ISSUE 883 - May 26, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
Can the dancing NEW Location! Sanjay & Sunita invite you to come and see their barista win? new store at their new location. See inside
Swinging with the Stars rehearsals stepping it up a gear for fundraiser
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CHOICES FLOORING | 140 Penola Road, Mount Gambier |(08) 8723 1234 Open now Monday - Friday 8.30am to 5pm | Saturday 9am to 12pm
Indigenous artist plays a role BREWING SUCCESS: Pete Loring has no dance experience but is looking to take home the mirror ball trophy from Swinging with the Stars. Pete Loring has watched his share of dancing. Both his children, son Levi and daughter Ruby, attend dance classes, but
as far as personal experience goes, Pete has none. See inside for full story
Mount Gambier’s largest ever infrastructure project, the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre, continues to take shape at its Margaret Street site and with the name locked away and construction well in hand, the branding of the multi million dollar facility has now been
finalised. City of Mount Gambier officials have worked hand in hand with the local indigenous community, from a traditional smoking ceremony at the site handover to the Boandik name for the centre – Wulanda – which means to cherish or enjoy and the Boandik people have again had a
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hand in the centre’s brand. First Nations artist Belinda Bonney was given the honour of creating an artwork with the view to it being incorporated into the centre’s logo and other branding. See inside for full story
Indigenous artist plays a role Branding for community facility unveiled Mount Gambier’s largest ever infrastructure project, the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre, continues to take shape at its Margaret Street site and with the name locked away and construction well in hand, the branding of the multi million dollar facility has now been finalised. City of Mount Gambier officials have worked hand in hand with the local indigenous community, from a traditional smoking ceremony at the site handover to the Boandik name for the centre – Wulanda – which means to cherish or enjoy and the Boandik people have again had a hand in the centre’s brand. First Nations artist Belinda Bonney was given the honour of creating an artwork with the view
“...I’m really proud to be part of this process and to have my artwork, the symbol for waterways, included in the branding for the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre...” Belinda Bonney (Artist) to it being incorporated into the centre’s logo and other branding. “I’m really proud to be part of this process and to have my artwork, the symbol for waterways, included in the branding for the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre,” First Nations artist Belinda Bonney said. “If we keep our waterways strong and flourishing for the next generation, we’ll be able to continue to meet, connect and enjoy being on Country, which is everything the centre will offer us when it is finished.” Belinda has worked in tandem with Adelaide Design Agency KWP to ensure design elements were incorporated respectfully within the logo and brand through culturally appropriate digital design elements. The logo takes inspiration from the rounded corners featured within the design of the building and the overlapping shapes reinforce the idea of connection. The intent behind the branding was to reflect the landmark nature of the facility, a space that will elevate and enhance community connection, wellbeing, culture and identity.
Council has officially endorsed the Wulanda branding with Cr Ben Hood saying council really wanted to honour the cultural significance of the name Wulanda and respectfully acknowledge the spiritual connection of the Boandik Peoples to the land and water that Mount Gambier sits upon today. “The newly developed Wulanda brand is a clean, personable and aspirational design that will allow council to positively reflect the ‘allof-community’ remit of this state of the art recreation and convention centre,” Cr Hood said. “The new brand is a highly professional mark and at the same time, familiar and approachable. It will allow council to promote the new centre and our city throughout the state and country. I cannot wait to see the new brand realised in all its forms.” FIRST NATIONS ARTWORK INSPIRED CENTRE BRANDING: Elements of local First Nations artist Belinda Bonney’s artwork are incorporated within the Wulanda and Recreation Centre brand and will be featured throughout the centre.
THE VISION FOR WULANDA RECREATION & CONVENTION CENTRE The logo and branding package was developed with this manifesto guiding its development: “There is a place where it all happens. Where all can enjoy and cherish. A new space built on ancient land. Where you can share your passions. Be part of something. Connect. Meet old friends and make new ones. Exercise your body and mind. Chase your dreams. Reach your goals. Be entertained. Be moved. Be inspired. Live your life. Do what you love. And do it often.”
Still doing it for the kids Mount Gambier couple’s personal crusade evolves into registered charity What started as a personal crusade for Paul and Marita Chuck a few years ago has now evolved into a registered charity as the dup heads up an ongoing campaign to make life better for orphans in Cambodia. It takes a lot to move Paul Chuck to tears but the sight of more than 300 children and 100 parents lining the dirt road to the Oromjeach Primary School, in Cambodia, eagerly awaiting the essential school supplies and food, he, and wife Marita, had in tow did just that. A previous trip to Cambodia, where they visited former Mount Gambier based friend Ken Thompson, and his wife Nary, opened Paul and Marita’s eyes to poverty like they had never seen before and they were determined to do something about it. “I know people talk about the poverty and problems we have in Australia but we have welfare and services and they (Cambodia) do not – that’s the difference,” Marita said. The children are on the verge of starving and wear tattered clothes, usually no underwear, and they attend a run down school with a couple of old whiteboards and no real supplies or equipment. But for the children, education is the key. “If even a handful of these kids can get through school, get educated and get a job then it will be a good thing,” Paul said. And that’s where the fundraising came in, with Paul and Marita basically approaching family friends and local business, as well as some proceeds from daughter Justine Jennings’ debut children’s book, money was raised and then Paul and Marita went to Cambodia, bought the supplies and headed to the school to hand everything out. “We don’t actually need big donations, just a little bit helps heaps,” Paul said. “There is no middle man here. We’ve done all the exchanging ourselves. Too much gets lost in administration and kids who need it get very little which is why we are doing this ourselves.” They have also made the all important contact with the town elder and head monk, who is right behind their project, as well as the invaluable assistance of Nary, as interpreter and both Marita and Paul are committed to ongoing support for the school. “We were never going to just breeze in there with these people and then drop them,” Paul said. “We are looking to provide ongoing support.” And that support has been
“...we were never going to just breeze in there with these people and then drop them...we are looking to provide ongoing support...” Paul Chuck
“...I know people talk about the poverty and problems we have in Australia but we have welfare and services and they (Cambodia) do not – that’s the difference...” Marita Chuck ongoing with three subsequent mercy missions armed with rice, school supplies, bicycles and uniforms and while the Mount Gambier couple has been unable to visit Cambodia for more than 18 months, the fundraising and support has continued, including the all important establishing of a registered charity, Cows for Kids, with a hard working committee and a more targeted effort with more hands on deck to share the load. “We still work on generous donations and local support but we now have a lot of people involved in the group and the farmers that are supporting us, keeping cows on property and donating or selling us their stock and then we can sell them and use the money for the work in the Cambodia orphanage that is now the sole focus of our work,” Paul said. Not only does the money raised to towards supplying food for the kids but the latest campaign is for a English teacher for both the primary and secondary students. “Learning English gives these kids hope and a chance to get into the tourism industry, which hopefully, when things get back to normal, will give them a great career
pathway,” Paul said. Paul and Marita’s work has always been about direct support with no middle man and they have now built a strong relationship with the director of the orphanage, a younger man, who is looking to make significant changes to the facility, and that has further assisted the Cows for Kids work. “We are working closely with him to achieve the same goals,” Paul said. David McKinnon, Brett Gilbertson, Jade Ross, Marijan Toss, Astyn Reid, Claire Spinkston, Christian Greco are the Cows for Kids committee, along with Paul, and their all important Cambodian contact, Chhayleang Yiv. Along with the English teacher, a carer for some of the orphans with cerebral palsy, that are currently cared for by the other orphans on rotation, and books to stock the orphanage library are also high on the priority list for the Cows for Kids committee. Anyone wishing to donate can do so via bank deposit BSB 805005 - Account Number 5261793 or speak to any of the committee for further information. Di I will send you a copy of our Charity logo and a pic of some of the stock we currently hold.
“...learning English gives these kids hope and a chance to get into the tourism industry, which hopefully, when things get back to normal, will give them a great career pathway...” Paul Chuck
THE PERSONAL TOUCH: (Above top) Paul Chuck with a group of orphans during one of his previous trips to Cambodia. FUNDRAISING STOCK: (Above bottom) Some of the cows that will be sold to raise money for Cows for Kids. REGISTERED CHARITY: (Right) Cows for Kids new logo.
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Can the dancing barista win?
Swinging with the Stars rehearsals stepping it up a gear for fundraiser Pete Loring has watched his share of dancing. Both his children, son Levi and daughter Ruby, attend dance classes, but as far as personal experience goes, Pete has none. “My brother is the one with all the moves,” Pete said. Fortunately, Pete does have a strong sporting background, so he is at least coordinated, with his music background also helping
the novice dancer as he prepares for his turn at the Stand Like Stone Foundation annual fundraiser Swinging with the Stars. Having the experienced Paris Ackland as his dance partner is also proving the perfect match. “Paris is amazing – we both focus our dancing on the counting so it works well,” Pete said. “I think that comes from my music
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background so I am always counting to make sure I am doing the right move at the right time.” And make no mistake – despite his inexperience as a dancer, Pete is gunning for the title – he wants to take that mirror ball trophy home. “I am definitely competitive,” he said. “One hundred per cent my aim is to win.” That, of course, will take work and Pete and Pris are certainly leaving no stone unturned. Not only rehearsing with the group at the Sunday session but also catching up a couple of nights a week. The coffee roaster and barista, who founded and runs Bricks & Mortar Coffee Co., even rehearses at work. “When I am roasting I have the music on my headphones and I am always watching the videos,” Pete said. Learning the four dances has certainly been more challenging than Pete expected, with the hip hop creating the biggest challenge to the debutant dancer. “I knew it wouldn’t be easy but it has been hard to learn but also a lot of fun,” he said. “When you watch the dancers, they pick it up after they have seen the choreography a couple of times while I am thinking how the heck am I going to remember that.” Pete is not only consumed by perfecting the hip hop, jive, swing and rumba but also ensuring he raises as much money as possible for the Stand Like Stone Foundation. At the weekend he
had three classes at the Nourish Nook – yoga, Pilates and HIIT – as a fundraiser and there are a couple more on the horizon if you want to get involved. There is a music quiz night on Saturday, May 29, and an international wine tasting at The Barn on Thursday, June 3. More details and tickets to both are available at Bricks & Mortar’s Wehl Street North outlet. The generosity of the community has already overwhelmed Pete as he looks for donations and support for his fundraising. “It has been fantastic the support from local business,” Pete said. “You walk in and tell someone you are doing Swinging with the Stars and before you say anything else they ask what you need and what they can do to help.” It is the local nature of the foundation that also attracted
Pete to get involved in the first place. “I didn’t know much about them at the beginning – I basically knew it was a charity,” he said. “I didn’t know exactly how it worked and the influence it had but when I understood the model I thought it was such a good way of doing it. It seems like a more long term return than just raising money.” Pete has attended the gala event before, back in 2019, and never contemplated being one of the community members in the spotlight going forward. “Anne (Kerr – Sand Like Stone Foundation CEO) had asked me once before and this time she didn’t take no for an answer,” Pete said. Tickets are available at Chapman’s Newsagency and are selling fast so book your place now for the June 19 event.
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Macey Humphries has been to the Swinging with the Stars gala event before but she never imagined instead of enjoying a drink and a good night out with friends, she would be the one in the spotlight. But that’s exactly what has happened for the administrative assistant at Ray White Mount Gambier, earning a late call up to the 2021 Stand Like Stone Foundation annual fundraiser due to an injury. “This is so far out of my comfort zone,” Macey said. Despite being a reluctant ‘star’ Macey is glad she decided to get involved and while it has been hard work, with plenty more hard work to come, she is thoroughly enjoying the experience. “It is a great community event and what is does for the community is amazing,” she said. “I didn’t really know much about the Stand Like Stone Foundation but I do now and I am happy I got involved for sure.” Macey is partnered with Jayden Green as they work on four performances – hip hop, swing, jive and rumba – and with no dancing background, Macey is having to spend any spare moment, working on her moves. “We have our Sunday rehearsals
with everyone else and then we try and get together to practice as well,” Macey said. “I admit I didn’t think the dances would be quite this involved but while it is hard work, it is really fun. I have never done any dancing before but it really has been fun. The people that are in this group are beautiful and that helps as well.” Macey recently hosted a quiz night fundraiser which was successful and is looking to find a gap in the calendar to perhaps add another couple of fundraising
events but meanwhile people can donate online by following the links from the Stand Like Stone Foundation website to her page. Tickets are now on sale as well and you better get in quickly as Macey certainly has a strong contingent heading to the June 19 event. “I do have a lot of family and friends coming along because they want to see me dance,” Macey said. “It is so unlike me to do something like this so they don’t want to miss it.”
Preserving the past in Glencoe Community set to honour its past with unveileing of memorial wall It was the brainchild of Ruth Price and earlier this month, the Glencoe Memorial Wall was unveiled. The tight knit community has no cemetery and with the support of the Glencoe Progress Association and Wattle Range Council, the multi-generational monument to honour community members no longer with us is now a reality. Spearheaded by Ruth’s husband, Cr Dale Price, the official opening of the memorial wall saw around 80 members of the community on hand as Wattle Range Mayor Des Noll officially unveiled the community’s newest asset. “Ruth just thought the community deserved somewhere for people to mark the passing of their family or friends and she came up with the concept of the memorial wall,” Dale said. At the time of the unveiling of the wall, there were already eight memorial plaques with a further 15 on order with the community already embracing the concept. “Some plaques are for people who passed away years and years ago and some are more recent,” Dale said. “That is what is going to be so good about this project, it will honour all generations and it has been so embraced by the community.” Dale initially took the idea to the Glencoe Progress Association and they picked it up and ran with it,
“...the wall has looked to capture all the history of the region, recognising the indigenous history, the role of the Leakes and also has a lovely verse about family..” Dale Price
“...that is what is going to be so good about this project, it will honour all generations and it has been so embraced by the community..” Dale Price with locally based engineer and architect John Berger working through the design with Hamish Price also playing a role in the design. The proposal was then presented to Wattle Range Council and the rest, as they say, is history. Council injected $65,000 into the project, with the Glencoe Progress Association adding $5000 to the project funds.
Glencoe is a community steeped in history and proud of honouring and preserving that history and the memorial wall is another step to ensure that history remains front of mind. Dale said that fact Glencoe had never had a cemetery meant many community icons were buried in Mount Gambier, including first settler Robert Leake. “The wall has looked to capture all the history of the region,
recognising the indigenous history, the role of the Leakes and also has a lovely verse about family – the text on the wall is very inclusive,” Dale said. It was the strong sense of community that attracted Dale and his family to the region in the first place – they moved to Glencoe in 1981. “This wall is just another statement about Glencoe and the values of the people,” he said. The Glencoe Memorial Wall unveiling also doubled as the
“...it is a story that has everything – murder, family drama – it is almost unbelievable that this girl went from Glencoe to rub shoulders with British royalty..” Dale Price
launch of the John Berger and Carol Grbich novel The Accidental Heiress by Wattle Range Deputy Mayor Moira Neagle. “It is a great read,” Dale said. “It is a story that has everything – murder, family drama – it is almost unbelievable that this girl went from Glencoe to rub shoulders with British royalty.” The Accidental Heiress traces the story of Letitia Sarah Leake, the daughter of squatter Edward Leake, who with his brother Robert moved from Tasmania to the South East of South Australia in 1844 where they established a vast pastoral empire, Glencoe Station. Following a massive and unpleasant court case Letitia became the sole beneficiary of this estate and moved to England where at the advent of WW1 she gave her estate to the Australian Government as Hospital No 1 for wounded ANZAC’s and with her family helped in the convalescence of over 50,000 soldiers.
More than a Customer Since she first began accessing support through Enhanced Lifestyles, Elizabeth has also been heavily involved with the organisation, not only as a customer but also on the Board, serving as Chairperson from 1991-1997.
Elizabeth enjoys an enhanced lifestyle Not knowing who to turn to for support can be a worrying time in one’s life. On June 20th, 1990, Elizabeth Coady’s entire life was turned upside down and she didn’t know what to do after acquiring a disability.
“Being able to be involved as the Chairperson of the Board as well as various committees over the years has been valuable and brought a new purpose,” she explains. Elizabeth has not looked back since. She has seen the organisation continually grow over the years and has been part of it all the way.
But connecting with disability service provider, Enhanced Lifestyles has given Elizabeth maximum choice and control over her services to help her live as independently as possible. In 1990, after developing a rare arm condition requiring immediate treatment or amputation, as a result of an injury, Elizabeth became an Enhanced Lifestyles customer. Choosing to undergo treatment, Elizabeth experienced complications that led to a spinal cord abscess and at 34 years old, she was classed as a C4 incomplete quadriplegic. Unsure of what to do or who to turn to for support, Elizabeth spoke to someone who was accessing disability support through Enhanced Lifestyles and decided to also become a customer. Elizabeth receives domestic assistance and community access through Enhanced Lifestyles which she says has “literally saved her life.” “I can’t speak more highly of the hardworking Lifestyle Attendants (support workers) who are always there to assist me with anything that I need,” she says. “Hearing about their personal stories has had a positive impact on my life which I am truly grateful for.”
Staying positive Always maintaining a positive outlook despite the changes, she has experienced throughout her life, Elizabeth has a great attitude and gives everything a go. “I live it day-by-day,” she explains. “Some days are good and some are bad. You live with your disability to the best of your capabilities and get through whatever is thrown at you.” Elizabeth is very happy she found a service provider that meets all her needs and helps her to live independently. “I’ve always had a fantastic reception from whoever I speak to at the office, nothing is too hard for them and they’re always friendly,” she says. “My support workers are a breath of fresh air; I enjoy spending time with them and don’t know what I’d do without them”.
Keeping connected Previously Elizabeth worked as a Registered Nurse at the Women’s and Children’s Paediatrics hospital and specialised at the Royal Children’s Hospital in Melbourne. Following her injury she dedicated her life to volunteer work and helping others before she became unable to sit for long periods of time. Over the years Elizabeth volunteered at Adelaide Children’s Hospital (SA Genetics), The Paraplegic and Quadriplegic Association of SA, Enhanced Lifestyles, Helping Hand - Ingle Farm, Hampstead Rehabilitation Centre and the Royal Adelaide Hospital. She says volunteering meant the world to her and allowed her to meet so many fantastic people along the way. “I saw my disability as the beginning of a whole new experience,” Elizabeth explains. “There’s so many things you can do, and volunteering really filled that void for me.” “Being able to still make a difference in someone’s life really gives me purpose and drive.”
“I cannot thank the Board and the organisation enough for providing valuable services that make a difference to my life,” she says. Elizabeth has formed many friendships since connecting with the organisation which has meant a lot to her. Still strongly involved with the organisation, she loves hearing people’s stories and experiences they’ve had throughout their lives and enjoys attending social events to keep in contact with everyone. “The people you get to meet through Enhanced Lifestyles are incredible … not only consumers but also members of the organisation.”
Enhanced Lifestyles is one of the few member-led organisations across Australia, putting customers at the forefront of the organisation and ensuring their voice matters. In-home and community support services are tailored to each individual, ensuring they choose the times and days of services as well as selecting the team of Lifestyle Attendants providing the support. With the Board comprised strictly of customers of the service, Enhanced Lifestyles has a true insight into the needs and requirements of people with disabilities.
For more information about services please visit www.enhancedlifestyles.com.au or call 08 8340 2000.
Growing the future
Preserving our military past
Multi-million dollar investment set to future proof Glencoe Nursery
Robe RSL Sub-Branch will receive funding from the Federal Government to continue its work commemorating the service and sacrifice of local defence force personal. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Robe RSL Sub-Branch has received $2800 from the Government’s Saluting Their Service (STS) Grants Program to help commemorate Australian war time history. “Barker has a proud military history and the actions of the Robe RSL Sub-Branch contribute to preserving that history for future generations,” Mr Pasin said. Robe RSL Sub-Branch will use the funding to build and install a purpose-built cabinet to display wartime memorabilia. “I am so pleased that the Robe RSL Sub-Branch has received this funding and I encourage other organisations to get involved in future rounds of this important Program.” Mr Pasin said. Organisations across Australia shared in more than $1.2 million to fund projects that will assist with ensuring the commemoration of our current and former Australian Defence Force personnel continues. The Department of Veterans’ Affairs administers the STS grants. Applications for the next round of STS grants is now open. For more information or to submit your application, visit the STS page on the Grants Hub or visit the DVA website.
It’s a multi-million dollar development aimed at future proofing OneFortyOne’s Glencoe Nursery by increasing productivity and making life better for employees and contractors. Timber giant OneFortyOne has committed to a $7 million dollar investment at the Glencoe site which will see an increase in container capacity and improved working conditions across the site. Operational since 1982 and supplying more than 10 million trees for OneFortyOne and other forest growers in the region, the proposed upgrades will improve efficiency, capacity, and working conditions for employees and contractors. OneFortyOne Nursery Manager Craig Torney (pictured) said the multi-million dollar development was an exciting project. “Plans began over 4 years ago, with the aim to improve the sustainability of the current site and the wellbeing of our workforce,” Mr Torney said. “By introducing technology to assist and streamline the process, the upgrade will increase container growing capacity three-fold with the potential to grow an additional four million container seedlings per year. Instead of needing to bend or crouch down to work at ground level, we’ll have a process where trees will be grown in trays at a bench set to a more ergonomic height.” Given the climate here in the Limestone Coast, the upgrade will also be welcome as it will move almost all winter production under cover and will also include improved facilities such as new amenities and lunchroom. A new irrigation system which will improve efficiency, use less
water, and result in less chemicals required during the establishment stages of new trees is also part of the $7million blueprints. “The move away from field growing into bench supported containers will improve our
working conditions, site safety and sustainability, and ultimately result in a better end product for forest growers and local timber processing customers across the region,” Mr Torney said. “The investment is a sign of
GLENCOE NURSERY UPGRADE AT A GLANCE • $7million investment. • New bench and tray system to accommodate growing an additional 4 million seedlings per season. • New irrigation system will deliver efficiencies in irrigation, fertigation, and pest control – using less water and less chemicals. • New automatic vacuum seeding will increase efficiency allowing trays to be filled, seed sown and covered in one pass. • New shedding for all operations except growing to occur under roof, improving conditions for staff. • Upgrade will include internal roads and nursery presentation.
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City to host reconciliation events The City of Mount Gambier will host a program of events to acknowledge National Reconciliation Week. Events will be held at the Mount Gambier Library and Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre under the 2021 theme of ‘More than a word. Reconciliation takes action’. The program, which runs from Thursday, May 27, to Wednesday, June 2, will kick off with Aunty Michelle JacquelinnFurr launching her latest picture book Annie Connects with Boandik Culture. The free event will be held at 11am and 1pm this Thursday and will be followed by a collaborative art session, using original outlines hand drawn to represent our local indigenous culture through plants and animals. That night the Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre invite the public to a screening of the documentary Backtrack Boys at 6.30pm. The observational documentary, filmed over two years, follows a group of troubled boys on a perilous course towards jail until they meet up with the rough talking, free-wheeling jackaroo Bernie Shakeshaft and hit the road with his legendary dog jumping team. “The story is quite hardhitting and provides an insight into the reality of the lives of the participants, but the transformation and comradery of the youth is an incredible testament to the work Bernie puts in to his program,” The Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre coordinator Talie Teakle said. The program will culminate in the celebration of the dual
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naming of the Mount Gambier Library Children’s Cave on Wednesday, June 2 at 10am Incorporating Bungaditj the language of the Boandik peoples, the cave will be unveiled as Yulangu Kanapina, alongside a collaborative art piece. “We all have a role to play when it comes to reconciliation and Mount Gambier Library is proud to be working with local schools, the NUNGA playgroup, Burrandies homework centre and Aunty Michelle to facilitate a collaborative art experience which has seen this childrencentred artwork come to fruition,” Mount Gambier Library manager Georgina Davison said. “In playing our part we continue to build relationships and communities that value Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples, histories and cultures collectively.” All events are free. To book contact Mount Gambier Library on(08)8721 2540, Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre on (08)8721 2563 or visit www.mountgambier. sa.gov.au/library NATIONAL RECONCILIATION WEEK: Library manager Georgina Davison and library children’s services coordinator Kelly Lynch will host a celebration of the dual naming of the Mount Gambier Library Children’s Cave during National Reconciliation Week.
Local chiropractors are looking to inform the community on their healthcare options, saying living with back pain shouldn’t be considered normal. With the prevalence of back pain being a true burden in the community, locals are being urged to consider all their healthcare options when it comes to the treatment and intervention of back pain. According to the Institute of Health & Welfare, around 4 million
Australians (16% of the population) have back problems. It is also estimated that 70–90% of people will suffer from low back pain at some point in their lives. Local chiropractors, Dr Teagan Murphy (above top left) and Dr Canh Ly (above bottom left), believe that while pain is the main symptom, we know low back pain is now the leading cause of disability worldwide. “Whether people are experiencing pain from bad habits
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BARRY MANEY CALTEX GARAGE
CALTEX WOOLWORTHS GARAGE
CROUCH ST SOUTH
COMMERCIAL ST EAST FEDERAL HOTEL
Ph: (08) 8725 0644 6 Crouch St Mt Gambier mgchiropractic.com.au Dr Canh Ly Chiropractor
Dr Teagan Murphy Chiropractor
like inactivity, or are suffering from an exercise injury, they have options like chiropractic care to help them get back to their best self,” Teagan said. A recent survey by the Australian Chiropractors Association (ACA) found that 40% of respondents admitted to suffering from back pain since a third of the Australian workforce found themselves working from home last year. The same survey also revealed that a third of people living with pain, including back pain, admit to having reduced movement and mobility (32.6%) which has significant impacts on quality of life, including work life, social life and mental health. “With back pain being a leading cause of disability, it’s important that our community understand all their options when it comes to treating their pain and that chiropractic care can be a viable option for them,” Teagan said. Mount Gambier Chiropractic Centre joins the ACA in raising awareness of the causes and negative effects of back pain this Spinal Health Week from May 24-30, with the 2021 theme Sore Back? Consider a Chiro. “We work in partnership with our patients to tailor their care accordingly, by using a variety of non-surgical techniques and applying a hands-on approach to healthcare that is backed by scientific studies from around the world,” Teagan said. For those who wish to keep a healthy back Canh also suggests utilising chiropractic as a preventative healthcare option, as they offer exercise programs, lifestyle advice and assistance to help incorporate positive health habits into your everyday. For more information about your health options contact your local ACA chiropractor on (08)8725 0644 and visit spinalhealthweek.org.au
Learning from the best
Business leader set to headline business breakfast She has already shared her expertise with this region as a special guest speaker for the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce Outstnading Business Awards and respected business leader Kate Carnell is set to retun next month. The small business advocate is set to be the headline act at a June 9 breakfast being hosted by Women in Business & Regional development and the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce. Kate (pictured) will be looking to lift the lid on the resources available to small business and how it can add value to your business. She will also share her own personal journey from her five years as Small Business Ombudsman. Kate’s knowledge will be valuable to anyone who owns a business, leads or works in a business or considering opening a business. Kate is a company director and small business advisor with extensive experience and knowledge in the business sector, having run her own small businesses for 15 years before becoming ACT Chief Minister in 1995 forfive years and in March this year she wound up her five year term as the inaugural Australian Small Business and Family Enterprise Ombudsman (ASBFEO). Prior to her appointment as the inaugural ASBFEO, Kate
held the position of CEO of the Australian Chamber of Commerce and Industry, which represents more than 300,000 businesses across Australia. She has also served as CEO of beyondblue, CEO of the Australian Food and Grocery Council, CEO of the Australian General Practice Network (AGPN) and CEO of the National Association of Forest Industries (NAFI). A pharmacist by profession, Kate was the inaugural chair of the ACT Branch of the Pharmacy Guild of Australia and the first female to become the national vice president of the Pharmacy Guild of Australia. Her services to the community through contributions to economic development and support for the business sector, knowledge industries, the medical sector and medical technology advances saw her appointed an Officer of the Order of Australia in 2006. The breakfast will also look to open up the nbn™ world Rachel Leonow will walk attendees through the nbn™ Business Fibre Initiative and how this can directly benefit your businesses digital connectivity and capability. Women in Business & Regional Development chair Jacinta Jones encouraged everyone to booke arly as this quality event would sell out fast.
Raspberry swirl cheesecake
“We believe collaborations with nbn™ business are important in supporting locals in regional areas,” Jacinta said. Mount gambier Cahmber of Commerce president hayley Neumann was also excited about what could be learned from the two quality guest speakers. “this is a not to be missed event for all of the business community, we are honoured to be hosting such a passionate small business advocate in Kate Carnell in our region,” Hayley said. The event commences at 7am at the Commodore on the Park. Further information regarding the event can be found at www. wibrd.org.au
350g McVitie’s The Original Digestives biscuits 150g butter, melted and cooled 125g (1 cup) frozen raspberries, thawed, plus extra, to decorate 500g cream cheese, at room temperature, chopped 395g can sweetened condensed milk 4 eggs 300ml thickened cream 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Method Preheat the oven to 160C/140C fan forced. Line the base and side of a 22cm springform pan with a baking paper. Break up biscuits into a food processor and process until mixture resembles fine crumbs. Add butter and process until combined. Tip into the prepared pan. Use the back of a spoon and a straight-sided glass to spread and press the biscuit mixture firmly over the base and up side of the pan. Cover with plastic wrap and place in the fridge to chill while you make the filling. Use a clean food processor to process the cream cheese and condensed milk until combined. Add the eggs and process, occasionally scraping down the sides of the bowl with a spatula, until combined. Add the cream and vanilla, and process until well combined. Pour cream cheese filling into the cheesecake base. Spread evenly and smooth the surface. Drizzle raspberry puree over the top, then use a knife to swirl through the cream cheese mixture. Stand pan on a baking tray and bake for 1 hour 10 minutes or until just set. Turn off the oven and set the door ajar. Allow the cheesecake to cool completely in the oven. Place in the fridge to chill for 6 hours or overnight. Release cheesecake from the pan and transfer to a serving plate. Slice to serve.
Awards cap off busy Youth Week A sense of achievement, gratitude and goodwill filled the room at the Wattle Range Youth Recognition Awards Presentation Night last Friday in the Millicent Gallery. Wattle Range Council was excited to announce the winners of the annual Youth Recognition Awards & Waterways Sign Design Competition held as part of Youth Week celebrations. The guest speaker for the evening was Sam Dwyer, of Dwyer’s Boxing Club, who his own boxing club. This is the second year that the Wattle Range Council youth sign design competition has been held, with last year’s winning design by Louise Stanley being installed in Southend. This year the focus of the competition was protection of all of the region’s waterways with the scope broadened to encompass not only the coast, but also lakes and creeks. Sign design entries can be viewed at the Millicent Library and the 2021 winner is Kangaroo Inn Area School. Wattle Range Mayor Des Noll said it was always pleasing to be able to publicly acknowledge the wonderful youth in the council area thanks to the tremendous support from the sponsors year after year. 2021 Wattle Range Council Youth Recognition Award recipients Achievement through the Arts & Culture Award Proudly sponsored by All in Balance Chloe Deverell Contribution to the Community Award Proudly sponsored by The Medical Clinic Millicent William Goodes Inspiration by Innovation Award Proudly sponsored by Kimberly Clark Australia – Millicent Mill Melita Thwaites Overcoming Life Challenging Situation Award Proudly sponsored by Wattle Range Council Hayley Fatchen Learning Success Award Proudly sponsored by Glen Carron Transport Indya Homes
Ratepayers catch ups this Friday Wattle Range Mayor Des Noll (right) and CEO Ben Gower (left) are continuing their monthly catch ups with ratepayers and this week it is the turn of Kalangadoo and Nangwarry residents. FRIDAY, MAY 28 Kalangadoo General Store 9am to 10.30am Nangwarry Roadhouse 11am to 12.30 pm Look out for the sign ‘Mayor & CEO Visiting Today’ If you have an idea or issue that you would like to discuss call Catherine on (08)8733 0900 to make your appointment.
W NE Tasting
235 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier
Phone (08) 8726 7700
Take up the challenge
headspace shining a light on mental health in June headspace Mount Gambier is encouraging South East locals to push for better mental health by completing 3318 push-ups in 25 days during June. Free to register, participants will take on 3318 push-ups from June 1-25 putting the spotlight on the tragic number of lives lost to suicide in Australia in 2019, whilst raising vital funds for critical mental health support services. One in four young Australians will experience a mental health issue, and 75% of these mental health disorders develop before the age of 25. By challenging locals to take part in The Push-Up Challenge, Mount Gambier aims to shine a light on mental health and start a conversation about the role we can all play when it comes to suicide prevention. Last year, more than 98,000 young Australians accessed a headspace centre for help and more than18,000 had experienced suicidal thoughts or behaviour. This reinforces the crucial role of services such as headspace as an entry point for young people and their families. “The Push-Up Challenge is all about getting involved in physical and mental health in a fun and unique way,” Push-Up Challenge founder Nick Hudson said. “Each day, participants get down and push-up while learning about mental health, with the number of push-ups changing day to day to reflect a vital mental health statistic.” The event is for all ages and all abilities. Participants can aim for 25%, 50%, 75% or 100% of the daily push-up target and you can mix it up with some sit-ups, squats or tailored exercises. Through the event, participants can fundraise for two of
Australia’s leading mental health organisations, headspace National Youth Mental Health Foundation or Lifeline, or for the charity which runs the event, The Push For Better Foundation. headspace Mount Gambier is encouraging people of all ages, local businesses, gyms, clubs and schools in the area to join them and fundraise for activities to promote the wellbeing of young people in the community. headspace Mount Gambier community liaison worker Nick McInerney (pictured) said they were really excited for the push up challenge this year. “After the success of last year’s challenge, we were rapt by the support from our community. We are hoping the community can continue to get behind this challenge again to learn some mental health facts, get active and raise some funds to promote the wellbeing of young people in the community,” Mr McInerney said. You can register for The
Push-Up Challenge as an individual, a team, or get your whole workplace, club, gym or school involved at https://www. thepushupchallenge.com.au/ beneficiary/headspace-MountGambier
About The Push-Up Challenge
Founded by Nick Hudson in Perth in 2017, The Push-Up Challenge began as a challenge between four friends and has since grown to become Australia’s biggest fitness-based mental health event. The Push-Up Challenge asks individuals to complete 3,318 push-ups over 25 days in June, to raise awareness about mental health. The Push-Up Challenge is a fun way for Australians to connect with one another, get fit, and learn about mental health and gives participants the opportunity to raise funds for headspace National Youth Mental Health Foundation, Lifeline Australia or The Push For Better Foundation. The event is free to take part in and runs from 1-25 June. For more information and to register, visit www.thepushupchallenge. com.au
headspace is the National Youth Mental Health Foundation providing early intervention mental health services to 12-25 year olds. Each year, headspace helps thousands of young people access vital support through our headspace services in 132 communities across Australia, our online and phone counselling services, our vocational services, and our presence in schools. headspace can help young people with mental health, physical health (including sexual health) alcohol and other drug services, and work and study support. For locations of headspace services, as well as factsheets and resources for young people and their families and friends, please visit the headspace website headspace.org.au CHECK OUT NEXT WEEK’S LIFESTYLE1 WHERE WE TALK TO A PASSIONATE HEADSPACE VOLUNTEER WHO HAS BECOME A LEADING MENTAL HEALTH ADVOCATE
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(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 7-8-9-3 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-23-24-35-41 There could be some favourable aspects operating in your sector of worldly possessions so take care that you do not put yourself in a position where someone can steal from you.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 7-8-9-3 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-6-8-23-35-22
Someone from your past could come and create some problems in your love life. You should be very popular and business and legal matters should be working out well.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 6-3-4-6 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 3-5-45-13-39-40 If you hear something about someone it is better not to repeat it or you could find yourself in an embarrassing situation later on, plenty is happening around you.
3MP MILLICENT CUP PENOLA RACECOURSE May 30
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 7-3-1-5 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 6-12-24-34-45-11
There could be a solution to your problem and more time to enjoy the company of loved ones. Try to curb that spending urge especially if you have not the money for it.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 9-7-6-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 9-4-5-45-33-21
This could be a very lucky period in your life and many things are bound to change. Visits from people you have not seen for years and happier moments than before.
ROBE WINTER ITALIAN FESTIVAL VICTORIA STREET; CALEDONIAN HOTEL; FORESHORE LAWNS & ROBETOWN BREWERY May 29 & 30
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Lilac Racing Numbers: 6-7-3-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-24-34-41-11 Problems that have been plaguing you of late should now be finding a solution. Travel could be in the agenda and changes in your domestic arrangements also are possible.
(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 8-9-5-4 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-42-33
Big changes in career matters possible and life style is about to change for the better. Big new opportunities of their way and do not hesitate to make up your mind.
PIPPIN ELLIS EXHIBITION HOLLICK ESTATES Until May 30
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 2-4-3-7 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-4-12-23-31-22 Romance is in the air and something erotic could take your interest very soon. Surprise contacts from a distance and new arrangements in your domestic life coming.
Lucky Colour: Green Lucky Day: Monday
(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 8-9-3-4 Lotto Numbers: 5-12-23-34-45
If not sure about a plan make sure you check it thoroughly you could think that you know better but be sure and happy. Someone special could surprise you.
MORNING MELODIES WITH ALLAN WEBSTER & IAN ‘BIDGE’ BOYD MILLICENT SOCCER CLUB June 3 (Pictured - Allan Webster)
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 8-4-5-6 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-13-24-34-42-22 Very good prospects in your career matters do not let little set backs worry you push ahead if you know you are on the right track. Some luck could surprise you.
(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 4-5-6-2 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-13-12-24-34-45 If you are brave enough to do it you should be brave enough to talk about to friends. Do not let anyone tell you that your loved ones are not supporting you now.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 7-8-3-4 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-23-34-41-11 Something very special is in store for you if you are able to get away from it all during the next few weeks. Romance should work out well and more interest in your plans possible. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
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With Autumn firmly in our grip and nice cool mornings with us, it’s time to take a sigh of relief in the hope that the wet weather is here and the season has broken well from what the weather experts tell us we are going to have a wet June. Whilst this is always desirable (for most) too much may hamper us in digging new season bare rooted trees, fruit trees, roses and Grape vines so a balance like all farmers is what we need. By the time this goes to print we should have quite a few thousnads roses and trees dug from the paddocks making way for picking orders. If you haven’t thought about getting you dormant season (often called bare rooted season ) orders in for trees, fruit trees and roses now is pretty much your last chance. The interesting times we are in have seen for nearly 18 months now has seen the madness on gardening in COVID nearly triple our normal business sales for this time of the season and our online sales have tripled too meaning keeping the nursery topped has been a constant battle. As with last year most of our roses are pre-sold online before they hit our retail nursery in Mount Gambier. Autumn is a great time for planting roses, as the soil is still warm from summer, allowing the plants to transition in from their pots and settle before the cold of winter. You purchase a year older rose, at half the price of those available, and they also have a more established branching structure and maturity rather than a young thin plant in winter. In addition you can see the roses in full bloom and see the real colour of the roses. June is going to be a great month for gardening, with the long weekend being a great time to get in the garden and plant some roses, Autumn foliage and indeed any plants as the soil is still warm and they settle in before next spring. If you wish to do some research before calling in to the nursery then you can go to www. gardenarium.com.au/trees There is an amazing array of 2021New Release trees that will be available in a few weeks time (see opposite page) and a lot of breeding has been done in recent years with all of the new introductions of Ornamental pear including the narrowest one ever aptly named Javelin, this very narrow growing (fastigiated) variety on grows 2m wide. The other new release ornamental pear for 2021 is the dwarf ornamental pear,bred by Limestone Coast Advanced Trees, this round headed tree growing only 4m x 4m and ideal as a small shade tree in the garden or where power lines or other overhead restrictions don’t allow a full size tree. The final new release is CapitalApple a new cross between an ornamental pear and a crab apple ( they are related) exclusively bred here in the Limestone Coast by Limestone Coast Advanced Trees, this stunning narrow grower has brilliant larger blossom from the crab apple side and lush green foliage with the added bonus of some of the most stunning burgundy
autumn colours from the pear side, certainly one to look out for if you are looking for something a little different but still skinny and ideal within suburban backyards and compliment nicely Limestone Coast Advanced Trees’ first introduction many years ago of an evergreen sport of an ornamental pear wintergreen and as its name suggests holds its leaves all through winter. For spring blossom there is a new weeping pink flowering cherry for 2021, along the same lines as Pink Snowshowers but stronger coloured and weeps to the ground in a stunning display and is fairly narrow too. One of the earliest spring blossom trees to be released is flowering cherry First Blush with serrated and scalloped petals to the flowers and competition for the likes of ornamental almonds that tend to steal the show the earliest in spring and finally a new addition to the Lipstick Maple family, “Redpointe” a stunning red Canadian maple and so long awaited that we are nearly sold out of stock so be quick. Autumn foliage trees are pulling off there amazing colours. Following an amazingly cool summer the soil moisture has held the autumn colours on the trees with little wind until recently. Autumn colours are also dictated by cool nights and frosts so the colder and wetter you are the better your colour will be. Limestone Coast Advanced Trees, our sister company, is hosting its Autumn Festival of Colours 2021 at present and in the past few weeks the number of trees that have put on their Autumn splendour is amazing. There are half price mop top trees including those with stunning autumn colour such as the Ash, Liquidambar Mop Tops and ornamental Pear Mop Top, as well as the stunning prunus ‘Elvins’ mop top we introduced a few years ago that has spring blossom too and are are all colouring up well. The Mop Top Ginkgo biloba looks magnificent at the moment with its golden, butter yellow leaves plus we have half price on an over production of Ginkgo trees. The Canadian Maples or Lipstick Maples are on special and our exclusive range of liquidambars, Chinese tallowwoods, Zelkovas or Japanese Elms and Tupelos are changing colours daily, as well as Silver Birch a favourite for all gardens. Limestone Coast Advanced Trees range of liquidambars includes dwarf varieties, narrow growing varieties - ideal if you are looking for a change from the ornamental pears, that are popping up everywhere!. A new delivery of Wellington boots that are $10 off made by Sloggers in the USA has finally arrived after a year of uncertainty with imports , just in time for winter gardening and includes clogs, boots and new Elastic sided boot (so you don’t split your Blundstones in the wet) and this year some amazing new colours and designs, so call in for a new pair this winter and don’t slosh around with leaking boots or shoes any longer. Call in to 167, Bay Road Mount Gambier (1.3 kms south of the Blue Lake).
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Open Tuesday to Sunday 10am - 5pm. *Off RRP. Conditions apply. Pictures for illustrative purpose only. Offer ends June 6th 2021.
Plenty of work to be done
Pooch paradise set to open
Concerns unveiled in pandemic survey but also some positives A rise in alcohol use and increased family violence was reported by Limestone Coast service agencies during the Covid-19 pandemic, a survey by Substance Misuse Limestone Coast (SMLC) has found. The confidential survey was circulated to government and non-government agencies last year, exploring the impact of the pandemic. Twenty- eight agencies from a range of sectors across the region participated in the survey, including private counsellors, housing services and aid agencies. Many service agencies reported a significant impact throughout the pandemic, with some forced to close face-to-face services and move to online and phone service delivery. Key survey insights include: • Alcohol use increase by up to 25 per cent; • Increased reports of domestic and family violence;
• An increase in methamphetamine and GHB use; • A 25 per cent mental health presentation increase; • A 25 per cent increase for financial counselling services; • Privacy and security concerns through Zoom and online applications were experienced; • 67 per cent of agencies considering altering client contact models into the future; • Regional outreach programs to smaller towns were affected. Nearly all agencies reported a surge in demand for emergency accommodation, affordable housing and increased demand for mental health support and services. SMLC project officer Sophie Bourchier (pictured) said evidence-based reporting is the first step to understanding the region’s needs moving forward. “The survey was designed to highlight potential service gaps and also, inform for the future,”
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“...now we have this evidence base and have identified these service gaps, the team can begin to advocate for the implementation of programs to address our region’s unique needs...” SMLC project officer Sophie Bourchier she said. “Expert knowledge and opinions build on our understanding of the current issues and what our future needs may be for the region.” Given the major impact of the pandemic upon communities worldwide, SMLC board member Sergeant Andy Stott said the survey had provided some insight into the Limestone Coast’s experiences. “Our region is made up of cities and smaller towns, many of which have suffered from a lack of services pre-pandemic,” he said. “For example, a lack of public transport services and availability of data and technology has always been a problem for regional centres, however these basic needs became critical when clients with no transport need to be referred to services elsewhere. Now we have this evidence base and have identified these service gaps, the SMLC team can begin to advocate for the implementation of programs to address our region’s unique needs.”
There were also some postpandemic positives reported, Ms Bourchier said, with agencies rising to the challenge of supporting vulnerable and isolated clients. “Nearly 70 per cent of agencies surveyed are looking to change their model of operation to offer clients more flexibility into the future, including offering more telehealth, phone and online support measures,” she said. “Some agencies and staff were really proactive and developed innovative online programs and developed rosters to support and contact vulnerable clients on a monthly basis. Like all of us, service providers are adjusting to a new normal and whether it’s increased demand for services or changing the way they offer services, SMLC will work with our AOD sector to support and advocate for them.” SMLC is funded by the Federal Government and supported by the Limestone Coast Local Government Association. PHOTO COURTESY OF KATE HILL
The pooches of Glenelg Shire now have an off-lead dog park to call their own with Portland’s first ever enclosed dog park officially opening this weekend. The new Dog Park at Henty Park has been constructed and will be opened to the public at a community event this Saturday from 9.30am. The new space features two separate enclosures to accommodate for both large and small dogs, and boasts native trees, a sand pit, agility equipment, and a range of surfaces such as gravel, crushed rock and lawn. The larger dog park will feature direct access to the Botanic Gardens canal path as well as from nearby parking area at Henty Park. The park will also include waste bins, dog bag dispensers and drinking fountains, and bench seating and shade sails so owners can get to know their neighbours while the dogs play. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said the new park was designed to provide dogs with physical exercise and mental stimulation, as well as allowing dog owners to learn to control their dog in a confined area. “As a dog lover myself and owner of a lively Golden Retriever, I can appreciate just how valuable this dog park will be for pet owners to come and give their pets the opportunity to run free and meet up with other dogs,” she said. “It is particularly exciting that the facility has been designed to meet the needs of our local community. Thanks to valuable public feedback, purposebuilt infrastructure has been installed specifically for dogs and their owners, such as natural rummaging environments, education and agility equipment, and shelters and seating. Cr Rank thanked the Victorian Government for their financial investment. A Code of Conduct for use of the off-lead dog park is attached to the entrance gate, and visitors will need to follow the rules at all times. Event details: Henty Park Dog Park Opening May 29 from 9.30am A free barbecue breakfast will be on offer from 9.30am, with formalities to take place from 10am. NEW FACILITY: Mayoral dog Molly is looking forward to the Henty Park Dog Park opening.
Brain Teaser 5. Which car company brought us the Thunderbird? 6. Mogadishu is the capital of which African country? 7. Charleville is a town in which Australian State? 8. Which president is on the US Purple Heart military medal? 9. Highball, Tulip, Flute, and Tumbler are all styles of what homewares? 10. Jazz composer and orchestra leader was also an expert on which instrument? 11. Longchamp is a famous racecourse in which country? 12. Which child diarist wrote “How wonderful it is that nobody need wait a single moment before starting to improve the world.”? 13. A petabyte is how many terabytes? 14. In snooker, after all the reds are potted, what ball must be potted after the brown ball?
How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9.
1 3 7 1 8 4 5 2 6 7 9 6 2 9 9 1 2 3 5 3 6 5 3 9 7 9 5 4 6 7 4 8
15. What is the chemical symbol for hydrogen? 16. Who is the reigning AFL premiership coach? 17. Name the six children that made up television’s The Brady Bunch. 18. In Greek mythology who was Aphrodite’s lover? 19. Hanukka is an eight day festival celebrated by which religion? 20. What is the name for a triangle that has two equal sides? 21. The Iliad and Odyssey are classical Greek epic poems written by which writer? 22. King, Emperor, Gentoo, Chinstrap, and Rockhopper are types of what animal? 23. Stan Marsh, Kyle Broflovski, Eric
Cartman, and Kenny McCormick are characters from which animated TV series? 24. Julia Roberts won her only acting Oscar for her role in which movie? 25. What is the capital of Venezuela? 26. Who is the Mayor of Wattle Range? 27. Stamford Bridge is the home ground of which iconic EPL club? 28. In which year did prince Philip and Queen Elizabeth II get married? 29. On which popular TV soap opera did Friends character Joey have a recurring role? 30. This year’s Celebrity Apprentice Australia is being hosted by whom?
Answers –1. Miss Mexico; 2. Queens Park; 3. Paul Allen; 4. Take That; 5. Ford; 6. Somalia; 7. Queensland; 8. George Washington; 9. Drinking glasses; 10. Piano; 11. France; 12. Anne Frank; 13. 1000; 14. Blue; 15. H; 16. Damien Hardwick; 17. Greg, Peter, Bobby, Marcia, Jan & Cindy; 18. Adonis; 19. Judaism; 20. Isosceles; 21. Homer; 22. Penguins; 23. South Park; 24. Erin Brockovich; 25. Caracas; 26. Des Noll; 27. Chelsea; 28. 1947; 29. Days of our Lives; 30. Lord Alan Sugar
1. This month’s Miss Universe competition saw which contestant crowned the winner? 2. For which Perth League football club did Ben Cousins play for earlier this month? 3. Bill Gates co-founded Microsoft with who? 4. Successful solo performer Robbie Williams started his career in which boy band?
ADD HOUMMUS TO YOUR DIET Chickpeas, olive oil and tahini are three of the star ingredients that form smooth n’ creamy hummus – and each of them in their own right are oh-so-good for you. Chickpeas offer plenty of hunger-busting protein, gut-loving fibre and low-GI carbs to keep blood sugars balanced. olive oil is full of healthy monounsaturated fats that are good for your ticker and tahini also provides plenty of micronutrients.
KEEPING ON TRACK IN WINTER Follow a program to keep you on track, book in a class every week or take up an active indoor hobby. The more official the commitment, the more likely you are to commit. If this isn’t your vibe then try penciling in your workout in your diary or blocking the time out in your calendar. Treating your training, meditation or food prepping time like an appointment will change your mindset toward getting it done.
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Mount Gambier hosts Ryder-Cheshire conference
ACROSS 1) Computer scientist Turing 5) Shoot-’em-up sounds 10) Sac like growth 14) Battle the clock 15) Freeze over 16) Find repugnant 17) Stone of the screen 18) Like a committee chaired by actor Cooper? 20) Alcoholic appetite arouser 22) Slurred over 23) Comedian Philips 24) Lilt syllable 25) “Take your pick” 26) Literary category characterized by jealous characters? 32) Flatow of “Science Friday” 33) Riles up 34) Poetic foot 37) Accepted fact 39) With 53-Down, like some rural roads 40) Annual Oct. 24 observance 41) Take for a ride, so to speak 42) Brown ermines 44) “___ & the Women” (Richard Gere movie) 45) Result of an auto mechanic’s mishap? 48) Old TV ET 50) Out of practice? (Abbr.) 51) Page in history 52) Home of the NHL’s Stars 54) Leave the launch pad 59) Grammy-winning rapper wearing his Swiss chard costume? 61) Put grill lines on 62) Baking spot 63) Zig and zag 64) Hill helper 65) Kid-lit detective ___ the Great 66) Goat-man deity 67) Nailed at a slant
DOWN 1) Field of study 2) Aladdin’s find 3) Nadir’s opposite 4) Not so far 5) Country band Little___ 6) Trendy berry 7) Foam toy brand 8) Frat member, e.g. 9) Planet shapes, roughly 10) Starbucks tea offering 11) “Blah blah blah” 12) Dutch painter Jan 13) Victoria’s Secret garment 19) ___ vital (life force) 21) “That is to say ... “ 24) “Or else!” is one 26) Jobs, slangily 27) Bana of “Hanna” 28) Armada 29) Fielder’s cry 30) Part of some carpentry joints 31) Diesel of Hollywood 35) Podcaster Maron 36) Computer memory unit 38) Outback avian 40) Podcast subscribers, say 42) Playground features, often 43) Where to put on a play 46) Uplifting lingerie 47) Bigwig with big bucks 48) Extra charge 49) Pupa-to-be 53) See 39-Across 54) Really tired 55) Impose, as a tax 56) Kasich’s state 57) Lose sparkle 58) Pebbles Flintstone’s dad 60) Tony winner___ Arthur
The surprise announcement and presentation of a GovernorGeneral’s Medal for community service was a highlight of the Ryder-Cheshire Australia national conference held in Mount Gambier earlier this month. The award for Melbourne resident Anthea Swann was announced by the daughter of the charity’s founders, Dr Elizabeth Cheshire, who joined the conference via Zoom from England. “It’s been such a privilege to work with Ryder-Cheshire - for 21 years now, since Peter Newton recruited us and we went to East Timor,” Mrs Swann said. “It’s just been a really important part of our lives.” The humanitarian organisation’s Klibur Domin facility in Timor-Leste has grown to become an 85-bed healthcare centre that caters for sick, disabled and destitute people, and also provides a specialist service for tuberculosis patients. “Time and time again we have been struck by the selflessness and
generosity of Australians,” said Governor-General David Hurley and Mrs Hurley in a letter to Mrs Swann. “It makes us both enormously proud to be Australian and hopeful for our future.” More than 50 people attended the biennial conference which was based at the University of SA’s Mount Gambier campus with online hubs in Ballarat, Casterton
and Melbourne, and links to TimorLeste, India and New Zealand. SURPRISE RECOGNITION: Ryder-Cheshire Australia National President Rory McEwen (left) with Governor-General’s Medal recipient Anthea Swann and Ryder-Cheshire Mount Gambier Home Foundation President Matthew Dixon.
RYDER-CHESHIRE AUSTRALIA NATIONAL CONFERENCE COMES TO TOWN: (Above left) Tenison Woods College teacher Chloe Shanahan (left), RCA’s Klibur Domin Liaison Officer John Kirby, and the College’s Timor-Leste Immersion Group Co-ordinator Bernadette Fisher, at the national RCA conference; (above right) Mount Gambier Ryder-Cheshire supporters Kay and Neville Gilbertson and (left) Peter Colliver (left) and Mount Gambier identity John D’Souza during a break at the RCA national biennial conference in Mount Gambier earlier this month.
Popular destination up for top tourism honour Residents and visitors are encouraged to get their votes in to see Port Fairy take out the title of Victoria’s Top Small Tourist Town for 2021. Showcasing the very best in tourism experiences across the State, the Awards are run by the Victorian Tourism Industry Council, with winners to be announced in July. Moyne Shire Mayor Cr Daniel Meade said voting is now open, with Port Fairy one of 16 towns across Victoria shortlisted for the Small Town award category. “For a long time we’ve known what a great spot Port Fairy is, having previously won the World’s Most Liveable Town in 2014 and then WOTIF’s Town of the Year in 2019,” Cr Meade said. “The nomination is recognition of the great support and commitment of both local businesses and the
general community in supporting tourism recovery coming out of the pandemic. “These new Top Tourist Town Awards are a great initiative to get Victorians to experience the great tourism destinations we have in the State, and if Port Fairy were to win, it would benefit the whole shire. “While large numbers of visitors stay in Port Fairy, we know they also do plenty of day trips from there, up through Macarthur to Budj Bim, to Tower Hill and Koroit, and over to Peterborough. “By shining the spotlight on Port Fairy, it would encourage more visitors to the great Shire of Moyne.
“The awards are decided by public vote, which are now open so I encourage everyone to get online and vote for Port Fairy. “Everyone that votes goes into the draw to win a luxury weekend getaway for two people to Melbourne.” Voting is open until May 27 and can be made online at www. vtic.com.au/toptourismtown/ portfairy.
MY PROPERTY Spacious Living For The Family 16 Kaleo Court, Mount Gambier
Beachfront and luxury central accommodation
• • • • • • • • • •
Spacious family living on the high end of a quiet cul-de-sac in Conroe Heights 4 fantastic sized bedrooms, all with built in robes Master contains his/hers walk in robe and ensuite, with spa Large tiled open plan kitchen/ dining/ family space Formal living or theatre room with external access to yard Large rear yard, plenty of room for the kids and pets to play Ducted reverse cycle air conditioning to keep you comfortable Well appointed study zoned away from the living areas Main bathroom centrally located to bedrooms with separate powder room, shower, bath and toilet plus a third toilet Double garage with two remote-control roller doors
FAST FACTS AGENT SAL Real Estate 23 Gray Street, Mt Gambier Imogene Ryan 0408 065 540 www.ruralcoproperty.com.au Property ID: 23084116 RLA 1811 PRICE $430,000 - $465,000 4
Private Unit Living 3/212 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier
• • • • • • • • • • •
Neatly presented 2 bedroom brick veneer unit Tiled functional kitchen and meals area Carpeted lounge with gas heater and reverse cycle split system Carpeted bedrooms containing built-in robes Central bathroom with vanity, shower and bath plus separate toilet Single garage under the main roof with remote roller door and internal access Private, fully fenced low maintenance side yard Situated close to Post Office, Supermarket, Pharmacy etc Great value for investors, first home buyers or downsizing Currently tenanted at $230 p/w until November 2021 No Body Corporate fees
FAST FACTS AGENT SAL Real Estate 23 Gray Street, Mt Gambier Imogene Ryan 0408 065 540 www.ruralcoproperty.com.au Property ID: 23000547 RLA 1811 PRICE $215,000 2
accommodation Phone 0448 652 586 www.alohaaccommodation.com.au
^T&Cs apply, see staff for details.
25 BAY RD MOUNT GAMBIER | 08 8723 9600
unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au
10 Shepherd Street, Mount Gambier
14 Currawong Crescent, Mount Gambier
NEW > INVESTOR ALERT
NEW > SNAP THIS ONE UP!
Located within easy walking distance of the centre of Mount Gambier is this inviting 3 bedroom brick & tile home, on a large 766m2 allotment. Featuring a huge open plan dining/lounge with r/c air conditioning, adjoining kitchen with new electric cooking, tidy bathroom, offering a new vanity with separate bath, shower & toilet. Outside features include remote control garage UMR, rear yard access (via laneway), large rear yard (ideal for cars, caravans or shed S.T.C.A.) and low maintenance gardens. A great opportunity to purchase your first home or investment property, currently leased for $290 per week until November 2021. $249,000-$269,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 6/14 DOUGHTY ST, MT GAMBIER
RLA 282 450
This contemporary stone home features three carpeted bedrooms, all containing built-in robes, central kitchen and meals area with gas cooktop and electric oven. The cosy separate lounge room features polished timber floorboards. The modern bathroom with shower, vanity and toilet has been upgraded and there is a newly tiled laundry and separate 2nd toilet. There is also a tiled office space or mud room/storage room. A single stone garage will house your car and this leads out to the pergola which looks over the private rear yard with plenty of room for the children and/or pets. This fabulous property is perfect for first home buyers and investors alike. A very solid home that is ready for its new owner to move straight into! 3 1 1
$269,000-$279,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 487 CAFPIRCO RD, COMPTON
2 OR 3 BEDROOM UNIT - CENTRAL LOCATION
MAGNIFICENT LIFESTYLE PROPERTY
- - - - -
3 1 1
This delightful unit is positioned in a handy central location in Mount Gambier Features include cosy carpeted lounge with gas heating + s/s a/c unit & ceiling fan and brand new carpet Kitchen with electric cooking and pantry Two very large bedrooms, one bedroom with robes, both with brand new carpets Bathroom with shower and toilet and a separate laundry 2-3 1 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281
Built in 2013, the home has been well maintained & boasts a flexible open floor plan with a wonderful outlook of the surrounding countryside Offering a large master suite with WIR and ensuite, 2 bedrooms with BIR’s and a 4th bedroom or study The modern kitchen features gas hotplates & dishwasher, double sink leading through to the open plan dining & living space plus a separate lounge with slow combustion heating 4 2 6 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 or Sara McManus 0438 708 281
21 TANGLEWOOD CRES, MT GAMBIER
7 FAIRWAY CRT, WORROLONG
- - -
IMMACULATE 4 BEDROOM FAMILY HOME - - - -
MANNAWINDI – LUXURY FAMILY HOME WITH SPECTACULAR VIEWS
Located in the popular Conroe Heights area, in a quiet cul-de-sac, you will find this immaculate home A well appointed galley style kitchen offers gas/electric cooking and overlooks the adjoining dining area, linking the separate formal lounge & large family room The spacious master bedroom is situated at the front of the home, which offers WIR and ensuite An exceptional home for investors or families looking for a carefree lifestyle 4 2 2 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
Sitting on the highest peak in Oranivale Estate, it’s hard not to feel on top of the world Magnificent landscaped gardens surround the 58 square home Intuitive floor plan is divided into two wings and is designed to take in the sweeping Southerly views over Mount Gambier Main section incorporates a luxurious master bedroom suite, gourmet Jarrah kitchen, sports bar and formal dining room 5 3 5 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
61 DALKEITH DR, MT GAMBIER $420,000-$440,000
3 IBIS ST, MT GAMBIER
- Deceptively spacious family home, located in popular Saint Martin’s Lutheran College area, ready for your family to move in now - Features include open plan kitchen/dining/ family area, inviting home theatre room doubling, dedicated office or 5th bedroom, plus large master bedroom 4 2 2 Al Lamond 0418 849 266
- - - -
- The home comprises of 4 good sized carpeted bedrooms, the master offering walk-in robe plus ensuite - Three living zones include spacious kitchen/dining/ family room, separate lounge and dining, 2nd lounge room plus office - Single garage UMR, undercover pergola plus 6 x 4m approx. shed 4 2 1 Sara McManus 0438 708 281
SALES M: 0409 268 199
SALES M: 0418 849 266
SALES M: 0438 708 281
SALES M: 0400 870 362
SALES SUPPORT P: (08) 8723 3416
CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416
CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416
40 Montebello Drive, Mount Gambier New
NEW > SOLID 3BR FAMILY HOME WITH GREAT SHEDDING
NEW > TRANQUILITY ON THE EDGE OF THE CITY
$309,000-$339,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 10 MOONAH AVE, NELSON
This beautifully styled property set on a 4055m2 allotment and conveniently located on the city fringe overlooks the first fairway of the Attamurra Golf Club. Framed by beautifully tended gardens the home boasts quality fixture & fittings, tastefully blending a contemporary style with modern conveniences. Inside the home offers 4 bedrooms, including luxuriously carpeted master bedroom with spacious ensuite with a large spa bath & WIR, a separate relaxing lounge, main bathroom with bath and shower plus separate powder room and a striking gourmet kitchen with amazing views of the open plan living and dining area. The main living areas have floorboards throughout and there are stunning traditional plantation shutters in many of the rooms.
3 2 4
$629,000-$659,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281
Head to our website or our new Facebook app to see this week's open home times!
A GREAT PLACE TO RELAX FOR THE LARGE FAMILY - - -
If you want to retire to a slower existence, have your own weekender, or perhaps an Air BnB investment this is the perfect property The main bedroom offers walk in robe and ensuite while the four additional bedrooms all feature built-in-robes Centrally located kitchen ideally positioned between the two living areas with sleek cabinetry, electric cooking and dishwasher 5 2 1 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 55 NORTH NELSON RD, NELSON
Situated on an elevated block with breathtaking views over Northern side of the township Currently being run as an Air BNB, the property offers a list of quality inclusions Well-designed layout consists of 2 bedrooms with 2 ensuite style bathrooms Northerly facing kitchen/dining/living area opening onto the beautifully designed timber deck Offers a rainwater tank & lovely native gardens with room for additional shedding
Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 312 COMMERCIAL ST W, MT GAMBIER $699,000-$759,000
- Big and beautiful - central and spacious - Zoned Light Industry, offering an incredible opportunity to reside & operate a business from the one property (S.T.C.A) - Properties offering this size shedding with a home attached are near impossible to find in the city area Al Lamond 0418 849 266
4 2 2
- - - - -
26 Turnbull Drive, Worrolong
Quality solid brick & tile family home, offering 3 bedrooms, located on an elevated corner allotment, with amazing views over the city to Centenary Tower. The main bedroom offers WIR & en-suite, with all additional bedrooms located at the eastern side of the home. The open plan living area combines large inviting kitchen with electric cooking, adjoining dining area, plus sunken lounge area, providing an ideal area to unwind. The adjoinging formal lounge area provides an extra living room for the larger family & offers beautiful views over the city. Outside the home offers a lovely private pergola area (perfect for entertaining & viewing the low maintenance private gardens). Extras include large double car garage UMR with remote & internal access, plus large colorbond double car shed. The complete package, perfect for the growing family or investor.
ADMINISTRATION JUNIOR ASSISTANT P: (08) 8723 3416 P: (08) 8723 3416
1 KEIL DR, NELSON
- This double storey, brick home is a picture-perfect haven for any family - The upstairs living area is like your very own sanctuary and the postcard views will take your breath away - The practical timber kitchen features wall oven, dishwasher, abundant storage and huge walk in pantry Gail Richards 0409 268 199
3 2 8
S A L R E A L E S TAT E
7+$1. <28 )25 6833257,1*
:,7+ 6$/ 5($/ (67$7(
Are you thinking of selling? The property market is booming! If you’re interested in selling, there couldn’t be a better time!
Call one of our experienced Sales Consultants •
0417 804 782
0408 065 540
0438 344 042
today for a free appraisal.
RENTAL OF THE WEEK
• 1/10 Marara Street, Mount Gambier
$200 p/w - Avail NOW
• 37 Eglington Terrace, Mount Gambier
$240 p/w - Avail 05/06
• 20a Boandik Terrace, Mount Gambier
$330 p/w - Avail NOW
• 54C Gray Street, Mount Gambier
$370 p/w - Avail NOW
EXPERIENCE THE SAL DIFFERENCE
2 Bedroom Unit With Air Conditioning • Refurbished unit with new floor coverings and new appliances • Modern kitchen and bathroom • Split system air conditioning
FOR SALE - $ P/W FOR RENT $210
Address: 26/184 Jubilee Highway West Mount Gambier
• Built in wardrobes in both bedrooms &DQGLFH 0HUUHWW 3URSHUW\ 0DQDJHU
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• Carport with remote garage door and enclosed rear yard • BOND $840 • Applications to be completed prior to viewing • Apply via Tenant Options
Jo Gibbs 0437 902 438
Property ID: 23087225
RLA: 1811 LO C AL SER VICE, NATIONAL STRENGTH
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Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766
78 Crouch Street South
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766
10 Playford Street
2 Wimmera Street
E.O.I by 4th June (unless sold prior)
Beautifully maintained property on 2,050m2 allotment approx. Stunning character features, high ceilings, ornate cornice. Close to city centre – held in family for over 55 years. A rare opportunity awaits!
34/184 Jubilee Highway West
$199,000-$215,000 3 1 2 The perfect home to break the rental cycle. Solid build with updated timber kitchen, tidy wet areas, carport & colourbond garage. Rental estimate $260 - $270 p/week.
Massive family home with no shortage of space, bedrooms or bathrooms! Open plan kitchen and meals with built in bar, electric cooking and dishwasher. Spacious family and dining room with access to pergola plus rear yard access.
421 Commercial Street West
123 Pick Avenue
E.O.I by 9th July (unless sold prior)
$240,000 2+ 1 1 Price busting house and land package that is ready to build on flat low maintenance 344m2 approx allotment. Full package details are available from the Agent – won’t find better! Cleaning Business
P.O.A An exciting opportunity to be your own BOSS. Fantastic cleaning business for sale with fantastic turnover. Huge potential to take to the next level. Phone Gebhardts for further information.
An absolute Ripper of a property, substantially upgraded inside and out. Loaded with features and bonus shedding/carport for 4 vehicles. Great entertaining and an emphasis on low maintenance easy care living.
13 Kyrenia Court
6 Bengalee Crescent
Stunning family home in popular St Martins precinct. Quiet cul-de-sac location - beautiful outlook. Quality & trendy features throughout. Spacious living areas, outdoor entertaining area and enclosed rear yard. Family Perfection!
1 Wimmera Street
On approx. 5.75 acres within city boundary, huge development potential (subject to council consent). Four generous sized bedrooms, open plan living and dining – a truly rare offering.
Beautifully elevated & private setting – feature raked ceilings. Formal living & heat form fire place. A view as far as the eye can see. Overlooking new subdivision & positioned on close to half an acre of land. In conjunction with Key2Sale & Peter Dempsey
114 Edgecumbe Street, Tantanoola
3 Foote Street
A solid and affordable four bedroom home in popular location. Fresh modern feel, spacious living areas – reverse cycle heating and cooling plus slow combustion fire. Close to schools, shops and parklands – a great investment! In conjunction with Complete Real Estate
$185,000 3 1 3 Spacious and affordable living on offer – generous block over 1,000m2. Excellent shedding – perfect for the toys. Low maintenance brick and tiled home – you will be impressed!
It’s all about location – wonderful low maintenance family home in A1 position. Spacious living areas, bedrooms & outdoor entertaining. Surrounded by quality & established homes. Short walk to Blue Lake, shops & main street. Don’t Delay!
Gebhardts Property Management
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
6/184 Commercial St East
6/184 Commercial St East
$150 pw | Available 2/7/21
14 Hillcrest Avenue
$270 pw | Available 4/6/21
6 Truman Street
$330 pw | Available 5/7/21
24C Bay Road
$370 pw | Available 4/6/21
$150 pw 2 1 1 • Upstairs flat with 2 bedrooms • Main bedroom with built in robe • Open plan kitchen and lounge area • Kitchen with electric cooking • Small balcony area • Close to supermarket • No pets
6 Truman Street
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au email@example.com Ph 8724 8088
$330 pw 3 1 1 • 3 bedrooms, 2 with BIR’s • Kitchen/ meals with elec cooking & air con • Lounge room with gas log fire, gas wall heater & air con • Separate dining room • Office or 4th bedroom, cellar & laundry downstairs • Undercover entertaining area • Single carport • Pets neg
COMMERCIAL 21 Sturt Street 24B Oak Street 2/2 James Street 32 Commercial Street West 93 Commercial Street West 94 Commercial Street East 97 Commercial Street West 99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389 Commercial Street West 389C Commercial Street West
Chris Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 414 127
Garth Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 071 180
Elisha Beare Real Estate Sales Property Management 0407 213 023
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 | firstname.lastname@example.org | www.gtlivestock.com.au
83 LAKE EDWARD ROAD, GLENCOE N
276 PINEHALL AVENUE, SUTTONTOWN
$500 PER WEEK
ELEGANT COUNTRY LIVING MINUTES FROM TOWN Available 31st May 2021. Solid family home close to schools, hospital and shopping centre. 12-foot ceilings, open plan kitchen/dining/living areas. Wood heating & ducted reverse cycle air conditioning throughout. Large bedrooms, three with BIR. Detached cottage for guests or teen retreat. Double car garage, 4-bay machinery shed, established gardens & fruit trees. Bond $3000.00. Pets negotiable.
23 DERWENT COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER
3 1 6
THE IDEAL PROPERTY FOR THE HORSE ENTHUSIAST This approximately 5 acre picturesque allotment is the perfect property for the equine family. Features include: 6 individual horse paddocks with raceways, 5 foot high, three rail, post and rail creo fencing with custom made 5-foot heavy gauge galvanised small mesh gates, 4 good sized stables with wide sliding doors fully lined with ply, an adjoining hose down bay lined with W.A Jarrah, a tack room & an 18 metre round yard. The 3 bedroom blue lake home offers spacious open plan living, upgraded kitchen with induction cooktop, 3 bedrooms, bathroom with bath shower and vanity and a separate toilet. The home is heated with a slow combustion wood heater with the convenience of R/C A/C. Other features include front and rear decking, an 18m x 8m garage with two high clearance roller doors, three phase power, adjoining carport and storage area, chook yard, woodshed, bore, rain water & 16 solar panels to keep the electricity bills down.
SPACIOUS FAMILY HOME
Situated in a quiet cul-de-sac on the North-East side of town lies this spacious family home with living space for everyone. Off the hallway there are three bedrooms, main with walk in robe, ensuite and r/c a/c and two with built in wardrobes. The main bathroom features a shower, bath & vanity with a separate toilet for your convenience. The sizable kitchen offers plenty of cupboard space, large walk- in pantry, dishwasher and electric cooking, the dining room adjacent the kitchen adjoins the spacious lounge area with the ambience of slow combustion wood heating in addition to r/c a/c for your convenience. Two additional carpeted rooms along the north side of the home may be utilised as extra bedrooms, second living or even the kids toy room.
70 WEHL STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER
WATER FOR SALE
IN THE PT MACDONNELL, BLANCHE CENTRAL & CONMURRA MANAGEMENT AREAS
Contact our office on 8723 6866
PERFECT INVESTMENT IN PRIME LOCATION
This conveniently located Mount Gambier stone home will make a perfect first home or investment opportunity. The home is conveniently located within walking distance to all amenities on a sizable 873m2 allotment with beautiful established gardens. The property is beautifully presented and offers two sizable bedrooms plus an additional room that could be easily converted to a third bedroom, dining area, study or sewing room however is currently utilised as a second living area. The centrally located kitchen offers electric cooking and ample cupboard space, the bathroom located off the laundry area features a bath, shower and vanity with a separate toilet. The large rear private yard offers established gardens and an outdoor entertaining area fitted with quality zip track blinds for comfort and privacy.
IN THE DONOVANS, MOORAK & GLENBURNIE MANAGEMENT AREAS
Contact our office on 8723 6866
4 FAIRWAY COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER P
N R EW IC E
37 CROUCH STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER
WATER FOR LEASE
$675,000 - $700,000
VACANT BUILDING BLOCK LIFESTYLE LOCATION
ULTIMATE FAMILY LIVING WITH A GOLF COURSE AT YOUR BACK DOOR
Large 732m2 level building allotment in sought after location. Walking distance to all the main street has to offer, MacDonald Park Primary School and Saint Martins Lutheran College. Electricity & Water. Council rates $1290.77. Inspect this block today to appreciate all it has to offer and build your dream home. Contact Elisha Beare on 0407 213 023.
4 2 4
Expansive 4134m2 allotment surrounded with well established trees and hedges, open plan living, kitchen with gas cooking, impressive breakfast bar, walk-in pantry & dishwasher. Overlooks the dining & expansive living area with doors opening to the fully enclosed entertaining area combining inside and out. 4 bedroom, main with WIR and double ensuite, main bathroom with bath, shower & vanity & separate toile, large laundry, second living area currently utelised as a home office. The bar/rumpus room currently utilised for entertaining and fitted with the plumbing for a third bathroom opening up the opportunity for an attached granny flat, parents retreat or even the visitors wing.
$319,000 - $329,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
16 Church St, Yahl
4 1 8
$780,000 - $830,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
237 Casterton Rd, Nangwarry
62 Spring View Dr, Suttontown
4 2 2
$105,000 - $110,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
6 Church St, Yahl
LAND | 1,012m2
5 1 8
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
Expressions of Interest closing Friday June 4th at 12pm (unless sold prior)
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
354 Cafpirco Rd, Compton
5 2 4
$219,000 - $229,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
228 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier
RARE RURAL OPPORTUNITY! • Approx. 121 acres of very good quality country opposite foreshore. • 3 Bedroom Mt. Gambier stone home. • Fenced into 10 main paddocks with holding yards for horses. • Horse stables. • Purpose made trotting track. • Large excavated watering hole. • Small set of timber cattle yards. • Publice road access on Southern side, drainage on Eastern side. AUCTION at the Port MacDonnell Football Club, 3rd June 11.00am
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
515 Eight Mile Creek Rd, Eight Mile Creek
49 Hectares | 3 1 8
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
22 Kuhl Dr, Racecourse Bay
5 2 6
Residential/Rural Sales Manager
DAMIAN VENN 0438 904 771
DEON HOWELL 0419 037 896
MALCOLM LEWIS 0429 009 072
DANIELLE JOHNSTON 8726 4400
PAM KNIBBS 8726 4400
CHLOE SMITH 8726 4400
STOWE SCOTT 8726 4400
9 Ba y Roa d , Mou nt G a m bi e r
m tg am bier@elders. com .au
6 Tenison Dr, Mt Gambier $675,000
4 Fairway Crt, Worrolong $675,000 - $700,000
4 2 10
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
4 2 2
3 Duigan St, Mt Gambier $280,000
117 Sea Pde, Pt MacDonnell $320,000 - $350,000
4 2 3
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989
SERVICING THE GREATER LIMESTONE COAST + WESTERN VICTORIA
Sam 0447 805 319
Wendy 0468 692 993
357 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier Main shed 33 x 24m
COMMERCIAL FOR LEASE
154 - 156 Suttontown Rd, Suttontown $370,000
Jason 0419 032 795
Courtney 8724 9999
Selena 8724 9999
Kathy 8733 1989
12/20 O’Leary Rd, Mt Gambier 3 1 1 $430 per week To apply go to tenantoptions.com.au
RENTAL OF THE WEEK
4 1 9
Kelli 8724 9999
Hideaway Cafe, Mt Gambier P.O.A
Tanya 8724 9999
Emilia 8724 9999
If you’re looking for your next property move, we can help when you’re ready to play
Sale 1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment
100 Leggett Road, Worrolong 3+ Highest + Best Offers by 12pm 18th June (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment
Sale 4 Yahl Hall Road, Yahl $379,000 - $389,000 Open by appointment
7 Gordon Street, Mt Gambier $399,000 - $419,000 Open by appointment
5 Suttontown Avenue, Mt Gambier $397,000 - $415,000 Open by appointment
59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $779,000 - $799,000 Open by appointment
27 Shepherdson Road, Mt Gambier $249,000 - $259,000 Open by appointment
62 Sisters Road, Moorak 3+ 1 3 Highest + Best offers by 26th May 2021 (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment
1/20A Wyatt Street, Mt Gambier $119,000 - $129,000 Open by appointment
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Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992
Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972
Sonya Jones Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Jess Teakle Property Management (08) 8724 7405
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $349,000 Open by appointment
Sale Vacant Land
39 Ash Court, Mt Gambier $360 P/W Available: 04/06/2021
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
Stage 3, Mountview Estate, Compton From $145,000 Open by appointment
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock Open by appointment
Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $150,000 - $160,000 Open by appointment
26 Tweed Crescent, Mt Gambier $380 P/W Available: 28/06/2021
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
245 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment
217 Jubilee Highway, Glenburnie $375 P/W Available: 14/06/2021
Property of the week Centrally located character home with an abundance of outdoor space.
Rental 2 Megan Place, Mt Gambier $390 P/W Available: 18/06/2021
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 email@example.com raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
116 Crouch Street, Mt Gambier. E.O.I by 31st May at 4pm (Unless sold prior) 4 Open by appointment
The property is located close to St Martin’s Lutheran College, MacDonald Park Primary, Treehouse Adventure Centre, and the Mount Gambier Marketplace. Entry through a classic timber hallway with access to bedrooms one and two, both offering BIR’s. The character bathroom offers a roll top bath with claw feet, a separate shower and toilet. The kitchen offers a b-fast bar, a walk-in pantry, s/steel appliances including an electric oven, stovetop and a d/washer. The paved verandah opens onto a timber decked pergola/alfresco entertaining area and path leading you to the triangular pitched outbuilding. This granny flat, come Airbnb is complete with a kitchenette, large double bedroom & a bathroom with gas water and heating. Additional features - double carport and shed with twin roller doors & a huge grassed paddock with stables.
RURAL RUNDOWN Magic milestone for Hamilton Livestock Exchange
Freight road funding windfall Victorian Government allocates $20million to freight network
It is a milestone worth celebrating with the Hamilton Livestock Exchange with the one millionth head of sheep & lambs in the 2020/21 year. Nutrien - Savin Livestock Marketing; Kerr & Co Livestock; J.M Ellis & Co Pty Ltd; LMB Livestock & Land; Lanyons Stock and Station Agents Pty. Ltd.; Elders & Southern Grampians Livestock & Real Estate all playing their role in hitting the million mark.
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS
The Green Triangle Freight Action Plan (GTFAP) has received another critical funding boost to improve local freight routes, thanks to a recent windfall from the Victorian Government. Minister for Regional Development Mary-Anne Thomas yesterday announced $4.8 million had been allocated for local freight road upgrades in Portland, Munmbannar and Strathdownie. GTFAP chair Karen Stephens (pictured) said the region was at the forefront of investment, following a $20 million funding injection from the Federal Government earlier this month. “We welcome this announcement for vital funding for Heathfield Lindsey Road, Wilson’s Road and Wanwin-Mumbannar Road,” she said. “These roads are important feeder roads into our key arterial freight routes and the muchneeded upgrades will improve the safety and efficiency of the freight road network all the way to the Port of Portland. It is fantastic news
for our local industries. “This recent boost also takes our total road upgrades for the Green Triangle beyond the $200 million milestone, which we only just recently celebrated. “The importance of our region at a local, state and national level has been well and truly recognised thanks to these significant funding allocations and we look forward to seeing the benefits flow into the Green Triangle region and boost our economy.” The Green Triangle is located along the Victorian and South Australian border, covering timber and freight industries and the Port of Portland. The region covers Local Government Areas (LGAs) such as Glenelg Shire, Moyne Shire, City of Warrnambool, West Wimmera, City of Mount Gambier, District Council of Grant, Wattle Range Council and Naracoorte Lucindale Council.
Millicent Market Report
WEDNESDAY Agents Yarded 11,684 Lambs and 4100 sheep at Hamilton. The quality of the offering was very good being similar to the previous week, however the sheep offering was very plain with very little weight. A near full field of regular buyers were in attendance but not all were fully active. Restocking competition remained strong and they paid to $189/head. The market was erratic in places with light lambs 12 to 18kg back to the paddock up to $20 stronger, trade lambs 18 to 22kg were $5/head dearer all other trade lambs were firm. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $84 to $168 to average between 800c and 1088c/kg cwt. Trade lambs 18 to 22kg sold from $150 to $190/head to average between 857c and 876c/kg cwt. The medium trade weights made from $160 to $213/head, averaging between 740c and 807c/kg cwt. The extra heavy lambs 27 to 30kg plus lambs made to $249/head averaging 714c/kg cwt. Hoggets three score made to $245/head. Sheep despite the lack of quality were firm to $5 stronger in places over all categories. Heavier cross bred ewes made to $240 with the well covered merino ewes making between $151 to $171/head. Merino wethers made to a top of $195/head the general run of merino mutton making between 640c and 690c/kg cwt. Rams terminal sires made to $160 merinos also to $160/head.
Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers fell a little as agents yarded 830 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality improved last week with more weight and condition over the pens and when combined with a larger number of cattle off supplementary feed this helped the market sell to dearer rates last week. Yearling steers to the trade ranged from 405c to 488c to lift 4c to 6c, as similar heifers made from 406c to 476c/kg. Feeder orders continue to be strong as they sought steers from 394c to 473c, and heifers from 372c to 490c/kg. Restockers had less to chose from this week as they operated on steers from 338c to 506c, and on heifers from 372c to 475c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks were small in number as they returned from 345c to 444c to the trade, with feeder interest from 385c to 440c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 324c to 404c, with feeder activity ranging from 358c to 380c, while a line of store types made up to 360c/kg to return to the paddock. Heavy weight cows lifted in price by 10c as they made from 290c to 334c/kg. The light weight selection to the trade returned from 255c to 278c/kg. Feeders were active from 256c to 290c, with restocker support from 240c to 293c/kg. Heavy weight bulls to the trade made from 238c to 300c, as light weights to feed returned from 306c to 388c/kg.
Agents yarded 252 liveweight and seven open auction cattle at the Millicent Saleyards last Wednesday. An increase in 50 head in the yarding of mostly good quality cattle was offered to the regular processor buying field. There was spirited bidding for lighter, feeder cattle. A small run of vealer steers sold from 495 c/kg to 504 c/kg. Finished steers ranged from 330 c/kg to 425 c/kg. Yearling steers ranged from 312 c/kg to 494 c/kg and young heifers from 140 c/kg to 477 c/kg. A small number of grown heifers made 373 c/kg to 392 c/kg. Cows sold from 210 c/kg to 398 c/kg. Ten bulls were offered, returning 210 c/kg to 300 c/kg. The yarding averaged 380.20 c/kg, an decrease of 30 c/kg on the previous fortnight, but an increase in weights and dollars/head. The next sale at the Millicent Saleyards will be held on Wednesday, June 2, upon the completion of the Mount Gambier Market.
Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers eased a little as agents yarded 551 head of live weight and open auction cattle. The regular gallery of trade and processor representatives were in attendance along with feeder operators with restocker orders. Quality lifted last week with more weight and condition across the offering with a much improved offering of grown steers and bullocks. However, the market did produced some mixed results with pricing. Yearling steers to the trade were small in number as they made up to 480c with similar heifers returning from 400c to 500c/kg. Feeder prices were strong with steers selling from 380c to 495c whilst heifers made from 320c to 480c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks had a lot more weight and condition over the pens this week as they ranged from 345c to 405c to lift some 10c/kg, more in places. Suitable feeders sold from from 380c to 435c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade ranged from 330c to 375c with feeder operators active from 310c to 380c/kg. Manufacturing steers sold up to 330c/kg. Heavy cows eased 6c and sold from 295c to 328c with the lighter types making from 210c to 292c/kg and feed on operators sought supply here from 200c to 225c/kg. Bulls made from 240c to 300c/kg.
RURAL RUNDOWN Farm future proofing Future Drought Fund program developing resilience The South Australian Government is partnering with the Australian Government to deliver Future Drought Fund programs, building key skills across the state in the areas of farm business resilience and future regional drought resilience planning. Minister for Agriculture, Drought and Emergency Management David Littleproud and Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said this partnership will give farmers the extra skills needed to protect against future droughts and assist regional communities in building their resilience to drought. Minister Littleproud (pictured) said Australian farmers manage uncertainty and complexity every day, however, the business of farming is becoming more challenging. The $16 million Farm Business Resilience program will give farmers across Australia access to subsidised learning and development opportunities,” Minister Littleproud said. “The Farm Business Resilience program will upgrade farmers’ knowledge and skills in risk management and decisionmaking, resource management, and personal and social resilience. “Farmers will be supported to work on their farm business plans and will have access to experts and one-on-one professional advice on their plan. “Meanwhile the $9.85 million Regional Drought Resilience Planning program will support partnerships of regional organisations, councils, communities and farmers right around Australia to develop regional drought resilience plans specific to their area. “The plans will identify actions to prepare for and manage through drought, with a focus on innovative ways to build drought resilience across a region’s agricultural sector and allied industries. “Planning will be community-led and owned. It will be collaborative, bringing together diverse knowledge and perspectives across the region, along with the best available evidence and data.” South Australia will benefit from $2.2m in Future Drought Fund funding for Farm Business Resilience and $1.2 million for Regional Drought Resilience Planning. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said the programs recognised the fact that no two farms or agricultural regions are the same. “The Farm Business Resilience program will connect farm businesses with industry led training and Family and Business Support (FaBS) mentors to work on their farm business skills,” Minister Basham said. “This tailored one-on-one business support led by industry
will give farmers the flexibility to develop a farm business plan that meets the needs of their farm. “The arrangements for regionally based partnerships to lead the Regional Drought Resilience planning program are being finalised and will include collaboration between groups like Regional Development Australia, SA Landscape Boards and Local Government through the South Australian Regional Organisations of Councils. “The plans will identify actions, pathways and opportunities to improve regional drought resilience, mitigate risks and support regional communities and our agriculture sector adapt to change. “The plans will also leverage and build on existing state government plans and strategies, including the South Australian Government’s Regional Development Strategy,
and others related to climate resilience, water planning and managing adverse events. “This is an important opportunity for up to three regional communities to identify local solutions, areas for future investment and have their say on how their community improves their resilience to drought.” Minister Littleproud said that by partnering with the South Australian Government the programs would be tailored to the needs of their farmers and industry - building on, and complement other support available, rather than doubling up. The Australian Government has recently announced an additional $91 million for both programs over 3 years beyond the foundational year and will be working with states and territories on the detail. For more details visit the Australian Government Future Drought Fund webpage.
Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers rose and agents yarded 7579 lambs and 1530 sheep, to total 9109 head overall. These sold to the usual field of trade and processor buyers along with a number of active restockers. Quality was very mixed from light weight store types up to extra heavy lambs off feed, with something to suit all orders in between as the market sold to softer rates last week. Light lambs to the trade ranged from $77 to $152 with the light weight trade 2 and 3 score selection selling from $138 to $162/head. Restockers operated on light shorn Merino lambs which sold from $30 to $60/head. Light lambs returning to the paddock sold from $111 to $148, with those showing more condition selling from $160 to $185/head.
Trade weight 3 score lambs made from $152 to $175, easing up to $7/head. Heavy lambs made from $173 to $209 and the extra heavy pens returned $212 to $240/head. Hoggets sold from $128 to $206 and light sheep made from $58 to $105/head. Medium weight sheep ranged from $118 to $158, and heavy pens sold from $156 to $239/head. Wethers made from $156 to $194 and rams ranged from $73 to $130/head.
WANNON FARM MACHINERY SALES & SERVICE
• Sales • Service • Spare Parts • Tractors • Utility Vehicles • Ride On Mowers • KRONE Hay Equipment
Phone: (08) 8725 0000
324 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier
FOR SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION (UNLESS SOLD PRIOR) A/c N.J. & R.J. HUNT
Commencing 11.00am (SA time) at the Kalangadoo Bowling Club
FRIDAY, 18th JUNE 2021
“TILLAR” Graney’s Lane, Kalangadoo With frontage to Botts Road and Graney’s Lane, ‘Tillar’ comprises of 122 Ha or 302.4 Acres approx.
• Fenced into 7 paddocks • 6 paddocks having water & cropping potential • Strong Super history • Three phase power
• Water via solar submersible and tank/mill • 2 irrigation bores • 7 stock troughs
10% deposit upon fall of hammer. Settlement Date 30th July 2021 ] ǏǒǐǎǑ
For inspection by appointment contact Ben Jones: 0400 818 525
Cracktacular... Is there anything as spectacularly good in the world as a honey crackle? The answer obviously is no. There is nothing as good as a honey crackle. What do you mean you don’t know what a honey crackle is? I get really tired of explaining very simple things to you all. I’d really prefer to just jump straight into my article without having to give you some background. A honey crackle is four cups of cornflakes, mixed with a table spoon of honey, mixed with a third of a cup of sugar, mixed with ninety grams of butter. You melt the butter, honey and sugar together until it’s frothy, mix in the cornflakes, spoon it into some patty pans, throw them into the oven and prepare to wonder how you ever lived before it. What do you mean that’s a honey joy!? This is something I feel
incredibly passionate about and if you call them honey joys we just can’t be friends. I understand that they bring joy but so does He-Man and the Masters of the Universe and it’s not called Joy-Man and the Masters of the Universe. We’ll put all of that aside for now though and explore honey CRACKLES a little bit more. I think it’s important to acknowledge that none of us are big fans of Corn Flakes on their own. No doubt they were something for someone at some point; probably from 1894 when William Kellogg created them to 1895 when people worked out they tasted a lot like the box they were packaged in. But I think we can also agree that William Kellogg stumbled upon a winner when he decided to combine them with honey, butter and sugar and invented the secret to happiness. Just for you breakfast cereal history buffs out there, Corn Flakes were deliberately devised as part of a diet for Kellogg’s brother Harvey and the patients of his sanitarium. The key thing that Harvey was looking for was food that was bland. Say no more. Job done. When you scan the Corn Flakes at the supermarket checkout, a message should pop on your screen saying, “Have you never heard of Froot Loops!?” Getting back to honey crackles, I’m sure they are the food you eat in heaven. But every superhero needs an arch-enemy. Inevitably if there were honey crackles at a party, church or
school fair, there would also be chocolate crackles. A chocolate crackle involves Rice Bubbles, icing sugar, desiccated coconut, copha and cocoa. In theory that seems like a reasonable combination of ingredients, but in practice it over promised and under delivered. A chocolate crackle looked like it was going to be the goods but was always just not quite right. The copha (I’m assuming) pooled and solidified in a slightly unpleasant way in the bottom of the patty pan making them plain wrong. While changing Corn Flakes into Honey Crackles was a significant improvement, Rice Bubbles were really better before being chocolate crackleised…provided your mum let you put a little sugar on them. Just to be clear, if you’re at a party and they don’t have honey crackles, are you really at a party at all? Parties are about joy and
celebration, and is anyone at a party really feeling joy if there’s no honey crackles? Birthday party. Obviously an occasion that justifies honey crackles. Baby shower. I’m sure everyone would enjoy a honey crackle. Wedding reception. Is there anything that symbolises the bringing together of two people better than the way that the honey crackle ingredients were brought together to create a new and improved outcome? What about a wake? If we’re going to celebrate
someone’s life, let’s do it with honey crackles. Having said all of that, I am very concerned about the future of Honey Crackles. Back in my golden party days in the 80’s, most parties I attended included Honey Crackles. They were good days. Fast forward to the present day, I don’t remember the last time I attended a party with Honey Crackles. These days it’s all about cakepops, yoghurt and blueberry cheesecake slice, or vegetable slices. I just don’t get it. As I think we can all agree, Honey Crackles are the best, they’re pretty easy to make and life is empty without them. If you’ve hosted a children’s birthday party this year and haven’t had Honey Crackles as one of the food offerings, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. I’m going to start reporting you monsters to the child abuse report line.
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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, MAY 27 NINE SA 2D<F DFF ;;D<F ;-DFF ;DFF -DFF <DFF DFF 2DFF DFF DFF D<F
THURSDAY MAY 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, MAY 29
SATURDAY MAY 29
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SUNDAY MAY 30
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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, MAY 31 NINE SA 2D<F DFF ;;D<F ;-DFF ;DFF ;D;2 <DFF DFF 2DFF
MONDAY MAY 31
DFF DFF D<F
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ABC TV PLUS
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TV TUESDAY, JUNE 1 NINE SA 2D<F DFF ;;D<F ;-DFF ;DFF ;D<F <DFF DFF 2DFF DFF DFF D<F
TUESDAY JUNE 1
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Historic pump track open
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
Skaters, scooter and BMX riders can put their skills to the test with Glenelg Shire’s first ever modular pump track now open 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 has replaced the existing BMX track and offers a continuous loop of bumps and turns for bikes, scooters, skateboards and rollerblades. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said the project would “create a new drawcard” for Heywood, and the region as a whole as more tracks are built across the shire. “We are thrilled to see the completion of the Shire’s first ever pump track. 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,” she said. “The track will be a great addition for the Heywood community in the heart of the township, offering a unique experience, and will help attract people to the recreational precinct. Cr Rank said further upgrades for the precinct were currently
Healthy cake bars underway. “In the coming weeks we will install new seating, new playground equipment and undertake some further landscaping at the Skate Park to ensure the site remains welcoming and inviting for all users,” she said. “Following the completion of these upgrades, we will officially open the pump track with a dedicated event for the Heywood community.” For more information, or for latest updates on Council projects, please visit the Community Infrastructure Projects page of the Your Say Glenelg website. HISTORIC PUMP TRACK: The new pump track at Heywood, where landscaping and seating will be installed
1 cup wholemeal self-raising flour 1/2 cup self-raising flour 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1 teaspoon bicarbonate of soda 2/3 cup firmly packed brown sugar 1 carrot, coarsely grated 2 zucchini, coarsely grated 1/2 cup sultanas 2/3 cup vegetable oil 3 eggs, lightly beaten Lemon zest, to serve (optional) LEMON VANILLA ICING 1 cup pure icing sugar, sifted 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Method Preheat oven to 180C/160C fan-forced. Grease a 20cm x 30cm lamington pan. Line base and sides with baking paper, extending paper 3cm above long sides. Combine ours, cinnamon, bicarbonate of soda and brown sugar in a bowl. Add carrot, zucchini, sultanas, oil and egg. Stir to combine. Pour mixture into prepared pan. Level top. Bake for 30 minutes or until a skewer inserted in the centre comes out clean. Cool completely in pan. Make Lemon Vanilla Icing: Combine sugar, juice and vanilla in a small bowl until smooth and of drizzling consistency. If mixture is a little thick, add a few teaspoons of water and stir until smooth. Drizzle icing over top of cake. Sprinkle with lemon zest, if using. Stand for 30 minutes or until set. Cut into bars. Serve.
Council officially unveils new skate bowl & pump track
The wintry weather failed to dampen the community's spirits at the official opening of the Naracoorte Market Square Project earlier this month. The new skate bowl and pump track at the Naracoorte Market Square Recreation Area was officially opened by the Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin and Naracoorte Lucindale Mayor Erika Vickery OAM. The Naracoorte Market Square Project was made possible by the Federal Local Roads and Community Infrastructure Program and Naracoorte Lucindale Council. Federal funding for the project was $215,000, with the total project cost coming in at just over $250,000. The lead contractor for the new skate bowl and pump track was Grind Projects Pty Ltd from Kyneton, Victoria. Local businesses were also sub-contracted to complete some of the works. Needs for the new skate bowl (Stage 2 of the Naracoorte Market Square Project) and pump track (Stage 3) were identified during
community consultation on the design of the Stage 1 upgrade of the skate park carried out in 2016. The latest works formed part of the implementation of the Market Square Masterplan, which has included shade structures over the playground, an improved path network, the establishment of a carpark to include longvehicle carparking, playground soft-flooring upgrades, additional shelters and picnic furniture, the installation of a dog park and landscaping. The official opening of the Naracoorte Market Square Project was held when schools closed for the day to allow local families to take their children along. Free cupcakes - by Gather on Gordon and Michelle Mac Design & Photos - were a big hit, along with fresh fruit and bottled water from Carter's Retail's Naracoorte Foodland. After the official opening, children had lots fun trying out the new skate bowl and pump track on their skateboards, scooters and bikes.
Kids give thumbs up to new park
ASSISTANT STORE MANAGER/ GROCERY MANAGER PROJECT MANAGER Penola IGA Fresh is an award winning supermarket in the heart of the Coonawarra wine Limestone Coast region based in Penola. This family owned Business is seeking a fulltime Assistant Store Manager/Grocery Manager who is passionate, energetic, hands on experience, to assist the owners in the day to day operations of the store. Duties will include but not limited to: ■ Work closely with the owners in overseeing daily store operations ■ Maintain overall store presentation and cleanliness ■ Maintain stock and inventory control ■ Opening or closing of store and EOD cash register balancing ■ Placing orders including grocery and variety direct or warehouse auto orders ■ Customer service on registers when required ■ Manage compliance with relevant Work health and safety and food safety policies and procedures and legislations Requirements: ■ Extensive supermarket experience ■ Experience in managing a team with a lead by example , positive attitude ■ Flexibility to work over a 7 day roster including weekends and public holidays ■ Strong product knowledge and mechanise knowledge ■ Proven ability in managing inventory and auto ordering ■ Excellent interpersonal skills and the ability to build strong working relationships. ■ A sound knowledge of supermarket best practices ■ Strong computer and technology knowledge ■ Ability to take on any task in this hands on role in the day to day operations of the store Conditions: ■ The position is a permanent fulltime role with a competitive salary and employee discounts on offer across the store. Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Applications including a resume are to be received no later than: 5.00pm Friday 11th June, 2021 And should be addressed to: Grace McNally, Gramac Solutions
Due to consistent growth DMK Engineering has the position of a Project Manager available. This role will be responsible to; manage project scopes, costs, time frames, procurement, documentation, specifications and client liaison with all projects and jobs under their control. Duties will include, but are not limited to: • Define and manage project scope • Cost management • Procurement of materials and equipment • Freight and logistics requirements • Subcontractor and supplied management • Maintain project compliance including documentation control • Interpret drawings and specifications • Liaising with clients • On site labour management • Compliance with legislation, policies, and procedures Requirements for the role include: • Relevant trade or tertiary qualifications • Demonstrated experience in project management • High level of communication both written and verbal • High level of planning and time management capabilities • Financial numeracy, as reflected in your ability to control costs with budgetary constraints • Excellent problem solving ability • A team player approach • Computer literate with experience and knowledge in CAD • Commitment to Work Health and Safety Work practices Conditions: • Probationary period will apply • This is a full-time position An attractive remuneration package is available for the suitable applicant. Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Applications, including a covering letter and resume are to be received no later than: 5:00pm Friday 11th June 2021
1a Hedley Street PO Box 413 Mt Gambier SA 5290 Phone (08) 8724 8577 Fax (08) 8724 8599 Email: email@example.com www.gramacsolutions.com.au
and should be forwarded to the General Manager. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
Taking the lessons outdoors
Region's schools get back to nature Limestone Coast Landscape Board partnered with the Friends of Canunda National Park and Beachport volunteers along with National Parks and Wildlife to hold the annual March in May event at Canunda National Park. This event, held at the beginning of the month, has been running for ore than 20 years developing a strong relationship with local schools in the region. Five schools from across the Limestone Coast attended the 2021 event - Beachport Primary School, Kangaroo Inn Area School, Tenison Woods College,
Melaleuca Park Primary School and Newbery Park Primary School. More than 160 upper primary school students explored the picturesque park surrounds during the 8.5 kilometre walk. Four educational stations were positioned along the walk and included topics on First Nations culture, wetland ecology, shorebirds and pioneer history of Canunda. While exploring this unique coastal landscape students were able to learn about what actions they can take to help protect shorebirds and wetland habitat.
VACANCIES ESTIMATOR Due to consistent growth DMK Engineering has the position of an Estimator available. This role will be responsible to; manage project scopes, costs, time frames, procurement, documentation, specifications and client liaison with all projects and jobs under their control. Duties will include, but are not limited to: • Define and manage project scope • High level interpretation of drawings and specifications • Detailed material take-off and collation of costs • Meticulous estimation of hours and materials • Liaise with clients and suppliers • Maintain project compliance including documentation control • Contract review and negotiation • Sourcing of Suppliers and subcontractors • Development of detailed tender proposals and submission • Compliance with all legislation, policies, and procedures Requirements for the role include: • Relevant trade or tertiary qualifications highly regarded • Demonstrated experience in estimation of structural steel, metalwork, and piping systems • High level of communication both written and verbal • High level of planning and time management capabilities • Experience in detailing and or PDF editing software and advantage • A team player approach • Competent in Excel and Word • Commitment to Work Health and Safety Work practices Conditions: • Probationary period will apply • This is a full-time position An attractive remuneration package with work/life balance and arrangement is available for the suitable applicant. Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Applications, including a covering letter and resume are to be received no later than: 5:00pm Friday 11th June 2021 and should be forwarded to the General Manager. Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
At Borg, we have been part of a 30-year Australian success story. We are the largest Australian owned decorative and raw board manufacturer, producing Australian made kitchen doors, panels and benchtops, distributed nationwide. As part of our growth in the Mount Gambier community, we have the perfect opportunity for you to join us and become part of our success. We are seeking applications for the following day shift (Mon to Fri) positions: • Delivery Driver - MC (preferred), HC or HR licenced driver with an excellent driving history • Despatch Forklift Operator - LF Licence required To be successful in obtaining one of these positions, you will have: • • • •
MC, HC or HR licence with an excellent driving record (essential) Forklift licence – experience with bulky goods would be an advantage Good attention to detail and accuracy An understanding of all aspects of WHS compliance and manual handling • Demonstrated professional manner and great customer relation skills • Excellent time management and organisation skills • A strong work ethic combined with a ‘can do’ attitude Offering a great lifestyle balance between family and work, these are locally based, full time positions with the opportunity of overtime. As part of the selection process, applicants must be prepared to undergo a pre-employment medical examination, which includes functional, audiometric, alcohol and drug testing. For more information and to submit an application, please visit https://careers.borgs.com.au Application close 5:00pm, Friday 04 June 2021.
Borg is an Equal Opportunity Employer
THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App
www.dmkengineering.com.au KYM DILLON
THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App
Double ton for Tiger
KYM DILLON GERARD WHATELEY TO ADVERTISE CONTACT:
BOB MURPHY KANE CORNES
JILL 0400 598 327
DUNCAN 0407 722 983
MALCOLM BLIGHT GARRY LYON
ROSANGELA 0419 366 649
‘Patto’ celebrates 200 games in style It is the 15th anniversary of Tantanoola securing a drought breaking Mid South East Football League A Grade premiership and so many of those premiership heroes are celebrating milestones this year. The latest is Adam Lindner, or Patto as most around the club know him and he has clocked up game 200. A recruit from the Millicent Football Club, Patto is a silky smooth onballer who joined the Tigers in 2003. Two years later he was runner up in the A Grade best & fairest before the following year securing the prized possession all footballers chase – a premiership medal. The following year he was named the club’s most consistent with his ability to win the ball and dish it out to his team mates a
Sharing the duties with Scott Bowering in 2015, Patto guided the team to a nailbiting victory over long time rival Mt Burr – the club against which Patto racked up his 200 game milestone. He has also taken on committee roles, including the vice presidency in 2016 – the same year he again tasted premiership success – this time as a player in the B Grade. He has been an active member on the committee in previous years for a number of seasons putting in the hard work behind the scenes. His wife Morgen and children Keelie, Ashton and Ryder were on hand to help Patto celebrate the significant milestone. feature of his game. Patto has also made his mark as a coach, taking on the senior colts role in 2015 and ’16.
PHOTO COURTESY OF ANGE OSBORNE
(progressive leader, high integrity, decisive) We have a unique opportunity for an innovative industry leader who will guide and develop a team to excel in operational silviculture, fire management, forest health, and nursery best practice. At OneFortyOne our employees can work flexibly, create pathways and have a genuine sense of belonging and purpose. Based in Mt Gambier, the Estate Manager oversees 80,000 hectares of high quality Radiata Pine plantation in the well-connected Green Triangle Region. As a senior member of an innovative and progressive leadership team, you will report directly into, and work closely with the General Manager. As such, you will play a key role in developing and leading people and will deliver on enterprise-wide strategies with reach beyond our own estate. This critical role will call on all your skills and experience to: • Inspire a high performing team environment – motivating people collaboratively to achieve agreed outcomes; • Collaborate to enhance the effective functioning of the Region and the Estate team; • Develop high quality business plans, strategies and budgets for consideration of Senior Management that ensures their alignment with short and long term business objectives; • Identify and execute on growth opportunities in line with the goals of the GT Forests; • Deliver and implement a strategic Estate plan; • Evaluate the work of Line Managers within the Estate Team and provide ongoing feedback and development; • Ensure the Estate portfolio maintains governance and social responsibility wherever it does business; • Identify and manage operational and corporate risk and, where those risks could have a material impact in the organisation develop strategies for managing and mitigating those risks; • Steer continuous improvement and ensure bio security obligations are met; • Be a wellbeing champion on our Home Safe and Well journey; • Support and guide significant capital projects to ensure they are delivered safely, on time and within budget.
the creative fibre group
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 are sought for this role. Salary is commensurate with experience. Contact Susie Rogers in confidence on details below: Rusher Rogers Recruiters 0414 350 762
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
Western Border Netball
A GRADE East Gambier 48 (A. Bosko, T. McCallum) d North Gambier 36 (C. Davey, B. Walters); Millicent 80 (L. Denton, P. Nitschke) d Casterton Sandford 33 (C. Humphries, S. Jarrad); West Gambier 81 (S. Ritter, T. Bryant) d South Gambier 37 (H. Witherow, L. Munro) A RESERVE North Gambier 46 (J. Little, A. O’Shaughnessy) d East Gambier 41 (C. Perryman, C. Horrigan); Millicent 58 (S. Ellis, A. Craig) d Casterton Sandford 53 (N. Rhook, M. Rice); West Gambier 59 (C. Hunter, H. Fisher) d South Gambier 45 (E. Galluccio, T. McShane) B GRADE East Gambier 36 (I. Whaites, N. Smith) drew with North Gambier 36 (S. Dally, A. Whan); Casterton Sandford 39 (T. Knight, A. McKinnon) d Millicent 35 (H. Douglas, J. Sunderland); South Gambier 47 (T. Attiwill, J. O’Neil) d West Gambier 36 (L. Jones, A. Mann) C GRADE North Gambier 45 (Z. Rout, B. Young) d East Gambier 31 (C. Burford, J. Davis); Millicent 41 (K. Coghlan, J. Reilly) d Casterton Sandford 18 (K. Parsons, M. Dennis); South Gambier 52 (E. Egan, M. Dalton) d West Gambier 37 (M. Milich, S. Clayton) 17 & UNDER North Gambier 38 (K. Winterfield, A. Tentye) d East Gambier 37 (I. Lamb, K. Dempsey); Millicent 709 (P. McRae, L. Denton) d Casterton Sandford 36 (C. Humphries, C. Rice); South Gambier 49 (M. Reid, E. Bouchier) d West Gambier 43 (S. Ritter, T. Bryant) 15 & UNDER A North Gambier 52 (S. Mobbs, C. Nulty) d East Gambier 17 (T. Geraghty, A. Beveridge); Millicent 76 (A. Janssen, E. Easterby) d Casterton Sandford 27 (L. Michelmore, P. Carlin); South Gambier 25 (M. Harrold, C. Ryan) d West Gambier 18 (E. Xanthopoulos, L. Simpson) 15 & UNDER B East Gambier 41 (B. Facy, M. Button) d North Gambier 19 (P. Denys, S. Brown); Casterton Sandford 41 (I. Longhurst, L. Michelmore) d Millicent 26 (J. Lucas, M. Lynch); West Gambier 21 (I. McGregor, J. Heraper) d South Gambier 14 (L. Stephens, C. Tarr) 13 & UNDER A North Gambier 61 (K. Anderson, R. Mitchell) d East Gambier 9 (K. Kerr, S. Wilson); Millicent 70 (M. Lynch, P. Paul) d Casterton Sandford 9 (B. Carlin, A. Crauford); South gambier 26 (G. Dalton, C. Attiwill) d West Gambier 23 (E. Jolley, M. Pearson) 13 & UNDER B North Gambier 35 (P. Coleman, S. Cory) d East Gambier 13 (J. O’Dea, M. Little); Millicent 28 (T. Grosser, J. Hiibberd) d Casterton Sandford 11 (A. Lucas, A. Crauford); West Gambier 36 (E. McKenny, L. Murdoch) d South Gambier 3 (T. Sims, S. Ryan) 11 & UNDER East Gambier 8 (O. Hosking) d North Gambier 5 (P. Lucas, G. Collins); West Gambier 14 (H. Jackson, S. Richards) d South Gambier 5 (L. Noonan, Z. Harten)
Western Border Football SENIORS Millicent 6.4 11.5 20.9 26.14 (170) Casterton Sandford 1.1 6.4 6.7 6.9 (45) Goals -Millicent: G. Robinson 10; M. Reilly, J. Carger 3; K. varcoe, F. Bradley, N. Lang 2; H. Willis, C. Gallio,J. Haines, J. Cushion. Casterton Sandford: H. McCrae 3; D. Ayton, R. Killey, D. Carlin. Best - Millicent: C. Gallio, G. Robinson, J. Carger, F. Bradley, S. Willis, J. Cushion. Casterton Sandford: H. McCrae, D. Carlin, N. Johnson-Schembri, H. Carlin, A. McKinnon, I. Forbes. East Gambier 3.2 7.3 11.6 15.7 (97) North Gambier 1.4 3.5 7.7 10.11 (71) Goals - East: T. Lockwood, G. Cooper 4; G. Janeway, M. Rumbelow, B. Nunan 2; B. Clark. North: J. McConnell 3; D. Munn 2; B. Shepherdson, T. McLennan, N. McInerney, S. Stafford, N. Moretti. Best: East: J. Harrap, M. Kieselbach, J. Eldridge, N. Lock, G. Cooper, D. Christian. North: J. Schutz, M. Whan, L. Powell, T. de Wit, N. McInernet, A. Kitschke. South Gambier 4.3 7.6 8.11 13.13 (91) West Gambier 0.2 2.4 4.4 5.7 (37) Goals - South: B. Kain, K. Eagleson 4; D. Handreck 2; S. Enderl, C. Munro, B. O’Neil. Wesr: J. Dobie 2; T. Lewis, J. DSchapel, D. Phillips. Best - South: T. Reid, T. Saffin, R. Hein, B. O’Neil, A. Harkness, M. Hein. West: L. Bradley-Brown, A. Pfitzner, J. Williams, R. Cowling, J. Pfitzner. RESERVES Millicent 15.16 (106) d Casterton Sandford 2.2 (14) East Gambier 9.4 (58) d North Gambier 4.5 (29) South Gambier 11.9 (75) d West Gambier 7.5 (47) UNDER 18 North Gambier 8.10 (58) d East Gambier 5.1 (31) UNDER 16 South Gambeir Red 5.12 (42) d West Gambier 2.3 (15) East Gambier 7.9 (51) d North Gambier 5.2 (32) Millicent 17.13 (115) d Casterton Sandford 0.1 (1) UNDER 14 West Gambier 4.3 (27) d South Gambier Red 2.4 (16) North Gambier 7.7 (49) d East Gambier 3.4 (22) Millicent 190.5 (65) d Casterton Sandford 2.) (12)
THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App
KYM DILLON GERARD WHATELEY
BOB MURPHY KANE CORNES
KNT Football MALCOLM BLIGHT GARRY LYON
A GRADE SENIORS TO ADVERTISE CONTACT: JILL 0400 598 327 DUNCAN 0407 722 983 ROSANGELA 0419 366 649 Border Districts 52 (G Kramm, L Border Districts 4.5 6.7 10.11 16.14 (110) Pitt) d Penola 32 (A Possingham, Penola 1.3 4.5 7.8 9.10 (64) T Porter); Lucindale 49 (J Bittner, E Goals - Border Districts: G. Hampton, M. Quinn 4; S. Mansell 3; H. Pretlove 2; Jones) d Kybybolite 39 (C Hodges, A. Trowbridge, Z. Edwards, R. Oliver. Penola: B. Bryant 3; B. Egan, L. March, G Sealey); Mundulla 55 (C Fromm, T. Clayfield, B. Crabb, J. Robbie, L. Merrett. Best - Border Districts: M. Quinn, R Duell) d Bordertown 43 (N J. Baron, B. Denmead, G. Hampton, G. Cother, F. Adams. Twigden, S Diment); Naracoorte 61 Penola: B. Crabb, B. Bryant, J. Currie, B. Maney, D. Bunnik. L. Merrett. (B Harris, S Henschke) d Padthaway Kybybolite 4.2 9.6 12.12 14.14 (98) 33 (L Brown, S Giles) Lucindale 4.3 7.6 7.9 10.13 (73) A RESERVE Goals - Kybybolite: T. Harris 4; B. Castine, S. Craig 3; J. Fitzgerald, J. Kelson 2. Penola 62 (J Lythgo, T Earl) d Lucindale: S. Mardling 3; S. Logan, S. Spriggs 2; N. Clarke, N. Cane, L. Kelsh. Border Districts 43 (S Romer, Best - Kybybolite: No details provided. Lucindale: S. Mardling, T. Logan, E Pretlove); Lucindale 44 (C R. Scgubert, S. Logan, S. Williams, H. Kroemer. Weaver, J Earle) d Kybybolite Mundulla 3.5 6.10 11.12 16.14 (110) 42 (C Bull, C Castine); Mundulla Bordertown 1.2 4.4 7.7 10.8 (68) 48 (K Dargaville, A Eastwood) d Goals - Mundulla: W. Nankivell 4; J. Hinge, R. Tink 3; D. King 2; H. Dowling, Bordertown 46 (A Fuentes, C Stott); L. Wiese, D. Burgess, D. Noll. Bordertown: C. McCarthy, T. Neville, B. Hayes 2; Keith 72 (A Schreiber, M Wachtel) d H. Fromm, J. Searle, J. Dolling, B. Loewyk. Best - Mundulla: W. Nankivell, Kingston 37 (G Exton, M Armfield); J. Grosser, S. Luckett, J. McGrice, N. Mosey, T. Perry. Bordertown: B. Hayes, Naracoorte 67 (C Burke, G Collins) H. Fromm, R. Tink, Q. McCalllum, M. Leigh, A. Day. d Padthaway 27 (J Gaussen, R Kingston 2.4 7.6 10.6 15.10 (100) Sims) Keith 1.3 2.4 4,7 5.7 (37) B GRADE Goals - Kingston: J. Fisher, B. Kennedy 3; T. Burns, J. Siviour 2; T. Rogers, Penola 77 (T Galpin, A Redman) J. Wehl, G. Brice-Marwood, N. Davey, B. Tapfield. Keith: J. Irwin 2; A. Innes, d Border Districts 28 (C McMahon, A. Dunstann, W. McMurray. Best - Kingston: T. Baker, N. Davey, H. Lawrie, S Selig); Kybybolite 38 (C Allen, C S. Robertson, B. Tapfield, J. Gluyas. Keith: W. Schreiber, S. Tooley, J. Jones, S. Bull) d Lucindale 25 (A Edmonds); McMurray, A. Innes. Mundulla 46 (K Couzner, N Ahilaras) Naracoorte 2.8 6.8 9.8 12.10 (82) d Bordertown 41 (A Knauerhase, Padthaway 1.3 4.8 4.14 9.17 (71) A Will); Naracoorte 79 (L Gill, Goals - Naracoorte: A. Slorach 4; T. Taggert 3; S. Willson 2; J. Gregg, H Willson) d Padthaway 17 (K N. Lacey, T. Anderson. Padthaway: T. Cox 4; J. Vandermeer 2; Woodman, J Manning) N. McCarthy, J. Eats, W. Brown. Best - Naracoorte: J. Bettoncelli, J. Gregg, C GRADE R. Taggert, S. Bates, A. Slorach, W. Limbert. Padthaway: N. McCarthy, Penola 57 (T Berkin, K Devereux) T. Ewdwards, A. Longbottom, J. McCarthy, J. Eats, W. Fraser. d Border Districts 25 (D Barns, Z RESERVES Hoctor); Lucindale 33 (M Walker, Penola 23.7 (145) d Border Districts 4.6 (30 K Motteram) d Kybybolite 31 (B Lucindale 9.9 (63) d Kybybolite 8.8 (56) Noske, R Harrison); Mundulla 51 (M Mundulla 9.11 (65) d Bordertown 6.5 (41) Jefferies, M Harris) d Bordertown Kingston 16.1 4(110) d Keith 9.5 (59) 30 (M Taylor, C Angel); Keith 44 (A Naracoorte 14.1 4 (98) d Padthaway 6.5 (41) Eriksen, E Gillett) d Kingston 33 (A SENIOR COLTS Menz, T Wood); Naracoorte 77 (C Kybybolite 12.15 (87) d Padthaway/Lucindale 5.9 (39) Ledo, J Lacy) d Padthaway 16 (C Bordertown 8.4 (52) d Mundulla 6.4 (40) Kupke, L Mathews) Keith 7.3 (45) d Kingston 5.4 (34) DIVISION ONE Naracoorte 8.9 (57) d Penola 7.14 (56) Penola 58 (G Winter, L Catlin) d JUNIOR COLTS Border Districts 54 (P Moyle-Read, Penola 9.6 (60) d 0.0 (0) A Mahney); Kybybolite 41 (B Ewer, Bordertown 11.7 (73) d Mundulla 2.1 (13) E Ewer) d Lucindale 22 (T Nicolle, Keith 10.7 (67) d Kingston 5.3 (33) J Wachtel); Mundulla 49 (L Bertus, Naracoorte 10.6 (66) d Padthaway/Lucindale 0.0 (0) A Weatherald) d Bordertown 26 (K Rodert, A Steinberg); Keith 51 (M McAuley, M Llewellyn) d Kingston 24 (S Miller, S Woodward) DIVISION TWO Border Districts 39 (B Hawkins, L Smith) d Penola 35 (J McIntyre, C Cutchie) 15 & UNDER Border Districts 44 (L Pape, L Larder) drew Penola 44 (H Berkin, A Morton); Kybybolite 33 (L Clyne, A Williams) d Lucindale 29 (L Volker, M Thompson); Bordertown 52 (H Steuart, M Blackwell) d Mundulla 21 (L Rowett, S Moreton); Kingston 41 (A Drabsch, J Mules) d Keith 30 (A Evans, H Altus); Padthaway 50 (A Charlick, G Mathieson) d Naracoorte 41 (E Modra-Ryan, Z East) 13 & UNDER A Border Districts 43 (G Mahney, I Mahney) d Penola 37 (I Wurst, E Skeer); Lucindale 28 (C Hocking, E Pinchbeck) d Kybybolite 8 (P Rasheed, S Hahn); Mundulla 42 (L Wiese, J Altus) d Bordertown 35 (A Blackwell, G Lusher); Kingston 45 (T Braithwaite, A Rasheed) d Keith 25 (A McAuley, E Makin); Naracoorte 36 (L Pretlove, E Mott) d Padthaway 26 (J Frick, H Edwards) 13 & UNDER B Border Districts 12 (C Boddington, L Johnson) d Penola 10 (W Zadow, A Briggs); Bordertown 13 (S Conlon, T Phillips) d Mundulla 11 (O Excell, S Dimitriadis)
Pioneers women on the board Mount Gambier Pioneers Women 60 d Ballarat Rush 48 The girls have done it. After a number of tight losses and a couple of blowouts, the OneFortyOne Mount Gambier Pioneers Wopm,en are on the boad with a copmprehesive victory ober the Ballarat Rush. The game started slowly, with only 11 total points being scored over the first five minutes of action. After that point, the Pioneers seemed to kick into gear, hammering the Rush with continual pressure at the rim and from behind the arc. Early in the second quarter, Mount Gambier held its biggest lead (34-8) and despite Ballarat’s best efforts, the Pioneers would remain in control for the rest of the game. Guard Jasmin Howe (pictured), who has been the side;s most consistent performer, led all scorers with 28 points, which included six three-pointers. Ballarat Miners 88 d Mount Gambier Pioneers Men 86 Heartbreak for the OneFotyOne Pioneers Men, with a two point double overtime loss to long time rival Ballarat. It was a tight, hard fought game from the outset at the Ice House, with neither team backing down over the first two quarters. Trailing by seven points at the main break, Ballarat made its run, outscoring the Pioneers 25-12 in the quarter to take control of the game going into the final term. But Richard Hill led team’s rarely capitulate and the home side fought back tying the game with 18 seconds remaining through a Tom Kubank three-pointer. After some strong defence stifled Ballarat’s final attempt at a game winning basket, the contest headed to overtime. Again, the period just went back and forth, with neither team able to pull away. With the scores tied and only seconds remaining, it was Miners center Deng Acouth who came up huge, blocking Pioneer Duom Dawam to send the game into a second overtime. After another hard fought period, it would all come down to the final few seconds, where Ballarat forward Jock Perry would prove to be the hero. With three seconds left on the clock, Perry took a pass from William Hickey and calmly sunk a three-pointer that would ultimately prove to be the winner for Ballarat. Titus Robrinson did all he could for the Pioneers, scoring a season-high 40 points, however it was not enough.
Sun drenched action aplenty
EAST GAMBIER V NORTH GAMBIER PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER
WESTERN BORDER FOOTBALL & NETBALL ACTION: (Above from left) John Powell (North) & Dan Christian (East) clash in a marking contest; Jade Ritter looks to pressure the shot of Grace Edwards during West Gambier’s demolition of the Demons, East Gambier’s Tyne Bosko looks to disrupt this feed to her Tiger opponent Tenielle Barry, South defender Renee Pluckhahn drives down court and (left) best on ground Jake Harrap gets this kick away despite the late pressure from North’s Nick McInerney.
O’Brien secures rare double
KYM DILLON GERARD WHATELEY TO ADVERTISE CONTACT:
BOB MURPHY KANE CORNES
JILL 0400 598 327
DUNCAN 0407 722 983
MALCOLM BLIGHT GARRY LYON
Weather clears for 2-4-2 bowls
ROSANGELA 0419 366 649
Kelland O’Brien could not have been more successful on his visit to Mount Gambier with the national track cycling team rider not only claiming the Just Desserts 100 Mile Classic but also winning the SA Kermesse Championship the following day. The championship race was held over 75 minutes with two additional laps, with the Olympic Endurance Track riders again featuring as expected. About 20 minutes into the race, Leigh Howard struck out solo to attempt a breakaway, joined a couple of laps later by Sam Welsford, Luke Plapp and O’Brien. These four riders worked strongly together and were able to pull over a minute gap ahead of the rest of the racers. With approximately 10 laps remaining, Welsford was dropped from the leading pack and returned to the peloton, leaving the other three riders to fight it out. In the sprint for the finish line, O’Brien managed to keep Leigh Howard behind him, and his teammate Luke Plapp in third. Members of the Olympic Endurance Track team also headlined the riders for the women’s championship but there were other riders with a strong chance of victory. This race was held over 50 minutes with two additional laps. A group of four tried to break away in the middle of the race, but were quickly reeled in by the main group. All the main contenders were together at the beginning of the final lap, and it remained that way until the final sprint for the line. At the finish, it was Annette Edmondson (pictured below) who showed she had lost none of her sprinting prowess, receiving the Gold Medal and title of SA Women’s Kermesse Champion, followed by Ruby Roseman Gannon, backing up from her strong second place in the Classic the previous day, and Maeve Plouff in front of the large group of riders. B and C Grade Kermesse events were also run around the picturesque Blue Lake, held over the same course, the riders raced for 50 minutes plus the two additional laps. Showing his younger charges how it can be done, Tim Decker, the coach of the Olympic Endurance Track team, finished with a strong sprint to take out the B grade Kermesse, followed by Aston Freeth and Robert Chignell. The C Grade Kermesse was a team trifecta as Phil Crick, Daniel Key and Nick Underwood combined to take all three positions on the podium. Junior riders also contested the Kermesse at Under 11; 13; 15 & 17 age groups. Molly Opperman won the Under 11 race to be given the Kermesse Gold Medal, followed by Austen Decker (1st Male and also State Champion) and Eddie Buckland. In the Under 13 race, it was Liam Underwood who scored bragging rights and the Gold medal over his brother Ryan, followed by Freya Miller (U13 Female State Champion). Paige Squire rode strongly for her five laps and was duly awarded the State Championship medal for the U15 Female riders. In the Male event, the two standout riders were Darcy Greenwood and Ewan Landman, with Greenwood finishing the sprint fastest to take out the State Championship, and Jami Buckley rounding out the podium placings. The Under 17 State Championship was a strongly contested race, with 10 riders taking part, and most of them staying together over the five lap journey. All of the glory hinged on the final lap, and with none of the riders able to get away going up the back side of the lake, a sprint was on the cards to determine the victor. Racing down from the old WINTV building it was Kalan Tucker who emerged victorious, with Will Mathwin and Jamie Anderson rounding out the podium positions. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANDREW BURSTON PHOTOGRAPHY
With the weather looking rather bleak last Thursday morning, it looked as though the 2-4-2 game may not go ahead but by 11am the day was perfect for bowls with 37 players participating. The winning team with a score
of 36+30 shots up went to Denis Clifford and Eddie Hann, taking home $37 each. Runners up for the day was the team of Arthur O’Connell and Bill Burdon with a score of 32+6. Other winning teams for the
day were Jan Buhlmann, Peter Scanlon 31+13. Derreck Lindh, Steve Carnellor 31+11. Adriana Ross, Andrea Reinders 29+5. David Nuske, Iain Campbell 29+2 also achieving a possible 8 shots on one end. Ann-Marie Goode, Derk Pietersma 29+1. A draw between Peter Dunnicliff, Terry Barnes and Ian Ross, David Reichelt, with 19 shots each and a second draw between, Lurlene Reinders, Kym Stewart and Malcolm Wright, John Scudds with 18 shots each and both winning 10 ends each. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Left) Denis Clifford & Eddie Hann 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Right) Bill Burdon & Arthur O’Connell
Mikaela clocks up 100 games as a Roo Mikaela Horrigan (100 Games) Mikaela started her netball career at West Gambier in 2016 and her versatility has been a huge asset for the club - sShe can play all positions and play them all well. She has the most amazing reach and is one of those players that can pull in one of those freaky intercepts. She never complains and will play what ever position you ask of her and has probably played every position at some stage while at West. A popular team mate, who is known as a prankster, she has developed a close relationship with the group of players she has moved through the club with, from thier junior careers to now being team mates at senior level. A regular member fo the club’s A Reserve team in 2021, Mikaela has also had her opportunities at A Grade level in the past couple of seasons.
POPULAR TEAM MEMBER: Mikaela Horrigan (centre, holding milestone certificate) with her 2021 A Reserve team mates, most of whom she has player her entire junior career at West Gambier
Persistent Roo hits 100 games Chloe Duryea (100 Games) Chloe started her netball career at West Gambier in 2015 as an 11 & under player where she received the coach’s award. From 2016 to 2018 she was part of the Roos 13 & Under teams, winning the Best & Fairest in 2016. Chloe then played two season in the 15 & Under age group before graduating to seniors this season as part of the club’s C Grade team. During her time at West she has been selected in the LSE SSAPSASA teams in Year 6 and 7. She loves running the mid court but will give anything a go if asked, she shows courage and persistence when chasing possession of the ball and always tries to be an option and support her team mates. CHLOE’S CENTURY IS UP: Chloe Duryea (left) with club president Kate Carraill
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Results go down to the wire in round four table tennis action MALCOLM BLIGHT
KANE CORNES GARRY LYON A GRADE TO ADVERTISE CONTACT: JILL 0400 598 327 DUNCAN 0407 722 983 ROSANGELA 0419 366 649 Vicis 36 (Eliza Harding, Jessica Grigg) lost to Intruders 56 (Kate Bisko, Amy Bignell); Saints 31 (Rhiannon Christian, Nicole Forrest) Round four of the lost to Hobitz 48 (Suzanne Crowe, Mount Gambier Kym Stewart); Amazons 59 (Jodie Table Tennis Autumn Farrell, Eykolina Benny) d Zodiacs 2021 Season thrilled 33 (Jaslyn Poel, Jamie Bowditch) onlookers and had A2 GRADE combatants on Hobitz 61 (Ieshia Goldsmith, Cindy tenterhooks once Launer) d Zodiacs 16 (Alex Bailey, Sonia Morris); Intruders 30 (Julie again as results Stocker, Cath Dycer) d Saints 27 went down to the (Jorja Mason, Melissa Chuck) wire. B1 GRADE A Grade’s first Amazons 34 (Angela Williams, match was a Emma McGregor) d Hobitz Red close encounter 25 (Tayla Doody, Maddy Smith); between Moore Intruders Orange 27 (Kristyn Or Less and Tigers. Lamont, Charmaine Lawrie) lost Moore Or Less to Zodiacs 55 (Tamara Ferguson, player Scott Davies Deanne O’Leary); Intruders Black 39 (Cara Day, Caitlyn Shephard) got his team off lost to Hobitz Blue 41 (Lily Oakley, to a winning start, Sophie Cauldrey) easily accounting B2 GRADE for his Tigers Intruders 22 (Madeliene Fife, Tahlia opponent Robin Pellen In three comfortable games, before Greg Reed) lost to Vicis 34 (Emily Harrop, Megaw evened things up with a 4-game victory over Andrew Moore. Leanne Vorwerk) ; Saints 49 (Julie The pattern continued throughout the night, neither team able to make Medhurst, Kathleen Batty) d Hobitz a decisive break. The overall result came down to the final rubber, 21 (Sam Sellars, Elly Hogben) Megaw prevailing over Davies in four close games to give Tigers the 17 & UNDER 6-5 victory. In the second of the A Grade contests, Sweet Sour Pork Hobitz Red 33 (Emily Stockwell, Amber Ferrari) d Hobitz Blue 31 served it up to Anything IDK. The mother-son combination of Sirinat and (Maddy Cowland, Zahli Feast; Travis Sweet got Sweet Sour Pork off to the perfect start with victories in Intruders 54 (Chenita Goldsmith, their respective opening singles rubbers before Anything IDK’s Bill-John Hannah Costigan) d Saints 34 Watson kickstarted his team with victory over Ward Freeman. When the (Giaan Ferguson, Jorja Morale) Sweet’s combined for victory in the doubles and then Travis prevailed 15 & UNDER over Sanith Ghetia, Sweet Sour Pork appeared to have the match in their Zodiacs Gold 22 (Belle Gregory, grasp. Anything IDK’s Chandler Jantosh then combined with Watson and Zoriah Neimz) lost to Saints (Jessica Ghetia to reel off the next 4 rubbers in a row to gain the ascendancy Douglas, Laura Dellerefice); from nowhere and hold on for a memorable 6-5 victory. Intruders 32 (Harmony Kennett, Results in the B1 division were far more lopsided, McPheest crushing an Misty Taylor) lost to Zodiacs Blue 39 (Mia Watt, Kaitlyn Boyd); Vicis 20 insipid Top Deck outfit 11-0 while Colossal Gnomes were also too strong (Charlotte Dowdell, Felicity Kelly) for SRS, cruising to a comfortable 8-3 victory. David Fox carried his bat for lost to Hobitz 46 (Peta Polgreen, Colossal Gnomes, as did the entire McPheest trio of Aaron and Katrina Liberty Dowdy) McPhee and David Harris-Jones. In B2, Rockets’ even team performance 13 & UNDER A proved to be too much for Hardcore. The latter’s Rob Halleday Zodiacs 18 (Sienna Copping, Keira producing a stellar individual performance to come away undefeated Quill) d Hobitz 15 (Ashlyn Horn, on the night, sadly he had too few helpers and could not carry his team Addison Dowdy); Saints 35 (Jemima over the line. Halleday and Chris McGregor won the final two rubbers of Paltridge, Aynslee Hayman) d Vicis the night but by that stage they were simply playing for respectability, 12 (Halle Moore, Alyssa Ferraro) Rockets taking the win by 6 rubbers to 5. In the other B2 encounter, 13 & UNDER B Hobitz Blue 20 (Amber Ferrari, Young & Old were simply too classy for The Celtics, Joel Schofield Miely-Rose Winterfield) d Zodiacs 2 proving to be the standout for the victors with a clean sheet while (Roxy Day, Tayah Fraser); Amazons Jedda Hardcastle and Kylie Boston fought valiantly for the opposition. 6 (Emma Johnson, Harper; Hardcastle and Boston started strongly for Celtics with victories in their Malthouse) lost to Intuders 7 (Lily respecting opening rubbers before Schofield steadied the ship for Young Tomson, Venus Wilson); Hobitz Red & Old, overcoming Nick Sweet in their encounter. It was a one-sided 13 (Carey Grivell, Ruby Leitch) lost affair from then on, Young & Old sweeping the remaining rubbers for a to Vicis 15 (Stella Turley, Sophie 9-2 victory. Meier) In the first C-Grade encounter of the night, Campbell Fox helped his 3 GO Of A Kind team skip out to a 4-1 lead against Tom Horrigan’s Odd Bunch, Amazons 5 (Lara Lennon, Maddy Green) lost to Hobitz Blue 13 a lead which proved too much to overcome as Horrigan and his team (Aggie Thomas, Pippa McEwan); came home strongly but ultimately fell short 6 rubbers to 5. In the final Vicis 2 (Abby Cox, Zoe Zadow) match-up of the round, Rollers completely outplayed an undermanned lost to Zodiacs 38 (Saskia Brogan, Fires team, Marcus Thomson and Chris Turner proving too strong for the Cameryn Bartholomew); Intruders victors as they returned clean singles sheets on the night. Fires player 10 (Nyaima Goldsmith, Addison Nudeen Cook produced an epic 5-game upset victory over Andrew Norman) d Hobitz Red 6 (Paige Schubert to close out the night, but it was of little consequence to the Mutton, Isla Clark) overall result, Rollers running away with a 9-2 victory. SET 3-rubber winners: Saints 10 (Charlotte Forrest, Ella • A Grade: Greg Megaw (Tigers), Travis Sweet (Sweet Sour Pork). Harvey) d Hobitz 2 (Mia Agostinelli, Stephanie Groenveld); Zodiacs • B1 Grade: Katrina McPhee, Aaron McPhee, David Harris-Jones 5 (Lola Harris, Ellie Perry) d Vicis 3 (McPheest), David Fox (Colosal Gnomes). (Nina Heminger, Ivy Levine) • B2 Grade: Rob Halleday (Hardcore), Joel Schofield (Young & Old) • C Grade: Chris Turner, Marcus Thomson (Rollers), Tom Horrigan (Odd Bunch).
Mid South East Football
SENIORS Kalangadoo 3.5 5.6 11.10 13.15 (93) Robe 2.0 4.3 8.7 11.7 (73) Goals - Kalangadoo: M. Krieger, B. Mules 3; B. Gregory 2; L. Jones, T. McManus, J. Searle, B. Lindner, T. Williams. Robe: J. Sneath, A. Weir 3; Z. Deane, S, Huebner, E. Regnier, J. Jarrett. Best - Kalangadoo: J. Bannister, N. Reeves, S. Casey, A. Stone, T. McManus, B. Mules. Robe: T. Wachtel, K. Dunn, J. Francisco, J. Pettit, B. Foulds, J. Sneath. Kongorong 3.3 4.9 9.11 14.17 (101) Glencoe 3.3 5.4 6.7 8.10 (58) Goals - Kongorong: C. Sandercock, C. Smith, J. Simkin, M. Cordy 2; M. Weistra, B. Cordy, H. Evans, P. Ellis, J. Attard, B. Weaver. Glencoe: M. McRae 4; P. Mitchell, R. Smith, A. Hentschke, B. Glynn. Best - Kongorong: M. Cordy, C. Schultz, P. Ellis, H. Evans. Glencoe: P. Mitchell, B. Swan, B. Hentschke, W. Maloney, C. Megaw, J. Blackwell. Mt Burr 6.1 13.9 17.12 24.18 (162) Nangwarry 4.3 6.4 6.7 6.9 (45) Goals - Mt Burr: J. Gregory 5; N. Muhovics 4; J. Wallis, K. Bevan 3; A. Ridley, T. Hales, T. Allen 2; J. Murphy, W. Bowering, B. Scott. Nangwarry: B. Just 2; L. Thomson, T. Vanderhorst, B. Lindner, D, Podobnik. Best - Mt Burr: T. Stanley, K. Bevan, T. Redden, T, Allen, N. Muhovics, W. Bowering. Nangwarry: B. Dinnison, R. Zerk, B. Lindner, L. Thomson, J. McKeon, T. Vanderhorst. Port MacDonnell 5.4 7.7 8.14 12.17 (89) Hatherleigh 0.5 3.6 8.8 10.10 (70) Goals - Pt Mac: K. Thomson 5; H. Stevens 2; M. Lewis, T. Sullivan, B. Newton, K. McLean, D. Bromley. Hatherleigh: J. Ferguson-Lane 3; L. Brown 2; M. Telfer, J. Rayson, J. Wight, J. Galpin, J. Skeer Best - Pt Mac: D. McElroy, D. Bromley, K. Thomson, R. Povey, T. Sullivan, W. Chant. Hatherleigh: W. Chay, S. Waring, J. Ferguson-Lane, J. Telfer, J. Galpin, C. Atkinson. RESERVES Robe 15.3 (93) d Kalangadoo 6.6. (42) Kongorong 21.9 (135) d Glencoe 9.4 (58) Hatherleigh 5.9 (39) d Port MacDonnell 4.9 (33) Mt Burr 10.9 (69) d Nangwarry 6.4 (40) SENIOR COLT Robe 25.12 (162) d Kalangadoo 2.1 (13) Kongorong 10.7 (67) d Glencoe 8.10 (58) Hatherleigh 18.7 (115) d Port MacDonnell 4.6 (30) Mt Burr 20.13 (133) d Nangwarry 4.7 (31) JUNIOR COLTS Robe 17.12 (114) d Kalangadoo 1.0 (6) Kongorong 9.5 (59) d Glencoe 2.2 (14) Hatherleigh 15.8 (98) d Port MacDonnell 0.0 (0) Mt Burr 6.9 (45) d Nangwarry 5.5 (35)
Mid South East Netball A GRADE Kalangadoo 54 (A. Duncan, M. Pitt) d Robe 28 (A. Pettit, S. Laurie); Glencoe 65 (S. Edwards, J. Mitchell) d Kongorong 26 (S. Fox, E. Lightbody); Hatherleigh 54 (T. Merrett, M. redman) d Port MacDonnell 30 (M. Moore, M. Amy); Mt Burr 80 (M. Haggett, L. Schultz) d Nangwarry 39 (H. Vanderhorst, C. Dinnison) A RESERVE Kalangadoo 65 (R. Wetherall, K. Schultz) d Robe 23 (K. Winterfield, C. Borrelli); Glencoe 50 (T. Medhurst, J. Gosden) d Kongorong 29 (R. Perry, N. Fox); Hatherleigh 36 (M. Smith, E. Mewett) d Port MacDonnell 30 (H. Smith, B. O;Dine); Mt Burr 48 d Nangwarry 25 (B. Fullford, C. Lock) B GRADE Kalangadoo 84 (J. Blackmore, N. Reeves) d Robe 30 (E. Brooks, E. Mackey); Glencoe 62 (S. Brierley, H. Greenfield) d Kongorong 35 (C. Weaver, S. Elshaug); Hatherleigh 44 (N. Chambers, J. Bowman) d Port MacDonnell 30 (M. Millard, A Nellthorp); Mt Burr 48 (L. Watts, K. Gamble) d Nangwarry 44 (M. Trestrail, T. Ploenges) B RESERVE Kalangadoo 86 (G. Box, I. Ryan) d Robe 14 (A. Clarke, L. Peel); Glencoe 55 (A. Tweddle, B. Scheer) d Kongorong 12 (J. Brown, T. Mullan); Port MacDonnell 45 (A. Jones, L. Lewis) drew with Hatherleigh 45 (I. Marshall, S. Bateman); Mt Burr 53 d Kongorong 9 17 & UNDER Kalangadoo 61 (S. Varcoe, S. Ryan) d Robe 32 (E. Mackey, A. Turner); Glencoe 50 (Z. Halton, L. Fiegert) d Kongorong 25 (I. Jenkin, P. Beare); Hatherleigh 58 (E. Lang, D. Jones) d Port MacDonnell 23 (M. Millard, I. Jacob); Mt Burr 63 d Nangwarry 18 15 & UNDER Kalangadoo 46 (C. Peacock, E. Wurst) d Robe 9 (E. Bermingham, G. Wirth); Kongorong 33 (T. Von Stanke, K. Gordon) d Glencoe 27 (J. Burdon, C. Scott); Hatherleigh 38 (T. Haines, I. Howell) d Port MacDonnell 34 (B. McPherson, S. Lewis); Mt Burr 60 d Nangwarry 30 13 & UNDER Klaangadoo 56 (A. Allen, T. Lytthgo) d Robe 8 (K. Brooks, O. Cheung); Glencoe 16 (A. Cary, S. Tweddle) d Kongorong 5 (H. Attiwill, G. Altschwager);Hatherleigh 31 (A. Haines, P. Fitzgerald) d Port MacDonnell 13 (L. Jacob, J. Morgan); Nangwarry 37 d Mt Burr 33
Indoor bowls results Kimberly-Clark Australia Pennants - Round 6 - Saints 48 d Mil Lel 47, Moorak Red 57 d Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 50, Moorak Blue 60 d Blue Lake Bowlers White 42, Commercial Club 63 d Yahl 47, Glenburnie 69 d RSL & District 51, Wandilo Water Rats 89 d Kongorong 27, Post-Tel 66 d Glencoe 42, Mt Gambier Bowls Club Bye Shield Qualification - Premiership Table after Round 5 Post-Tel 12 points, 193.99%; Commercial Club 12, 176.66; Wandilo Water Rats 10,163.98; Mil Lel 8, 146.92; Glenburnie 8, 127.64; Mt Gambier Bowls Club 6, 114.46; Saints 6, 85.08; RSL & District 4, 89.89; Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 4, 78.23; Moorak Blue 4, 76.94; Moorak Red 4, 74.08; Glencoe 2, 77.12; Blue Lake Bowlers White 2, 63.71; Kongorong 2, 60.04; Yahl 0, 73.55
Golfers take on the short course challenge
KYM DILLON GERARD WHATELEY TO ADVERTISE CONTACT:
BOB MURPHY KANE CORNES
JILL 0400 598 327
DUNCAN 0407 722 983
MALCOLM BLIGHT GARRY LYON
ROSANGELA 0419 366 649
Hill adapts best to Blue Lake ladies new look format The winter season, albeit a couple of weeks away, saw the running of the first of five rounds of the women’s 18 hole short course competition’s at the Blue Lake Golf Club last Wednesday, sponsored by Grant and Dianne Perryman. Twenty-seven women took advantage of the mild conditions with some trepidition as there are some challenges to the short course and requires changing one’s perspective to their normal game. The short course was first trialled in 2019 and has now been added to the program. Reduced handicaps are deducted by Golflink. Division 1’s Cherryl Hill had no trouble adapting to the shortened course, finishing with 64 nett off a 12 handicap and six pars over the 18 holes featured on her
card. Second on the podium was captain Helen Myers with five pars carding 66 nett also off a 12 handicap. Third place was closely followed by the ever consistent Bev Pascoe carding 67 nett off a 18 handicap. A very excited Division 2’s Shannon McDonnell had her first competition win coming in with nett 66 off a 29 handicap to break under the 100 with 95 gross. A countback was required between Lucy Richards and Carol Melhuish with the former taking second prize. Richards nett 67 off a 21 handicap with five par’s and Melhuish nett 67 off a 27 handicap relegated to third. Nearest to the pin winners on the 16th hole were Josie Ashby (Div 1) and Lesley McPherson (Div 2). The pro-shot was won by Ashby on the 5th. The May Monthly Medal, in
Rising star clocks up 100 games
Tully McShane (100 Games) Tully started at South Gambier in the 11 & Under competition and has been making her mark ever since. A mid courter who can easily fill a defensive role, Tully was part of the club’s 2016 13 & Under B premiership side and has represented Western Border at every age level, playing in SA Country Championships winning teams along the way. Currently playing 17 & Under and A Reserve, Tully continues to impress. MAKING HER MARK: Tully (second from left) is pictured with her parents Tracy & Heath and sister Abby (far right).
Hard working Saint hits 150 Angela Pratt (150 Senior games) Ange has been a proud Saint for her entire netball career, starting as a junior and moving through to now having played 150 senior games. She has played mainly A Reserve during her senior career and has plenty of club awards to show for her years of consistent nebtall. This year Ange has stepped up for the first time into A grade and is holding her own on the court making it tough for her opponents. Ange has also coached in the past and been an active member of the committee for a few years. She is always willing to help where she can, she is a passionate Nangwarry person.
stroke format, sponsored by Bev Pascoe combined with the fourth and final round of the Collins Court Butcher Captain’s Trophy and the first of three rounds of the State run International Bowl.
A reminder of the running of the annual Noel Barr Toyota sponsored Blue Lake Women’s Open Day is this Thursday. Contact Helen Myers or email bluelakeladies@gmail. com if interested.
SHORT COURSE RETURNS: Division 2 Lucy Richards, (2nd); Carol Melhuish (3rd) & Shannon McDonnell (1st). Division 1 Bev Pascoe (3rd), Helen Myers (2nd) & Cherryl Hill (1st)
Milestone celebrations for a talented Demon Alyssa Duncan (150 Games) Alyssa started with South Gambier with the 11 & under team and even when she was still eligible for 11 & under she was promoted to the 13 & Under grade - playing in the premiership 13 & Under B team that went through undefeated in 2016 to claim the premiership. She has since played in four straight grand finals at 13 & under A and 15 & Under A level, winning the 2018 13 & Under A premiership. She is a multiple association best & fairest, has been part of multiple SA Championships winning 13 & Under and 15 & under Western Border teams and is in her second season as an A Grade player at South, having debuted the season before that when the opportunity arose. Alyssa is a genuine utility, playing equally well in all areas of the court.
Volleyball results DIVISION ONE Norf d Never Come Back 3-0 (best players: Tim Scarth, Saw Nai); KnOzB d Giants 4-0 (Best players: Shar Say, Ben Papps); KnOzA d All Stars 3-1 (Best players: Braydon Teakle, Hoe Bay) DIVISION TWO Pro Crastinators d Notorious D.I.G 3-1 (Best players: Adene Parr, Mary Telford); Jarenni 74 d HZARS 4-0 (Best players: De Caw Htoo, Andrew Holliday); Setters of Cattan d Super Bomb 5-0 (Best players: Tom O’Connor, Bi Bi Paw); Titans Blue d Hope 3-1; Oscar Adams; Zaw Zaw); Titans Navy d Super Fly 3-0 (Best players: Harrison McBain)
CELEBRATING A MILESTONE WITH FAMILY: Alyssa (centre) with her parents Peter & Kylie, sister Zoe (far left) and brother Joel (far right)
Weather conditions make for tough going
KYM DILLON GERARD WHATELEY TO ADVERTISE CONTACT:
BOB MURPHY KANE CORNES
JILL 0400 598 327
MALCOLM BLIGHT GARRY LYON
DUNCAN 0407 722 983
ROSANGELA 0419 366 649
Top six battle it out over every heat on SEAC autocross
Round 2 of the SEAC Super Series took place earlier this month at the SEAC Park Sporting Complex, Megaw Road, Compton under the direction of club president Curtis Boyd. Weather conditions were less than ideal in the days leading up to the event which presented a very sloppy race surface for the 48 competitors that had entered to get some more track time and series points. After a look around lap, competitors were given an option to proceed or stay and watch, with a few taking the option. Last year’s number 1 Dale Cagney had the dubious honour of exploring the treacherous track conditions and, as did quite a few that followed him, drove a very cautious Heat 1. It comes as no surprise that the top six positions in each of the five heats were listed against the same group of drivers, albeit shared about, depending on the depth of mud on the track. Heat 1 went the way of a very deserving Damien Brand pedaling the Can Am Pro Buggy around the SEAC layout as though it was a “dry” track, setting the pace at a very quick 1:53.75 seconds, a very respectable time for a track in the best of conditions, let alone a sea of mud. Round 1 top dog, Simon Feil, had to settle for next in line some 1.5 seconds in arrears, but some three seconds better than Nicholas Cagney’s WRX for third. Paul Heenan, having a competitive drive around the SEAC Park Track in his Galant VR4 for the first time in what seems like years,
showed that he can still get a good lap together and got home in fourth spot a couple of seconds in front of John Whitehead’s Phoenix Buggy in fifth and just in front of a very conservative Dale Cagney’s Lancer EVO6 getting home in sixth spot. Heat 2 and a changing track surface saw a little more grip in a couple of spots, where mud and water had been relocated by the 48 odd cars, that meant an increase in speed, to arrive at the next muddy bit to be dealt with. These changes did catch a few people off guard, resulting in off track excursions, or a couple of belt tightening moments for the memory bank for future reference. Top runner this heat, Nicholas Cagney found a good groove and locked in top slot, ninetenths in front of Brand’s Can Am, who stole a spot from Simon Feil, 16/100’s behind in third place. John Whitehead also bettered his previous run by 10 full seconds and
got in fourth spot, three seconds in front of Dale Cagney and Paul Heenan who took equal fifth spot with identical 1:55.28 second heat times, over the 1.9km lap. Heat 3 and a now drying track surface and Feil made it home in 1:44.78 to edge out Nicholas Cagney at 1:45.29 and Whitehead’s Buggy at 1:49.72 for second and third. Dale Cagney lifted his game with the better grip level and stopped the clock at 1:50.41, just bettering Brand’s effort of 1:50.69 and Heenan’s VR4 time of 1:51.78 for fifth and sixth. More grip means more speed and that is what the score sheet reflects for Heat 4. Nicholas Cagney, now wearing the Subaru STi as a glove put in an excellent effort to set the standard at a very well driven 1:43.28, closely followed by Simon Feil’s effort rewarded with second spot time of 1:44.03, well clear of Dale Cagney at 1:46.50, Brand at 1:47.47 now feeling the grip level, as did John Whitehead’s
Buggy at 1:48.19, fourth and fifth. Paul Heenan kept 6th spot with 1:51.28 in the VR4. As Heat 4 finished, mother nature added a little rain for those last few to contend with. Track conditions had been on the improve, but it did not take much of this sprinkling of rain to make the grippy track become greasy, with some of the last heat times reflecting the change in grip. Nicholas Cagney found enough grip mid heat to take the top spot from Simon Feil.also mid heat, Damien Brand, early heat, Paul Heenan, late heat, Dale Cagney, early heat, and John Whitehead, mid heat, all getting a different track to race on and holding first to sixth all day. Next event listed on the SEAC calendar is a double header on the June long weekend with the club holding a round of the SA Autocross Championship over Saturday and Sunday, June 12 and 13. Check the club website closer
to the event date for more details. Round 2 points: 1st (Class W) Nicholas Cagney - 9:01.50 2nd (Class W) Simon Feil - 9:02.16 3rd (Class W) Damien Brand 9:10.98 4th (Class W) John Whitehead - 9:23.55 5th (Class W) Dale Cagney - 9:25.25 6th (Class W) Paul Heenan - 9:27.83 7th (Class D) Ken Moore - 10:07.91 8th (Class D) Geoff Wilson - 10:14.00 9th (Class E) Dion Becker - 10:19.03 10th (Class C) Curtis Boyd - 10:19.26 TOUGH GOING: (Above left) Simon Feil waiting to race, Photo by Stephanie Hopper. (Above irght) Nicholas Doll coping with a muddy track. Photo by Lisa Catalano.
Adelaide team wins RSL Men’s Fours
Strong field battles it out for prestigious title at the Mount Gambier & District RSL The Mount Gambier RSL Bowling Club held its annual Two Day Men’s Fours Competition over the weekend of May 15 and 16. This prestigious competition was sponsored by the City of Mount Gambier, Dycer Construction, KFC and Commodore on the Park. Numerous other sponsors also supported the club to make the weekend one of the most successful ever. The competition attracted 30 teams of men’s fours from Ascot Park (Adelaide), Warrnambool, Warrnambool City, Deddington, Horsham City, Kingston, Nhill, Millicent, Hopetoun, Naracoorte, Robe, Edenhope, Mount Gambier, Mount Gambier RSL and numerous composite sides. The format for the weekend was to play a total of eight games consisting of four games of 12 ends on each day with the team finishing with the most points over the two days being declared the winners. . After the first day’s play there was only five teams which were
undefeated and it was clear that things were going to be close at the end of the competition. The second day continued to produce some tight games as other teams found their form and came into the running for prizes. In the end, it was the strong team from Ascot Park (Adelaide) skippered by Mark Denton, which hung on to take out the main prize with seven wins and a total of 123 points for the weekend. Runners up were from the Mount Gambier RSL Bowling Club and Millicent Bowling Club skippered by Michael Fox with seven wins and 120 points. Bill Richards led a composite side
to third place with six wins and a draw to register 118 points. Andy Ashby skippered his Mount Gambier RSL Bowling side to fourth place with five wins and a draw and 109 points. Jack Vanser from Kingston skippered his composite side also to five wins and a draw and 108 points to finish fifth and the final prize position went to the Strawb Masters skippered team who had four wins and three draws to finish on 105 points. Winners for day one were the Mount Gambier RSL team skippered by Lawrie Franklin and day two winners was another composite side skippered by Adam Wilson (Mount Gambier).
City of Mount Gambier Mayor Lynette Martin was on hand for the presentations. MOUNT GAMBIER RSL MEN’S FOURS PODIUM: (Above left) Winning team - A Bremner, S. Trowse, S.
Dietrich & M. Denton with City of Mount Gambier Mayor Lynette Martin (centre); (above right) runners up G. Fox, N. Tobin, B. Roper & M. Fox; (above) third placed team - B. Wittwer, R. Cox, J. England & B. Richards
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