chamber of Commerce celebrates giving business a stronger voice WHAT PAST PRESIDENTS HAD TO SAY: MIKE TOOGOOD It was in the late 1990s and early 2000s that Mike Toogood got seriously involved with and also took on the presidency of the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce. “It was all about having representation at State level,” he said. “We had Business SA in the 1990s but having a local group working in the best interests of local business was really important.” And this was a man, WHAT PAST PRESIDENTS HAD TO SAY: LYNETTE MARTIN OAM One of the Chamber’s longest serving presidents, now City of Mount Gambier Mayor, Lynette Martin joined the board around 2003 and in the top job from 2007-2018, taking over from the larger than life Graeme Gilbertson, of WIN TV fame. “For me it was important because it was Mount Gambier’s independent business voice and it represented business across all sectors,” Lynette said. “It was not just about the CBD or Commercial Street and that was a misconception, it was about everyone in the business community.” In fact her time as Chamber president was great preparation for her ascension to the Mayoral office, given she had spent significant time working with, speaking with and negotiating with Local, State and Federal Governments, as well as industry leaders across a number of sectors. “I have
who not only ran his own business – most famously Disco Records & Tapes – but that guided the local retail sector through the shopping hours deregulation transition. “I was there through that whole debate – interesting to say the list,” he said. “But that was one of those issues where we needed the local voice.” That was just one of the many transformational things Mike has seen in his time and since his time. The Mount Gambier of Commerce, also changed with it, and Mike
always advocated that is you own a business in Mount Gambier you should belong to the Chamber,” she said. “There is strength in numbers. That’s how the Chamber can best advocate for the business community – if you are going to government with 300 members that’s more powerful.” Lynette was also a great advocate of the breakfast meetings, which in her tenure, also brought a wide ranging slew of guest speakers from within and
remembers the early 2000s as the time when the chamber moved from focussing on small business and expanding that focus to industry, commercial and every conceivable business on the local landscape. “The Chamber was all about providing advice, support and guidance for members,” Mike said, remembering a time when you couldn’t just jump online to get an answer on everything from government regulations to industry standards. “It is easier with the internet now for people to outside the business world and she felt the short but sweet networking opportunity was also valuable. She was involved as the Chamber looked to work with the city council on linking are retail precincts with signage, walkways and streetscape landscaping. “We have always tried to make the central business district look its best and be inviting for locals and visitors alike,” she said. “I have always believed a healthy CBD equates to a healthy economy across the city’s business community.” Lynette was behind the revamping and reinvigorating of the Outstanding Business Awards, securing sponsors for all categories and returning it to its former glory of a gala event. “The awards were also a great way for businesses to self-evaluate about what they were doing well, what was working and what needed improvement.”
find some of those things out on their own but that is not to say the Chamber isn’t still really important because sometimes they still need someone to interpret that for them and it has always been about coming up with new ideas, helping businesses move with the times in what is an ever changing landscape and way more than
just advice,” he said. Mike was part of the early days of breakfast meetings and was proud of some of the calibre of speakers the Chamber attracted, including powerbroker Pru Goward. “We definitely saw steady growth of members, it sat at around 200 during that time.”
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Tenison Woods College student Patrick McCourt was awarded the Tenison Woods Flyers Award at the school’s Remembrance Day assembly, receiving the highly covted award from Mount Gambier RSL president Bob Sandow (pictured above). The Tenison Woods Flyer Award recognises a student for being positive, caring and hard working. Patrick earned the accoalde through being a loyal friend and one that you could always rely on to help if needed. Through his involvement in Cadets for the past four years, he has grown in his leadership skills and passion for mentoring, even being asked to ive his views to principals and army staff members from across South Australia. He is part of a family with a strong sense of social justice that are committed to supporting the college community, particularly with the Stephanie Alexander Kitchen program. Patrick has been dedicated to helping in the garden as well, working at his part time job and volunteering at other agencies such as at the Sunset Kitchen and ac.care, where he makes sandwiches and delivers food. He also recently shaved his head, raising $1000 for Leukaemia research and treatment.
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Faces of the foundation Stand Like Stone Foundation adds two new patrons
Easy chicken tortellini 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 brown onion, finely chopped 2 garlic cloves, crushed 2 teaspoons fresh thyme leaves 500g chicken breast fillets, cut into 2cm pieces 300ml ctn thickened cream 2 x 325g pkt ricotta and spinach tortellini 1 green shallot, trimmed, thinly sliced 60g (3/4 cup) finely grated parmesan 1/4 cup small fresh continental parsley leaves 2 tablespoons finely chopped fresh chives Method Heat oil in a large non-stick frying pan over medium-high heat. Add the onion and garlic. Cook, stirring often, for 5 minutes or until softened. Add the thyme and chicken. Cook, stirring, for 3 minutes or until chicken is light golden. Add the cream and 180ml (3/4 cup) water to the pan. Bring to the boil. Add the tortellini. Simmer, stirring occasionally, for 6 minutes or until mixture is thickened and tortellini is tender. Season. Stir in the shallot, 40g (1/2 cup) of the cheese and half of the parsley and chives until combined. Serve pasta topped with the remaining cheese, sprinkled with the remaining herbs.
Proposed Closure & Sale of Unmade Road Reserve Portion of Baker Street, Southend
She was the founder of the Stand Like Stone Foundation and for years has been the sole patron of the community charity organisation but Sue Charlton now has two new faces joining her in the respected role. Penola’s Doug Balnaves and Mount Gambier’s Brian Page were added as patrons at the foundation’s recent AGM with both men laying claim to having had close tis with the organisation over its 16 year history. Stand Like Stone Foundation CEO Anne Kerr said was such an honour to have their patronage. “For over 16 years, Stand Like Stone has served the Limestone Coast, and all three of our patrons have played an important role in our journey,” Mrs Kerr said. Brian, along with his wife Sue Page, are recognised as Stand Like Stone’s founding donors, having established scholarships benefitting
“...now more than ever, I believe it’s important to help your community..” Brian Page (Stand Like Stone Foundation patron) a variety of schools right across the region. Brian has also served as a director and continues his strong advocacy of the foundation. “Now more than ever, I believe it’s important to help your community,” Mr Page said. “Stand Like Stone is our Limestone Coast community’s super fund, and by giving money locally means our community will benefit for ever.” Doug Balnaves has also had a long association with the foundation, as his late wife Annette was a passionate advocate, director, and active contributor from its inception in 2004 through to
“...all three of our patrons have played an important role in our journey..” Anne Kerr (Stand Like Stone Foundation CEO)
2020-2021 Community Financial Assistance Grant Program Applications are invited from eligible community, sporting and recreation groups for grant funding to assist in the development of a broad range of projects and events in the Wattle Range Council area through Round 2 of the 2020-2021 Community Financial Assistance Grant Program.
Council is currently considering a proposal to close and sell to an adjoining landowner a portion of unmade road reserve adjacent to 2 Baker Street, Southend.
Grants are offered in two separate funding categories:
In accordance with Council’s Community Engagement policy, the public is invited to Have Your Say and make formal representation to Council on the proposal.
• Sport & Recreation - to foster and assist in the development of sport and recreational infrastructure, services and events within the Council area
Written submissions marked “BAKER STREET ROAD CLOSURE” can be posted to PO Box 27, Millicent SA 5280 or emailed to email@example.com and will be received by Council until 5pm on Friday, 18 December 2020. A copy of the Consultation Report detailing the proposal is available to view at Council’s Millicent Office, ‘Civic Centre’, George Street, Millicent or on Council’s website at www.wattlerange.sa.gov/haveyoursay Ben Gower CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
her passing in July 2018. “I’m honoured to become a patron,” Mr Balnaves, who has also been a patron of Coonawarra since 2010, said. “My family and I see this as a wonderful recognition of Annette’s work, and we are delighted to continue our close association with the foundation. Over the years we’ve seen the important work that Stand Like Stone does, and the vital role it continues to play in supporting so many local people and projects”.
“...my family and I see this as a wonderful recognition of Annette’s work..” Doug Balnaves (Stand Like Stone Foundation patron) Mrs Kerr was thrilled that there were two more respected community leaders taking on the important patron role for the foundation. “As the Stand Like Stone team continues to work for our Limestone Coast community, to have the support, endorsement and advocacy of our three patrons is a wonderful testimony to the impact of our work,” Mrs Kerr said. “We are truly delighted and grateful for their ongoing support.”
STAND LIKE STONE FOUNDATION PATRONS: (Above left) Newly appointed Stand LIke Stone Foundation patrons Doug Balnaves & Brian Page and (above right) inaugural patron Sue Charlton. PHOTO COURTESY OF CHRISTY RADFORD (WITH LOVE PHOTOGRPAHY)
• Community - to foster and assist in the development of a broad range of community-based services and events within the Council area
Grant program guidelines and application forms are available on Council’s website at www.wattlerange.sa.gov.au or can be collected from any of Council’s offices. Applicants must read the guidelines for the applicable grant program prior to submitting an application. Only applications made on the forms provided will be considered. Applications for a maximum grant value of $2,000 will open on 30 November 2020 and must be received at Council by no later than 5 pm on Monday, 4 January 2021. Please contact the Millicent office on (08) 8733 0900 for more information. Ben Gower CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
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Local fundraising finances new school Long standing relationship with Timor-Leste goes from strength to strength The long standing relationship between Tenison Woods College and Timor-Leste is as strong as ever despite students forgoing the experience of heading to the region themselves as part of the school’s annual Timor-Leste Immersion. And in good news for the program, which is run by Catholic Mission Australia, Recently, one of the many projects that has been
supported by Tenison Woods College, a school, which started construction 12 months ago, was recently completed at Mulara. The school was built largely with the donations from The Tenison Woods College and Mount Gambier Catholic Parish community and those generous donations will allow the Mulara school to host around 60 students aged 6 – 10.
The building consists of two classrooms, all with glass windows with glass and has a unique ceiling made of plastic. The school also has two flushable toilets, one Western and one European, which is a luxury given the village shares a communal toilet block and the children don’t have running water in their homes. Each year, a group of Year 10-12 Students and staff travel to Timor-Leste for 10 days, offering support to communities in need, with the fundraising for the projects undertaken by the entire school and parish community. Tenison Woods College has been fundraising every year, and particularly over the past two years, to help with funds for this project. Some of the key events are the Tenison Woods College Charity Ball, held in May each year - an event organised by Year 12 student leaders, who plan the event and all funds from the ball are donated directly to Timor-Leste. Other fundraising initiatives such as wine drives, raffles, sausage sizzles held at the school swimming carnival, making soup for the parish and financial donations. The immersion is a rich experience for students, who invariably find the experience life changing as they come face to face with the joy and gratitude from the people they meet and the communities to which they give. They are provided with opportunities to see the world through the eyes of mission and justice. The students do not head on the annual pilgrimage empty-handed, arriving with monetary as well as many items are collected from students, staff and community members, including stationery, musical instruments and clothing. The 2020 trip was a victim of COVID-19 but supporting the TimorLeste region was still a huge focus for the college and its students. Timor-Leste Immersion trip organiser Bernadette Fisher was looking forward to returning to Timor-Leste in 2021 and proud of the efforts of the school community despite the fact they could not see firsthand the difference their fundraising would make. “We are so proud of the difference we are making in TimorLeste,” Mrs Fisher said. “To imagine the smiles on the children’s faces, that they have a fully functioning
school with a toilet, is a basic necessity that we are so fortunate to have here in Australia. We are certainly missing the people of Timor-Leste and sending our prayers to them at this time. I am looking forward to travelling back over once restrictions ease, but until then, Tenison Woods College and the Mount Gambier Catholic Parish will keep these wonderful people
and their community in our thoughts and continue our fundraising efforts in 2021. I would like to say to the Tenison Woods College and parish community, thank you, thank you, thank you. We are making a difference.” IMAGES FROM THE 2019 TIMOR-LESTE TRIP
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“...we are so proud of the difference we are making in Timor-Leste...” Bernadette Fisher (Timor-Leste Immersion coordinator)
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Mount Gambier’s Old Railway Station facelift It was a growing eyesore in one of the city’s most picturesque community spaces but Mount Gambier’s Old Railway Station has been rejuvenated with a makeover worthy of the award winning Rail Lands precinct. Long gone were the station’s days as an official railway outpost, it did most recently call local radio station LIME FM home, complete with a bookshop, but for the most part it has been vacant, falling into a state of disrepair. So while the rail corridor was given the royal treatment from 2013 to 2015 to transform the one time mesh of railway lines into a stunning inner city recreation space with a cycling and walking track that traverses the city from east to west, the Old Railway Station remained untouched. City of Mount Gambier general manager city infrastructure Nick Serle said the station had always been considered a separate project to the rail land redevelopment. “There was a strong connection in the design plans to preserve various historical elements that link the importance of railway history to the development of Mount Gambier,” Mr Serle said. “However, at the time no funds were allocated to the restoration of the building.” Ideas, including a museum, have been floated over the years and while the former station building does not have a new role
“...the iconic building has now been returned to its former glory....” Nick Serle (City of Mount Gambier general manager city infrastructure) in the community at this stage, it does look a lot more ready to be a vibrant centre with its recent makeover. “The Railway Station building is one of the last remaining features of the Railway Lands for council to restore,” Mr Serle said, and with that in mind, architect and local heritage adviser Richard Woods, who has in-depth knowledge on the preservation of railway station buildings, was engaged. “Thanks to Richard’s valuable knowledge and input, the iconic building has now been returned to its former glory,” Mr Serle said. The restoration and adaptive re-use design report developed by Mr Woods provided the design framework for council to restore the building while retaining the historical rail significance and consider any future use opportunities. “There was a lot of deferred maintenance,” Mr Woods said. “Given the redevelopment of the surrounding site it became even more obvious that the station building was waiting for attention.
The council has now taken the opportunity to restore this jewel and capitalise on the fantastic work they’ve done in the area.” One of the standout features of the renovation is the reinstatement of the tiled roof, which required the installation of extra timber battens to support the weight. In its original state the gabled roof was covered with Eureka tiles from Ballarat as a unique design element, but in 1955 these were replaced with a metal roof decking. “The federation-style tiled roof is quite a special feature and from an architect’s point of view it is quite complex,” Mr Woods said. The renovation works have been undertaken over the past three years at a total cost of $630,000. The facelift also included roof, verandah and guttering replacements, an exterior repaint, significant waterproofing, basement and drainage repairs, new heritage-look chimneys, asbestos removal, structural repairs to walls, new metal louvres to gables and the replacement of windows and window sills. “It has been a big project to return it to original condition and it is now clean and inviting from the exterior,” Mr Woods said.
are looking forward to entering a period of ‘COVID Normal’ in the coming months,” Cr. Rank said. “However in lieu of our traditional Christmas Eve and New Year’s Eve events, we will be hosting several virtual and smaller physical events to celebrate the festive season and light up the community spirit in the Glenelg Shire.” Light Up Glenelg will start with the annual lighting of the Christmas trees in both Portland and Casterton and followed by live virtual community events for Christmas Eve and New Year’s Eve. Residents across the shire can celebrate Christmas by tuning into the Glenelg Shire facebook page
The next steps in the makeover include refurbishment of the exterior toilets located within the building. “Richard has developed some great plans for the exterior toilets and this portion of works will be considered as part of the 2021/2022 budget,” Mr Serle said. Council has not identified any potential future uses for the site. “Any plans for future use and interior renovations are yet to be
“...from an architect’s point of view it is quite complex....” Richard Woods (Habitable Places architect & local heritage advisor )
Christmas celebrations re-imagined for 2020 The Glenelg Shire is finding innovative ways to help spread the festive cheer this year, launching the very first Light Up Glenelg campaign to celebrate busy summer season. Light Up Glenelg, which refers to the lighting up community spirit, will aim to unify and connect community members through a series of events, both online and physical. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said Light Up Glenelg would reinforce the Glenelg Shire’s status as a premier events destination and would kick off with the annual lighting of the Christmas trees in Portland and Casterton. “With the easing of restrictions continuing across Victoria, we
“...any plans for future use.... are yet to be considered by council...” Nick Serle (City of Mount Gambier general manager city infrastructure)
on December 11, from 7pm and sitting back and listening to their favourite performers, both national and local. The event will be headlined by family favourites The Mik Maks and much-loved Australian
folk-rock duo Little Georgia. The event will also feature a huge musical collaboration of local artists, with more than 70 performers from the Glenelg Shire Musical Mates group performing a mixture of covers and classic carols. “For New Year’s Eve, the focus on supporting and celebrating live local music will continue, with all your favourite local performers set to play for the virtual event streamed live via the Glenelg Shire Facebook page,”Cr. Rank said. The event will also feature a live set from
considered by council,” Mr Serle said. The works were undertaken by Steplen Constructions, with assistance from sub-contractors G Weyers Painting Service, Associated Roof Filing, Neil Stafford Plumbing, Graham Reilly Builders, Ben Miller Joinery, Kruger Engineering and Vivid Glass Windows and Doors. RETURNING TO THE GLORY DAYS: (Above top) The Old Railway Station undergoing its facelift; (above centre) City of Mount Gambier manager operations and engineering Abdullah Mahmud, Habitable Places architect and local heritage advisor Richard Woods, City of Mount Gambier building maintenance coordinator Trevor Pettingill and Steplen Constructions manager Stephen Smith and construction manager Glen Leggett outside the refurbished Railway Station building (above bottom).
Australian indie-folk group The Pierce Brothers, who wowed the crowds at the first Hooked on Portland event in 2018. “If that wasn’t enough to look forward to, we also have a number of smaller physical events planned for early 2021 which we can’t wait to reveal in the coming weeks,”Cr Rank said. “Our iconic festive events may have changed this year, but there is still plenty to look forward to for the summer season in the Glenelg Shire.” For further information on ‘Light Up Glenelg’ and the associated events during the summer season, please visit the Glenelg Shire website. BRINGING CHRISTMAS JOY TO YOUR HOME: Local musicians Paul Whitehead and Rosie Collins will feature as part of the upcoming virtual Light Up Glenelg event
CARAVANS WANTED! Donehues Leisure Mt Gambier is desperately seeking more caravans to replace depleted stock due to recent sales.
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Students pause to remember Remembrance Day continues to be a focus of the region’s schools As time continues to pass between major conflicts and the here and now and as veterans pass away - no longer able to share their stories, their memories, the harsh realities of war, concerns have always been high that future generations won’t understand the signifcance of the days of the year when we pause to remember the fallen and all those who served. Rest assured, schools throughout the Limestone Coast, are focussing on those commemorative events more than ever and November 11 - Remembrance Day - weas no exception. From Compton to Mount Gambier High School, from Tenison Woods College to McDonald Park, students not only learn the lessons of the past in the lead up to the day but they do stop and reflect on the day itself. Shirley and Graeme Roulstone have close ties to conflicts past and have ensured students at thier respective schools, Compton Primary School and Mount Gambier High School, are well aware of Ausdtralia’s wartime history. Recently their close friends and veterans, Charlie Miller (96) and Tony Braithwaite (97), who they regularly lunched with at the local RSL, passed away and the 2020 Remembrance Day was a time to reflect on the service of the World War II air force personnel. The duo had both spent many a day at the two schools sharing their stories. School captains Will Norman and Malcolm Gladigau, from Compton Primary (pictured top left), and Mount Gambier High’s Josh Kain and Zara Von Stanke (pictured bottom left) not only attended the Remembrance Service at Vansittart Park but then held their own special services at the Boer War Memorial and the Air Force graves at Lake Terrace Cemetery in honour of both veterans as well as all who served and are serving now to keep our country safe. THE WORLD WAR II STUDENT SPEECH This remembrance ceremony is to particularly honour the memory of Charlie Miller. For years Charlie and a number of other local World War 2 Air Force veterans have commemorated the memory of a number of individuals from other parts of Australia who were buried here after being killed while serving in the defence of our country. During the Second World War, 2 Air Observers School was established at Mount Gambier airfield to train aircrew. The first to be buried in this war graves section of the cemetery was Leading Aircraftman Geoffrey David Abbott from New South Wales. Abbott was stationed at 2 Air Observers School at Mount Gambier. On 27 May 1943 the 20-year-old trainee observer was one of a crew of an Avro Anson on a navigation exercise. Near Port MacDonnell the pilot felt a fainting fit coming on and warned Abbott to prepare the crew for baling out. Abbott appears to have misunderstood and bailed out himself after which the wind forced his parachute further out to sea where he came down in the water and drowned. His body was recovered the next day. The other three were the crew of a Beaufort bomber attached to 1 Operational Training Unit based at East Sale in Victoria which crashed on 27 August 1945, soon after take-off, while returning from a flight to Mount Gambier. They were the pilot, 21-year-old Flying Officer John Thomas Walton from Queensland; the wireless operator 20-year-old Flight Sergeant Brian John Eaton from Victoria; and the navigator, 28-year-old Flight Sergeant Henry Neville Lord from Victoria. Their deaths occurred 12 days after the war had ended. This ceremony is devoted to the memory of these men and to those local air force veterans who for years have commemorated their service.
THE BOER WAR STUDENT SPEECH This ceremony is to honour the service of men from Mount Gambier and surrounding districts who died while serving in the Boer War in South Africa. This war started in 1899 and dragged on until 1902. RSL President Bob Sandow refers to Australians who served there as ‘the fathers of the Anzacs’. About 16,000 Australians served in the Boer War. Of these, 282 were killed in action or died of wounds, 286 died of disease (mainly typhoid as a result of drinking contaminated water) and 38 died As a result of accidents. Mount Gambier residents raised the money to erect this memorial which was officially unveiled in 1906 by Lieutenant-Colonel Howland from Mount Gambier who had commanded the 1st South Australian Mounted Rifles in South Africa. Of the men listed on this memorial, two (Palmer and Hirth) died of typhoid. The other four were killed in action or died of wounds. Powell was the first South Australian killed in action in this war. Bennier was killed by what would today be referred to as ‘friendly fire’. McGillivray, the oldest at 51-years-of-age, left behind a wife and eight children, one of whom would be killed in the First World War. It is important that stories of men such as these are remembered. They died doing what they believed was right, despite the risks such actions involved. They are an important part of our heritage. TENISON WOODS COLLEGE REMEMBERS Tenison Woods College 2021 school captains Austin Rossi and Sarah McKinnon (pictured left) laid a wreath at the Vansittart Park monument at Mount Gambier’s official Remembrance Day ceremony. The school also holds an assembly which also focuses on Remembrance Day commemorations. RSL President Bob Sandow (pictured right) shared brief stories of four old scholars of Marist Brothers Agricultural College; Anthony Casadio (2018 Shining Light Recipient), John Friedrichs, Reginald Van Leuven and Errol Kavanagh.
REMEMBRANCE DAY Somewhat surprisingly, offically commemorating Remembrance Day - the day in 1918 when the guns on the Western Front fell silent, ending World War I - was only instigated in 1997 by Governor-General Sir Williams Deane. He formally issued the proclamation that November 11 would be known as Remembrance Day and at 11am Australians would observe a minute’s silence in honour of those who died or suffered for Australia’s cause in all wars and armed conflicts.
Students pause to remember Remembrance Day continues to be a focus of the region’s schools
ST MARTINS LUTHERAN COLLGE & MCDONALD PARK SCHOOLS All students, teachers and staff came together at St Martins Lutheran College to pay respect to those who have given the ultimate sacrifice for our country and those who are currently serving around the world. The service featured a Catafalque party (pictured above bottom), made up of our students involved with the local army cadets. St Martin’s junior school captains delivered the Prayer of Remembrance, while Year 7 student Christopher Mossford-MacGregor (pictured above top) played The Last Post. The school’s air force cadets assisted foundation students in raising the Australian flag before the junior school students laid wreaths that they had made in class. St Martin Luthern College’s school captains Naomi Zwijnenburg and David Zwijnenburg (pictured above left) represented the school at Mount Gambier’s Vansittart Park service, laying a wreath. McDonald Park School students have established a tradition of visiting Mount Gambier’s Lone Pine (pictured left & below), laying wreaths ad planting poppies. The school also decorates its classrooms in the lead up to Remembrance Day.
REMEMBRANCE DAY When Germany signed the Armistice to end World War II on November 11, 1918, five divisions of the Australian Corps had been at the forefront of the allied advance to victory, but victory had come at a heavy cost. They suffered almost 48,000 casualties during 1918, including more than 12,000 dead. In the four years of the war, more than 330,000 Australians had served overseas, with more than 60,000 giving their lives.
Are you bushfire ready?
South Australians are being urged to prepare and plan for the coming bushfire season following the launch of the CFS’ Be Bushfire Ready campaign. Fire chiefs joined Minister for Emergency Services Vincent Tarzia earlier this month to officially launch this year’s fire preparedness campaign that features bushfire survivors from last summer’s horror season. Minister for Emergency Services Vincent Tarzia said the time for preparing properties, homes and families is now. “The 2019/20 bushfire season was devastating and tragic with three lives lost,” Minister Tarzia said. “The resilience of the South Australian community - and dedicated Emergency Services Sector volunteers and staff - was inspiring in the wake of damage and destruction. “The campaign focuses on what we all need to do this year for those living, visiting or travelling in bushfire prone areas. It only takes five minutes to complete a survival plan which could save your life.” The Fire Danger Season has already commenced in 11 districts across the state. The remaining Adelaide Metropolitan, Mount Lofty Ranges and Lower South East, Kangaroo Island Fire Ban Districts will start their Fire Danger Season on December 1. CFS chief officer Mark Jones said knowing the risk in your local area and having a plan was the first steps to being prepared for bushfire. “As South Australians, we unfortunately know the real-life impacts that bushfires can have on our communities and livelihoods,” Mr Jones said. “This year’s campaign features the real stories, experiences and learnings from members of our community who lived through the Kangaroo Island and Cudlee Creek fires. “Our fire services are more prepared than ever to respond where needed. “But our message to the community is to prepare now, have a 5 Minute Bushfire Plan and know where to get the latest updates when fires do take place.” For information on how to prepare for the fire season, including information on what activities are and are not permitted on high-risk days, visit www.cfs. sa.gov.au/bebushfireready
Time to pump it up New facility on the horizon for skateboards, scooters & BMX bikes Skaters, scooter and BMX riders will soon be able to put their skills to the test with a new modular pump track set to be constructed at the Heywood Skate Park. The council-led project has been realised through the Federal Government’s Local Roads and Community Infrastructure Program and aims to enhance the offerings of the popular skate park precinct. The new customised modular track will be the first of its kind for the Glenelg Shire. It will replace the existing BMX track and offer a continuous loop of bumps and turns for bikes, scooters, skateboards and rollerblades. The unique design allows riders to gain and maintain speed without pedalling. Glenelg Shire director assets Edith Farrell said the project would create a new drawcard for Heywood. “This new pump track will be a great recreational addition for the Heywood community in the heart of the township,” she said. “The track will cater for all ages
and skill levels - from three year olds on balance bikes, to youth and even adults – ensuring all sections of the community can enjoy the benefits of this new recreational offering. “Complementing the existing
skate park and playground facilities, we hope that this new track will further help to position the Heywood Skate Park as a premier active recreation precinct in the Glenelg Shire and the south west region.”
Ms Farrell said the preparation work to install the track had already commenced. “Works are underway to remove overgrown vegetation in the area to allow a greater vision for parents and families when supervising,” she said. “Furthermore, following an arborist’s report a number of trees located on the BMX track have been deemed unsafe. “Due to the likelihood of limbs falling and the potential risk to the community, these trees have been removed. “Following these preparation works; the installation of the pump track is expected to be completed by early January.” For more information, or for latest updates on the project, please visit the Community Infrastructure Projects page of the Your Say Glenelg website. HISTORIC PUMP TRACK UNDER CONSTRUCTION AT HEYWOOD: Skate park regulars Atley & Piper Sutton are excited for a new pump track at Heywood.
BRINGING BACK THE ‘80S You’ll never believe what 80s hair trend is back but it is the perm. Not as you remember it but more about loose curls or waves and they are back in vogue because of the ease of styling.
DON’T FRIGHTEN YOURSELF AWAKE Physically changing the sound from ‘alarm’ to a gentle awakening tone on your clock or phone can have a huge impact on how you start the day. Find your favourite song or a tone that will wake your body kindly. When it goes off, hit the off button and rise, stop pressing snooze.
Shop till you drop in Penola DEVELOPMENT ACT 1993 DEVELOPMENT ACT 1993
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CATEGORY 3 DEVELOPMENT
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CATEGORY 3 DEVELOPMENT
Pursuant to Section 38(5) of the Development Act, 1993 Notice is hereby given that an application comprising a CATEGORY 3 DEVELOPMENT has been lodged with Council for a development assessment. Details of the application are as follows: 381/0498/2020
R A Kaczkowski To change the use of portion of an existing Local Heritage Place to a dwelling and shop (less than 80sqm)
155 Commercial Street West Mount Gambier
CERTIFICATE OF TITLE:
Notice is hereby given that an application comprising a CATEGORY 3 DEVELOPMENT has been lodged with Council for a development assessment. Details of the application are as follows:
Pursuant to Section 38(5) of the Development Act, 1993
Residential Local Heritage Place/ Wehl Street South Historic (Conservation) Policy Area
The application may be examined on the Council website at www.mountgambier.sa.gov.au/danotification or at the Council office located at the Civic Centre, 10 Watson Terrace, Mount Gambier. Please phone (08) 8721 2555 to make an appointment if you wish to view the application at the Council office. Any person or body affected may make relevant representations concerning this application via email at email@example.com or in writing, addressed to the Chief Executive Officer at PO Box 56, Mount Gambier no later than Tuesday 8 December 2020. Each person making a submission should indicate whether that person wishes to appear personally or be represented by another party before the Council in support of that submission. Please note that, pursuant to Section 38(8) of the Development Act, a copy of each representation received will be forwarded to the Applicant for a written response.
To install light towers in association with the existing sporting oval use
Webb Street Mount Gambier
CERTIFICATE OF TITLE:
The application may be examined on the Council website at www.mountgambier.sa.gov.au/danotification or at the Council office located at the Civic Centre, 10 Watson Terrace, Mount Gambier. Please phone (08) 8721 2555 to make an appointment if you wish to view the application at the Council office. Any person or body affected may make relevant representations concerning this application via email at firstname.lastname@example.org or in writing, addressed to the Chief Executive Officer at PO Box 56, Mount Gambier no later than Tuesday 8 December 2020. Each person making a submission should indicate whether that person wishes to appear personally or be represented by another party before the Council in support of that submission. Please note that, pursuant to Section 38(8) of the Development Act, a copy of each representation received will be forwarded to the Applicant for a written response. This is the first and only publication of this Notice.
This is the first and only publication of this Notice. Barbara CERNOVSKIS Barbara CERNOVSKIS
ACTING CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
ACTING CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
Penola’s late-night Christmas shopping is back, bigger and better as the Riddoch Business and Community Association promote ther Shop Local First campaign to keep jobs in the community. All your favourite stores are participating, and some fantastic recently opened stores, with exceptional deals and discounts exsclusive to the Decmber 2 shopping spree. Koonara Wines, Di’s Gifts and Flowers, Penola Makers Market, from 5-7pm, Never Too Old, Salt & Co, Moss and Wild, Attwood Shoes, Jill’s Vintage & Hollick Wines are all on board the promotion. If you spend at three stores or more you are in the running to win a prize from all participating stores worth more than $250. The winning ticket will be announced on the night. In a Penola first, the Town Square will play host to a Christmas Tree that will be a lit reminder of how close we are to the festive season. Moss & Wild will have delicious food to keep shoppers nourished, while The Royal Oak will open its beer garden, along with being able to dine in at Prince of Wales Hotel and Pipers of Penola. Buy an entry ticket into the raffle to have the chance to win a Weber Q just in time for all your Summer entertaining. Buses will be available from Naracoorte and Mount Gambier - so you don’t have to worry about driving and can shop, wine and dine. The Naracoorte bus will depart from the Woolworths Car Park at 5.30pm (near Bushman’s Arms) and return around 9pm, while the Mount Gambier Bus will depart The Gambier Hotel at 5.30pm and also return around 9pm. Cost for the bus is $5 per person.
Three seconds that changed so many lives Crash survivor Jack Annear returns to his hometown with a message of resilience Three seconds. That’s all it took to drastically change Jack Annear’s life. And it’s all it took for three of his best mates to lose their lives and two other survivors have theirs irrevocably transformed. It was November 17, 2007, when two cars collided on Nelson Road at Yahl – a case of the world’s worst timing. Drugs, alcohol and speed were not factors, it was nothing more than a tragic accident. Jack remembers precious little about the accident and much of the aftermath but he has spent years recovering from the physical injuries as well as the emotional toll, including survivor’s guilt. Airlifted to Adelaide and spending two weeks in a coma, Jack had no idea why he woke up in a hospital and even then, news of the carnage was kept from him for a few days as he started the long road to recovery from brain injury, serious neck and spinal injuries, as well as a damaged kidney, ruptured liver and bruised lung. He missed the boys’ funerals but on the 12 month anniversary of the accident he was part of the unveiling of a memorial dedicated to his mates at Vansittart Park. Also, a couple of months before the 12 month milestone of the accident Jack completed the 6km
City to Bay to raise funds along the way for the Royal Flying Doctor Service and with that got thrust into the spotlight and talking about his ordeal for the first time since that fateful day. Jack also vividly remembers a visit to Queensland to see his grandfather when he was on a train and started telling his story to a fellow passenger, even showing his scars. “I am sure she wondered what she had gotten into, poor girl, but it was the first time I had spoken about the accident with someone and it made me realise I did need to talk about it,” Jack said. But what started as speaking as a cautionary tale for road safety and an advocate for road trauma awareness has shifted and Jack now secures public speaking gigs, including a recent visit to his old alumni Tension Woods College, focussing on resilience. Jack draws on the past 13 years of his life, rehabilitating from his significant physical injuries, tackling a university degree and coming to terms with the loss of three mates. “I guess, starting with the fun run really, I was trying to turn a negative into a positive,” Jack said. “But it was probably only in the past 12 months that I shifted gears with what I was sharing
with people and started to do some research into resilience and drawing on my experience to try and teach the skills.” Jack, of course, has living with PTSD to draw on but he believes his experience can translate to people in all situations. “For a long time I had to suppress the awful feelings about having survived – why me – and that’s when I really started also dealing with the loss of the boys,” Jack said. “There was the battle of getting motivated to get back to normal – whatever that was.” Funnily enough, in his early days at university, Jack totally avoided any talk of the accident, including wearing clothes that covered up his scars no matter the weather, but slowly that changed and if his scars instigated a conversation, he was up for it. In the end, he graduated having completed a Bachelor of Applied Geographical Information Systems, and currently works as an environmental compliance officer with the South Australian Government. “I loved maps and used to make up maps of fantasy places when I was younger and it all stemmed from there,” Jack said. Of course, there is also the public speaking, which Jack is
only hoping increases. He credits the Meg Jay book Supernormal with playing a role in his own recovery and his move to tackling resilience as the key subject of his public speaking engagements. “I try and make all my talks relevant to my audience and talk about controlling the things I can control and you can see the penny drop in the faces of the kids and it is so great when you can they get it,” Jack said. “I talk about finding that silver lining. I talk about how do I get around this obstacle. Let’s break it down. Let’s get creative.” Jack’s recent Tenison Woods College visit saw him talking with Year 10 students, while the SHINE
media students also tapped into Jack’s expertise and learnt more about his story. Jack is currently raising funds as part of Movember so to help with his campiagn or to learn more about Jack head to https://au.movember. com/mospace/14398515 or https://www.facebook.com/ avoiceandannear
MAKING A NEGATIVE INTO A POSITIVE: (Above top) Jack Annear pictured months after the 2007 crash; (below from left) Jack Annear addressing the Year 10 Tension Woods College students; Arabella Bhutia & Ruby Black interviewing Jack for Shine FM and Jack has long been an advocate for the Royal Flying Doctor Service, given the role it played in his life.
Sign up for a legendary summer Mount Gambier Library firing up reading club & holiday programs Witches, dragons, princesses and fairies – it is all about the mythical world in the 2020/21 Mount Gambier Library Summer Reading Club. Tales of Wonder: Myths, Fairy Tales and Legends is the theme of this summer’s program but the good news is, at its heart, it is just about encouraging reading so while the library looks set to put together a recommended reading list based around the theme, it is totally up to you what you choose to read. The Summer Reading Club is a national program but Mount Gambier Library has always prided itself on tailoring the program and ensuring it is as engaging and vibrant as possible, Based in sound educational principles, it is still about fun and its importance cannot be underestimated according to Mount Gambier Library children’s services development coordinator Kelly Lynch. “It is looking to keep kids engaged with reading and keeping their skills up for the weeks that they are on holidays and not
in school and is has been shown that over the longer summer holiday period that reading levels drop for the next year,” Ms Lynch said. “It is also a great way to get kids engaged with the library, for them to come in and see what it’s all about and what it has to offer.” Getting involved in the Summer Reading Club is simple and free.
You can register, receive your Summer Reading Pack, and then just start flipping those pages and keeping a record of your reading on your customised bookmark. There are weekly lucky dips on offer every time you read a book and you also go into the draw for some significant major prizes, as well as an invitation to the
wrap party on January 22, where costumes are the norm and fun is always on offer. The Mount Gambier Library has added a new age group for the 2020/21 Summer Reading Club. The usual 0-5 years, 6-11 years and 12 years plus remain but a 15-17 age group is now part of all the fun. “Again this is about driving traffic into the library from an age group that uses the library less than anyone else in the community,” Ms Lynch said. “And we will have great weekly prizes for this age group with vouchers to the cinema, Copenhagen and places like that.” Every year, the Summer Reading Club has grown in popularity with almost 200 participants last year and Ms Lynch is confident they will top that mark for 2020/21. “The reason we love getting people into the library is so they can see what goes on and that there is something on every day,” Ms Lynch said. And in good news, the School Holiday Program is heading back into the library for the summer school holidays, after a couple of
at home programs, with maker boxes, in the other school holiday periods in 2020. The warning is there though. These fun, free programs will fill up fast thanks to reduced capacity, so keep an eye out for when bookings open. There will be soap making, tie dye, Infinity mirror making, some chemistry and so much more, with plenty of the activities reflecting the theme of the Summer Reading Club. There will also be in house maker boxes every morning, where a child and a care giver can grab the activity bag and then head to the activity room to complete together. “It is always nice to see children in the library,” Ms Lynch said. “It is an inclusive place.” The library is also running a special wreath making program with Krista Owen on December 22, with one session at 10am and one at 2pm, while Santa has also booked some time at the library and will be visiting the cave on December 8 and 10 at 10am on both days.
Let’s mix it up
Born to lead
Coonawarra wineries join forces in online campaign
Leadership program looking for 2021 participants
Coonawarra Wine region is home to more than 30 wineries, so wine lovers are spoilt for choice when it comes to the range of wines available. It is a time honoured dilemma and the Coonawarra Vignerons have formulated a plan for wine lovers to be able to enjoy all the region has to offer. Coonawarra Vignerons earlier this month launched the new e-commerce store allowing wine lovers to purchase curated mixed packs of Coonawarra wine, featuring more than 20 Coonawarra wine labels. Coonawarra Vignerons acting executive officer Heidi Eldridge said that the purpose behind the store was not only to offer support to its association members but to make the wine from the region more accessible to consumers. “Coonawarra is renowned for its cabernet sauvignon and well known for its reds in general,” she said. “The intention behind the wine packs is to showcase the variety of world class wines coming from the area, not just the red varieties, and to introduce consumers to some of our smaller producers whose brand’s may not be as well known in the market place. “Settling on just one producer can be difficult, which is where the idea behind the regional mixed pack came. What makes the store unique is that each pack includes either 6 or 12 individual wine brands in half dozen and dozen packs respectively. “It’s an opportunity for Australians to learn more about this region, surprising themselves with the breadths of the varieties it offers, allowing them to immerse themselves in the magic of
Coonawarra without having to leave their homes.” Australian wine lovers can now buy mixed bundles of wine from the Coonawarra wine region online, directly from the region’s producers, packaged and sent from the region to their door. As with many 2020 initiatives, it has been a COVID inspired idea, with the ongoing border closures and national lockdown measures early in the year impacting Coonawarra cellar door operations. Twenty-three Coonawarra producers are currently involved in the collaboration, offering more
than 60 wines for inclusion in a series of mixed packs. Patrick of Coonawarra owner and winemaker Luke Tocaciu is proud the Coonawarra community collaborated to create this project. “We are a close-knit community here in Coonawarra and often work together in our winemaking and promotion of the region,” he said. “It made sense for us to come together and collaborate in these regional wine packs to take a taste of Coonawarra out to the nation.” For more information about the Coonawarra Vignerons and to view the store visit www. coonawarra.org
Hot on the heels of the class of 2020 graduating, applications are now open for the Limestone Coast Leadership Program, an intensive leadership program delivered by The Leaders Institute of SA and supported by the Limestone Coast Local Government Association. Limestone Coast Local Government Association (LCLGA) program coordinator Ms Ali Auld said the community capacity building program was designed to overcome barriers that similar city-based programs present in terms of costs for travel and accommodation, time away from work, and lack of regional context and networking opportunities. “It aims to build leadership capacity and develop networks of skilled and motivated people who can support each other to take on roles and projects for the benefit of the regions community and economy,” Ms Auld said. The program is all about developing people for board, local council, sporting clubs and associations, community leadership, project management and industry and business positions. With scholarships available through the support of our business, industry and council leaders, who recognise the value in a program
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such as this, emerging or aspiring leaders have the opportunity to be able to undertake the program without the impact of financial barriers. The program is heading into its third year and there is no better recommendation than program participants as to its value. “I definitely think I grew through the leadership course and it did help me learn how to approach difficult situations and how to understand other people’s point of view,” 2020 participant Odette Lubbe, from Green Triangle Forestry Products, said. Hamish Verco, who was looking to develop his skills in sports administration, was also full of praise. “This course definitely exposed me to some new concepts and new ideas and new ways of thinking and I will be able to draw on going forward,” Hamish said. Wangolina brand manager Kristen Wilkes was looking for the opportunity to network and collaborate with other professionals that lived in the Limestone Coast. “The personal development, strength recognition and reflection skills learnt will be something I will continue to utilise in all areas of my life,” Kristen said. “Absolutely would recommend this program for anyone that is ready to create a difference within their community and is ready to explore their leadership potential.” To apply and for more information head to www.lclga. sa.gov.au/limestone-coastleadership-program. Business, industry and community organisations are invited to partner in this community capacity building program through sponsorship or scholarships, with a partnership prospectus or sponsorship proposals available from program coordinator Ali Auld at leadership@ lclga.sa.gov.au PHOTO COURTESY OF ADRIAN GALE
AFL Licensed Products | Greeting Cards | Giftware | SA lotteries | Books | Magazines | Stationery | Music Cd’s | Dvd’s | Darrell Lea
08 8725 3300 | 11 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier
Baby elephants do, in fact, suck their trucks just like baby humans suck their thumbs. And they do it for the same reason — comfort.
MY PROPERTY Executive Home - 2 Years Old! 10 Oakmont Court, Worrolong
FINDING MORE STORAGE SPACE
Layer one wall with shelving, or make one row stretch along the perimeter of the bedroom. You can use it to store everything from books to accessories, blankets, handbags, shoes, and more.
This executive home situated in a wonderful location offers a sophisticated, well thought out floor plan that will provide flexible living options for couples or families alike. The spacious floor plan incorporates four generous bedrooms plus large office space, while the master suite will excite the most discerning buyers with an enviable sized walk-in robe which wraps around the spacious ensuite. The modern ensuite features double shower, vanity & toilet. The
beautifully appointed kitchen is truly the hub of the home & you can picture entertaining family & friends in this fabulous space which features not only plenty of bench space & storage but with the added bonus of a large butlerâ€™s pantry, you can get all the prep work done in here. The media room provides you with the space & privacy to relax & unwind as you catch up on your favourite Netflix series or cheer on your favourite sports teams as they battle it out.
FAST FACTS AGENT Key 2 Sale Real Estate Sara Oâ€™Connor 0438 708 281 email@example.com RLA 282450 PRICE $475,000 4
Try to start your pet training in a quiet environment. New puppies can be easily distracted, particularly if there is a lot of activity happening. As a general rule, you might aim for at least 15 minutes of training per day.
25 BAY RD MOUNT GAMBIER 08 8723 9600
If you’re looking for your next property move, we can help when you’re ready to play
31 Victor Street, Mt Gambier 3+ Highest + Best Offers by 30th Nov 12pm Open by appointment
Sale 3 Lee Court, Mt Gambier $315,000 - $325,000 Open by appointment
Sale 3+ 2 2
Sale 20 Seventh Street, Millicent $199,000 - $209,000 Open by appointment
75 Gray Street, Mt Gambier $445,000 - $475,000 Open by appointment
9/36 Harrald Street, Mt Gambier $279,500 Open by appointment
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier POA Open by appointment
2 Megan Place, Mt Gambier $315,000 Open by appointment
212 Fern Road, Mil-Lel 3+ 1 6+ Highest + Best Offers by 21st Dec 12pm Open by appointment
Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $180,000 each Open by appointment
Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992
Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972
Sale 4 Queens Avenue, Mt Gambier $389,000 Open by appointment
Naomi Kieselbach Property Management 0455 826 616
Sale 5+ 2 2
6A Northumberland Court, Port Mac $229,000 Open by appointment
Sale 24 Tanglewood Cres, Mt Gambier 6 $849,000 - $869,000 Open by appointment
Sonya Jones Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
1 tennis court
23 Hilltop Avenue, Mt Gambier $459,000 Open by appointment
1-3 Englebrecht Lane, Mt Gambier $299,000 Open by appointment
5+ 3 3
Price Attack, Mt Gambier $220,000 + Stock Open by appointment
3 Sea Parade, Pt MacDonnell $799,000 - $819,000 Open by appointment
7 Hakea Street, Mt Gambier $339,000 - $359,000 Open by appointment
3+ 2 1
9 Wattle Street, Mt Gambier $589,000 - $599,000 Open by appointment
Property of the week Unique Opportunity in an Unrivalled Lakeside Location
Sale 1 Carey Court, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 firstname.lastname@example.org raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
3A Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier. $249,000 - $269,000 Open by appointment
Situated just 200 metres as the crow flies from the Valley Lake, this property is surrounded on three sides by parkland in a â€˜never to be built outâ€™ location. This substantial five bedroom home with free standing garage is ready to move in - or renovate/rebuild (STCA). The home has five bedrooms (4 with built in robes), a sunroom/office, one bathroom, light filled living and kitchen area with ample bench space and storage, offering a seamless flow from one space to the next. This well presented property enjoys a stunning union of expansive living spaces, private well fenced back yard with alfresco entertaining and an established garden.
Property Sales & Home Staging
A: 32 Bay Road Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au RLA 282 450
40 Willow Avenue, Mount Gambier
7 Fairway Court, Worrolong
NEW > FAMILY HOME WITH GREAT SHEDDING
NEW > LUXURY FAMILY HOME WITH VIEWS
For Sale by Expressions of Interest Closing Friday 18th December at 12 Noon (if not sold prior) Sitting on the highest peak in Oranivale Estate, it’s hard not to feel on top of the world when you arrive at this special property. Magnificent, landscaped gardens surround the outstanding 58 square home. The intuitive floor plan is divided into two wings and is designed to take in the sweeping southerly views over Mount Gambier. Feature packed with ducted reverse cycle heating and cooling throughout, 5kW of Solar, ducted vacuum, rain and bore water with irrigation system in the garden. This outstanding luxury lifestyle property has it all: space in abundance, an outstanding aesthetic and views as far as the eye can see!
Huge open plan kitchen, dining, living area which offers beautiful views over the private rear yard & pergola area. Boasting a 900mm wide gas cooker with electric oven, island bench & no shortage of storage, space & style. Large master bedroom suite, which includes BIR & ensuite. In addition, there are 3 double bedrooms with built in robes in bedroom 2. Large 2nd living room which adjoins to the pergola area. Extra features include s/c wood fire, large solar system, double car garage UMR with remote/ internal access & r/c split air con. Outside features include immaculately kept gardens, detached alfresco area offering built-in barbeque & pizza oven, 2500 gallon rainwater tank plumbed to the home & excellent shedding. $449,000-$479,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 15 SILVERBROOK AVE, MT GAMBIER
$449,000 NEW PRICE
- Four bedrooms, master with ensuite and built-in robes in 3 bedrooms - Open plan living incorporating family, kitchen & dining area and stunning two pak kitchen with 900 oven, glass splash backs & dishwasher - Ducted reverse cycle air conditioning throughout for year round comfort - Spacious indoor alfresco & a large paved pergola area Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281
NEW 10 OAKMONT CRT, MT GAMBIER $475,000
4 2 2 $219,000-$229,000 NEW PRICE
- The avid fisherman or boat enthusiast will love the great shedding! - Inside the home offers 2 bedrooms, cosy lounge plus new flooring & freshly painted throughout, updated kitchen/meals area & revamped main bathroom - This home offers multiple living arrangements & is an appealing coastal getaway!! - All this just one street back from the beach & boat ramp Al Lamond 0418 849 266
NEW 90 CROUCH ST N, MT GAMBIER
49 KIRIP RD, GLENCOE
3 1 1 $165,000-$175,000
$330,000-$350,000 NEW PRICE
- Solid brick home on a 1960m2 allotment in the heart of Glencoe - Two spacious living areas include s/c wood heating and built in bar along with a separate games room/ fourth bedroom - Large country kitchen with dishwasher, breakfast bar & electric cooking - HUGE 18m x 5m outdoor alfresco area Gail Richards 0409 268 199
18/184 JUBILEE HWY W, MT GAMBIER
Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281 51 BUCK RD, MOORAK
42 VANSITTART RD, MT GAMBIER
- Beautifully presented and maintained is this solid brick & Colorbond family home - Offering a cosy lounge room, spacious timber kitchen/dining area with electric cooking as well as a North facing family room - Three good sized bedrooms with ceiling fans - The fourth bedroom could make another great living space or office Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281
- Lovely solid brick home at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac - Master with walk-through robe & ensuite and remaining bedrooms with BIR’s - Kitchen/meals area with electric cooking, dishwasher & panty - Separate lounge/dining with s/s air con & gas heater - Outside offers carport and 2.5m x 6.5m (approx.) shed with power & concrete
– Positioned just a short walk from Collins Court Shopping Centre and the Western Tavern – Open plan living with r/c split system air conditioning – Painted in soft neutral tones with new luxury vinal flooring, new water softner and quality blinds – Beautiful low maintenance courtyard garden and carport with remote door – Perfect first home or investment property! Gail Richards 0409 268 199
- Solid stone home offering separate lounge & family room plus a freshly painted dine-in kitchen - Three good sized bedrooms and updated bathroom - Featuring high ceilings and lovely timber flooring - Single garage is complete with concrete floor & power - Positioned in a great central location, within minutes of shops, schools and playground - Endless potential for investors or first home buyers Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281
5 LINDEN CRT, MT GAMBIER
- Beautiful character home set on a 2692m2 (approx.) allotment in a great location - Ready for another renovation or redevelop the allotment into up to 4 allotments (S.T.C.A.) - The home offers 3 bedrooms, lounge with s/c wood heater, separate kitchen/dining area plus shower room with toilet & added laundry - A beautiful home waiting for new owners Al Lamond 0418 849 266
NEW 21 WERONA ST, MT GAMBIER $239,000-$249,000
- Quaint cottage façade framed by perfectly maintained gardens - Lounge with r/c heating and cooling, a gas heater & a massive inbuilt bookshelf - The kitchen offers a double freestanding oven, dishwasher and ample bench & cupboard space - 3 large bedrooms all with BIR’s - Undercover pergola and fully secure rear yard Gail Richards 0409 268 199
5 3 5
- Beautifully appointed kitchen providing an abundance of storage as well as a large butler’s pantry - Offering two living spaces and master bedroom with spacious WIR & ensuite – Alfresco entertaining area and large secure yard – Extras include central gas heating, s/s air con, gas log heating, 18,000L rainwater plumbed to the home, intercom system and rear yard access!
29 COMPTON ST, PT MAC
Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281
NEW 44 WIRELESS RD E, MT GAMBIER $270,000-$285,000
E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
4 2 6
- Open-plan kitchen/dining/living with completely renovated kitchen - The lounge offers both s/s air con and wood heating - A second living area in the form of a large, airconditioned rumpus room offers built in bar and access to the outdoor entertaining area - On a 1089m2 allotment, the back yard offers an additional covered pergola & garden shed Gail Richards 0409 268 199
4 2 2
YAHL $180,000-$200,000 TRANSPORTABLE HOME FOR SALE
- Have you got a block of land? Looking for an instant place to live? Then check out this fantastic home! - Featuring 4 bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite, lovely large open plan living area incorporating kitchen/dining/ lounge area with electric cooking and walk in pantry - Three additional bedrooms all with BIR’s, three way bathroom, laundry and separate toilet - Transport costs are the responsibility of the purchaser Gail Richards 0409 268 199
4 2 0
Gail Richards SALES M: 0409 268 199
Al Lamond SALES M: 0418 849 266
Ben Ransom SALES M: 0400 870 362
Sara O’Connor SALES M: 0438 708 281
6508 Portland-Nelson Road, Nelson
NEW > A GREAT PLACE TO RELAX!
- Large kitchen area with WI pantry & dishwasher - Slow combustion wood heating with r/c air conditioning - Lovely North facing pergola with great shedding - Low maintenance gardens with secure back yard for pets & children - Call Al or Sara today or you will miss this one 3 2 2 $97,500
BUILD YOUR BRAND NEW INNER-CITY HOME! - Rare opportunity to purchase vacant land in a great central location - Walking distance to CBD, Vansittart Park and the Rail Lands Precinct - 429m2 allotment ready to build your new home (S.T.C.A.) - Take in the views of the city skyline right through to the Centenary Tower - Stone shed with power connected, ready for you to store your extra cars or toys! - Don’t delay – build your new home so close to the heart of the city Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281 5 GREENRIDGE DR, MT GAMBIER $429,000-$459,000
25 LONGMIRE CRES, MT GAMBIER $349,000-$359,000
- Storage, space and beautiful elevated views of the Conroe Heights landscape - Two living areas and a large alfresco area - perfect for outdoor entertaining - Bonus features include gas ducted heating, s/c wood fire, fully automated pop up sprinklers, dual driveways and rear yard access - This quality family home is one you will fall in love with!
- 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom home located in Conroe Heights area - Gas ducted heating throughout - Two living areas including open plan kitchen/dining/ family and formal lounge - Large outdoor entertaining area - Double car garage UMR plus high clearance carport with drive through access to the back yard
- Large 3002m2 vacant allotment, ready for building your new home (S.TC.A.) - Power & water connected with bitumen road frontage - Great location on the Western side of the City - 1st home builders, check out the $40,000 of building grants - Start designing you new home & ring your builder today! Al Lamond 0418 849 266
Gail Richards 0409 268 199 LOT 1 MT PERCY RD, COMPTON
4 2 3 $185,000
- 5025m2 country living allotment with beautiful outlook - Power & SA Water to be connected - Price includes rural style post and wire fencing to be completed at settlement - Fantastic location on the city fringe, close to Tenison Woods College & Malseed Park Gail Richards 0409 268 199
$149,000-$159,000 Contact Al 0418 849 266 or Sara 0438 708 281
2 1 6
NEW 55 WEHL ST NORTH, MT GAMBIER
RENOVATE OR DETONATE - Up for sale is what remains of this fire damaged solid stone home - With scope to renovate and remodel or demolish and start over (STCA) - Solid stone walls as foundation for a complete makeover - the home consists of lounge room, 2 bedrooms, central passage with a small bathroom, small kitchen & separate dining space - Existing shed and outbuilding are in reasonable condition - Elevated allotment with city views, location within walking distance to town centre LAND
20 John Street, Kalangadoo
- Central location in a quiet country town
NEW 2 CHUTE ST, MT GAMBIER
LOT 2/23 CRAFTER RD, COMPTON
Tegan Pink ADMINISTRATION P: (08) 8723 3416
- Beautifully presented 2 bedroom, 2 living area home
$330,000-$350,000 Contact Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
4 2 2
Sue Clements CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416
NEW > EXCELLENT 1ST HOME BUYER PROPERTY
Fantastic holiday home or permanent residence in the popular river township of Nelson. Beautifully renovated interior with stunning new kitchen/dining/family space with beautiful outlook over the estuary. Offering three bedrooms all with BIR’s, beautifully renovated ensuite with shower, vanity and toilet plus main bathroom with bath, shower & vanity. Sunny study nook off the living room, elevated balcony with views and sunny rear verandah overlooking the back yard. Bore, rainwater, solar system, single garage UMR plus rear yard access to detached garage with power. Within walking distance to the roadhouse, kiosk and hotel. The perfect property to enjoy summer holidays fishing, bushwalking or just relaxing whilst taking the natural wonders Nelson has to offer!
Gail Richards 0409 268 199
Carolyn Gazzard CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
2 1 1
46 LAKE TCE EAST, MT GAMBIER
- Light filled three bedroom stone home with added bonus of an additional two bedroom, detached stone cottage with separate driveway access all on one title - Perfect for extended families, Air BnB, work from home or live in one and rent the other – the possibilities are endless! - Framed by attractive gardens with a private back yard Gail 0409 268 199 or Al 0418 849 266 LOT 4 EUMERELLA ST, COMPTON
- 6758m2 country living allotment with beautiful outlook - Power & SA Water to be connected - Price includes rural style post and wire fencing to be completed at settlement - Fantastic location on the city fringe, close to Tenison Woods College & Malseed Park Gail Richards 0409 268 199
18 TENISON DR, MT GAMBIER
- Magnificent Federation Style home built to the highest standards - 5795m2 allotment walking distance to Tenison Woods College - Updated kitchen with new flooring, electric cooking & dishwasher - 3 bedrooms under the main roof plus a large 1 bedroom self-contained unit Gail 0409 268 199 or Al 0418 849 266
44 ST. ANDREWS DR, WORROLONG
- Beautiful views of the lush, manicured fairway! - Fairway Estate offers a wonderful lifestyle choice for those who are looking for a piece of serenity - Within minutes from the Marketplace Shopping Precinct - Flat allotment that is approximately 778m2 - Get your “dream home” plans drawn up & take advantage of the building grant incentives currently on offer! Sara O’Connor 0438 708 281
WHY BUILD - WHEN IT'S ALL RIGHT HERE! 12 Buffalo Crescent, Mount Gambier • The master suite offers a gorgeous feature wall, walk-in robe and contemporary ensuite complete with shower, his/hers vanity and separate toilet. • The flexible floor plan includes spacious kitchen/living/ dining space which leads through to the North facing alfresco entertaining area with stylish polished concrete floor and double glazed windows. • The stylish kitchen features 4 burner gas cook-top and electric oven, double sink, large pantry and loads of drawers and bench space.
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
4 2 2
NEW | $419,000 - $439,000
$519,000 - $529,000
Alistair Coonan 0422 156 363
17 Stella Pl, Mt Gambier
4 2 2
IMMACULATELY PRESENTED FAMILY HOME 75 Crouch Street North, Mount Gambier • Situated in a popular location nearby St Martins College and McDonald Park Primary School, 75 Crouch Street North is an immaculately presented family home packed with features. • 4 carpeted bedrooms all with BIRs - master includes ceiling fan. • Renovated bathroom with shower, bath & separate toilet. • Kitchen with electric cooking, dishwasher and walk in pantry. • Carpeted lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning, and ducted gas heating throughout. • Additional study area adjoining 4th bedroom.
Alistair Coonan 0422 156 363
4 1 4
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
NEW | $298,000
15 Redwood Ave, Mt Gambier
4 2 2
Alistair Coonan 0422 156 363
$248,000 - $258,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
14 Sim St, Mt Gambier
4 2 2
Alistair Coonan 0422 156 363
6 Church St, Yahl
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
1/6 Hartley St, Mt Gambier
14 Jenkins Tce, Nangwarry
3 1 4
2 1 1
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
Melleray Crt, Mt Gambier
2 1 1
Alistair Coonan 0422 156 363
3/32 Wehl St, Mt Gambier
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
9 John St, Kalangadoo
7 3 4
Residential/Rural Sales Manager
Sales Associate/ Administration
DAMIAN VENN 0438 904 771
ALISTAIR COONAN 0422 156 363
DEON HOWELL 0419 037 896
CATHERINE MILES 8726 4400
DANIELLE JOHNSTON 8726 4400
PAM KNIBBS 8726 4400
CHLOE SMITH 8726 4400
LAUREN KAIN 8726 4400
9 Ba y Roa d , Mou nt G a m bi e r
m tg am bier@elders. com .au
7 Helen Street, Mount Gambier (08) 8725 5290 www.completerealestate.net.com
40 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier
1 Blyth Street, Mount Gambier
2/8 Bertha Street, Mount Gambier
6 Altino Drive, Mount Gambier
$219,000 - $229,000
$235,000 - $245,000
$395,000 - $429,000
• Split system heating/cooling
• Multiple entertaining areas
• Both bedrooms with built-in robes
• Property features a modern design
• Lounge with gas wall furnace and open living to kitchen
• Within the CBD, walk cafes, sport, and retail, medical
• Polished timber floors front entrance through to open living area
• Central kitchen the heart of the home • Conveniently positioned circa 1890 rail cottage tastefully renovated
• Well maintained throughout
• Ultimate location literally on The Rail Lands and Rail Trail Walking and Cycling Path
• All bedrooms with built in robes
• Quaint cottage successfully ran as Airbnb
• Dining opens through sliding door to side secure yard
• Easy care floor plan with versatility to create a third bedroom • Well-designed bathroom provides true tranquil setting • Shared drive with easy access to a deep rear yard, offers single garage
• Kitchen with gas cooktop and dishwasher
• Rear rumpus room creates a second living area for a growing family • Rumpus opens to large deck overlooking rear secure yard
• Sensational location
• Several outdoor living areas
• Tucked away in a private Community complex of three
• Impressive master suite with private outdoor space
• Generous open living with dedicated spaces
• Upstairs offers bedroom 3 and 4 or great teenager retreat
• Gas ducted heating and reverse cycle air con in open area
• Ducted heating and cooling, rainwater to house
• Master bedroom with ensuite access to twoway bathroom • Amazing storage with huge linen press and laundry storage
7 Helen Street, Mount Gambier (08) 8725 0500 www.herbertcommercial.com.au 2/6 Daniel Street, Mount Gambier
161 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier
1/15 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier
2 Ralston Road, Mount Gambier
• Approx. 238m2 retail/office in high traffic corner location
• Retail space of approx 150m2
• Warehouse of approx 525m2 and office of approx 91m2
• Multiple entrances & roller door access to Davison Street
• Air-conditioning and heating
• Prominent location across from new OTR development
• Air-conditioning throughout
• Ample on-site carparking
• Ample onsite car-parking
• On site car parking for approx. 5 cars
• Walking distance to the new Coles/Aldi development
• Zoning: Light Industry
$23,500 PA + GST + OUTGOINGS
$37,500 PA + GST + OUTGOINGS
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST
Chris Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 414 127
Elisha Beare Real Estate Sales Property Management 0407 213 023
Garth Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 071 180
Bernie Manser Property Management 0407 235 345
Candyce Cory Property Management 0427 333 517 RLA 280309
Ph 08 8723 6866 | Fax 08 8723 3809 | 50 James Street, Mount Gambier | email@example.com | www.gtlivestock.com.au 21 TALLARA AVENUE, MOUNT GAMBIER
173 STONY FLAT ROAD, WANDILO
BUY YOUR FIRST HOME TODAY
21 Tallara Avenue, Mount Gambier is your opportunity to move out of the rental market and move into your very own home. The Dine in timber kitchen offers electric cooking, lounge with s/c wood heating, 3 bedrooms, bathroom with bath, shower and vanity and a separate toilet off the Laundry area. If shedding is a must then you will definitely be happy here, with a double car garage, two single car garages and a work shop / wood shed with bonus rear yard access for your convenience.
AUCTION TO BE HELD ONSITE 16TH NOVEMBER 2020 AT 2PM ? PRIME LAND IN PRIME LOCATION
Approximately 150 acres of undulating land. Fenced into 10 main paddocks. Overall good fencing. Timber cattle yards and ramp. Sandy Loam soil. Most paddocks watered with windmill & pump. Good pasture renovation history. An ideal fattening, warm block.
344 CAROLINE ROAD, YAHL E N
1/101 JUBILEE HIGHWAY EAST, MOUNT GAMBIER W
2 1 2
CONVENIENT CARE FREE LIVING
3 1 3
A PLACE TO CALL HOME
This conveniently located, affordable unit features two fantastic sized bedrooms with built in robes, spacious kitchen / dining with electric cooking … large lounge with reverse cycle heating and cooling. This standalone solid brick unit conveniently located within walking distance to the town centre and McDonald Park Primary School. Situated within managed Strata complex. Large kitchen/dining area with great bench and cupboard space, electric cooking. Separate spacious lounge room with split system. Master bedroom with floor to ceiling built-in cupboards and split system. Second bedroom being well sized at rear. Bathroom with shower, separate bath, corner vanity and separate toilet. Sized laundry with wash trough and outside access.
Warm and inviting 3 bedroom home located in the District of Yahl on approx 93 acres. Modern dine in kitchen with electric cooking, dishwasher & ample cupboard space R/C cycle air condition, cozy lounge with gas log heating, bathroom with bath, shower & vanity, heat light & a separate toilet The home also offers a rumpus room off of the enclosed rear verandah with the laundry & a second toilet located within this area. Outside features include approximately 93 acres fenced into seven main paddocks watered by a windmill and a second bore, garage / workshop with an attached double carport, single car garage with pit, old dairy numerous out buildings, rain water plumbed to the home, a chook yard, assorted fruit trees and even a motorbike track.
6 HEAVER DRIVE, MOUNT GAMBIER
196 MILLHOUSE ROAD, NELSON
ALL OFFERS INVITED
$235,000 TURN YOUR DREAM INTO A REALITY
3 1 1
This spacious family home is conveniently located within walking distance to Mulga Street Primary School, is situated on a 643 m2 Allotment and offers spacious family living. Comprising three bedrooms, two with built in Robes, a generous lounge area with slow combustion wood heating and a reverse cycle split system for your convenience, kitchen with pantry, double sink and a breakfast bar overlooking the dining area, large bathroom with bath, shower and vanity, even the toilet is spacious! Outside features include a single car garage with a remote roller door, a garden shed, an undercover BBQ area and with the addition of 1 small gate the rear yard will be secure and offer the perfect space for the kids and pets to enjoy.
22-40 BISHOP ROAD
E.O.I LAND Acreage in a residential area. Approximately 9.5 acres. Perfect for redevelopment or build your dream home ( STCA). Located behind the Market Place complex. Zoned residential. Mains water connected.
LAND ? HIGHEST & BEST OFFERS BY 12 NOON FRI 4TH DEC (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) LARGE ACREAGE BETWEEN CITY AND SEA
Approximately 169 acres across two Titles. Warm undulating blocks. Cottage dating back to the 1800’s. 2 x bores - 1 equipped with solar pump. This property lends itself to all aspects of farming. Would provide the ideal rural retreat with the bonus of the sea right at your back door. Inspect this property today to appreciate the location and its endless possibilities.
CLEARING SALE 388 Kromelite Road, Glenburnie Saturday 28th November 2020 at 10am Registered STACER 414 with a 40 horse power Johnson motor, double horse float, Massey Ferguson tractor, slasher, victor self propelled push mower, 4 horse saddles, many assorted horse items, quad bikes, a huge range of assorted power tools and many other tools and equipment, BBQ, pizza oven, assorted furniture including wardrobes, tallboys and beds, assorted crockery & assorted house hold items more items to come.
LOT 12 GLENELG RIVER ROAD
$169,000 LAND Picturesque 2.5 acre alloment on the outskirts of Mt Gambier just minutes from the city, river and sea. Rural fencing and established trees on boundary Power connected. Build the lifestyle home you’ve been dreaming of (STCA). Contact Brooke Stephenson today on 0424 943 991.
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
8 MacKenzie St, Mt Gambier
3 1 2
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
15 Hartley St, Mt Gambier
5 2 3
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
ES CR A 2
3 1 4
3 2 5
3 1 2
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993 376 Cafpirco Rd, Compton
4 2 2
79 North Tce, Mt Gambier
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
5 Hume Crt, Mt Gambier
3 2 4
12 Tallarook Crt, Mt Gambier
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
1 Springs Rd, Pt Mac
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
ES OM H 2
14 Arthur St, Penola
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
4/88 Crouch St North, Mt Gambier
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
3 Lexington Cres, Mt Gambier
3 1 1
3 2 2
1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989
MT GAMBIER | MILLICENT | PORT MACDONNELL | ROBE | BEACHPORT
Jason 0419 032 795
Jade 0421 383 368
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
5 Spehr St, Mt Gambier
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
74 Wehl St, Mt Gambier
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
11 Yeates St, Mt Gambier
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
10 Hammer Crt, Mt Gambier
Wendy 0468 692 993
3 1 1
3 1 2
3 2 1
Courtney 8724 9999
Sam 8724 9999
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
5 Church St, Mt Gambier
Selena 8724 9999
Kelli 8724 9999
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
1/13 Myall St, Mt Gambier
Kathy 8733 1989
Kira 8724 9999
Tanya 8724 9999
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
2/13 Myall St, Mt Gambier
Bronwyn 8724 9999
3 1 1
Jason Malseed 0419 032 795
11 Lasiandra Crt, Mt Gambier
3 1 1
Rave reviews for return of open garden Mount Gambier Lioness fundraiser exceeds expectations It had been three years since Mount Gambier Lioness Gayle Green had hosted the annual open garden – one of the Mount Gambier Club’s major fundraisers – and she was excited to unveil the fruits of her labour for the past 36 months. Not only had projects started back in 2017 had time to become an integral part of the Commercial Street West haven but some COVID projects had also enhanced the sweeping area known as Tower View. “It was great for people to have a chance to see the new spaces,” Gayle said. And not only did Gayle spend hours ensuring the garden was in tip top shape for last month’s open garden fundraiser, she also produced 23 dozen scones – 13 of those between 6am and 8am on the day of the event. “Then, at about quarter to 12, the ladies came and saw me and said we were going to run out so I ducked inside and made another 10 dozen,” Gayle said. The Devonshire teas have always been a highlight of the open garden events and the fact she was running out of supplies could only be a good sign. “We were really happy with the turnout, especially as we tried something different to get the blokes to come along as well,” Gayle said.
Graeme 0419 806 410 Sales
Both Gayle and the Lioness Club of Mount Gambier president have connections to the local vintage car club and on the day, around a dozen vintage cars ended up being part of the Tea at Tower View event. “We thought it was a good way
Bianca 0407 613 346 Sales
Toni 0402 356 905 Sales | Accounts
to get the guys interested and it worked,” Gayle said. “We were very happy with the turnout on the day – it definitely exceeded expectations.” The open garden is one of three fundraising initiatives on the Lioness calendar in the lead
Sophie (08) 8725 8037 Property Manager
Jess (08) 8725 8037 Property Manager
up to Christmas and then the club traditionally hands over the funds raised in February, usually targeting a couple of Lioness projects, the likes of Australian Hearing Dogs, as well as the Christmas raffle and the gift wrapping service at Mount Gambier Central.
Silvia (08) 8725 8037 Property Manager
Lydia (08) 8725 8037 Property Manager
31 WILLOW AVENUE, MOUNT GAMBIER
The Royal Flying Doctor Service is always a recipient of Lioness funds. “The Christmas Raffle has been a huge success and sold out last week, well ahead of schedule,” Gayle said. The gift wrapping service start on December 12. “We are busy making bows at the moment getting ready for all those people that will be bringing in their presents,” Gayle said. “Our fundraising has obviously not been very big this year but to see how generous people have been just with the garden and the raffle is so amazing.”
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Bianca Taylor | 0407 613 346
Bianca Taylor | 0407 613 346
Toni Gilmore | 0402 356 905
(08) 8725 8037 | www.limestonere.com.au | 178 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier
RLA 263 296
SOCIAL PHOTOS COURTESY OF GEORGIA PAGE PHOTOGRAPHY
70th anniversary celebrations MOUNT GAMBIER CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 70TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS AT THE COMMODRE ON THE PARK 1. Helen Strickland, Jane Read, Gary Jaffer, Hayley Neumann & Candice Fennell 2. Tracy & Adrian Koop 3. Janice Proud & Deanne Carmody 4. Anne Quick, Lynette Martin & Biddie Shearing 5. Tahlia Gabrielli & Jacinta Jones 6. (Rear) Christian Greco, Colin Martin, Taffy & Peter Burchell and (front) Sonya Mezinec, Barbara Cernovskis & Lynette Martin
7. Fay & Mark Fullford 8. The entertainment 9. The anniversary cake 10. Morgan Amy, Mardi Goodes & Kate Hastings 11. Ben Deering 12. Jason Seidel & Greg Megaw
McDonald Park School students take out competition
with Sarah Kulkens
(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 9-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 9-12-23-36-34-45 Many will be more self or beauty conscious. Many will be starting new ventures. Travel is indicated and a very lucky period after hitting your first brick wall for a long time to come.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-24-40-26-33
It is a good time to push your luck what you try should work out. Many will be offered a past opportunity a past job at better odds and someone you know may need a favor returned.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 9-6-5-3 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 9-15-26-35-36-3 Long distance travel could be in the pipeline. Lots of social activity new friends can change your lifestyle. Love, marriage and children are all indicated.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-5 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-25-29-8-4
If you plan well a financial venture will succeed. Health will be improving and worry should lift off your shoulders. Most important is your attitude to money be positive and successful.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 4-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 4-7-12-26-35-36
Opportunities to advance your career interests many changes are in the pipeline. Make sure you are not taking on more than you can handle. Domestic and love life getting more interesting.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 3-6-9-5 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 9-5-12-24-45-40 There could be some major changes looming in your love life. Long distance travel is indicated. However, do not expect too much from people you work with.
(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 8-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 8-12-26-35-40-22
The rekindling of an old flame is indicated plus the return of many old friends. The chance to rectify errors made in the past. For most there will be more to celebrate than to regret.
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 5-2-3-1 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-23-32-20-3 Your financial affairs show fortunate trends and more career opportunities are about. Property dealings look good or present values increase. Romantic ventures could be a definite plus.
(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-1 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-45-40-9-7 Friends and neighbors should be very supportive and your popularity at an all time high. Plenty of social invitations and a romantic overture should be delightful. News received could result to more travel.
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Dark Blue Racing Numbers: 1-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-36-37 Your outside activities could conflict with your love life. Although the trends are very fortunate keep your activities above board. The chance to resume a past hobby may be very tempting.
(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 4-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-35-5-1 Wiser to keep your secrets to yourself or someone could beat you to the post. It is a good time to begin any well thought out ventures. However, your love life could present a problem may be through too much of a choice.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 4-6-8-9 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-39-8-33 A very close friendship could be formed under present aspects. Keep your social plans flexible as there will be many changes. Some good news plus some good luck is the way for most. Career activities picking up. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
Take charge of your future! Financial Planning Lending General Insurance Talk to the Willow team today for dependable advice delivering client focussed results.
2 Eleanor Street, Mount Gambier | Phone: 8724 7745
Mount Gambier schools went head to head in a LEGO League Challenge and the McDonald Park School team came up trumps. The inaugural competition was based around the theme RePLAY - encouraging and motivating people to live a more active lifestyle. Lucas, Tex, Noah, Jace, Vaughn, Zoey and Lilyanna were the winning combination that worked on two components as part of the LEGO League Challenge, which was hosted at the Mount Gambier Basketball Stadium. The McDonald Park team won the Robot Performance Award for their coding and the Champions Award.
“Throughout the project we had to be creative and persistent while we solved problems. We had to work as a team and always show respect towards each other,” the students said. “Most importantly we had fun.” How the students put together the McDonald Park School Winning Projects Innovation Project Our solution to the problem was to design a fitness app called “Fitness Frenzy”. We thought this would encourage people to have fun, be active and improve their overall health. We researched other fitness apps on the market to generate ideas, collected data on popular fitness activities, and
incorporated locations around Mount Gambier. The app works by displaying a map of your city, notifying you of daily fitness tasks. Each activity earns you points and the optional leader board allows you to compete against others to be the fitness master at the end of the season. We designed a logo to feature on our demo phone and merchandise. Robot Project We were given a robot to build and program to complete missions. We were given two and a half minutes to compete as many tasks as possible, receiving points for every successful challenge. We had three opportunities on the table to earn points.
Wishing tree now ready for gifts Time to lend a helping hand
Portland District Health’s annual wishing tree is was set up on November 23, giving the community a chance to make Christmas a bit brighter for local people in need. PDH community liaison office Carolyn Malseed said the wishing tree would play an even bigger role than usual this year as the region emerges from the COVID-19 crisis. “We know many people in the community are hurting because of the economic and emotional impact of the virus and our annual wishing tree gives everyone the chance to add some sparkle to their Christmas,” Ms Malseed said. To ensure social distancing and COVID-19 protocols are followed, PDH has two drop-off places for gifts. Between 8am – 4pm there will be a tub between the two automatic doors at the front entrance for easy and quick drop off. People can also place presents under the Christmas tree which will be located in
the healing garden dining area near the hospital kiosk, beside the lift near the front entrance. “We want to ensure a smooth traffic flow for all those entering through the front entrance,” Ms Malseed said. All presents will go to local families through the Portland Branch of the Salvation Army. Donated presents can be wrapped, though that is not a necessity. Christmas tags are available on the tree if people would like to label their present.
Community organisations across the Wattle Range Council are eager to hear from those in the local community that have a little time to spare. Mayor Des Noll said Wattle Range Council had maintained a volunteer listing on its website for a few years now that assists local community groups to promote opportunities within their organisation. “But it’s also a great tool for those who are looking to give up some of their time to assist the community but are unsure where to start,” he said. “Volunteering is a rewarding pastime, it enables individuals to give back to the community and at the same allows volunteers to learn new skills, meet new people and help others by giving a little of your time.” To view the organisations and their volunteer roles visit council’s website www. wattlerange.sa.gov.au/livinghere/community-information/ volunteers
in your letterbox
How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9. 7 8 4 5 9 6 1 2 3
3 2 5 4 1 7 8 9 6
6 9 1 8 3 2 7 4 5
8 6 7 9 2 5 3 1 4
1 4 9 6 8 3 2 5 7
5 3 2 7 4 1 9 6 8
9 1 7
6 9 5
3 2 8 4
5 3 5 7
8 2 3
1 5 4 8
Answers – 1. Western Bulldogs; 2. Texas; 3. Brother & sister; 4. William Hanna & Joe Barbera; 5. Blue; 6. Nine; 7. Christmas; 8. Springfield; 9. Six; 10. Canada; 11. Moscow; 12. 20; 13. Disco; 14. 64; 15. Federal Bureau of Investigation; 16. Echidna; 17. South Australia; 18. 88; 19. Laura Geitz (2015); 20. Stapes; 21. Five; 22. Zn; 23. Luke; 24. Diamond; 25. Gotham City; 26. Love Story; 27. Kim; 28. Mozart; 29. Celine Dion; 30. Toyota
Actor & comedian Ben Stiller had hypnotherapy to cure his addiction to peanut M&Ms.
19. Who captained Australia to its most recent Netball World Championship victory and in what year? 20. What is the smallest bone in the body? 21. How many stars are there on the Australian flag? 22. What is the chemical symbol for zinc? 23. Which book of the bible was written by a doctor? 24. What is the birthstone of April? 25. In which fictional city did Batman live? 26. Love means never having to say you’re sorry is a famous line from which iconic movie? 27. Kimball O’Hara was the lead character in which Rudyard Kipling novel? 28. The Marriage of Figaro is an opera by which composer? 29. Which artist performed the theme song from the movie blockbuster Titanic? 30. Kiichiro Toyoda founded which motor company?
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As well as real estate agents and local businesses!
1. Adam Treloar was traded from Collingwood to which AFL club in the recent trade period? 2. Which US State is known as the Lone Star State? 3. What is the relationship between Sebastian and Viola in Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night? 4. Who developed the cartoon series Tom and Jerry? 5. What colour is the stripe on the left hand side of the French flag? 6. How many players make up a baseball team? 7. The movie Home Alone is set around which major holiday? 8. In which city is the long running animated sitcom The Simpsons set? 9. How many sides does a hexagon have? 10. Which country would you be visiting if you were at Niagara Falls? 11. Which city hosted the 1980 Summer Olympics? 12. How old was Diana when she married Prince Charles? 13. What is the title of Kylie Minogue’s most recent album, released this year? 14. How many squares are there on a chessboard? 15. What does FBI stand for? 16. Which animal appears on Australia’s five cent piece? 17. In which State is Australia’s Gawler Ranges National Park? 18. How many keys are there on a piano?
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Beachport Newsagency Carpenter Rocks General Store Casterton Foodwork Coleraine IGA Coonawarra General Store Donovans Glencoe General Store Hamilton Coles Hamilton Safeway Heywood IGA Kalangadoo General Store Kingston IGA Supermarket Lucindale General Store Millicent Foodland Millicent IGA Millicent Newsagency Millicent Woolworths Mt Gambier Aust. Post Central Mt Gambier Australia Post East Mt Gambier Australia Post West Mt Gambier Badenochs Mt Gambier BP - O’Leary Rd Mt Gambier BP One Stop Mt Gambier BP Throughway Mt Gambier BP West Mt Gambier Bryant Bakery Mt Gambier Chapmans News Mt Gambier Coles Express Mt Gambier Conroe Mt Gambier Eureka Retirement Mt Gambier Fosters Newsagency Mt Gambier Foxys Deli Mt Gambier Hallmont Estate Mt Gambier Hospital Kiosk Mt Gambier Jubilee Service Mt Gambier KD’s Deli Mt Gambier Lennons Mt Gambier Montebello IGA Mt Gambier Pick Ave Deli Mt Gambier Rosaville Deli Mt Gambier Swallow Drive Mt Gambier The Roadhouse Nangwarry General Store Naracoorte Caltex Naracoorte Foodland Naracoorte Newsagency Naracoorte Plaza Kiosk Naracoorte Woolworths Nelson Roadhouse Penola Australia Post Penola Caltex Penola IGA Port MacDonnell General Store Portland IGA Portland Woolworths Robe Foodland South End General Store Tarpeena Australia Post
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Plus available from:
ACROSS 1) Believer in karma 6) Smiles from ear-to-ear 11) Love mo. 14) Brainstorming products 15) I-Across’ country, often 16) Amazement 17) Computer’s main circuit card 19) Common British drink 20) Lacy mat 21) Father oflndira Gandhi 23) Get one’s brain back on track 27) Most recently produced 28) Ark’s landing place 29) Beer, after a shot 31) A quart and a little bit more 32) “Aka” kin 33) Turkey serving, sometimes 36) Comeback sound 37) Look down one’s nose at 38) “Give that _ cigar!” 39) Her relative? 40) Ecrulike shade 41) Makes a concession 42) Fight divisions 44) Reach a place 45) Need water 47) Holes in the head? 48) Dressing type 49) Septet plus one 51) Not hale 52) Ones expecting special deliveries 58) Some cells for women 59) First step of a contest 60) Stand by for 61) What to do when following a pattern 62) Who a dictator answers to 63) Value DOWN 1) Masculine pronoun 2) What people wait to hear at a wedding
3) Smashes smash into it 4) “Zip-A-Dee-Doo-_” 5) A lot of a trade-in? 6) Netanyahu and namesakes 7) Double-bonded compound 8) Beatles’ “_ in the Life” 9) Cosmonaut’s home in space, once 10) Gloom 11) Countries of origin 12) Still-life pitchers 13) Doozie 18) Overwhelm 22) Sheepish farm animal 23) Respiratory noises 24) Segal who wrote “Love Story” 25) Kurt Vonnegut, to Geraldo Rivera, once 26) Black-and-white sandwich cookie 27) Bread in 15-Across 29) Hinders, as a drain flow 30) Do personnel work 32) Battery contents 34) Provide, as with some quality 35) 23-Down relatives 37) Dropped in the mailbox 38) List of restaurant options 40) Some dwellers of the Australian Outback 41) Powerful shop tool 43) Tolkien beast 44) Dishonest speaker 45) Small singing groups 46) Cut by 50 percent 47) One cubic meter 49) “The Simpsons” bus driver 50) “Big Brother” host 53) Notable “Bed-In for Peace” participant 54) Ark quorum 55) Boat maneuverer 56) It’s boring 57) Biblical verb ending
RURAL RUNDOWN Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers rose as agents yarded 1572 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality improved on the previous week with weight and condition in most pens as the market mainly ranged from firm to dearer in price. Vealer steers received strong competition from both the trade and restockers with these lifting by 10c to 15c as they sold from 448c to 456c
whilst the heifers made to a top of 440c/kg. Yearling steers to the trade eased as they sold from 370c to 425c with similar heifers selling from 305c to 422c/kg. Feeder steers made from 366c to 443c with the feeder heifers selling from 332c to 420c as restockers sourced steers to a high of 472c/ kg. There were some large weights in the grown steers and bullocks with the trade seeking these lines from 313c to 401c whilst feeder support saw animals sell from 362c to
434c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 302c to mainly 385c with an isolated sale to 412c whilst feeder activity sold from 340c to 390c and manufacturing steers made from 272c to 348c/kg. Heavy cows remained firm in price as they sold from 282c to 331c with the lighter selection making from 245c to 286c with feeder support from 280c to 310c/kg. Heavy bulls sold from 250c to 303c with lighter weights to feed selling to 380c/kg.
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Agents yarded 27,831new seasons lambs at Hamilton last week, an increase of 15,722 head. The offering of lambs ranged from plain to excellent with similar weight range to the last sale with the heavy end showing the better quality. There was a full contingent of processors and restockers were in attendance and fully active. Restocking competition ramped up this week with competition
coming from Shepparton, Bendigo, Swan Hill and local areas in a sale that was firm to $5 dearer for trade lambs and $10 to $15/head dearer for the very heavy trade lambs over 26 kg in places. The sale was somewhat erratic at times depending on the quality on offer. Light lambs 12 to 18kg made from $120 to $147/head or to average from 850c to 1,000c/
kg cwt. The light trade weight lambs 18 to 22kg sold from $147 to $200/head, to average from 730c to 780c/kg cwt. The medium trade weight lambs 22 to 25kg made from $176 to $210/head. Heavy trade weight lambs weighing from 26 to 30kg and over made to a top of $230/ head or to average 750c/ kg cwt. Hoggets 3 score sold to$198/head
Naracoorte Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers lifted as agents yarded 27,719 lambs, lifting by 4000 head whilst the sheep were absent from the market for the second week due to return at the next sale. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers with another large field of restockers seeking lambs to grow on. Quality was mixed with some excellent weights and freshness in the heavier pens while there was a large
increase in the number of store types with a large number of these having gone dry in the skin. Rates on offer were mainly firm with some select places being dearer as the market saw some strong competition among all buyers last week. Light lambs to the trade sold from $76 to $146 with the light weight trade types making from $145 to $156/ head. Restockers sourced light
lambs from $50 to $118 and those with more conditioning sold from $123 to $165/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs made from $147 to $170/head or returning from 740c to 780c/ kg cwt. Heavy lambs sold from $168 to $208 with the extra heavy pens returning vendors from $197 to the market high of $240/head.The few hoggets on offer made from $135 to $190/head.
Millicent Market Report - CATTLE Agents yarded 678 liveweight cattle at Millicent Saleyards on November 12, which also saw the return to Thursday markets. These sold to the usual buying field with all buyers attending. Excellent quality grass fed cattle were offered, a credit to all vendors. Heavy steers ranged from 3.68 c/kg to 4.22 c/kg. Vealer steers were top quality and ranged from 4.22 c/kg to 4.62 c/kg, vealer heifers ranged from 3.65 c/kg to 4.54 c/kg. Cows were once again in demand and sold from 2.70 c/kg to 3.17 c/kg with bulls returning 2.80 c/kg to 3.00 c/kg. Once again Millicent has shown quality of cattle in the area, with an average of 3.80 c/kg achieved over the entire yarding. The next sale at the Millicent Saleyards will be held on Thursday, November 26.
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Celebrating an Aussie icon The Blundstone story Blundstone, the iconic boot brand, is commemorating its 150th Anniversary in 2020. An incredible landmark in the brand’s history, Blundstone is proud of achieving 150 years of making the sturdiest, most comfortable and stylish boots for all walks of life. Established in Tasmania in 1870, Blundstone remains 100 percent family-owned, and continues to be shaped by the vision and values of its founders and owners. John Blundstone started making fit-for-purpose footwear that could withstand the cobbled city streets, rugged farmland, dance and factory floors of Hobart, Tasmania in the late-1800s. This philosophy has allowed Blundstone to adapt to an ever-changing environment, and 150 years later the commitment to durability, quality and innovation has not wavered. There are only a handful of brands that have been in existence for 150 years and an even smaller number that remain family-owned,” said Steve Gunn, Blundstone CEO, “The success of the Blundstone brand is that we have always remained true to our heritage. Blundstone boots were born tough to weather the
untamed terrain of Tasmania, they have marched in armies and dug deep on Everest. Today, our boots continue to work hard, exploring the world while simultaneously pounding the pavements of fashion capitals globally. We’re really excited to mark our 150th milestone with new partners, campaigns and products.” Known for its iconic elasticsided Chelsea boots, Blundstone footwear is instantly recognizable for its tough, no-nonsense style that can be dressed up or dressed down. And the humble boots have endured the Great Depression, both World Wars, and an everchanging fashion landscape, from the swinging ‘60s to ’80s grunge. The brand’s history is a constant inspiration, but its ethos and focus
Mount Gambier Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers rose as agents yarded 10,498 lambs and 237 sheep to total 10,735 head overall with a lift of over 6,000 on the previous week. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with an increased number of active restockers this week. Quality was generally good with some great weights and freshness in the skin over the pens as the sale was mainly firm in price with some dearer rates in places. Light lambs to the trade sold from $126 to $148 as the light weight trade 2 and 3 score selection made from $144 to $154/head. Restockers sourced light lambs from $62 to $106 whilst those with more condition sold from $120 to $156/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs were fully firm in price and were selling from $149 to $168/head or to return mostly from 730c to 760c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs were up to $3 better in price as they sold from $169 to $192 as the extra heavy pens made from $197 to a market high of $237/head. Hoggets ranged from $140 to $187/head. Lighter ewes sold from $120 to $145/head. Heavy ewes made from $170 to $207/head. Wethers sold to a top of $212 and rams made from $80 to $130/head.
Mount Gambier Market Report - CATTLE Numbers climbed slightly as agents yarded 1593 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality dipped a little on previous weeks as the market sold to a cheaper trend. Vealer steers to the trade made from 417c to 446c with similar heifers returning from 380c to 440c as these eased from 10c to 20c/kg. Vealer steers to feed
sold from 391c to 430c with the heifer portion making from 395c to 408c/kg. Restockers turned steers back out from 440c to 470c/kg. Yearling steers to the trade sold from 372c to 436c, again 10c to 20c/kg easier week on week. Yearling heifers to the trade made from 350c to 411c/kg. Feeder steers sold from 388c to 436c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade softened
by 10c and made from 330c to 389c with feeders selling from 368c to 404c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 333c to 395c whilst feeders sold from 368c to 395c as manufacturing steers made from 290c to 350c/kg. Heavy cows sold from 293c to 329c to remain firm as the lighter selection made from 220c to 276c to the trade with feeders making from 255c to 324c/kg. Bulls sold from 267c to 315c/kg.
remain the same â€“ to produce boots that can take you anywhere. Blundstone and its products have stood the test of time, garnering cult status among creatives, adventurers, and tastemakers around the world. Throughout 2020, Blundstone will tell the stories of those who have worn the boots in the past and those who wear them today, inspiring the next generation of Blundstone wearers. A new microsite will showcase the brandâ€™s history and the campaign creative, sharing stories of the people who wear these iconic boots. In honour of its 150th anniversary, Blundstone have released a limited-edition #9150 safety boot and a limited-edition #150 casual boot to mark the milestone with an iconic product. Blundstone Timeline A history of never standing still 1870 The Birth Of A Tasmanian Icon Our story begins in 1855 when John and Eliza Blundstone arrive
in Hobart following a 93-day boat journey from England. Founded in 1870, Blundstone started importing boots from Europe before boot making with locally sourced leathers became their forte. 1900s Boots On The Ground With Johnâ€™s sons having proudly registered the trademark, a stateof-the-art boot factory is built from the ground up in the heart of Hobartâ€™s CBD, pumping out 2000 boots and shoes per week. When World War I breaks out, Blundstone is one of twenty manufacturers contracted to collectively deliver 100,000 pairs of boots per month to Aussie troops. 1930s A Tale Of Two Families In the midst of the Great Depression and resulting global financial stress, another family synonymous with quality footwear, the Cuthbertsons, steps in and acquires the Blundstone business when it is put up for sale in 1932. 1940s War And Peace
World War II breaks out and Blundstone steps up again. Half-amillion pairs of boots are supplied to the Australian Army during World War II, including those worn by soldiers on the infamous Kokoda Track. 1950s The Rise Of The Work boot Blundstone leads the way with its cutting-edge sole technology and word of our ingenuity begins to spread. Towards the end of the 1950s Blundstone is producing up to 200 pairs of boots a day under the stewardship of Managing Director Harold Cuthbertson. 1960s The Birth Of An Icon By the 1960s, more than 90 years after it was founded, Blundstone stands tall as Tasmaniaâ€™s preeminent manufacturer of footwear. This is also the era our now iconic 500 series is born. These boots are true originals. The sole design has evolved over time to incorporate new technology, but the overall design
with our distinctive pull-up tabs on the elastic-sided Chelsea boot continue to set us apart. 1970s Scaling New Heights In the late-1970s Blundstone reaches new heights, literally. Our boots are on the feet of an Australian expedition to Everest, with the Nepalese Sherpas loving them so much they request and receive them as parting gifts. We forge a partnership with the science institute, CSIRO to explore new technologies and more sustainable production processes. The era ends with an Australian Design Award for our Armourtread range of safety boots, the first ever to be bestowed on an Australian footwear manufacturer. 1980s Blundstone On The Move Managing Director Sir Harold Cuthbertson is knighted for services to industry and community, while demand for factory space sees us on the move again. Our new home in Moonah, north of Hobart, is where our global headquarters remains today. We consolidate ties with New Zealand in particular through the expansion of a factory in Auckland. In the mid-1980s, a Swedish farmer stumbles across a pair of Blundstones while holidaying in Australia. He falls in love with the product, opening up the first export market to Europe. We receive an Australian Export Award in 1986, recognising relationships with Pacific nations and New Zealand,
while gumboots join our growing suite of products. 1990s Showing Our Range A collaboration with Sydney Dance Companyâ€™s Tap Dogs production caps off a decade in which we spread our artistic wings. By the late-1990s, Blundstone is represented in 22 countries worldwide. 2000s One Million Boots & Beyond The era starts with a bang. Weâ€™re once again on the feet of the Tap Dogs as they showcase Australia to the world at the Opening Ceremony at the Sydney Olympic Games in 2000. The Mountain Master hiking boots - perfect for globetrotters - comes with its very own Lonely Planet guide. By the mid-2000s, Blundstone is producing one million pairs of boots from its Hobart factory. Today our products are manufactured in six sites around the world, including Hobart. 2010s New Horizons Our international exposure continues, with Australian athletes proudly wearing our thermal boots at the Winter Olympics in Sochi in 2014. A year later we win a second coveted Australian Design Award, this time for the 980 mining boot. 2020 150 years of Blundstone Still proudly family-owned and headquartered in Tasmania.
BY EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST Expressions of interest can be collected from 2 Railway Terrace, Mount Gambier, completed and returned in a sealed envelope by Friday 4th December 2020 COB 5pm
2 Railway Terrace, Mount Gambier SA 5290 p: 8725 0700 w: www.oconnorandgraney.com.au e: firstname.lastname@example.org
225.46 H a or 557 Acre s Approx across 4 titles
â€˜WILLOWVALEâ€™ â€˘ Located in the reputable region between Mt Schank and Eight Mile Creek, with bitumen road frontage of Lower Nelson Road, Willowvale consists of approx 557 acres of heavy dark loams over limestone running to some heavy black soils and some areas of peate. â€˘ The property is impeccably presented. Pastures are of high quality, exhibiting a long history of high fertiliser application and commitment to annual renovation. â€˘ This is a unique and ultra high carrying capacity property. Utilising both centre pivot and drainage system and an abundant 28-30 inch annual rainfall, complete with irrigation taking licence and drainage licence. â€˘ Drought proof due to large investment in infrastructure, the property has the ability through any seasonal conditions to run at its highest possible carrying capacity, wet or dry.
â€˘ Practicality and management of the property has been considered - laneways, paddocks size and orientation, metal road network and impeccable fencing mean ease of operation. â€˘ Nearly 100% arable land, and backed up by a failsafe stock water system consisting of 2â€? mainline. The existing set up and infrastructure of Willowvale allow a purchaser to crop, dairy or continue a high output beef operation.
â€˘ 3 Centre Pivots, 160 acre circle, 100 acre circle & 60 acre circle â€˘ Drainage network with two improved Pivot draw points â€˘ Stock Yards â€˘ Laneway system
This truly is antruly opportunity secure a unique, that is unlike any other. This is antoopportunity tointensive secureproperty a unique, Â?]Ç?Ç’Ç?ÇŽÇ‘
intensive property that is unlike any other.
More musings on my children... In my most recent article I may have led people to believe that I donâ€™t love my children Shaquille and Lebron. Iâ€™d like to make it clear that I do love them very much, even though there are times where I donâ€™t like them very much. But on the whole they bring great joy, and often tremendous entertainment to my days. One of these occasions of entertainment occurred recently. At the end of the school week last week, I happened to empty out the pockets of Shaquilleâ€™s school jacket. This was the point where the entertainment started. As a kid I used to put rubbish in my pockets rather than finding a bin at the time. As an adult
Iâ€™m known for keeping quite an assortment of items in my pockets. But I have nothing on what my son had assembled in his pockets. It started with a red rubber wrist band publicising road safety. If that was all that was in there, it probably wouldnâ€™t have warranted an article. Next out of what must be some sort of a black hole were two lead pencils, two stylusâ€™ and an eraser. The second of each of these items seemed like a bit of overkill to me. Admittedly one of the pencils was blunt, but maybe he could have substituted a sharpener in for the second pencil. Spoiler alert, there was no sharpener in his pocket, but by the end of this youâ€™ll probably be wondering why that was the one item that wasnâ€™t in his pockets. Two stylusâ€™ seemed a bit over the top as well. The search next uncovered a dice with various maths operations on it (+, -, x, Ăˇ). You never know when youâ€™re going to want to revise your times tables, am I right? As I continued to scan I pulled out a couple of small coloured pebbles. Theyâ€™re the sort of things you might put around the base of a succulent, another thing I was surprised to not find in his pockets by the end of this search. The child has an obsession with succulents at the moment which is totally out of control. What sort of eleven year old spends their weekends taking cuttings off plants and potting them in his garden? Back to the pockets. Next out was a self made C.I.A./F.B.I./
Shield ID card as well as helpful panels identifying other agentsâ€Ś and a paper jet made out of a McDonalds hash brown wrapper. I donâ€™t know whether Iâ€™m more worried that his identification would make it so easy to interrogate him if he was captured by terrorists (we can see who you work for, so where are the others?!), or the fact that the hash brown wrapper had been sitting in his pocket for a week, at best. Itâ€™s possible (likely) it had been there longer than that. The next mystery item revealed was a Malaysian 50 sen coin. Did you guess that? Iâ€™m not sure if that was left over from a recent C.I.A./F.B.I./Shield secret agent mission to Malaysia or was there in case he had to leave on a mission at short notice. Either way, a very useful item to have in his pocket. A folio designed to hold credit cards was the next item I withdrew containing a selection of his Pokemon cards. I canâ€™t say that one surprised me that much.
So ontoâ€Ś A pro-length golf tee. Not something that will be particularly useful without a golf ball and golf club. And golf course I guess. It may have made a useful weapon while hunting crooks in Malaysia? Next I pulled out an Adelaide Strikers lanyard with a USB attached. In case he was hacking into computer networks while hunting cyber criminals in Malaysia, no doubt. A selection of random buttons followed, as well as a leather tag embossed with â€œquality leather upperâ€?. I have no idea what item it had previously been attached to, and neither did he. â€œI found it on the playground,â€? he announced when I queried him. So obviously it needed to go in his pocket. Obviously. I was a bit concerned that the buttons might be trophies from his kills in his secret life as an international globetrotting kid of mystery. He assured me that heâ€™d just found them on the ground as well. Finally I pulled out his wallet containing two dollars worth of small change. hat converts to about six hundred Malaysian sen, or about six ringgits. Just in case you were wondering. It was at about this point that I started wondering whether my son had been raised by magpies. I know kids often have unusual items in their pockets, but if youâ€™ve ever found a weirder array of items in your childrenâ€™s pockets, email me at email@example.com
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649 Editorials Di Gould 0401 042 302 firstname.lastname@example.org General Manager Jason Allen 0417 285 163 www.lifestyle1.net email@example.com 61a Commercial St East, Mount Gambier, SA 5290 Print run 15,500 copies Distribution - Letterbox, Auspost outlets, newsagencies, supermarkets, petrol stations, general stores, etc Padthaway KINGSTON
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25
WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 25
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 26
HH5E=G 1C9?+HH HHEGG )3@BADFHH HHEGG HHEGG 1C9?+H <B?HH HHEGG 1;FH*CB@A@8H);C0H HHEGG >>E=G ..DH*CB@A@8H.F0DHH GDEFHH >/EGG >/EGG ::F@HGDEFHH >>E=G )F$F@H*CB@A@8H.F0DHH HH>EGG HH>EGG 'FD-FB?<FH >/EGG *C$AFEH*!<><AH HH/EGG !C3DF0A$FDHGDEFHH 6?27C>?+HG@H3)=FHG/&FH HH=EGG 1A--A@8H"CA@<HGDEFHH 6?BA=0H<=:CH<AC>HH HH/E=G HH%EGG *A::AC@?ABFH!C<H)F?<HH HH/EGG 4;F?<HG@H3);FHH HH=EGG HH5EGG ..DH7#<FB@CC@H HH=EGG 1;FH4;?DFHHH HH=E=G .F0DHH HH%EGG )F$F@H.F0DH7<H%HH HH%EGG HHEGG ..H.F0DHH HH5EGG 1;FH4;?DFH73D<B?:A?HH HH%E=G HH EGG 7H43BBF@<H7##?ABHGDEFHH HHEGG )F$F@H.F0DHH HH E=G BF?<HF<?0?+DHGDEFHH HH EGG !C2FH7@9H70?+HGDEFHH HH5EGG HHE=G ?,FH7,BCDDH1;FH HHE=G 1;FHBC@<H6?BEH#A:.C?H HHEGG &CB:9HGDEFHSH:3CH 69<HG@FHH HHE=G ?CB4=H=C?H<HA<4H HHE=G 1;FH?<FD<H)F$F@H HH E=G @C:.<H#:?1HH?9CH .F0DHH ;BA-C=?H6'B>:=9H >GEGG 1;FH72?A@8H?,FEH HHE=G ='CB:>-H4C?A<'<;:=H:>H <2H%<>/?H6?A:CH@CH8=H ?9CH<A;7HH:>HBHAB.CH?<H 8H C>B:==B>.CH@B>H ACB.9H?9CH GDEFH HHE=G =<2?9CA>4<=?H.:?1H:>H >>EGG 1;FH72?A@8H?,FEH ?9CH<A;7)H =92B:BH:>H /4H<?H3C>H(B;:>-)H 8A-C>?:>BQHH /4HB;;:>-HGDEFHH >GE=G >>EGG ..H.F0DH?<FHH >/EGG 6:A@9D-C<EH8A?2;H >>E=G >>E=G ?0HLHB9FBEH4BA2A@?:H %<7-CHG@H3FHH @<F@<EH@B;:->B>?HG@H3FHH HH>EGG 6:A@9D-C<EH@24/=H59CH >/E=G >/E/G 1A--A@8H"CA@<HGDEFHH (<A7HG@FHH HH>E=G HH>EG5 7H43BBF@<H7##?ABHGDEFH HH/EGG !C2FH);C--A@8H
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FRIDAY NOVEMBER 27
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
>>EG5 *C$AFEH*D<>1<+HGEFH >>EGG G/
FH6?BA=0H2A:BHBABHH >/EGG HH>EG5 *C$AFEH*(:;7:?.9+H >/E/G GDEFHG/& FH6?BA=0HECA7H HH>E=G :CHBB=HG>H%B>:=9FHH HH/EGG HH=EGG *C$AFEH*#9CCA2;H (CB?9CAH<AH59CH HH=EGG (C77:>-+HGDEFHG/&FH 6?BA=0HC;:.:?1H<>C=H HH=E/ HH%E5G *C$AFEH*<AC3CAH HH%EG% >?9AB;;C7+HGDEFHG/
FH 6?BA=0HR9B>-HR:1:HH HH%E=/ G>H@B>7BA:>FH HH E=G *C$AFEH*6?B-CH,CB2?1+H HH5EGG G@H;)=)3FHG/&FH6?BA=0H HHEGG ,:;;1H#A272'HH HHE=5 *C$AFEH*,CB>'<;C+H HHE=G G@8&$FHG/&FH6?BA=0H :?<A:BH@:A<=9 HH EGG >:.9C><HG>H 2==:B>FHH HH E/G >/EG5 *C$AFEH*EB2-2:>0H <1B-CH5<H5B9:?:+HG@FH HH E=G G/& FH6?BA=0H:>.C>?H HH E%G #B==C;HG>HAC>.9FHH HHE=G HH/EGG *C$AFEH*>?<H59CH HHE=G (9:?C+HG@H;)3FHG/&FH 6?BA=0H;<A:B>H2B=HH >>E/G G>H<AC-:B>H>-;:=9H ECA4B>FH >/EGG
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TV FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27
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
Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28
SATURDAY NOVEMBER 28
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*C$AFEH*,;B.H BA.:==2=+HGDEFHG/ FH 6?BA=0H%C<AB9HCAAH *C$AFEH*@BA1H8>7H59CH (:?.9/=H;<CA+HGDEFH G/& FH6?BA=0HB?CH (:>=;C?HH *C$AFEH*<AC3CAH >?9AB;;C7+HGDEFHG/
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TV SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 29
SUNDAY NOVEMBER 29
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV MONDAY, NOVEMBER 30
MONDAY NOVEMBER 30
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TV TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1
TUESDAY DECEMBER 1
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BUSINESS DIRECTORY ACCOUNTANT
• Preparation of Income Tax Returns for All Entities. • BAS Preparation & Lodgement. • Business Advice.
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
• Bookkeeping & Payroll Services (at competitive rates) • Accounting Software Setup & Training.
Office No.25, The Convent, 20 Penola Road, Mount Gambier Ph: 0400 174 389 E: firstname.lastname@example.org
ALL TREE LOPPING
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
6 Margaret St, Mt Gambier email@example.com
0417 878 443 N PRESSED TI AUTOCARE MOUNT GAMBIER 17 Calula Drive, Mount Gambier
(08) 8725 2220
BUILDING & RENOVATIONS
Furuno Electronics Pots, Rope & Floats International Paint Boating Safety Gear Stormy Seas Life Jackets Wet Weather Gear Plus all accessories for your boat!
LEGGO 'S BRICKLAYING & STONEMASONRY • STONE MASONRY • BRICK WORK • CONCRETING • PAVING
CALL CHRIS LEGGETT FOR A
349 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier
FREE QUOTE 0400 430 297
Ph 08 8726 5200 F 08 8726 5222 E firstname.lastname@example.org
New Owners - Stephen & Debbie White
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St Martins Lutheran College Student Counsellor 15 hours per week / 41 weeks per year Applications are invited for the ongoing position of Student Counsellor. The primary responsibility of the Student Counsellor is to work collaboratively across the College community under the direction of the College Counsellor to provide an intake, assessment and triage service for students requiring wellbeing support, and to provide confidential counselling services. The focus of this role is to support the optimal wellbeing of College students by actively supporting learning, behavioural, social, and emotional needs as part of a broader student wellbeing model. The successful applicant will have: • Relevant tertiary qualifications (eg Social Work, Counselling, Social Sciences, Psychology etc) and/or experience in a similar role • A current Working with Children Check (WWCC) for paid employment in South Australia • Responding to Abuse and Neglect Training • Advanced conflict resolution and problem-solving skills • Excellent interpersonal and communication skills, enabling effective interaction with students, families and staff, responding professionally and using diplomacy, discretion and tact at all times • Relevant professional and practical counselling experience working with adolescents Experience in a school environment is desirable but not essential. The successful applicant will be supportive of the Christian ethos of the College and contribute to the wider school community. The position will commence in January 2021, with a starting wage of $40.64 per hour. It is envisaged that the role will grow as the College continues to grow. Applications, including a cover letter, resume, contact details for three referees and a statement briefly addressing the person description (no more than 2 pages) should be submitted in PDF or Word format via email by Sunday 29 November 2020. A copy of the job description can be found on the College website. Enquiries to: Jane Savage College Counsellor Ph: 08 8725 1430 Email: email@example.com Applications to: Mandy Taylor HR Coordinator Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Logistics Manager OneFortyOne knows how important it is to manage our plantations for the long term. In growing the ultimate renewable, we support jobs, the economy and regional communities. The Logistics Manager provides high level logistical leadership and support to the Green Triangle Forests team. You can deliver best in industry safety, planning, storage, and distribution standards whilst maintaining superior customer delivery performance. The Logistics Manager is a key contributor and influencer of the development and implementation of the strategic logistics direction of the region. • Identify and deliver best practice innovation and industry leadership across the supply chain. • Maintain and establish strong internal and external relationships that support supply, delivery and engagement throughout the supply chain network. • Provide an all-encompassing outlook for supply chain activities such as policy and strategy development, forest value optimisation, analysis of despatch activities. • Ability to support the procurement and negotiation of commercial arrangements. At OneFortyOne, we believe in an inclusive culture that is rich in diverse thinking, ideas and experience. We understand that our people are the cornerstone to our success and we are passionate about being a great place to work. Appropriate qualifications or experience in logistics and supply chain management is sought for this role. Related sector exposure would be highly regarded although not essential. Salary is commensurate with experience. Applications close Friday 4th December 2020. Contact Susie Rogers in confidence on details below: Rusher Rogers Recruiters 0414 350 762
SPORT Bon Voyage Bella Former local basketballer settles into college life
Refrigeration Technician Position vacant: Qualified refrigeration technician in commercial refrigeration and air conditioning • Must have: Artick, Electrical and Driver’s Licenses. Van, Phone and Uniform supplied. Please phone Bruce: 0418 849 231 or email to email@example.com for further enquiries.
Construction and Maintenance Vacancy Notice The Municipal Employee Construction and Maintenance will generally but not exclusively work within the construction and maintenance area of Council’s City Infrastructure team and provide support and relief functions to other employees across the organisation. Key result areas: 1. Construction and maintenance 2. Work health and safety This position is offered on a full-time permanent basis, classified at Grade 4 ($60,779 - $62,116 per annum) of the Local Government Employees Award and Council’s AWU Enterprise Bargaining Agreement. Position enquiries: Chris Habets Construction and Maintenance Coordinator 0439 682 507 Further information regarding the position including the position description which identifies key competencies and selection criteria are available from City of Mount Gambier website www.mountgambier.sa.gov.au Applications must specifically address the key competencies and selection criteria and be submitted with a resume including contact details for at least three referees.
It has been an emotional rollercoaster for former Mount Gambier basketballer Isabella Stratford but she is now at the California State University. From the highs of securing the scholarship to pursue her basketball and academic dreams in the US College system to COVID putting those plans on hold indefinitely to her departure earlier this month to the US and the emotion of finally farewelling family while at the same time being so excited about the adventure ahead. The college dream has been top of mind for Bella since she was young and nothing, not even a pandemic, was going to stand in her way. “I have always wanted to go to college and I credit that goal to my dad,” Bella said. “He started the USA trip at Tenison and I was lucky enough to get to travel and play on that tour. He showed me what college in the US is like and where basketball could take me so I’m grateful to him for that. I remember making plans to go to college since I was in Year 6 at school so it’s been a long time coming.” Even longer than first thought, with Bella delaying her mid year departure, with the full support of the university, given the uncertainty of the health crisis. After analysing the pros and cons – Bella decided to commence her California State University studies online and initially planned to head to off in December, with the college basketball season, at that time, having no start date in sight.
But that has all changed and college basketball has started with Bella now joining the program she has dreamed of being a part of for so long. “The transition from dream to reality has not been exactly as I expected in the craziness that has been this year so being here now is kind of surreal because it’s been such a rollercoaster of yes and no’s to get us here,” Bella said. “I’m happy to be here and am pinching myself - but I have to keep reminding myself about how serious the situation is. "It’s crazy over here with the election and the COVID numbers. We as a team are COVID testing every three days before practice and there is literally nobody but athletes on campus.” A strange situation to say the least on what is usually a bustling campus of 40,000 staff and students but Bella, while being cautious, is settling into college basketball life with limited fuss. “The first couple of practices were really good,” she said. “They definitely threw us straight in there. We have weights from 2-3pm and then on court from 3-6, so the length of training is something I’m getting used to. "I don’t feel out of place on the court and I can play at this level for sure, but I’m still settling in and learning the plays and how to play with this group of girls. "I definitely feel like I’m prepared from the experience because of my time in Bendigo and the WNBL exposure I had last year. "I’m excited for the season which hopefully won’t be affected too much by the virus, and I think we
are expecting to have a great team year.” Classes remain online from the worldwide shutdown earlier this year but for Bella (pictured above sayiung goodbye to her brothers at the airport) being on US soil means no more 4am Zoom classes, which was a part of her routine when she was still in Australia. Safe to say, though, as busy as she has been, there has certainly been time to miss home. “Leaving home was really hard because we are not sure when we are going to be able to come home,” Bella said. “The flights and hotel quarantine are too expensive at the moment, so goodbyes were tough not knowing how long it will be before we see everyone again. "But other than that the transitions been smooth, the girls are all super nice and I’m excited for the season.” And she might not be spending Christmas with family but there has been a small consolation. “Getting all of the gear has been just like Christmas.”
RSL bowlers busy before shutdown
Applications close: 9:00am, Monday 7 December 2020. Applications must be submitted via email to: Narelle Lewis Human Resources Department firstname.lastname@example.org
The Mount Gambier RSL Bowling Club held their Mixed Pairs Championships earlier this month. The format consisted of three games of 10 ends which was played in very testing conditions. Some pairs had to forfeit after two games due to the very extreme hot weather but a strong contingent battled through the day and at the final tally there were five pairs which had won all three games for the day. It then came down to shots up and countbacks with the strong pairing of Michael Fox and Veronica Opie coming out on top with a final score of 82 points. Garry Feast and Trish Webb came in as runners up with a 76 point total. Other three game winners were Peter Bruhn and Kath Hearne, Alby and Shirley McIntyre and Rob Corner and Carmel McQuade. The ladies held their Set Singles competition the following day with Joy Bilney and Veronica Opie facing off in the final. Joy Bilney took out the final.The social bowl winners were Rick Fallaize, Geoff James and Bruce Holland. RSL MIXED PAIRS : (Above left) RSL Bowling Club Mixed Pairs winners Veronica Opie & Michael Fox and (above right) runners up Trish Webb & Garry Feast
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Crash mars annual Banks Thargo 35km cycling race
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Cyclists from the Mount Gambier Cycling Club made the trek out to Penola earlier this month for the running of the Banks Thargo sponsored 35km race along the flat course of Maaoupe Road. Some racers took advantage of the Saturday 2.30pm start, by riding from the Mount to the start line as a warm up for the main event; a decision some came to rue later in the day. The race proved highly popular with the riders, with 20 riders signing on for the Banks Thargo Cup, allowing for some large groups to be formed from the start. A glorious sunny day with a light wind greeted the riders on the start line and the first riders to leave were Michael Dethmore and Riley Hill, a young rider more accustomed to the BMX track, in his first race for the club. Five minutes behind these two, a group of Jen Buckland,
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Stuart Miller, Phil McGee, Harry Opperman and Brady Dethmore took up the chase. The next group to begin the chase, a further seven minutes behind, consisted of John Cranwell, Mike Bakker, Paul Brooker, Bruce McLaughlin and Spek Peake. They, in turn, had a two minute head start on Malcolm Tirabassi and Gerard Coote, followed one further minute back by Niel Van Niekirk, Ash Herrewyn and Richard Schilling. One minute behind them, and giving up an 18 minute head start to the front runners, was the final group of Nick Kidman, Matthew Opperman and Dave Bryant. All groups were working hard into a slight headwind for the outward journey, with the faster groups eating quickly into the lead enjoyed by the frontrunners. A large peloton consisting of the back four groups
had formed soon after the turnaround and were working well to chase down those ahead of them. A crash with approximately 10km to go took away some of the hard chargers, and the front racers were able to stay away. After an excellent ride on a borrowed bike, Hill powered away from Michael Dethmore to take the win. They were followed into third by Harry Opperman who had also managed to get away from his group in the final stages. Cranwell arrived in fourth position, just ahead of Brooker and Matthew Opperman, then came Brady Dethmore, Coote, Miller, Bakker, Peake, Jen Buckland, McGee, Herrewyn, Bryant, Tirabassi and McLaughlin. As a result of the crash, Schilling, Van Niekirk and Kidman were unable to finish the race but all are recovering from their injuries.
Quality skills on display
BANKS THARGO CUP PODIUM: Riley Hill (centre) took out the 35km road race from Michael Dethmore (left) and Harry Opperman (right) who finished third.
Molly wins race to the line in Penola road race
2nd Annual Limestone Coast Multicultural Soccer Carnival a huge success
It was hot and windy, but the second successive Limestone Coast Multicultural Soccer Carnival at Naracoorte & District Sports Centre was a resounding success! Nineteen men’s, women’s and U12 teams from throughout the Limestone Coast played more than 50 games across seven pitches. All continents except Antarctica were represented in the cultural backgrounds of the players from Naracoorte, Bordertown, Mount Gambier and Millicent. Multicultural tasting plates were devoured at lunchtime with mouth-watering dishes generously prepared by Afghan, Malaysian, Thai and Lao community members
from Naracoorte and Bordertown, and event partners Teys Australia were just as giving, providing a scrumptious barbecue. Carnival goers were also kept fuelled by The Coffee Pitt, argentiniandelights, the local soft-serve icecream van and the Naracoorte United Soccer Club canteen. Team winners on the day were Mount Gambier North Primary School in the U12s, Wasted Talent from Naracoorte in the women’s division and Hope United from Mount Gambier in the hotly contested men’s division. The U12s also enjoyed training sessions led by Football South
Australia coaches first up in the morning before the day’s competition got underway. Once again, the organising committee was grateful for the overwhelming support of the event that celebrates a diverse and harmonious Australia including event partners Naracoorte Lucindale Council, Naracoorte United Soccer Club, the Australian Migrant Resource Centre, Teys Australia, Football South Australia, the Limestone Coast Multicultural Network and Sttars. PHOTOS COURTESY OF ADRIAN GALE (THE CHAPEL STUDIO)
Mount Gambier Cycling Club junior club riders made a welcome return to the road for a 15km race as a prelude to the main event, the Banks Thargo 35km race. The six riders to take part were a mix of Under 11, Under 13 and Under 15 riders, and were relishing the opportunity to race on the flat course of Maaoupe Road, near Penola. First to begin were Kirra Harpham with Eddie Buckland, given a four minute headstart of the group of Freya Miller and Molly Opperman. Finally the group of Jamison Buckley and Elmer Buckland were given the orders to begin the chase, a further three minutes behind. By the halfway turnaround, the frontrunners had been caught by the second group, with Eddie trying to hold on for a little way past the turn. Jamison and Elmer were riding strong, and chasing down the leaders. In the end, the race came
down to a sprint between Molly and Freya, with Molly taking the chocolates this time around. Jamison finished strongly, with the fastest time, but it wasn’t quite enough to peg back the young ladies. JUNIOR RIDERS HIT THE ROAD: (Above top) Mount Gambier Cycling Club junior riders podium, second placed Freya Miller & winner Molly Opperman and (above bottom) Jamison Buckley and Elmer Buckland waiting to start at the Banks Thargo Cup junior race at Penola.
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Best young tennis players face off across the net
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Lakes Junior Tennis singles champions for 2020/21 decided
A GRADE: Boys champion Zayne Young; girls champion Jess Stutley; boys runner up Cade Kelly & girls runner up Jayme Young
B GRADE: Boys champion Jonty Collins; girls champion Maggie Collins; boys runner up Patrick Robinson & girls runner up Sarah Brown
C & D GRADE BOYS: C Grade boys champion Rafael Rigopoulis, C Grade boys runner up Kobi Maxwell; D Grade boys champion Matthew Aarts & D Grade boys runner up Beau Maxwell
D & E GRADE GIRLS: D Grade girls champion Kiersten Cole & D Grade girls runner up Zarah Thami; E Grade girls champion Zara Cole & E Grade girls runner up Eliza Peters PHOTOS COURTESY OF ELIZA COLE (JUST A GIRL WITH A CAMERA)
Melville Oval makeover gains more Federal funding
Hamilton’s Melville Oval is set for a much needed overhaul and a $1.2 million injection from the Federal Government to help fund that redevelopment has been welcomed with open arms by the Southern Grampians Shire Council and the precinct users.. The announcement was made ast week by Member for Wannon Dan Tehan MP. The $1.2 million contribution will mean that the detailed design work for the project can commence without delay. Southern Grampians Shire Mayor Bruach Colliton welcomed the funding, saying the project will provide huge benefits for the Greater Hamilton Region and South West Victoria. “We extend our thanks to Dan Tehan and the Morrison Government for their support of this project and the wider CBD masterplan,” Cr Colliton said. “The redevelopment of this facility will offer significant benefits for the community, our sporting clubs and our local economy. “We’ll refurbish the grandstand and deliver new male and female change facilities, relocate the netball courts, and provide a social function space to the northern end of the facility. “The redevelopment will also address accessible spectator shelter, seating and pathways, multi-purpose plaza/car parking space, and create a new, all abilities playground within the precinct. “This funding, together with the $2.84 million received late last year from the Federal Government, greatly assists us in make our vision for the Melville Oval Precinct a reality. “We look forward to delivering this project for the benefit of the entire Greater Hamilton region.” The $8m Melville Oval Project is part of Council’s $40 million, Hamilton CBD Activation Masterplan. Significant strategic planning and community consultation for the Melville Oval project has been achieved over the past 12 months though the completion of the Masterplan, endorsed by Council in May this year
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Douglas & Biggins take out South East Veterans tennis
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Ten South East senior tennis players travelled to Naracoorte earlier this month and were faced with warm conditions. Trish Douglas took out the ladies event from Necia Evans, while the men’s event went to Steve Biggins, with Sergio Cesaro finishing runner up. The next event will be a Christmas themed event held at Wattle Range on December 13 at 10am. BEST OF THE VETS: Men’s winner Steve Biggins; ladies winner Trish Douglas; ladies runner up Necia Evans & men’s runner up Sergio Cesaro.
Promising signs as inaugural female competition looks to revamp fixture after break The first all-female cricket competition in the Limestone Coast s up and running, with the first three rounds proving a great success. The mostly even competition features five teams - Bordertown, Naracoorte, South Gambier, Mil Lel and North Sportsmans. South Australian Cricket Association Club and participation officer James Dunn is happy with how the ground breaking tournament has gone so far. “Things have been going really well. We’ve had three rounds so far and they’ve been really competitive games,” Dunn said. “We saw a really high score in one of the games the other week when it was played down in Mount Gambier on the turf which was really good, but the other games have also been pretty close. “The girls have absolutely loved it as well and that’s a positive thing.” To this point in the competition’s early life, Dunn believes the standard is strong and the competition is quite even, thanks to a mix of experienced players and those picking up the sport for the first time. “It’s been pretty even. There’s some good players in every side and some new players which is really encouraging,” he said. “There are girls who have played before they’ve played through the men’s competitions and then we have the new girls coming through so it’s been pretty even.” The mandatory shut down of community sport across the State has hit the six-week competition hard, but Dunn is still hoping to get a full season away. “At the moment obviously we’re missing a couple of weekends and it a six or seven week season, to miss two weeks is a bit of a kick in the guts, but I’m currently working around how we can fix that and hopefully we can get a full season plus finals,” he said. “I’ve come up with a temporary fixture. I just wrote it out this morning (last Thursday), but I’ve got to get ground availabilities and the clubs have to sign off on it as well. “At the end of the day it’s up to the players and the clubs.”
NORTH GAMBIER NETBALL CLUB Applications are invited for Coaching positions for the 2021 Western Border Netball Season. Senior Teams: A Grade, A Reserve, B Grade and C Grade Junior Teams: 17/U, 15/U A and B, 13/U A and B and Under 11 Email applications to Janelle Braithwaite – email@example.com Enquiries: Jordana Allen – 0409 862 412 Applications Close 27th November 2020
SPORT Simson reigns supreme Dougal wins all three gun club events With an enthusiastic effort and superb accuracy, Dougal Simson dominated the three events at the Mount Gambier Gun Club to win all three and claim High Gun honours. The Avis Car & Truck Rentals Club 25 Target Double Barrel Championship was first up and in fine shooting conditions, Simson won OA and AA 47/47, edging out Andrew Hoare 46/47. Greg Grant 37/38 took out A from Brian Spring 36/38, while Scott Fleming 28/29 won B from Daniel Ashby 27/29. Peter Klieve 35/37 edged out Rob Marcato 34/37 to win C. The Gambier Hotel 30 target Champion of Champions was shot keenly with Simson 49/50 winning AA from Max Medhurst 48/50, while Andrew Ryan 49/50 took A from Dale Robertson 47/50. Fleming 45/50 took out B from Stuart Bowd 44/50, while C went to Andrew McKinnon 45/50 from Mick Rudd 41/50. The DiGiorgio Family Wines 30 target Pointscore Championships was again well shot with accuracy. Simson 89/90 took out AA from Stephen Chambers 87/90, while A went the way of Andrew Ryan 86/90 from Robertson 81/90. Daniel Ashby 88/90 won B from Gerald Bourchier 87/94 and Declan Wright 82/90 took out C from Ben Kentish 81/90. The South East Automobile Motortrade High Gun award over the three events was convincingly won by Simson with his superb score of 163/165. The club’s next competition is the December 12 Christmas Shoot which will be followed by a members barbeque.
MOUNT GAMBIER GUN CLUB PODIUMS : (Above top) - Avis Car & Truck Rentals Club Double Barrel Championship winners - Scott Fleming (B); Charlie Simpson (sponsor); Peter Klieve (C); Dougal Simson (AA) & Greg Grant (A); (above centre)Di Giorgio Family Wines Pointscore Championship winners - Declan Wright (C); Daniel Ashby (B); Dougal Simson (AA) & Andrew Ryan (A) and (above bottom) Gambier Hotelk Champion of Champions winnes - Scott Fleming (B); Dougal Simson (AA) & Andrew Ryan (A).
Tenison Woods College basketballers return with Year 8/9 Girls State championship
Testing the best
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Lower South East hockey chosen to test SA’s best young talent
The Fire Academy is Hockey South Australia’s leading development and high performance program and its hierarchy chose the Lower South
East Hockey Association (LSEHA) to be its opponent for a series of matches to pout its young talent through their paces. The LSEHA has a proud history of
providing locally trained players to the sport’s elite programs and has built a strong relationship with the State’s peak body, Hockey SA. Local coach Graeme Millhouse was only too happy to facilitate the recent two day camp for the Fire Academy’s Under 15 girls and boys development squads, who played matches against LSEHA female and male teams. It is testament not only to the quality of the players that the LSEHA can put up to test the rising talent in the Fire Academy but also the quality of the Blue Lake Sports Park facility, especially the turf pitch. “We love having visiting teams to Mount Gambier and our players are always happy to come out and play against them,” Millhouse said. “They really do jump at the opportunity and for us, it is a chance to give the opportunity to
play against quality opposition to some of our younger players.” Millhouse helped put together a senior women’s team to take on the girls and an Under 23 team to take on the boys – with both sides having high end talent as well as some youngsters on the rise in LSEHA ranks. “It is always good for our local players to see the best athletes in their age group and get a chance to actually play against them.” Millhouse said. “And for me as a coach the opportunity to see where some of our younger players are at is also invaluable. It is also definitely a tick for our facilities and they also know we can always put up competitive sides.” And the success of last month’s practice series looks set to become a more permanent and formal arrangement with the Fire Academy heading to Mount
Gambier to take on our best two times a year – a pre and post season weekend of matches. “We have pencilled in the March long weekend next year already,” Millhouse said. Having the Fire Academy visit also means Todd Kitto, player performance development manager for Hockey SA, is in the region. “It is great to have someone of his (Kitto) calibre not only looking after the Fire Academy sides but so he can see what we have to offer here in Mount Gambier.” LOWER SOUTH EAST HOCKEY STARS: (Left top) Sarah Mutch looks to control the ball just outside the offensive circle; (left bottom) Shae Delaney clears the ball from defence; (above top from left) Brooke Marcus, Zara Blackwell & Claudia Edmonds
Council makes access to junior sports assistance funding easier than ever The City of Mount Gambier Junior Sports Assistance Fund will waive membership fees for member organisations in 2020/21 to provide financial relief and help local sporting clubs to focus on rebuilding after COVID-19 hindered activity. Affiliated sporting organisations contribute annually to the Junior Sports Assistance Fund based on a formula determined by the committee and adopted at the Annual General Meeting to apply for the ensuing financial year. To assist the sporting community, the committee endorsed a recommendation to waive member contributions for the 2020/21 financial year totalling $8500. “It has been a very challenging year for many of our sporting
groups and the fund is pleased to reduce some of the financial burden these clubs are carrying due to reduced or no activity,” City of Mount Gambier Junior Sports Assistance Fund presiding member Christian Greco said. “The implications associated with the COVID-19 pandemic and the tiered shutdowns of activities has had an immediate impact on our sporting community.” The move has been well received by the sporting community, with Basketball Mount Gambier writing to the fund to express its appreciation. “This is a considerate gesture and we appreciate the committee thinking of sporting clubs that have struggled in this trying time,” Basketball Mount
Gambier administration officer Teresa Stewart said. The fund currently has 17 sporting organisations as formal members and has distributed more than $490,000 to junior sports persons and coaching clinics since its inception in 1988. “We are thankful to our members organisations for their ongoing support in growing the fund to assist local athletes and we hope this gesture assists clubs to move forward successfully,” Mr Greco said. MAKING LIFE EASIER FOR LOCAL SPORTING GROUPS: Junior Sports Assistance Fund committee member Jeanette Elliott & Presiding Member Cr Christian Greco.
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Haby dominates enduro
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Ideal conditions for memorial race The Robe Earthmovers David Larter Day Night Enduro, attracted a great field of 22 off road race vehicles earlier this month with the event held at Buggy Park by the Millicent Sand Buggy Club. The weather could not have been better as the drivers set out for the first section around the 20 kilometre track through the sandhills and winding tracks of the park. From the outset it was apparent that the event was not going to be smooth sailing for some as Cory Haworth #1011 was towed through the last part of the reconnaissance lap after encountering electrical issues and Jake Douglass peeling off to the pit area with a leaking exhaust. Fortunately for both drivers the problems were rectified and although Douglass would start a couple of minutes late, the full field greeted the starters green flag. The starting order was by a random ballot, with two cars racing for ascendancy to the first turn. There was plenty of traffic
and overtaking for some, while the field would sort themselves out throughout the first few laps of the four lap heat. As the day section began to unfold, Aaron Haby #1 was relishing the conditions in his twin turbo powered buggy gliding across the top of the sand and launching over the undulations. After starting from the second row alongside #66 Andy Murdock, Haby would take control at the front of the field by lap two and push himself out to a minute and half lead over the hour long heat. Murdock was never too far behind in his V8 as the pair put on a great display of sand driving. Toby Wateley #421 was spectacular in the trophy truck as he thundered up the side of the dunes on his way to third position heading into the break. Adam Briel #111 was the next to come, with #1041 Jake Douglass making up time after his late start to come through fifth. The Top 10 consisted
of Rodyn Bailey #622, Dean Russ #169, Chris Johnson #122, Dean Carter #81 and Justin Battersby #231, all showing good speed throughout the afternoon. With the opportunity to check over vehicles and make repairs as necessary all but two of the entrants were able to start heat 2. Matthew Salt #123 succumbing to clutch failure and Dean Carter unfortunately would join the spectators on the hill. As the sun started to set in the west and headlights ablaze, once again the battle returned to the dunes to see if anyone could catch Haby or match the pace he was able to produce in heat one. Wateley was on a mission to try and make the most of the clear track he gained early on but hunting from behind, Aaron Haby (top right) was in a class of his own as he worked to the front of the field. From there he just kept pushing the Pro Buggy right through to greet the chequered flag and take outright and class honours for the Robe Earthmovers David Larter Memorial Enduro. Andy Murdock (bottom right) maintained his speed throughout the night section and with his local knowledge of the park, was able to secure second in the heat and outright over Wateley (left) third, who was managing a misfire
in the latter stages. Adam Briel battled hard with his fellow class competitors and although headed by Darryl Nissen #164 in the heat, Briel took class honours and a welldeserved fourth outright. Rodyn Bailey had a consistent run in the Can Am and jumped up to fifth with Douglass dropping down the order failing to complete the event after breaking a throttle cable early on. Sixth outright went to smooth driving local Dean Russ
with Chris Johnson seventh, # 231 Justin Battersby eighth and first in his class. #268 Connor Corrigan and #60 Brenton Gallasch ninth and 10th respectively. The Millicent Sand Buggy Club would like to thank all the volunteers and competitors involved in making this a successful event and ponsors Robe Earthmovers, Integrity New Homes, Millicent Tyrepower and Heemskerk Security for making it all possible.
Glenburnie track hosts season finale Locals shine at final on track karting event for the shortened 2020 season Sometimes you get lucky and KartSport SA certainly have, hosting the fifth and final round of their racing season at the Mount Gambier Kart Clubâ€™s Glenburnie track earlier this month. Eleven classes were contest with 86 drivers taking to the track, including a number of locals. The Statesman class was packed with a wealth of on track experience and was always going to be a highly contested event. Ian Stratman and Angelo Belmonte (pictured) were early pace setters with the rest of the field in hot pursuit. Belmonte showed patience and outright speed to secure top three placings in four of the five heats contested. His overall consistency, was rewarded with second overall as points combined determined the final placings. Stratman also showed pace to finish within the top five finish during multiple heat races to round out the weekend in sixth. TAG125 Restricted Light placed three locals against the Adelaide contingent of competitors, with Mount Gambier Kart Club members, Matt Hensel, Jack Michaelson and Liam DownsWooley putting it all on the line for bragging rights, but despite
some close racing from all, the trio missed out on overall podium opportunities finishing fourth, fifth and sixth respectively. In the Mini Rock Open class, for 10-12 year olds, two local drivers suited up to contest the event, with Xavier Cain proving too quick for his competitors taking four wins from five starts to earn the win, while Denvor Herbertson showed amazing pace to finish the event in fourth overall, despite only contesting his third race meeting since joining the sport. There were three Mount
Gambier drivers contested the TAG125 Restricted Heavy class, with locals taking home wins in each of the five events. Jack Ryan was the pace setter from the start of the event taking an early win before Alex Clode returned the favour in race two. From there on Ryan again took control with Clode waiting to pounce if an opportunity presented itself. As the chequered flag dropped for the final though it was Ryan who took the overall win from Clode in third while Tim Scarth fought hard to round out a top five
placing. Lauren Ferguson was the sole local to take on the army of drivers from around the State in KT Heavy. Some great driving from the field saw close battle packs form in each of the heat races providing a spectacular show for those in attendance. Despite the best efforts of all challengers, Ferguson drove faultlessly all weekend to secure five wins from five starts and dominate the class to remain undefeated and take top honours. The feature class for the
weekend was the 4SS Torini Class, who rounded out the weekends racing to cap off the event. Amongst the strong 21 entrants, making it the largest class of the weekend, three Mount Gambier drivers all contested the event, ranging from first time driver Nyah Allen, to those previous racing experience. Regular club member Kevin Harvey battled hard throughout the event using his home track knowledge to get the edge on a number of other drivers, but ultimately got caught up in the mid pack battles making it difficult to progress towards the front. After all points were tallied Harvey was the best of the locals finishing in 14th while Allen and Ryan compiled points to award them 16th and 18th respectively. With the shortened 2020 championship season now all wrapped up and the year coming to an end, the Mount Gambier Kart Club will round out he year with an presentation night early next month. On track action is scheduled to again begin in February next year as the club and it members look forward to facing a full year of competition.
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Lifestyle1 issue 859