ISSUE 886 - Wednesday, June 16, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
Time to dance up a storm Swinging with the Stars returns after a year hiatus PHOTO BY CHRISTY RADFORD
Injured star ready to fire A performance almost three years in the making for footballer For Bryce Smith this is truly redemption. While in the end, COVID ensured no one from the cast of the 2020 Swinging with the Stars danced their way to the mirror ball trophy, Bryce’s original campaign was actually in 2019 but a torn ACL courtesy of football ended his chance to impress. It means Bryce’s performances this Saturday night have been almost three years in the making. “I am extra keen to finally finish it off this year after 3 years.” The Swinging with the Stars gala event is this Saturday night at The Barn and there some tickets still available. See inside for full story
Community representatives ready to plan Diverse group ready to work with council on the best use of the Wulanda Recreation & Convention Centre The Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre Stage 3 Community Reference Group (CRG) met for the first time earlier this month. The Stage 3 CRG will work with the council to provide input into the operational model and the activation of the major community centre currently under construction at Olympic Park on Margaret Street, Mount Gambier. Council sought broad representation from the community with 20 CRG representatives selected from: education, allied health, early childhood, retirement and aged care, first nations, disability, community services, sporting/recreation clubs, swimming, basketball, netball and music/performing arts/events industry sectors. “The CRG provides the opportunity for community members to contribute to the future operational model for this facility,” City of Mount Gambier acting CEO Barbara Cernovskis said. Playgroup SA Coordinator Belinda McLaren has worked with children for almost 25 years, including 11 years within inclusion support. She hopes to use her
extensive knowledge within the early education sector as part of the CRG. “I would like to be able to contribute to the CRG to ensure that the needs and interests of families of children with additional needs are planned for and the space is inclusive and welcoming to ensure their successful participation in the centre,” Ms McLaren said. “I took part in the development of council’s original Charter for Children and feel that this ideal can be visible within the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre ensuring the space is child and family friendly.” Hallmont Estate Resident Committee Chairman Terry Walters joined the CRG to represent local people of retirement age. “The centre looks very impressive and I hope that it gets used by older people in our community,” Mr Walters said. “I would like to see buses and transport to the centre and hope that the elderly will feel comfortable to use the facilities and really benefit from the centre.” As a person living with impaired vision, Paul Manfrin joined the CRG to play an active role in
“...I would like to be able to contribute to the CRG to ensure that the needs and interests of families of children with additional needs are planned for ...” Belinda McLaren (Playgroup SA Coordinator)
The CRG membership was endorsed at the April Council meeting as follows: Jessica Magarey Belinda McLaren Duncan Kirk Terry Walters Mark Lovett Paul Manfrin Luke Riley Maree Thompson James Stephenson Peter Kartu Yvette Holmes Teresa Stewart Julie Moran Nathan Stratford Scott Martin Michael Kosch Phil Lowe Robert Povey Shaun Dunford Jamie Bignell
the community to advocate for greater inclusion, accessibility and awareness for people living with disability. “To me, this centre represents an area where everyone in the community should feel comfortable to use it and to continue coming back,” Mr Manfrin said. “By being able to suggest some strategies or ways to manage a challenge which will make the centre more inclusive, I hope not only to benefit the disability community, but also other people. Greater inclusion in the community feeds more diversity, greater empathy and understanding of people’s differences and needs. All this leads to a stronger community.” “The CRG will meet quarterly
“...I would like to see buses and transport to the centre and hope that the elderly will feel comfortable to use the facilities and really benefit from the centre...” Terry Walters (Hallmont Estate resident committee chairman) and to ensure broad community input is maintained, Council will co-opt other community groups, individuals and/or sector representatives such as youth, when necessary,” Ms Cernovskis said. The Stage 3 CRG follows the work of the Stage 1 and 2 CRG groups established in July 2018 to work with Council to provide advice to assist with the initial planning stages and then the intermediate design of the development.
HAVING THEIR SAY: Members of the Wulanda Recreation & Convention Centre Community Reference Group Nathan Stratford, Maree Thompson, Jess Magarey, Teresa Stewart, Phil Lowe, Peter Kartu, Robert Povey, Duncan Kirk, Shaun Dunford, Luke Riley, Yvette Holmes, Jamie Bignell, Terry Walters, Belinda McLaren, Scott Martin and Paul Manfrin met for the first time at the Civic Centre for an induction session.
A dance performance almost three years in the making Kingston teacher finally gets his time to shine at this weekend’s Swinging with the Stars gala event For Bryce Smith this is truly redemption. While in the end, COVID ensured no one from the cast of the 2020 Swinging with the Stars danced their way to the mirror ball trophy, Bryce’s original campaign was actually in 2019 but a torn ACL courtesy of football ended his chance to impress. It means Bryce’s performances this Saturday night have been almost three years in the making. “I am extra keen to finally finish it off this year after 3 years.”
Bryce knew former Stand Like Stone Foundation chief executive Georgie McKay and her invitation for Bryce to show take his fancy footwork from the football field to the dancefloor came in January 2019. “I quickly said yes as I had heard a little bit about the event and wanted to be involved,” Bryce said. “I thought It would be a great opportunity for me to do something new, meet new people and have a great time
“...I thought It would be a great opportunity for me to do something new, meet new people and have a great time whilst also giving back to my local community...” Bryce Smith
Saturday 26th June From 9pm
Kicking o ff the night at 9pm
WIN UP TO
whilst also giving back to my local community.” Bryce was familiar with the Stand Like Stone Foundation – he is a teacher at Kingston Community School. “I had heard of the foundation and had seem some of the grants and scholarships they provide through our school here in Kingston, but being involved in the process has helped me to develop a greater understanding of what the foundation does and it feels good to be able to contribute in any way that I can and to also raise the profile of the foundation in Kingston and our surrounding towns,” he said. And while he might have been across the work of the foundation, his dancing knowledge is less extensive although there is some dance experience in his past. “I was forced by my mother to do ballet when I was five years old, that didn’t last too long however, so other than dancing at the woolshed in the early hours of the morning my dancing experience is quite small,” Bryce said. “I thought it would be a lot easier than it has been, the first few practices were very overwhelming, but it has gradually started to come to me thanks to the amazing team at Hype Dance.” Bryce has been partnered with Jacinta Cooper but the tyranny of distance has made the extra rehearsals many of the other couples are able to organise that much more challenging. “Jacinta has been super helpful in teaching me how to dance and putting up with me at practice,” Bryce said. “Living so far away in Kingston I find it hard to do too much practice outside of our group sessions but I have driven
“...other than dancing at the woolshed in the early hours of the morning my dancing experience is quite small...” Bryce Smith down to the Mount for a couple of sessions after work which have been helpful but it makes for a very late night by the time I get home.” It has made the limited rehearsal time extremely intense and focussed. “I have to make the most of the time I have in the studio to perfect our dances as I have had nowhere near as much practice time or opportunity that the others have,” he said. While the rehearsals might have been few and far between compared with his fellow ‘stars’, he has had no trouble knocking it out of the park with the fundraising. “The fundraising has been awesome, the local community and businesses have really got behind me and supported me,: he said. “I held an online auction with some really nice items, I did one night at the local pub the Crown Inn and my major fundraiser was a quiz night which I hosted at the footy club which had around 150 people attend. Whilst it was a fundraiser and we raised a lot of money I also wanted it to be a real good night for anyone who attended, and everyone seemed to have fun so that was really pleasing. My fundraising goal was around $10,000, and I think I am going to be around that mark, so I am really happy with that.” You can still add to Bryce’s tally by heading to the Stand Like Stone Foundation website and following the links. The Swinging with the Stars gala event is this Saturday night at The Barn and there some tickets still available.
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Reconciliation Week adventure South East athletes part of Sir Doug Nicholls Round at Adelaide Oval It was a big Reconciliation Week for a number of South East based athletes – not just for the opportunity to head to Adelaide for two days of football but because they were front and centre at the Adelaide Oval clash between Port Adelaide and Fremantle for Sir Doug Nicholls Round. The South East Academy sent players to the Santos Aboriginal Power Cup – a competition where all South Australian Aboriginal Secondary Training Academies (SAASTA) from around the State come to complete in a round robin AFL football carnival. In preparation for the carnival, each academy undertook a creative presentation task, where
they designed an art piece that demonstrated the truth of shared history. Students then voted on the best art piece for their academy and it was turned into a playing guernsey for the Santos Aboriginal Power Cup. Shaq Carter-Wilson designed the South East Academy guernsey as the South East players teamed with the Ocean View Academy for the 9-a-side carnival and the girls lineup went through the carnival with strong results, easily winning the grand final. Injuries cruelled the boys team’s carnival but they did finish on a high with a breakthrough victory. The Santos Aboriginal Power Cup is not just about on the field, though, with some workshops and other educational sessions, with the highlight being the developing of the cultural dance for the Sir Doug Nicholls Round performance in the AFL pre-game. Students practised their cultural dance on the Thursday and
Friday between games, and participated in a final practice on the Adelaide Oval on Sunday. They then prepared for the dance by painting their hands in colours of the Aboriginal flag. They had a wonderful time performing the cultural dance, and then had the privilege of watching the Port v Fremantle clash. The Santos Power Cup was the pinnacle and reward for the students’ hard work throughout the semester and the students are now looking forward to the SAASTA Shield Carnival at the end of the year. RECONCILIATION WEEK ADVENTURE: (Top left) Shaq Carter-Wilson with the South East Academy banner and her design; (bottom left) - Santos Power Cup winning South East girls team; the academy player performed at the Adelaide Oval clash & all the gurnsey designs.
Creamy chicken gnocchi bake 1 leek 2 garlic cloves 2 barbecue or roast chicken breast fillets 2 tbsp olive oil 2 tsp plain flour 1 Chicken Stock Cube 300ml Cooking Cream 500g packet fresh gnocchi 100g baby spinach 55g (1/2 cup) pre-grated 4 cheese blend Micro herbs, to sprinkle Method Put the kettle on and heat a deep ovenproof frying pan over mediumhigh heat. Preheat a grill on high. While pan heats up, thinly slice the leek, crush the garlic and shred the chicken. Pour the oil into the pan. Add the leek and cook, stirring, for 1 minute or until starts to soften. Add the garlic and cook, stirring, for 30 seconds. Add the flour and crumble in the stock cube. Stir until well combined. Gradually stir in 125ml (1 ⁄2 cup) water and then the cream. Stir until well combined and the sauce is just coming to the boil. While the sauce cooks, pour the boiling water into a large saucepan over high heat (don’t fill too high or it will take too long to boil again). Add the gnocchi and cook until the gnocchi float to the surface. Drain. Add the gnocchi, chicken and spinach to the frying pan. Toss until well combined and spinach just starts to wilt. Sprinkle with cheese. Grill for 3 minutes or until melted and golden. Top with micro herbs to serve.
Welcome to SA’s top small tourism town New town entrance & other projects made possible through Federal Government funding
Robe is a jewel in the Limestone Coast tourism crown and being adjudged the Best Small Tourism Town in recent weeks only reinforces the seaside town as a drawcard destination in South Australia. It might seem like a small thing but for all the stunning attractions of the town, the entrance of the town did not match what lay inside the city limits. That has changed with the official unveiling of the new town entrance – a project made possible by Federal Government funding. Mayor of District Council of Robe Alison Nunan (pictured above inset with Member for Barker Tony Pasin) said this project has been on the Robe community’s wish list for some time. “A huge thank you to the Federal Government for providing the Local Roads and Community Infrastructure Program stimulus funding which council were able to assign $130,000 of this funding towards constructing a fantastic Town Entrance Statement for Robe.” said Mayor Alison Nunan. The District Council of Robe’s Town Entrance Statement was officially opened last Tuesday and is just one of many projects the District Council of Robe has undertaken courtesy of a federal Government windfall. The Local Road and Community Infrastructure Program allocated $739,428 towards District Council of Robe projects with a view to supporting local jobs, businesses and boosting the economy. Federal Member for Barker, Tony Pasin, said getting shovels in the ground on local construction projects was important for maintaining jobs and economic growth, particularly as we deal with the economic crisis created by the coronavirus. “I am so pleased that Federal Government funding can support these worthwhile projects within the District Council of Robe,” he said. “Every single project we support
makes a huge difference in our local community, that is why we have moved quickly to approve funding. “I know how important these developments and upgrades are for our communities. Getting shovels in the ground on local construction projects is important for maintaining jobs and economic growth. I am proud to be partnering with the local council to
deliver these important projects.” Mr Pasin said. The town entrance overhaul tapped into $100,000 of Robe’s allocation. More information on the Local Roads and Community Infrastructure Program is available at investment.infrastructure.gov. au/infrastructure_investment/localroads-community-infrastructureprogam
The Local Road and Community Infrastructure Program funding will enable District Council of Robe to complete the following projects: Phase 1 Upgrade dog pound facilities - $10,000 Robe Foreshore: solar lighting and upgrade of the footpath - $50,000 Robe Marina: Erect new fencing - $31,267 Robe Town Entrance Statement - $100,000 Total Phase 1: $191,267 Phase 2 Foreshore Path - $30,000 Entrance Statement Lighting and Landscaping - $30,000 BBQ Shelters - $40,000 Fish Cleaning Facility at Marina - $20,000 Marina Toilet Block - $40,000 Marina Signage - $5,627 Total Phase 2: $165,627 Phase 3 Projects to be determined (Construction 1 January 2022 to 30 June 2023) Total Phase 3: $382,534 TOTAL (Phase 1, 2 & 3): $739,428
Honouring the lifeblood of the region Limestone Coast community icons part of the 2021 Queen’s Birthday Honours List She was born on April 21 but we celebrate Queen Elizabeth II’s birthday in June and while Australia enjoys one of its favourite pastimes – a long weekend – the long serving monarch hands out a swathe of honours to community members throughout the Commonwealth. This region has a proud history of recognition on the Queen’s Birthday Honours List and 2021 is no exception with a transport magnate and philanthropist; former nursery owner and community volunteer; an icon of the Ryder Cheshire charity; a committed service club leader; and a Kingston and Naracoorte volunteer that have been at the forefront of a diverse group of community organisations. The 2021 recipients, like all those who have gone before, are the lifeblood of their individual regional communities with community service resumes that make for exhausting and impressive reading. 2021 RECIPIENTS Member of the Order (AM) RAY SCOTT (Posthumous - For significant service to the road transport industry & to the community) Ray Scott Group • Owner and Director, 2008-2020. • Founder, Raymond Scott Transport. • Founder, Raymond Scott Livestock Transport. • Founder, Ray Scott Pastoral. • Truck Driver, Scott Group of Companies. Other Transport Industry • Supporter, Australian Trucking Association. Stand Like Stone Foundation • Patron, 2009-2020. • Benefactor. Philanthropy • Sponsor, Generations in Jazz, 2012-2020. • Sponsor, James Morrison Academy, 2015-2020. • Sponsor, Caltex Rural Mt Gambier Pioneers, 2009-2020. • Benefactor, Royal Flying Doctor Service. • Benefactor, Craniofacial Foundation. • Major sponsor, East Gambier Sportsman’s Club. • Supporter, Mt Gambier Borderline Speedway. Awards and recognition includes: • Inductee, National Road Transport Hall of Fame, 2013. Medal of the Order (OAM) ROBIN CONBOY (For service to the community of Mount Gambier) Mount Gambier Lions Club • Zone Chairman, 1999-2000. • President 1995-1996. • Secretary, 1992-1993 • Membership Chairman, 19961997. • Director, 1989-1997. • Member, since 1972. Boandik Lodge (now Boandik Aged Care Facility) • Member, Building and Grounds Standing Committee, 2006-2016. • Member, 2006-2016. • Volunteer, for many years. Mount Gambier University of the Third Age • President, 2011-2014. • Member, Management
Committee, for several years. • Group Leader and Facilitator, Walking Group, 10 years. • Member, since 2005. Old Mount Gambier Gaol Community Garden • President, 2007-2010. • Garden Maintenance Coordinator, current. • Founding Member, 2001. Community • Member, Friendship Force of Mount Gambier, since 1997. • Member, Hospital Gardens Sub-Committee, Mount Gambier Hospital, since 2018, and Member, Health Advisory Committee. Awards and recognition include: • Mount Gambier Citizen of the Year Award 2016. • Mount Gambier Senior of the Year Award 2015. • James D Richardson Honour Award, Mount Gambier Lions Club, 2010. • 30 Year Member Award, Mount Gambier Lions Club, 2002. • 100% Secretary Award, Mount Gambier Lions Club, 1992. NEVILLE GILBERTSON (For service to the community of Mount Gambier) Ryder-Cheshire Australia • Inaugural President, RyderCheshire Mount Gambier Home Foundation, 2004-2018. • National Board Member, 20062018. • Former Chairman, Organising committee, Ryder-Cheshire Australia Biennial Conference. • Treasurer, Ryder-Cheshire Foundation of South Australia, current. • Board Member, Ryder-Cheshire Mount Gambier Home Foundation, since 2004. Rotary Club of Mount Gambier West • Past President. • Member, since 1981. • Paul Harris Fellow. Friendship Force of Mount Gambier • Treasurer, 2010-2019. • Member, since 2002. DAVID THOMAS (For service to the community through a range of roles) District 201C2, Lions Australia • District Coordinator, Global Leadership Team, 2017-2020. • District Chairperson, Australian Lions Foundation, 2019-2020. • District Governor, 2015-2016. • First Vice District Governor, 20142015. • Second Vice District Governor, 2013-2014. • Zone 10 Chairperson, 2009-2011. • Chairperson, Disaster Response and Recovery, 2018-2020. • Chairperson, Constitution and ByLaws, 2016-2019 and 2011-2013. Robe Lions Club • President, 2015-2017. • Membership Chairperson, 20172018. • Board Member, 2018-2019. • Member, since 2013. Naracoorte Lions Club • President, 2008-2009. • Immediate Past President, 2009. • Secretary, 2011-2012. • First Vice President, 2007-2008. • Second Vice President, 20062007. • Coordinator, Dollars for Doonas, 2009. • Board Member, 2004-2006. • Member, 2003-2013.
Australian Red Cross • Volunteer Driver, Community Transport Team, since 2014. • Caller, Tele REDi Service, 20102015. • Volunteer, SA Emergency and Disaster Team, 2002-2005. Community • Past Coordinator, Christmas Party for Special Children, over 10 years. • Past State Coordinator, Blue Light South Australia, for several years. • Past Member, Driver Intervention Program. • Past Member, Naracoorte Liquor License Community Group. • Past Member, Naracoorte Road Safety Committee. • Past Member, Naracoorte Swimming Club. • Past Member, Special Olympics. Awards and recognition include: • Ian Stockdale Memorial Award, Australian Lions Foundation, 2019. • President’s Leadership Medallion, Lions Clubs International, 2018. • Melvin Jones Fellow, Lions Clubs International, 2016. • James D Richardson Award, Australian Lions Foundation, 2011 • Silver Award, Australian Lions Children’s Mobility Foundation, 2010. • Australia Day Community Project of the Year (Dollars for Doonas), Naracoorte Lucindale Council, 2010. PATRICIA RATSCH (For service to the community through a range of organisations) Australian Red Cross Community Passenger Network • Honorary Supervisor, Kingston Branch, since 2016. • Volunteer Driver, 1998-2012. • Member, since 1998. St John Ambulance South Australia • Divisional Superintendent, 19912003. • Divisional Officer, 1983-1991. • Volunteer Ambulance Officer, Brigade Kingston, 1981-2003. • First Aid Instructor, 20 years. Kingston Bowling Club • Secretary, since 2015, and 20052009.
• Secretary, Men’s Club, 2005. • Club Delegate, Lower South East Women’s Bowls Association, 20042008. • Secretary, Ladies Club, 2003-2005 • Player and Umpire, for many years. • Member, since 1999. • Life Member, 2017. Kingston Retirement Village • Deputy Chair, 2011-2013. • Board Member, 2013-2017. • Residents’ Representative, 20092013. Lions Club of Kingston • Convention Secretary, Lions C2 District Convention, 2002 • Lions Lady Member, 23 years. Community • Charter Member, Kingston SE Probus Club, 2005. • Deputy Chairman, South East Region Health Board, 2001-2003. • Community Representative, Kingston Hospital Board, 1996-2003. • Assistant Librarian/School Support Officer, Kingston Area School (now Kingston Community School), 25 years, and First Aid Instructor. • Former Assistant Secretary, Kingston Kindergarten Incorporated, and Volunteer, 5 years. • Board Member, Kingston SE Library, for many years. • Chair, Lighthouse Lodge Board. Awards and recognition include: • 20-Year Service Award, Australian Red Cross, 2018. • Kingston Citizen of the Year (Joint Winner), 2009. • Long Service Medal, St John Ambulance South Australia, 1991, 1st Bar, 1996, 2nd Bar, 2001. • Serving Sister, Most Venerable Order of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem, 1993. BARBARA JOHNSON (For service to the community of Naracoorte) Naracoorte Branch, Australian Red Cross • Secretary, 1992-2018. • President, 1987-1988. • Vice-President, 1985-1986. • Red Cross Driver, 10 years.
• Member, since 1967. South East Zone, Australian Red Cross • President, 1996-2002. • Secretary, 2003-2005. • Naracoorte Branch Representative, current. Longridge Aged Care • Chairperson, 1994-2003. • Former Vice-President. • Former Ladies Auxiliary Member. • Former Board Member. • Life Member, 2012. Parents and Friends Committee, Naracoorte Primary School • President, 1981-1982. • Committee Member, 1977-1982. Naracoorte Football Club Ladies Auxiliary • Former Executive Member. • Volunteer, since circa 1970. • Life Member. Other • Secretary, Naracoorte Branch, Multiple Sclerosis Society, since 1972. • Volunteer, Meals on Wheels, 45 years. Awards and Recognition include: • Australia Day Citizen of the Year Award, Naracoorte District Council, 1989. • 50 Years’ Service Bar, Australian Red Cross, 2017. • Distinguished Service Award, Australian Red Cross, 2005. In the coming issues Lifestyle1 will look in more depth at just what drives these hard working people with an indefatigable passion for their respective communities. QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY HONOUR FOR THE LATE RAY SCOTT: Pictured with one of his many transport industry honours; congratulating Pioneer Brad Hill on his win in the 2013 Allan Scott Medal & at the 2017 Swinging with the Stars galal event with Tony Pasin, Troy Bell, Bill DeGaris & Jason Seidel.
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The Purple Pet rol People
Turning philately into philanthropy Local Lions turning stamps into medical equipment for kids with cerebral palsy Hard to imagine what someone would do with 17 kilograms of stamps or why they would have them in the first place but for Mount Gambier’s Ross and Sue Parkinson the answer is simple – their stamp collection eventually results in children born with cerebral palsy gifted walking frames and other assistance equipment. If you are wondering how long it takes to accumulate 17 kilograms of stamps, Ross and Sue have, with the help of generous stamp collectors, been working towards their donation for 12 months. The Mount Gambier duo, who have transformed philately into philanthropy, handed over their collection at the recent Lions National Convention in Canberra. The trimmed used and mint stamps were handed over to the Lions Australia Stamp Club secretary Ross Paine and Lion Robert Birch. The collection of stamps is an ongoing project of the Lions Club of Mount Gambier and the most recent handover included around 152,000 stamps. “We
encourage all members of the South East community to consider donating their no longer needed stamp collections for the benefit of children afflicted by cerebral palsy,” Ross and Sue said. “This is a wonderful humanitarian project.” And Ross Paine certainly agreed as he accepted the generous donation. “After sorting into saleable lots, the stamps are sent to Philas Auctions, located in Sydney, where they are included in the next auction,” he said. “Every cent raised is then donated to the Australian Lions Children’s Mobility Foundation to assist with the purchase of walking frames and assistance equipment for children born with cerebral palsy. Since the project commenced 15 years ago we have handed over more than $267,000. I am also delighted to be able to tell you that we recently presented a cheque for a record $66,500 to bring total donations in the past three years to $167,000. This record can be proudly shared by all the clubs, businesses and individuals participating in this wonderful project.”
STAMP COLLECTION WINDFALL: Lion Sue Parkinson, Lion Robert Birch & Lions Stamp Club Secretary Ross Paine
New Lions Club has hospital fundraiser firmly in its sights They might have only been an official club since March but the Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness are about to coordinate their first major fundraiser. The region’s newest Lions Club is a reinvention of the former Lioness Club and it is the Mount Gambier Hospital they have in their sights – selling off around 80 framed prints no longer needed at the medical facility.
These have been in storage for some time and are surplus to requirements so the Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness has agreed to facilitate the salvage sale as a community project with all the money raised to be given back to the hospital. It will take many hours of preparation to set up the Dutch Auction, with the prints set to be on display ready for your bid in
the vacant shop on the corner of Gray and Helen Streets. Dates for inspecting the artwork will be every day, from 10am to 4pm, from Saturday, June 26, through to Saturday, July 10 giving the community plenty of time to make your selection for your home, office, bed & breakfast, motel, café, shop, garage and rental properties. A Dutch Auction is simple – you
make a written bid for an item and the best bid wins. Payment and collection day will be Saturday, July 10, up to 4pm. The club hopes the public interest and support will make
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Brain Teaser 1. Sandy Brondello coaches with Australian national sporting team? 2. Which 1986 Winston Groom novel became an Oscar winning movie? 3. What is the more common name used to refer to the clavicle? 4. How many years in eight decades? 5. Was Queen Elizabeth II’s sister
Princess Margaret, older or younger, than the long serving monarch? 6. The Aussie classic The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith was written by which author? 7. What is the capital of Finland? 8. Which AFL coach, coached for the last time on the Queen’s Birthday holiday this week? 9. What Star Wars spin-of TV series follows a soldier of fortune and features baby Yoda? 10. Tracks magazine covers which sport? 11. The rom-com Crazy Rich Asians is set in which country? 12. What was the name of the first children’s book to be published by David Walliams, in 2008? 13. Produced in the pancreas, what hormone helps control sugar levels in the human body?
14. Who captained the Socceroos at the 2014 and 2018 FIFA World Cups? 15. What is the capital on New Zealand? 16. How many sides does an octagon have? 17. What is the name of the teenage TV witch played by Melissa Joan Hart? 18. The Disney film Tangled is based on what fairytale? 19. The Pharrell Williams song Happy featured in which 2013 animated comedy? 20. Which Australian cricketer had the nickname Tangles? 21. Magneto is the mutant villain from which movie franchise? 22. Who owned the ruby slippers in The Wizard of Oz before they were transferred to Dorothy?
23. Which band gave us the theme song for the hit TV show Friends? 24. Which 1953 movie starring Audrey Hepburn and Gregory Peck was the first US film to be shot entirely on location in Italy? 25. The medal for the best player in the NRL’s State of Origin Series is named after which legendary player? 26. What time travel romance/ drama series set in the 18th century Scotland is adapted from books by Diana Gabaldon? 27. Who are the reigning AFL premiers? 28. Wynyard is a town in which Australian State? 29. Who is the lead singer of You Am I? 30. What NSW coastal town has become Australia’s celebrity hub?
EXERCISE, MINDFULNESS & GRATITUDE Get your day off to a good start every day with these simple step: Start the day with an exercise session, even if it is 10 minutes of stretching or a light walk, set aside around 5-10 minutes for mindfulness or meditation and write a couple of things for which you are grateful.
6 9 4 5
2 1 6
7 1 3 8
3 4 8 7
9 7 5 6
Answers –1. Opals (Women’s Basketball); 2. Forrest Gump; 3. Collar bone; 4. 80; 5. Younger; 6. Thomas Keneally; 7. Helsinki; 8. Nathan Buckley; 9. The Mandalorian; 10. Surfing; 11. Singapore; 12. The Boy in the Dress; 13. Insulin; 14. Mile Jedinak; 15. Wellington; 16. Eight; 17. Sabrina; 18. Rapunzel; 19. Despicable Me; 20. Max Walker; 21. X-Men; 22. The Wicked Witch of the East; 23. The Rembrandts; 24. Roman Holiday; 25. Wally Lewis; 26. Outlander; 27. Richmond; 28. Tasmania; 29. Tim Rogers; 30. Byron Bay
How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9.
CREATE & STICK TO THE LIST Once your meals are planned for the week, split your shopping list into four sections: one for fresh produce, one for proteins, one for other refrigerated or frozen items and one for pantry ingredients (that makes it easier when you’re actually in the supermarket, because it helps you to avoid annoying second, third and fourth trips to the same aisle).
3 4 5 8 2 6 7 1 9
6 8 2 9 7 1 4 5 3
9 7 1 4 5 3 2 6 8
8 2 6 7 1 9 5 3 4
4 5 3 2 6 8 1 9 7
7 1 9 5 3 4 6 8 2
2 6 8 1 9 7 3 4 5
1 9 7 3 4 5 8 2 6
5 3 4 6 8 2 9 7 1
Investment & optimism in tourism sector Tourism chief buoyed by confidence in Limestone Coast tourism industry With $140million of investment on the books in tourism infrastructure and experiences in the Limestone Coast, it is no wonder the South Australian Tourism Commission (SATC) came for a visit to take a firsthand look and speak to those at the coalface about just how the tourism industry is travelling in this region. The SATC board has made it a priority to hold meetings and visit local officials and operators in the regions and last month, it was the Limestone Coast under the microscope – the visit doubling as a chance for SATC chiefs to promote the highly anticipated Digital Garden – giving Mount Gambier a taste of Illuminate Adelaide, a major new tourism drawcard for South Australia which lit up the Cave Garden on June 9 and is continuing nightly through to July 4. SATC chief executive Rodney Harrex said from the meet and greet event at Robe to meeting operators face to face, the two day visit have board members a valuable insight into the value the Limestone Coast brings to the State’s tourism industry. “It was great to have the regional networking event at Robe where businesses from right around the region got together,” Mr Harrex said. And given Mr Harrex was barely back at his desk when a few emails from Limestone Coast operators arrived, expressing their gratitude for the chance to tell their stories to the board and also catch up with other business owners looking to develop the visitor experience in this region. “The overwhelming message was how well things are going,” Mr Harrex said. “We understand
how the Victorian border situation affects what happens in this region but the sentiment was very, very positive. That was also why we selected to have an Illuminate event in Mount Gambier – it is such an important region. It could be a good catalyst for the region to get people from Adelaide to the regions. It is an opportunity to have a world class event in the centre of Mount Gambier and people can go to dinner and for drinks pre or post going to the Digital Garden.” The chief executive visited hotels,
“...we understand how the Victorian border situation affects what happens in this region but the sentiment was very, very positive...” Rodney Harrex (South Australian Tourism Commission chief executive)
cellar doors, accommodation facilities – all those businesses that play a pivotal role in the visitor experience. Mr Harrex believed the fact QantasLink was already increasing its capacity to the Adelaide-Mount Gambier route was another sign of optimism and a genuine belief the tourism industry was heading in the right direction despite the challenges of the past 18 months. “It is a show of confidence in the region,” Mr Harrex said. The Limestone Coast has also benefitted from the voucher program, with the SATC chief executive getting some positive feedback from operators, including Echo Farm that had 56 extra bookings and tours. “It made such a huge difference to a new business during a very difficult time and obviously we are really pleased to hear that,” Mr Harrex said. Pleased also to unveil the April data for tourism in South Australia – a record breaking month in terms
“...It is great for the board to be here and talk about our region and the compelling experiences we have here and take that message to the masses..” Biddie Shering (LCLGA destination development manager) of occupancy. “It (April) is a cracker in terms of data,” he said. The earmarked investment dollars in the Limestone Coast also a cracker. “That shows the confidence in the region, that businesses are feeling confident,” he said. “It is great to see such high levels of investment.” Limestone Coast Local Government Association (LCLGA) destination development manager Biddie Shearing said it was great for the chief executive and board to see some of those developments that already well underway. “The funding program at the moment is really helping some operators fast track some of that work – whether it is infrastructure or an experience,” Ms Shearing said.
“It is great for the board to be here and talk about our region and the compelling experiences we have here and take that message to the masses.” The SATC chief executive said the success of the South Australian tourism industry relied on both the regional and city experiences. “Our regions and our city need to work hand in glove,” Mr Harrex said. “When they work together they are strong and we build a stronger story.” OPTIMISITC TOURISM INDUSTRY: (Above left) Umpherston Sinkhole one of the many tourist attractions in the region & South Australian Tourism Commission chief executive Rodney Harrex.
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Hamilton Gallery is excited to announce that the skywhales, two monumental sculptures in the form of hot-air balloons by internationally renowned artist Patricia Piccinini, will be visiting the Southern Grampians region in May next year. Skywhalepapa, the artist’s most ambitious project to date, is a new companion piece for Skywhale and together they form a skywhale family. Following their debut together in Canberra, the sculptures will float across the skies of Australia as a National Gallery Touring Event throughout 2021 and 2022. Commissioned by the National Gallery of Australia, with the support of The Balnaves Foundation, Skywhalepapa will fly alongside Skywhale on a two-year national tour, and then, possibly to international destinations as a part of the $1.3 million performative exhibition, Skywhales: Every heart sings. Hamilton Gallery artistic director Joshua White said he believed that a gallery’s activities should extend far beyond its walls and foster many different types of culture, audiences and artworks.
“This commission by the National Gallery by Patricia Piccinini is just that,” Mr White said. “I look forward to gazing upwards and seeing these two amazing and awe-inspiring creations floating across the sky with our wonderful Southern Grampians landscape as the perfect backdrop. “These large-scale artworks stand more than 30 metres tall and appear to be ‘living’, whilst floating across the Australian landscape, and soon to be our unique landscape. I absolutely cannot wait.” Patricia Piccinini conceives of Skywhales: Every heart sings not only as two sculptures, but also as a performance or event. “I imagine visitors assembling to watch Skywhalepapa coming to life,” said Piccinini. “With a single skywhale figure we have a character, but with the two we have a relationship, and a narrative. “Skywhalepapa continued
the concepts around nurturing, caring, nature and evolution that began with Skywhale. I’m really moved by nature. The idea that all creatures, not just humans, are perfectly evolved for their environment blows my mind.” Skywhales: Every heart sings is a National Gallery of Australia Touring Event, supported by Principal Partner The Naomi Milgrom Foundation and Visions of Australia. Skywhales: Every heart sings is the third instalment of The Balnaves Contemporary Series and is a Know My Name project. WORLD CLASS TOUR: Patricia Piccinini, Skywhalepapa, 2020 and Skywhale, 2013, National Gallery of Australia, Canberra. © Patricia Piccinini
A personal journey in print Local author hoping her own story positively impacts others Mount Gambier Library will host an evening with local author Jenny Marshall for the launch of her memoir Death by Chocolate Cake; My journey through obesity with love on Wednesday, June 30, at 7pm at City Hall. Mount Gambier woman Jenny Marshall has endured more than most could imagine; her childhood was marred by years of emotional, psychological, physical and sexual abuse. With food becoming one of Jenny’s only sources of comfort, her road towards morbid obesity began and by the age of 12 she already weighed 132kg. A target of school and, later, workplace bullying, her weight continued to increase, as did her sense of shame and severe depression. At her heaviest, Jenny reached 250kg and had begun to suffer serious health issues. Death by Chocolate Cake documents Jenny’s courageous journey from a place of deeprooted shame and depression
“...my first experience of being loved was the catalyst for my journey of inner healing and overcoming obesity...” Jenny Marshall
towards a place of self-love and happiness. Her decision to change her life for the better was instigated by a friend who convinced her that her life mattered, and by her recognition that her obesity was a symptom of her abuse and not a disease. “My first experience of being loved was the catalyst for my journey of inner healing and overcoming obesity,” Jenny said. “It motivated me to find the root causes of my obesity and to address them which ultimately led to my transformation and freedom. Her success, however, is singlehandedly due to her own courage and strength. By learning to accept herself and her body, becoming more informed about food, and hiking with her adopted greyhound Dreamy, Jenny lost over 100kg. She is now an accredited Functional Medicine Health Coach and plans to use her own experiences to help others. “My hope is that people identify with my story and have the courage to change their life for the better,” Jenny said. The event is free and bookings are required due to limited spaces. Contact Mount Gambier Library on (08)8721 2540 or book online at www.mountgambier.sa.gov. au/library under ‘Programs and Events’.
“...my hope is that people identify with my story and have the courage to change their life for the better...” Jenny Marshall
Students get started on art project Design starts to take shape in Millicent High School Reconciliation Week program In the lead up to Reconciliation Week, Year 8 students from Millicent High School have been working on developing their shared pride and respect for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander histories, culture and contribution. Teachers and students in collaboration with the school’s Aboriginal Support Officer Jenny
Bishop and the Wattle Range Council are in the process of creating a Reconciliation design to be painted on the garden beds at the intersection of Davenport Street and Glen Street in Millicent. “Students were invited to submit their design and explain their creative processes, “Millicent High School teacher Fernanda Ikeda
said. “They needed to consider reconciliation, the Boandik country and landscape, emotions and feelings, colours, symbols and their own experience in developing a shared pride for the cultures. “There were 28 entries, five of which have been selected to be shared with the community. The symbolism of the designs draw inspiration from the local fauna and flora, the local people and how nature and humanity interact.
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“...under the influence of Aunty Michelle and her workshops, students were able to express their creativity and pride through the designs they created...” Fernanda Ikeda (Millicent High School teacher)
“Under the influence of Aunty Michelle and her workshops, students were able to express their
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creativity and pride through the designs they created.” During Reconciliation Week the students reflected on their own reconciliation journey, as well as acted on what they believe still needs improving to recognise the traditional owners of the land. Uncle Doug was invited to share stories and to celebrate the local Aboriginal people’s accomplishments. Students headed outside towards the school’s ‘Aboriginal Sacred Garden’ to participate in a smoke ceremony and listen to stories from the Aboriginal Elder. “The students reflected on the history of the Stolen Generations and have found that their design, once painted in the community, will be their way of saying sorry and celebrating with pride the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people’s contribution to our society,” Ms Ikeda said. Wattle Range Council director development services Emma Clay was very excited to see this collaboration unfold. “We are grateful to be able to facilitate the display of this meaningful artwork in our community,” Ms Clay said. “It is important for students to examine the indigenous culture and history of our region, and their studies culminating in a project that enables them to raise awareness in the community, whilst also beautifying the streetscape is a beneficial outcome for the town.” The students’ designs are currently being further developed and will be installed in their new home in the coming months. Glen Street in Millicent. RECONCILIATION WEEK PROJECT: (Above top) MIllicent High Year 8 students are pictured in the school’s Aboriginal Sacred Garden and (above bottom) Millicent High School Aboriginal Support Officer Jenny Bishop with students Kayden Bentley, Edie Easterby & Demi Bevan.
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CARAVANS WANTED! Donehues Leisure Mt Gambier is desperately seeking more caravans to replace depleted stock due to recent sales.
Do you have a caravan you no longer want or use? Consider having the team at Donehues Leisure sell it for you!
Why Donehues Leisure? 1.
Convenience: Selling your caravan privately takes time and effort and could cost you money. You need to be available to show potential buyers your caravan when it suits them
No Direct Contact: You don’t need to be personally involved in any negotiations and possibly deal with potential buyers, that might have driven 100s of kilometres, getting aggressive if sale isn’t proceeding as hoped
Security: You don’t have strangers, some possibly with bad intentions, visiting your house and garage. Or unhappy purchasers returning after the sale if they find something wrong.
We can come to you: Our business sees us in towns throughout the Limestone Coast of SA and south west Victoria on a regular basis ….so we will be in your area soon! We can call and see you for a no obligation discussion on your caravan’s worth and take the caravan to our yard.
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(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 2-3-6-9 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-15-26-39-34 A good idea would be to listen to someone older and wiser you can never have too much help. Surprising period in which many of your wishes could come true suddenly.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 4-6-5-8 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-29-8-33
If you can keep your thoughts to yourself you should be managing well with irritable people. No good getting too excited about family matters they will work themselves out very soon.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 4-6-8-5 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 4-6-5-2-19-36
Rewarding students for hard work Grant District Council handing out 2021 academic scholarships
Best would be to keep away from people that annoy you and just enjoy the company of friends. Pushing your own ideas might not work well during this period, wait till later on.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 1-3-9-5 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-45-42-24
Love life should be blooming and many will find the one and only. Do not let yourself slip into working matters some people could be watching your performance.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 1-3-5-9 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-36-38-40
Might be a difficult period to stay away from family problems try not to let yourself get too excited about them though. Financial matters could get out of hand if you are not careful.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 6-5-2-3 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 6-12-25-40-32-33 Very busy social period and your love interests should deepen. There could be a problem with someone who insists on something that you do not agree with, try to keep calm about it.
(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-36-35-2
You should be benefiting from something you have worked so hard towards for the last year or so. Someone you have not seen for a long time could return into your life again.
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Grey Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-25-45-40 You might be slightly disappointed about your travel plans but it will turn out to be the best in the long run. Try not to be too stubborn about your own ideas they will be noted soon enough.
Lucky Colour: Green Lucky Day: Monday
(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 4-3-2-5 Lotto Numbers: 4-12-23-36-35-8
Someone could be quite upset about your involvements more than you expected to happen. Tact and charm will help you a lot during this period and money matters seem to improve suddenly.
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 1-3-5-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-36-39 Very romantic period with a new love interest and happy moments for many. You seem to be doing everything right at the moment so do not let opportunities slip through your fingers.
(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 9-6-3-2 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 9-6-3-32-20-12 News from faraway could change your plans a lot in the future. Any business deal started during this period have a good chance to succeed also your luck is good in real estate or property matters.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 4-9-8-7 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 7-5-12-26-36-39 Very happy and energetic period in which you could meet people who are in a position to help you in your efforts. Travel will be successful and some of it very pleasant also. 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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Year 11 St Martins Luthern College student, Leah McDonnell is the school’s 2021 recipient of the District Council of Grant Academic Scholarship, officially receiving the honour from Mayor Richard Sage (pictured above). This scholarship recognises students who demonstrate a high level academic achievement, commitment and attitude and have an exemplary attendance record.
South Australians 16 years and over who live in the Limestone Coast Local Health Network are now eligible to book a COVID-19 vaccination appointment. IIf you have had a flu vaccination, you must wait 14 days before having a COVID-19 vaccination. To make a booking, go to www.sahealth. sa.gov.au/regionalclinics For people 16 - 50 years, you can book an appointment at: • Mount Gambier Central Shopping Centre Vaccination Clinic • Millicent and Districts Hospital and Health Service • Naracoorte Health Service • Kingston Soldiers’ Memorial Hospital • Bordertown Memorial Hospital For people 50 and over: • Penola War Memorial Hospital • GPs and Respiratory Clinics across the region
Community program celebrates anniversary Look Good Feel Better workshops getting the job Look Good Feel Better, a free national community service program that helps to improve the wellbeing and confidence of people undergoing treatment for cancer, is celebrating 20 years of workshops in Mount Gambier. Run by the Cancer Patients Foundation, the Look Good Feel Better program has been providing free workshops designed to help Australian women, men and teens better cope with the appearancerelated side-effects caused by cancer treatment since its launch in Sydney in 1990. The workshops cover skin care techniques to alleviate symptoms including dryness and sallowness; makeup tips to help patients deal with concealing redness and drawing on eyebrows; and advice on headwear including scarf styling and wig selection, helping participants face their cancer diagnosis with confidence. At each workshop, participants receive a Confidence Kit full of skincare and make-up products to use as tools for application throughout the workshop, while benefitting from the opportunity to meet others in a similar situation. Through these workshops, friendships and additional support networks are formed that can help during diagnosis and treatment.
Natasha Girvan, SA & WA Program Manager for Look Good Feel Better said their workshops truly have a transformative effect on those undergoing cancer treatment. “Without the support of the John Frew Centre in Mount Gambier, we could not have helped as many patients as we have over the last two decades,” she said. “We look forward to many more years together, supporting those in the local community.” In Australia, the Look Good Feel Better program is run by the
Cancer Patients Foundation; an independent not-for-profit organisation, not affiliated with any other cancer charity or support service. With no government funding, it is the generosity of the community through financial contributions, product donations and time that allows for the service to be provided to cancer patients freeof-charge. Workshops will be held on June 15 and November 19 this year – to register or to find out more visit lgfb. org.au or phone 1800 650 960.
MY PROPERTY Relaxing Rural Lifestyle 100 Leggett Road, Worrolong
Having a pan for all your cooking needs is fun, but storing them can be frustrating. Why not hang them all up on a pot rack? A wall-mounted one in particular can help bring a more modernised touch to your kitchen décor. How tall you can make it depends on your specific kitchen ceiling height, but even just a couple of bars can make your kitchen appear neater.
Located just on the outskirts of Mount Gambier, this wonderful oasis provides country living but retains every convenience. The home sits on a generous 5.2-acre triangular plot of farmland that comprises four paddocks and an abundance of established flora. A large family living room with central wood burning combustion fireplace offers a ceiling fan and large windows. The main part of the house offers a huge open plan, kitchen, dining area and family room. An electric storage heater keeps the whole home warm at the touch of
a button. The sunken design master bedroom offers a huge, modern ensuite with luxury bath overlooking the rear garden, separate frameless glass rain shower, vanity and toilet. The room also benefits from a walk-in wardrobe and a private deck, accessed by glass doors. Outside the property offers magnificent gardens, double lock up garage, potting shed, dog run, chicken coop, large rainwater tanks of approximately 36,000L, 4.2 KW solar panels with a 5KW invertor, a bore, and ample space for a hobby farm and the family pets.
FAST FACTS AGENT Ray White Mt Gambier Just like us, dogs need plenty of mental stimulation to stay 2A & 2B Mitchell St, Mt Gambier happy and healthy. Give Tahlia Gabrielli 0438 883 992 your dog a puzzle toy, teach email@example.com them new tricks, and play new games with them to keep them RLA 291953 PRICE 3+
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engaged. Puzzle toys are a fantastic way to give your dog something fun to do when you can’t devote 100% of your attention to them.
See in-store for more details! *conditions apply
If you’re looking for your next property move, we can help when you’re ready to play
100 Leggett Road, Worrolong 3+ Highest + Best Offers by 12pm 18th June (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment
Sale 3+ 1 3
245 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment
1/20A Wyatt Street, Mt Gambier $119,000 - $129,000 Open by appointment
4 Yahl Hall Road, Yahl $349,000 - $359,000 Open by appointment
Stage 3, Mountview Estate, Compton $145,000 Open by appointment
1/32 Bertha Street, Mt Gambier $199,000 - $209,000 Open by appointment
62 Sisters Road, Moorak $550,000 - $570,000 Open by appointment
Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $150,000 - $160,000 Open by appointment
7 Kingsley Court, Mt Gambier $470 P/W Available: 16/07/2021
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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
Sale 59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $779,000 - $799,000 Open by appointment
Jess Teakle Property Management (08) 8724 7405
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
7 Gordon Street, Mt Gambier $399,000 Open by appointment
1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $349,000 Open by appointment
Rental 217 Jubilee Highway, Glenburnie $375 P/W Available: 28/06/2021
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
92 Penola Road, Mt Gambier $265 P/W Available: 04/07/2021
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock Open by appointment
178 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $290 P/W Available: 04/07/2021
Rental 1/92 Penola Road, Mt Gambier $150 P/W Available: Now
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 firstname.lastname@example.org raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
43 Landscape Lane, O.B Flat
unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au
12a Limestone Court, Mount Gambier
296 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier New
NEW > CHARACTER & CHARM ON A LARGE ALLOTMENT
NEW > FIVE STAR LIFESTYLE
Located in a quiet cul-de-sac this modern townhouse boasts a contemporary design whilst providing a low maintenance lifestyle. Encompassing a stylish open plan living/kitchen/ dining area through to a very private alfresco entertaining courtyard space. The modern, well appointed kitchen features quality stainless steel appliances, pull out pantry and island bench. With two separate indoor living areas, the entire home is warmed throughout with central gas heating. The master bedroom features walk in robe as well as direct access to the sparkling resort style two-way bathroom. Additional features include second toilet & laundry, split system air conditioning, instant gas hot water, alarm system and remote control garage UMR with internal access.
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 12TH JULY 2021 AT 12 NOON (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) Charming three-bedroom character home Circa 1910 set on a huge 2023m2 corner allotment in a prime location. Beautifully renovated throughout. Remote gate access to a 12m x 6m garage with power, pot belly & concrete floor. Separate kitchen with gas cooking, abundant storage and a sunny outlook over the rear pergola. Stunning living room combining lounge and dining areas including timber feature wall with built in tv and s/c wood fire. Freshly painted inside and out, new vinyl flooring and light fittings. Loads of off-street parking perfect for extra vehicles, plus council approved plans for additional driveway entrance off Cunningham Street. Prepare to fall in love!!
3 1 3
E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 2 HAMMER CRT, MT GAMBIER
$339,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 or Gail Richards 0409 268 199 E.O.I
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 21ST JUNE 2021 AT 12 NOON (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) - - - - -
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FIRDAY 2ND JULY 2021 AT 12 NOON (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR)
Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 or Al Lamond 0418 849 266
312 COMMERCIAL ST W, MT GAMBIER $699,000-$759,000
40 MONTEBELLO DR, MT GAMBIER $309,000-$339,000
- 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
- Quality solid brick & tile family home on an elevated allotment - Open plan living combines large kitchen with electric cooking, dining area plus sunken lounge - Lovely private pergola area perfect for entertaining - Two large double garages
TRANSPORTABLE FOR SALE, YAHL $175,000-$185,000
- RETIREMENT SALE - Assistance/training offered for before & after settlement - Beautifully presented jewellery business, located in the busy CBD shopping precinct of Mount Gambier - Offering an attractive shopfront with main street exposure near the new Aldi & Coles expansion
- Have you got a block of land? Looking for an instant place to live? Then check out this fantastic home! - 4 bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite - Lovely large open plan living area incorporating lounge/dining/kitchen with electric cooking & WI panty - Transport costs are the responsibility of the purchaser
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
- - - - -
Fantastic investment opportunity to add to your portfolio Group of 6 solid brick and tile units situated on two titles showing excellent rental returns All 2 bedroom units with kitchen/meals and lounge, bathroom and laundry Two units have carports Great location within walking distance to the main street and Blue Lake
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
CLOCKWISE JEWELLERS, MT GAMBIER $150,000 + S.A.V
Gail Richards 0409 268 199
3 1 1
1-6/68-70 CROUCH ST SOUTH, MT GAMBIER
Beautifully presented stone home in sought after central location Renovated kitchen/meals with stone benchtops, dishwasher, electric cooking and abundant storage Three bedrooms including huge main bedroom with a full wall of BIRs Striking bathroom with walk in shower, freestanding bath, vanity and separate powder room Side access to 7m x 9m Colorbond shed with 2.5m clearance and concrete floor 3 2 3 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
RLA 282 450
3 2 4
G004/7 LAKE TCE WEST, MT GAMBIER $285,000-$295,000
- Attention investors or retires, check out this beautifully presented apartment, in an enviable location in Mount Gambier’s lakes area - Ground floor location with easy access via front balcony with stunning views over the City - 2 bedrooms with master offering WIR and ensuite Al Lamond 0418 849 266 GLENBURNIE HEIGHTS
2 2 2
- Exciting new subdivision overlooking the Mount Gambier Racecourse and surrounding countryside, located within minutes from the City Centre - Magnificent opportunity to build your dream home, with plenty of room for sheds and stables (S.T.C.A) - ONLY 2 ALLOTMENTS LEFT! Al Lamond 0418 849 266
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
ADMINISTRATION JUNIOR ASSISTANT P: (08) 8723 3416 P: (08) 8723 3416
187-193 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier New
NEW > PRIME EXPOSURE DEVELOPMENT SITE
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 16TH JULY 2021 AT 12 NOON (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) Light industrial, high exposure site of approx. 1600m2. The perfect site for purpose-built trade or light industry premises, consulting rooms, commercial offices or fast-food site (STCA). Bustling area with neighbouring businesses including Beaurepaires and Barry Maney Ford. A great opportunity to purpose build your own business premises. Sale is Subject to GST. Zoned: Employment Size: 1600m2 approx. E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
487 CAFPIRCO RD, COMPTON
MAGNIFICENT LIFESTYLE PROPERTY - - -
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 7 FAIRWAY CRT, WORROLONG $899,000-$939,000
– 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 sq home – Intuitive floor plan is divided into 2 wings and is designed to take in the Southerly views over Mt Gambier Gail Richards 0409 268 199
5 3 5
6 KINGSLEY RD, ALLENDALE EAST
- Flat 631m2 allotment centrally located in the Allendale East township - Build here and the kids can walk to school and the Allendale East General Store - Power passing - Plan your dream home and phone the builder today! Gail Richards 0409 268 199
10 MOONAH AVE, NELSON
1 KEIL DR, NELSON
- If you want to retire to a slower existence, have your own weekender, or perhaps an Air BnB investment this is the perfect property - Centrally located kitchen ideally positioned between the two living areas - The Westerly facing deck is positioned to soak up the afternoon sunshine 5 2 1 Al Lamond 0418 849 266
- 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 SHELLSEA CRT, PELICAN POINT
- Exciting land division in Pelican Point - Allotments ranging in size from 840m2 to 985m2 - Situated only 20 minutes’ drive from Mount Gambier - Get in quick with some allotments offering new aerobic systems - Phone your builder today so you don’t miss your chance! Al Lamond 0418 849 266
3 2 8
33 SIMSONS LANDING RD, NELSON $240,000-$260,000 4,316m2
- Have you always wanted to build your dream home by the River, well we have the perfect allotment for you! - Positioned on a large allotment (4316m2) in the popular township of Nelson - Located within walking distance to Simpson Landing & the Glenelg River Al Lamond 0418 849 266
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW
196 Mount Percy Road, Compton E.O.I by 16th July (unless sold prior)
7 4 10+
| approx 56 acres
Unlike no other property and set on the outskirts of Mount Gambier on approx 56 acres, with grand views, is this Amazing property. An entertainer’s delight with one wing dedicated for a guest area through to the main spacious living. Shedding galore with double garage UMR, separate solid garage, approx 10x10m colorbond shed plus an approx 12x8m fully self contained workshop/shed. A property like this needs to be seen to grasp everything that it has to offer, nothing short of amazing and grand. To be viewed by private inspection only. Contact the Agent to arrange a viewing today!
1006/3 Lake Terrace West
20 Robinson Street
$430,000-$460,000 4 2 2 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
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.
78 Crouch Street South
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!
3/46 Brownes Road
$179,000-$189,000 2 1 1 Neat and tidy solid brick and tile unit perfect for investment. Open plan kitchen and dining with great storage. Cozy lounge fully carpeted with split system.
Large family home in the popular Montebello area. Expansive open plan living with updated kitchen with electric cooking, stainless appliances and walk in pantry. Spacious master bedroom with built in robe and ensuite with spa, shower, vanity and toilet.
3 Foote Street
5 King Grove
1/11 Millard Street
$139,500 2 1 1 Nestled at the rear of a quiet complex of only three units, is this spacious property. An ideal investment or great start for the first home buyer. Currently leased at $155 per week.
Located in the popular lakes location is this beautifully presented Mount Gambier Stone home. Open plan dining and living with r/c split system. Amazing semi enclosed decked area, ideal for entertaining + access to the rear yard for shedding if required.
Neat and tidy Mount Gambier stone home in a lovely location. Front lounge oozing natural light, carpeted with gas heating. Open plan kitchen and dining with electric cooking and good storage.
6 Bengalee Crescent
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766
Located in a Blue Ribbon location and close to many facilities is this beautiful solid home. Open plan kitchen, dining and living overlooking the backyard and pool. Master bedroom with built in wardrobes and ensuite. Plus huge undercover entertaining.
1 Betula Road
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
10 Robinson Street
This is apartment living at its best – Amazing Northerly aspect with unobstructed views over the City’s skyline. Large living area plus bonus study/sitting room. Simply move in and enjoy the lifestyle.
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Gebhardts Property Management
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!
3/37 Bertha Street
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
36 Heath Street
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au email@example.com Ph 8724 8088
6/184 Commercial St East
$150 pw | Available 2/7/21
21 Sturt Street
2/3 Sutton Avenue
$200 pw | Available NOW
24B Oak Street
14 Hillcrest Avenue
$270 pw | Available NOW
2/2 James Street
6 Ellis Street
$280 pw | Available 12/7/21
3/37 Bertha Street
$290 pw | Available 24/6/21
10 Mahoney Avenue
$320 pw | Available 9/7/21
6 Truman Street
$330 pw | Available 5/7/21
36 Heath Street
$340 pw | Available 18/6/21
24C Bay Road
$370 pw | Available NOW
$290 pw 2 1 1 • 2 large bedrooms, both with BIR’s • Open plan kitchen/meals/family area with R/C aircon • Kitchen with elec cooking and dishwasher • Bathroom with separate bath and shower • Single garage under main roof • Garden and lawn maintenance included • No pets
$340 pw 3 1 1 • 3 bedrooms, main with BIR’s • Kitchen / dining with elec cooking and dishwasher • Lounge with S/C heater and R/C aircon • Updated bathroom • Enclosed back porch/ mudroom • Detached single garage plus storage/ workshop area • Kids cubby house • No pets
32 Commercial Street West 93 Commercial Street West 99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389 Commercial Street West 389C Commercial Street West
4/20 Hart St, Mt Gambier Auction: Friday 25th June 10am on site
4 Fairway Crt, Worrolong $675,000 - $700,000
10 Ireland St, Millicent $299,000
2 1 1 Wendy Flint
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
12 Wentworth Crt, Mt Gambier $369,000
4 2 2
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
4 1 2
4 2 1
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
Jason 0419 032 795
1.2 acres (approx)
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
Wendy 0468 692 993
Lot 8 Centenary View Dr, Compton $185,000
117 Sea Pde, Pt MacDonnell $320,000 - $350,000
Courtney 8724 9999
8 Bay Rd, Allendale East $120,000
Lot 63 Gully Crt, Mil Lel $220,000
Selena 8724 9999
Kathy 8733 1989
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
3.71 acres (approx)
Kelli 8724 9999
3 Duigan St, Mt Gambier $280,000
Tanya 8724 9999
Emilia 8724 9999
3 2 3
$780,000 - $830,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
237 Casterton Rd, Nangwarry
5 1 8
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
2 Argyle Pl, Mt Gambier
3 1 4
$219,000 - $229,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
228 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
5-7 Kennedy Ave, Mt Gambier
5 4 4
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
515 Eight Mile Creek Rd, Eight Mile Creek 49 Hectares | 3 1 8
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
Lot 12 Hill Rd, Yahl
LAND | 34.4 ha
Residential/Rural Sales Manager
9 Ba y Roa d , Mou nt G a m bi e r
m tg am bier@elders. com .au
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 67 NORTH TERRACE, MOUNT GAMBIER
N R EW IC E
23 DERWENT COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER
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
4 2 2
SPACIOUS FAMILY LIVING, SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION
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.
This expansive brick & Tile family home is situated on a large 775m2 corner allotment in a sought-after location within walking distance to MacDonald Park Primary School and just minutes from the inner city. The home comprises four generous sized bedrooms, three with built in robes. The main bedroom includes a newly renovated ensuite with shower, toilet and vanity. The main bathroom, also newly renovated boasts sleek and modern fixtures with floor to ceiling tiles in both. The original kitchen offers electric cooking, ample cupboard space and a dishwasher, spacious lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning for comfort all year round, and an abundance of linen / pantry cupboards for storage. Other features of the home include: Manual roller blinds for security and privacy. Single car carport with access from Dalkeith Drive plus a single car garage with access from North Terrace. Security system currently monitored by Wilsons Security. With some TLC and your own personal touch this will be the perfect family home to create a lifetime of memories. Looking to invest? with some minor upgrades this property has the potential to return approx. $400 per week.
83 LAKE EDWARD ROAD, GLENCOE
4 FAIRWAY 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.
$675,000 - $700,000
4 2 4
ULTIMATE FAMILY LIVING WITH A GOLF COURSE AT YOUR BACK DOOR
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.
37 CROUCH STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER
WATER FOR SALE
IN THE PT MACDONNELL, BLANCHE CENTRAL & CONMURRA YOUNG MANAGEMENT AREAS
Contact our office on 8723 6866
$115,000 VACANT BUILDING BLOCK LIFESTYLE LOCATION
Large 732m 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. 2
WATER FOR LEASE
IN THE DONOVANS, MOORAK & GLENBURNIE MANAGEMENT AREAS
Contact our office on 8723 6866
Time for a makeover Bring your home into the 21st century
Mini lemon pies 4 eggs, separated 1/2 cup lemon curd Grated rind of 1 lemon 100g (2/3 cup) plain flour 125g butter, melted, cooled 395g can sweetened condensed milk 250ml (1 cup) milk Icing sugar, to dust Method Preheat oven to 180C/160C fan-forced. Grease and flour two 6 x 1 cup capacity muffin pans. Using an electric mixer, beat egg yolks and lemon curd together in a large bowl for 3 to 4 minutes or until very pale and thick. Add the lemon rind and flour, beating until combined. Add the butter, beating until well combined. With the beaters on low speed, gradually add the sweetened condensed milk and milk. Beat until well combined. Using an electric mixer and clean beaters, whisk egg whites in a bowl until soft peaks form. Fold a 1/3 of the egg whites into flour mixture. Fold in remaining egg white, in two batches, or until just combined (you may have a few lumps). Pour into prepared pan. Bake for 20 to 22 minutes or until the pies are firm but mixture is slightly wobbly. Set aside in the pan to cool completely. Serve, dusted with icing sugar.
Looking for ideas for your new home or updating your current home? Well look no further with some of the biggest trends for 2021 and beyond revelaed right here. You only have to have watch the raft of TV renovation shows in the past few months to see wood panelling is an emerging trend. It gives the wow factor without the wow budget with bedhead walls one of the most popular areas to utilise this trend. With concrete and other raw materials dominating the interior of homes, offsetting that has become a challenge with curvy shapes in
RLA: 269823 / 249554
Highly Sought After Location
• 3 bedroom home with surprising, extensive additions
ST IN G
earthy look into your home with furniture pieces or soft furnishings upholstered in textured fabrics such as bouclé, tweed, felt or wool.
When you’re ready 4 Arthur Street, Mount Gambier
vogue for everything from your sofa to your homewares as you look to balance the natural materials with a softer look. Paying homage to the natural world is still a big trend with colour and texture looking to bring a feel of earth and sea to your home. To introduce the trend into your home, opt for pieces and finishes made from natural materials such as timber and stone, and take a nature walk to forage for fallen palms, branches or leaves in interesting shapes which make for beautiful pieces of décor. You can also bring that
• Main bedroom features walk in robe and full bathroom including bathtub • There are 3 pergola areas and a sunroom • Carport leads into 14 metre long garage with remote roller door and access to the rear of property • Kitchen is electric with bathroom adjacent • Heating combines R/C airconditioning with gas and oil heating • The garden is neat and tidy but not overbearing Open by appointment only
SALES PRICE $300,000
LENS TRADING CO
Business For Sale
4 Margaret Street, Mount Gambier
Owners want to retire and wish to sell this outstanding business. With franchises including Honda, John Deere and brands such as Makita, McCulloch, Masport gardening equipment, also Jindara and Heat Charm heaters all selling consistently backed up by workshop repairs on site, this business has been successfully run by the current owners since 2004. The business is well known, supported and respected with strong customer loyalty and sales. This is a business that could suit a family enterprise or energenic individuals looking to start a new and exciting future. Your enquiry is welcome.
SALES PRICE $120,000
(Includes plant and equipment) plus S.A.V. Selling as “A GOING CONCERN”. GST applies.
0488 055 924
Transformational art Millicent’s Domain parklands continue to take shape
ACROSS 1) Fancy fundraisers 6) Synagogue reading 11) With it, slangily 14) Including everything 15) Essential ___ acids 16) India Pale ___ 17) Medical extract-yielding tree 19) Cozy footwear, informally 20) Personal manner 21) Home of the Rays 23) Dragged through the mud 27) 12-year-old, e.g. 29) Restaurant in an 18-minute song 30) Less well off 31) Millrose Games runner 32) Gloomy atmospheres 33) Grid scores (Abbr.) 36) Salt Lake City collegians 37) Gondolier’s workplace 38) “Comin’ _ the Rye” 39) Chest muscle, briefly 40) More desirable, to a collector 41) Front-porch song 42) Some mass text messages 44) Seven-veil dancer 45) Hanging sculptures 47) Fastened, in a way 48) Reason to take Mylanta 49) Title opportunity 50) Hookah part 51) Vacationer’s buy, maybe 58) Bobby who sang “Devil or Angel” 59) Cobb or Greek 60) Some urban pollution 61) Repair shop fig. 62) Online reads, for short 63) Freak out
DOWN 1) Platoon members, briefly 2) “SNL” alum Gasteyer 3) Robert Kardashian’s field 4) Monte Rosa, for one 5) Hoosegow 6) No longer feral 7) Gathering clouds, to some 8) Gradually slower, in music (Abbr.) 9) Hobby farm critter 10) Restaurant chain with an owl logo 11) Olympics field event 12) Slip away secretly 13) Praline nut 18) Loads of bull 22) Packed away 23) Stop the flow of 24) Powerful group 25) Four-drawer unit, maybe 26) Air Force hotshots 27) Like some opposites 28) Monopoly tum 30) French door sections 32) Junkyard buys 34) Suffix with “hippo” 35) Did some cobbling 37) Show concern 38) Fish story 40) Fall off the wagon 41) Sanitation department service 43) English course, for short 44) “Nae” sayer 45) Light purple shade 46) Fairy-tale fiends 47) Loses, in a way 49) Negotiations glitch 52) Gangster’s getaway 53) ___ broche (skewered) 54) Cote call 55) Sportage automaker 56) Mentalist’s skill, briefly 57) Kickoff gadget
The Domain Parklands in Millicent continue to take shape with the newest art installation in lace and capturing attention. It moves with the wind as it llooks to replicate the movement of the local native wetlands plant ‘Ficina nodosa’, better known as Knobby Clubrush - the inspiration behind the community art project.
The two structures that are bending slightly in the wind have a spherical ‘kinetic’ element at the top that moves in the wind. The structures are built from a durable steel that forms a protective outer layer of rust. The existing grey colour has already started to fade courtesy of recent rain and will continnue to turn
brownish as the steel begins to rust - an intended result that will enhance their resemblance to the grassy sedges. These installations form part of the wider Domain Parklands revitalisation project which is being delivered under the Federal Government’s Community Development Grants program.
An eye on the future Planning underway as historic 20 year plan unveiled The vision for the Glenelg Shire for the next 20 years has been set, following endorsement of the Glenelg Shire’s very first community plan. The Glenelg Shire 2040 Community Plan & Vision was formally adopted by councillors at the May Council Meeting, reflecting the community’s hopes, aspirations and priorities for the next 20 years. The 2040 Community Plan & Vision sits as the overarching document for council and will inform future council plans, priority projects and advocacy campaigns. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank thanked all members of the community and the Reference Group who contributed to the development of key strategic document. “We are excited to release the final Glenelg Shire 2040 Community Plan & Vision which captures our region’s long-term goals for creating an even brighter future. It has been written by the community, for the community,” she said. “Thank you to each and every member of the Reference Group for your outstanding contribution, and to all our residents who shared their thoughts and feedback during the many consultation opportunities we held. “Through these conversations and engagements, the broad themes of Natural Environment, Industry, Education and
Employment, Health and Wellbeing, Access, Transport and Technology Lifestyle, Neighbourhoods and Culture and Voice and Action were identified and will serve as a framework for the next twenty years. “Going forward, the next steps in the implementation of this plan will be to reform our Community Reference Group and commence working on localised actions. “Together the community (with the support of Council) will work collaboratively to make this future vision of ours a reality.” The Community Plan’s vision is by 2040, Glenelg Shire is known as
a very liveable region of Australia, featuring rich Indigenous heritage, outstanding natural beauty, and providing access to diverse economic and educational opportunities. To view the plan, visit the YourSay Glenelg website. The 2040 Community Plan & Vision will be an intergenerational report, reflecting the community’s aspirations for the next 20 years VISION FOR THE FUTURE: Greg Murphy (centre) and his grandchildren.
RURAL RUNDOWN Wine industry boost from State Government coffers South Australia’s wine industry now has long-term funding certainty with the South Australia Government committing one million dollars over the next four years to help support new development projects. Under the new agreement with the government, the South Australian Wine Industry Association (SAWIA) will receive $250,000 a year over four years to support industry development. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said providing a funding agreement to 2026 gives the wine industry certainty. “Marshall Liberal Government funding for SAWIA has been highly successful in supporting the development of the wine industry across every region of South Australia and we acknowledge the importance of this program continuing into the future,” Minister Basham said. “Given the impact of drought, bushfires, COVID-19 and significant international market loss, the next five years are crucial for the wine industry in South Australia. “The wine industry plays a pivotal role in the state’s economic fortunes so it is important we continue to assist wine grape growers and cellar doors where we can. “This agreement will guarantee the future of SAWIA as a strong industry development organisation through until 2026, leading to a continuation of support that has been vital to our iconic industry during a challenging period.” SAWIA president Nick Waterman welcomed the $1 million funding commitment, noting it had seen the delivery of key projects in the areas of responsiveness, business planning and financial literacy workshops and consumer education. “This support allows us to continue to improve business resilience, future planning and development in the wine industry, which in turn is of benefit to the state’s economic growth, particularly in our wine regions across South Australia,” Mr Waterman said. “Having certainty for this funding allows SAWIA and the wine regions in South Australia to develop pathways that will continue to deliver measurable benefits to the industry and the state.” The latest consumer education event called ‘Reserved’ is taking place at the South Australian Museum on June 25 and is being presented by SAWIA and the Great Wine Capitals network. At the ticketed event, 15 South Australian wineries will be serving their reserved, museum release, cellar-door-only and hard-to-find wines. For further information about Reserved visit: https://www. eventbrite.com.au/e/reserved-wine-at-the-south-australian-museumtickets-156024925753.
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Healthy soil in focus Free webinar series on offer from the Limestone Coast Landscape Board The Limestone Coast Landscape Board invite you to join us for a series of free webinars on healthy soils to assist landholders, primary producers, advisors and anyone wanting to improve their understanding of soils. The five part healthy soils series which is being provided by the Limestone Coast Landscape Board will delve into topics such as soils of the Limestone Coast, what makes fertile soil, soil carbon and biology, clay and sandy soil. Within the Limestone Coast region there are 62 different types of soil, of these up to 59% make up key soils such as sandy or clay soils. Through the understanding of soils and their constraints, landholders can make effective on farm decisions resulting in a boost to their bottom line. The webinars and workshop are a key step in the Limestone Coast Landscape Board supporting primary producers to
increase production in balance with sustainable management of resources and our Landscape. The soil webinars, which are free for all participants will feature presentations from highly respected speakers on healthy soils with a focus on the particular soils of the Limestone Coast. To register your participation in the series head to the Landscape SA website and follow the lonks. Anyone who is involved with soils in the Limestone Coast is encouraged to consider the various topics the webinars cover, register your interest and an invitation will be emailed to registered participants with a link to each webinar. All webinars will be recorded and participants will have the option to access a recording of each webinar after the events. Webinar Series • Soils of the Limestone Coast
(Recording available for registered participants) • What makes a soil fertile- EVENT POSTPONED • Soil carbon and biologyWednesday, June 23 from 7pm * Improving productivity on Sandy Soils - Wednesday, July 28 from 7pm • Improving productivity on Clay Soils- Wednesday, August 18 from 7pm Presenters Dr Melissa Fraser Senior Soils Consultant with PIRSA Rural Solutions - Sustainable Agriculture soils and sandy soil Amanda Schapel Senior Soils Consultant with PIRSA Rural Solutions - Sustainable agriculture soils and carbon Claire Dennerley Sustainable Agriculture Consultant with PIRSA Rural Solutions Sustainable agriculture, soils and dung beetles
Slow start to season A lack of rainfall & dry conditions sees delay in sowing operations for upcoming season A lack of rainfall and dry conditions across the state have delayed sowing operations for the beginning of the 2021-22 season, according to the latest Crop and Pasture Report. The report, focused on crop seeding intentions for 2021-22, found that farmers intending to have a larger crop commenced dry seeding during April. Due to the lack of autumn rain combined with the big crop harvest last year, soil moisture levels were well below average. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said farmers remain optimistic despite the dry start to the 2021-22 cropping season. “We saw some useful opening rains last week, but farmers had either delayed sowing or had commenced their cropping program by dry seeding,” Minister Basham said. “Up until March rainfall was average in most areas while some parts of the mid and upper north reported below average falls. “This dry trend continued with below average falls across most of the state in April and early May. “While last week’s rain has been variable, some cropping areas particularly those in the west and central cropping districts, recorded falls ranging between 10 to 30 millimetres allowing seeding to proceed. “The report highlights that cropping outcomes will likely be more dependent on winter-spring rains and further rain delays could
also determine if intended areas of canola and pulses are swapped for cereal crops. “According to the report, indications are the area to be sown for wheat is unlikely to change significantly from the 2020-21 crop. “The area sown for export hay is likely to be significantly reduced due to a fall in demand. “A majority of livestock are in good condition the report found, but in most districts, farmers have resumed supplementary feeding as last season’s crop stubbles have now exhausted their feed value. Some districts have also reported sowing new pasture areas suggesting some growers are contemplating increasing livestock
levels in their operations. “Grain prices have softened on last year in the early part of the 2020-21 season, with the exception of lentils and to a lesser extent canola. “Compared to the eastern states, mice numbers are relatively low in most areas of the state. On Kangaroo Island, the Yorke Peninsula and parts of the northern agricultural districts, paddocks experiencing some mice activity are being baited before sowing.” The next report in mid-winter will include the first estimate of crop area and production for 2021-22. For further information and to view the full report, visit www.pir.sa.gov. au/cropreport.
RURAL RUNDOWN New saleyards supremo Apsley agribusiness expert to head up livestock exchange Naracoorte Lucindale Council is pleased to announce the appointment of Rebecca Barry to the role of Naracoorte Regional Livestock Exchange (NRLE) manager. Rebecca comes from an agricultural background with existing management of the family farming enterprise at Apsley. Professional roles and experience across the agri-business sector in Victoria, South Australia and New Zealand will bring a strong skill-set and approach to assist
in the continued growth and management of the Naracoorte Regional Livestock Exchange, which is owned and operated by Naracoorte Lucindale Council. Naracoorte Lucindale CEO Trevor Smart said he was pleased with the appointment after a competitive selection process, and council looked forward to welcoming Rebecca to the team. Rebecca commenced part time last week and will transition to the ful -time management role on June 22 to assist in the transition of
management of the NRLE. Rebecca takes over from Richard James who has been with council for 41 years and will officially finish up on July 7.
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY The quality of the offering was plain to good compared to the previous week while the sheep offering was also very plain but there were a few more heavier sheep on offer. A near full field of regular buyers were in attendance but not all were fully active. Restocking competition was limited however the market was more resilient with light lambs back to the paddock up to $20 stronger and well-finished trade lambs firm to $5/ head dearer. Light 12 to 18kg lambs, made from $99 to $154/ head, averaging from 513c to 876c/kg cwt. The light trade weight lambs weighing 18 to 22kg sold from $152 to $181/head, to average between 760c and 850c/kg cwt. The medium trade weight lambs 22 to 26kg made from $150 to $210/head, to average from 774 and 840c/kg cwt. Heavy trade weight lambs 26kg and over, made up to $210/head to average 741c/kg cwt. Score 3 hoggets sold to a top of $172/head. Sheep, despite the lack of quality, were firm to $9/head dearer. Heavier crossbred sheep made to a top of $255, with the better well covered Merino ewes made from $155 to $190/head. Wethers made to a top of $185/head with the general run of Merino mutton making from 650c to 720c/kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $65 and Merino rams made a top of $160/head.
Mount Gambier Market Report - CATTLE Numbers dropped again as agents yarded 297 head of cattle. These sold to the same array of trade and processor buyers as the previous week with feeders and restockers also present and active across the offering. Quality was very mixed with a wintry feel over the pens as buyers picked their way through with weight and condition sought after in a mixed priced market. Yearling steers were small in number with most of these going to feed, making from 360c to 450c with similar heifers also to feed ranging from 378c to 488c/kg. Yearling heifers to the trade made from 470c to 488c, with restockers active on steers from 414c to 518c and on heifers from 410c to 480c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade made from 348c to 407c with feeder support from 333c to 430c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade returned from 330c to 411c with feeder activity from 335c to 390c/kg. Manufacturing steers ranged from 295c to 338c/kg. Heavy cows were in demand jumping 15c to 20c to make from 300c to 351c, while the lighter types ranged from 274c to 308c/kg. Bulls made from 270c to 310c/kg.
Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers fell away as agents yarded 2550 lambs and 1161 sheep to total 3711 head overall. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers with the return of a regular this week along with a number of active restockers. Quality continues to be very mixed with something to suit all orders coming forward as overall weights and condition continue to fall away. Pricing reversed the trends of the previous week with a small lift in lamb prices while the sheep fell. Light lambs to the trade made from $92 to $138 with the light weight trade 2 and 3 score types making from $129 to $144/ head. Restockers were active paying from $95 to $160/head. Trade weight score 3 lambs ranged from $157 to $183, lifting $4 to $6/head to average from
750c to 810c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs sold from $178 to $208 with a small supply of extra heavy pens making from $205 to $220/head. Hoggets ranged from $145 to $186 with light sheep returning from $108 to $120/ head. Medium weight sheep made from $147 to $170 with the heavy sheep falling $20 to $25, returning from $190 to $210/ head as most sheep averaged from 620c to 650c/kg cwt. Wethers made to a top of $163 as rams ranged from $75 to $110/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
NEW LOCATION TRADING FROM MONDAY 21ST JUNE CORNER OF OLEARY ROAD & FRASER COURT
Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers climbed last week as agents yarded 635 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual following of trade and processor buyers along with feeders and an extra restocker who competed throughout the market. Quality was boosted with more cattle off feed coming forward along with some better grass fed pens last week as the market sold to mainly dearer rates. Yearling steers to the trade ranged from 440c to 478c with similar heifers making from 403c to 491c, lifting by 11c/kg. Feeder orders were active on steers from 434c to 490c and on heifers from 433c to 452c/kg. Restocking steers lifted 10c to 20c, returning from 470c to 507c while the heifer portion made from 450c to 492c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks made from 382c to 430c with the grown heifer portion going to the trade making from 325c to 424c/kg. Feeder buyers paid from 320c to 425c for grown heifers while manufacturing steers sold to a top of 312c/kg. Heavy cows were in demand and lifted 6c to range from 300c to 343c, while the lighter selection made from 260c to 305c/kg. Feeders were active paying from 270c to 327c for cows with restockers paying to a top of 329c/kg. Bulls ranged from 233c to 293c/kg.
CLOSED for Trading on Saturday the 19th of June due to the move MOUNT GAMBIER
201 Jubilee Hwy West Mount Gambier
Ph 8723 1222
Library looking to design long term plan Time to have your say on what you want from your local library Book lovers, students and user groups are being asked to have their say on their local library, as part of a long-term strategy to enhance the offerings of the service. The Glenelg Libraries is currently developing the Strategic Plan for 2021-2025, which will define a vision and the key goals the library service will work towards over the next four to five years. As part of the development of the Plan, the Glenelg Libraries are seeking feedback on the service, including what is working well, what could be improved and additional ways to enhance access. “Public libraries are one of the most highly valued services delivered by Council, utilised by a large cross section of our community. It is essential that the Glenelg Libraries continually strive to maximise the reach, quality and impact of its services,” said library and information services manager Tanya Flockhart. “To help us identify whether our branches reflect the many different ways in which people want to use them, we are asking community members to fill out a short survey.
in advance for their valuable feedback – your comments will help to shape the future of library services in the Glenelg Shire.” To complete the survey, visit the YourSay Glenelg website. Alternatively, hard copies are available at all Customer Services Centres and Glenelg Libraries branches. Survey closes 5pm, Friday, Junes 25. Prefer to have your say in person? Drop-in sessions will also be held across all three Library branches: • Portland Library 15 June 2pm – 4:30pm • Casterton Library 17 June 9:30pm – 12:30pm • Heywood Library 17 June 1:30pm – 4:30pm For further information, visit: https://yoursay.glenelg.vic.gov. au/glenelg-libraries-2021. The Glenelg Libraries are seeking feedback on their services to help shape their Strategic Plan. “We want to hear from both library users and non-users - this will help us identify ways to
support greater sections of the community, as well as ensuring we continue to meet the needs of our
many active members over the next four to five years. “We thank community members
HAVE YOUR SAY ON YOUR LIBRARY SERVICES: Library Officer Kirsten Jones
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16
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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, JUNE 17 NINE SA 6H@I HII ??H@I ?0HII ?HII 0HII @HII &HII 6HII HII "HII "H@I
THURSDAY JUNE 17
??HII ??H6I ?0H&I ?H@I
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ABC TV PLUS
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TV FRIDAY, JUNE 18 NINE SA
@HII &HII 6HII
FRIDAY JUNE 18
HII "HII "H@I
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ABC TV PLUS
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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, JUNE 19
SATURDAY JUNE 19
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TV SUNDAY, JUNE 20
SUNDAY JUNE 20
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ABC TV PLUS
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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, JUNE 21 NINE SA 6H@I HII ??H@I ?0HII ?HII ?H?I @HII &HII 6HII HII "HII "H@I
MONDAY JUNE 21
?IH0I ??H0I ??H6I ?0H@6
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ABC TV PLUS
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
(GE>K)FG4*K/>G1KK ?II K$GAAJFKECDFK )FCJB=EKECDFK /D FCBDK7>JK7JJBD;JK !CA4>KECDFK 3>JJFEKECDFK )FCJB=EKECDFK ! . EK:<<K:8EAFD<CDBK .J-EKK 3>DF2J=KECDFK 7>JK9C;K9DB;K7>JGF5K EAG>FG +JF5 G=5K'G+JEK #D52GB=KECDFK 9J4*JFKECDFK )FDECJFKECDFK )FCJB=EECDFK .JC;> G8FEKECDFK )FCJB=EGECDFK 7>JK9C;K9DB;K7>JGF5G EAG43>FG /JCB%J<=KECDFK 7>JK BC4GFBKECDFK $G2JK/>G11CB;K +JF5 G=5K'G+JEK #D52GB=KECDFK 9J4*JFKECDFK :K,C<<CGBK'CAA<JK7>CB;EK EAF
TV TUESDAY, JUNE 22 NINE SA 6H@I HII ??H@I ?0HII ?HII ?H?I @HII &HII 6HII HII "HII "H@I H0I
TUESDAY JUNE 22
?IH0I ?IH6I ??H0I ??H6I ?0H@6 ?H@I
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
ABC TV PLUS
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
.J-EK9FJD*%DEAK :93K.J-EK,GFBCB;EK :93K.J-EK:AK.GGBK 3D1CAD<K$C<<K (DF<CD2JBAK 8JEACGBK 7C2JK :93K.J-EK :%AJFBGGBEK :%AJFBGGBK9FCJ%CB;K :93K.J-EK$G8FK :93K +JBCB;K.J-EK :93K.DACGBD<K.J-EK 3>CBDK7GBC;>AK :93K.J-EK7GBC;>AK 7>JK98ECBJEEK :93K.C;>A<5K.J-EK " @IK 7>JK!GF<=K 7>JK F82K :93K'DAJK.J-EK 7>JK98ECBJEEK 3>CBDK7GBC;>AK :93K'DAJK.J-EK " @IK !K.J-EK'C+JK)FG2K 9JF<CBK :93K.J-EK +JFBC;>AK 7>JK F82KK " @I
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
HII "HII "H@I ?IH@I ??H@I ?0HII ?HII ?H66 0H6I @HII @H@I 6H@I H@I "H@I H&I H&I ?IH&I ??H&I ?0H@6 ?HII &H@I
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BUSINESS DIRECTORY ACCOUNTANT
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING
• Preparation of Income Tax Returns for All Entities. • BAS Preparation & Lodgement. • Business Advice.
• Bookkeeping & Payroll Services (at competitive rates) • Accounting Software Setup & Training.
Office No.25, The Convent, 20 Penola Road, Mount Gambier Ph: 0400 174 389 E: firstname.lastname@example.org
SPECIALISING IN TRANSPORT, REFRIGERATION
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
AND AIR-CONDITIONING REPAIRS AND SERVICING
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
DIRECTOR | MT GAMBIER 0488 367 733 email@example.com AU#51712 ABN 38643619041
ALL TREE LOPPING
AUTOCARE MOUNT GAMBIER
17 Calula Drive, Mount Gambier
(08) 8725 2220
BLINDS & SECURITY DOORS
• Blinds • Patio Blinds • Ziptracks • Rollershutter • Windows • Security Doors • Home Maintenance
BUILDING & RENOVATIONS
LEGGO 'S BRICKLAYING & STONEMASONRY • STONE MASONRY • BRICK WORK • CONCRETING • PAVING
FREE QUOTE 0400 430 297
Furuno Electronics Pots, Rope & Floats International Paint Boating Safety Gear Stormy Seas Life Jackets Wet Weather Gear Plus all accessories for your boat!
CALL CHRIS LEGGETT FOR A
Shane 0429 945 853 firstname.lastname@example.org
349 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier Ph 08 8726 5200 F 08 8726 5222 E email@example.com
• Large range of new & used caravans • Parts & accessories, everything for your caravan • Caravan service & repairs, skilled experienced technicians 250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 firstname.lastname@example.org
2 Brian Smith Drive (off Riddoch Hwy), Mt Gambier CAR ACCESSORIES
w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u
CARTRIDGES & PRINTERS
Mount Gambier & The Limestone Coast
0418 838 523 YOUR LOCAL Floor Cleaning Specialists
THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! Paul Mt Gambier weekends Pauland andRose Rose Visiting continuing to serve regional SA Call 1800Call 718 0499 450 for an828 appointment 609 12 12 Wehl Wehl Street Street North, North,Mount MountGambier Gambier
Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App
Experienc e in making dentures
08 8724 0158 Pick-Up & Delivery Freight Service
The Coastal Express
Limestone Coast Region Monday to Friday
Door to Door Daily Service!
Mount Gambier - Millicent - Southend - Beachport - Robe - Kingston
0408 838 027
Book your space on 08 8724 7111
WWW.TALFM.COM.AU 08 8762 0018
*Business Directory. Price includes GST. Minimum 3 month (12 week) period, no copy changes allowed. $209 inc GST will be invoiced on first ad placement.
ADELAIDE, MELBOURNE, SOUTH EAST PICK UP SERVICES IN ALL AREAS
LAWN MOWER REPAIRS
NON-CATCHER MOWING $20 small $30 normal $40 large (catcher available price negotiable)
All types. Pittosporu
ms a specialty
CALL 0418 849 952
Business FOR SALE
Add $5 to $10 for whipper snipping also weeding, light trimming & removal.
0413 354 066 METAL
L i m e s to n e C o a s t Pa r t y H i r e
Specialists in marquee hire furniture & acc. email@example.com www.lcpartyhire.com M: 0418 847 204 @limestonecoastpartyhire
Wall + Ceiling Repair Work
ABN 6719 576 4621
DONEHUES LEISURE: BUILDING POOLS & RELATIONSHIPS FOR 50 YEARS!
Painting Interior/Exterior Cornice/Ornamental Insulation CALL NOW ON 0413 728 405 ROLLER DOORS
• Inground & above ground, all shapes & sizes • Service pumps & filters • Chemicals & parts • Free water testing available
0448 752 232
BLD 217677 | BLD 54196
Bare Root Roses
250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 firstname.lastname@example.org w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u
08 8739 3321 Book your space on 08 8724 7111 *Business Directory. Price includes GST. Minimum 3 month (12 week) period, no copy changes allowed. $209 inc GST will be invoiced on first ad placement.
THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY Book your space on 08 8724 7111 CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES!
*Business Directory. Price includes GST. Minimum 3 month (12 week) period, no copy changes allowed. $209 inc GST will be invoiced on first ad placement.
Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App
Celebrating 65 years in business, there are BIG changes happening at OGR as we prepare for the next chapter.
POSITIONS AVAILABLE Full time & Part time interstate drivers for runs to Melbourne and Adelaide Applicants must have HC/MC Licence BFM would be an advantage Knowledge & experience in timber loading Contact David 0418 849 781
OGR are proudly a family owned & operated Mount Gambier business, established in 1956. With a growing multi-franchise new vehicle dealership, vehicle service, automotive parts, and reconditioning departments, with substantial used vehicle sales. OGR strives to provide the best customer service and present the highest quality vehicles. We offer a friendly team environment and excellent working conditions. Exciting opportunities have arisen for enthusiastic, well-presented people, who have a strong work ethic, to join our service and reconditioning departments.
• SERVICE ADVISOR TRAINEE OGR seeks a suitable person to perform a Service Advisor Traineeship, joining an experienced team who continue to lead the way in customer service. The right candidate will gain a “Certificate III in Automotive Administration” qualification. The job role is referred to as ‘Office Administration’, requiring general office administration and paperwork tasks, phone call service bookings, backing up front line service advisors and assisting with co-ordinating new and used car work through the delivery process, in an automotive industry’s retail, servicing and repair environment. For a duration of 24-months full time on-the-job, depending on knowledge and experience, support and training is provided to build a successful career. If you are looking to improve your current position and advance your career opportunities this is a great opportunity to join a professional team.
• ACCESSORY FITTER TRAINEE OGR seeks a suitable person to perform an Accessory Fitter Traineeship. The right candidate will gain a “Certificate II in Automotive Electrical Technology” qualification, over a full time 12-month period, depending on knowledge and experience. The job role is referred to as an ‘Automotive Electrical Component Installer’, requiring a range of accessory fitting tasks on light vehicles, heavy vehicles or motorcycles. The successful trainees will enter into Nationally Recognized Training programs to complete and obtain their Certified Qualification. On the job training will be provided in addition to online learning components and assessments. These positions offer a progressive career path in a modern vehicle dealership environment.
• RECONDITIONING CO-ORDINATOR OGR is seeking a full time Reconditioning Co-ordinator for our automotive service department, to coordinate all vehicle reconditioning and logistics. Responsibilities include improving performance, productivity, efficiency and profitability through the implementation of effective methods and strategies. You will work directly with our Service Department Manager. Job Responsibilities: Maintain a high level of ethical standards and professional appearance. Follow all work, health and safety policies, operations and practices, as well as maintaining a safe working environment. Responsible for directing and managing overall flow of vehicles through receiving, reconditioning, and flow-on processes to OGR’s reconditioning standards. Responsible for meeting key metrics - quality, cost and other KPIs as determined by the leadership team. Provide decisive direction for the Reco Team. Maintain reconditioning processes, operational controls, managing yard and assessing vehicles. Job Requirements: Experienced with Microsoft Office and Excel. Strong communicator in both verbal and written forms; equally adept in communicating upwards, across, and downwards! Analytical thinking, detail oriented, and exceptional organizational skills. Previous managerial experience desired. Reconditioning experience preferred but not essential. Must have a valid driver’s license with an ability to operate a broad range of vehicle types including automatic and manual transmissions. A Police check is also required.
To apply for any of the above positions, please forward your Cover Letter & Resume to: OGR Dealer Principal, Mr Bryce Roberts, via email: email@example.com Applications close 5pm Friday 30th July 2021.
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
N&N TRANSPORT – Family owned business
Tenison Woods College
is a dynamic Early Years - Year 12 Catholic co-educational College with over 1300 students. The College is situated in picturesque grounds on the outskirts of Mount Gambier, SA. We are seeking suitably qualified and registered teachers for the following teaching positions commencing in Term 3, 2021. • PERMANENT YEARS 7-12 OUTDOOR EDUCATION / HPE TEACHER (1.0FTE) • REPLACEMENT YEARS 10-12 PSYCHOLOGY TEACHER (UP TO 1.0FTE) Teaching staff require a current South Australian Teachers Registration and must be prepared to support the Catholic ethos of the College and participate in our Pastoral Care Program. We are also seeking suitably qualified staff for the following positions commencing in Term 3, 2021. • SUGARLOAF CAFÉ CHEF • CLEANING SUPERVISOR • OSHC SUPERVISOR • ELCC CERTIFICATE III IN CHILDREN SERVICES Position Information Documents in relation to these roles may be obtained from: http://www.tenison.catholic.edu.au/our-college/employment. Potential applicants MUST submit with their application, an Applicant Declaration Form, obtained from: http://www.tenison.catholic.edu.au/files/d/12351/ ApplicantDecForm.pdf. Please email your application, including contact details of three recent referees, to Mary de Nys, HR Officer, Tenison Woods College, at firstname.lastname@example.org. APPLICATIONS CLOSE 4.00pm MONDAY, 28 JUNE 2021
MADE FOR THE MOUNT WITH KANE & HAYESY
FRIDAYS 8:30AM - 9AM
Softball presentations cap off a strong season
WARRIORS WHITE AWARD WINNERS: (Left) Most Improved Lyndall Feast, coach Sarah Polderman, Best & Fairest Justine Koop, Runner Up Best & Fairest Taylor Wilsmore, & Coach’s Trophy Clare Chaplin. WARRIORS BLUE AWARD WINNERS: (Right) Rookie of the Year Kirsty Young, Most Valuable Player Bec White, Best Team Person Mel Chuck & coach and Warriors Softball Club Person of the Year Leyna Bruggemann . Warriors Blue finished runner up to Demons in the 2020/21 season.
the creative fibre group
the creative fibre group
Steam Plant Manager
OneFortyOne is looking for a Steam Plant Manager to join our Wood Products Team, based in Mt Gambier, SA.
OneFortyOne (OFO) is a vertically integrated, trans-Tasman sustainable timber products organisation. The OFO Jubilee Sawmill has received significant investment over the last 5 years with state-of-the-art technology, making it one of the premier mills in Australia with a highly engaged and motivated workforce. This sawmill is the largest in South Australia with OFO being a huge contributor of supporting local employment, the economy and regional communities.
The Steam Plant Manager is responsible for heading up the team to enable optimisation of our equipment within this area. We are looking for someone with management skills and a broad technical expertise to meet the varied and complex challenges of this position. With major capital investment planned for the area, we are seeking a person with the ability to project manage new development and expansion while coordinating and transitioning the team and the site. Ideally, you will: • Steer a team to collectively achieve results in safety, quality, efficiency, environmental and risk standards • Manage large scale projects end to end – involving meeting safety, environmental, timeline and budget expectations • Possess prior knowledge and experience in steam plant operational management • Solve complex problems and recommend solutions • Think creatively with the energy to progress innovative solutions • Communicate to manage stakeholder expectations, contractor performance and implement effective quality control Contact Susie Rogers in confidence on details below: For more info Contact: Susie Rogers - Rusher Rogers Recruiters Mobile: +61 0414 350 762 Email: email@example.com
At OneFortyOne, we believe in an inclusive culture that is rich in diverse thinking, ideas and experience. We are interested in high quality people with transferable skills and experience gained from any industry. We understand that our people are the cornerstone to our success. We are passionate about being a great place to work, have industry leading training and employee development programs, good work life balance and competitive remuneration.
A dire forecast of high winds and heavy rain from the BOM dissuaded many South east Golf Veterans from the lovely Kingston seaside course but 34 brave souls did turn up and enjoy a windy, but still dry, day. Scoring across the field was very average, being in the mid twenties, but because of the smallish field, everyone got a ball in the rundown. Taking out First Division with 38 points was Peter Waters, from Attamurra, from two Millicent lads on 34, Terry Chant and Brian Duldig. Second Division was won by Col Wright, on 33, on his home course, with runners up Max Clifford, from Attamurra, and John Higgins of Kingston, both with 32. The NTPs went to Trevor Smith and Max Clifford. The Ross Orchard was won by Wayne Peters and Peter Vile. There is a break now before the next trip to Lucindale on June 28, which is part of a 36 hole event, the second one on July 12. Good cash is on offer.
Warriors hand out their club silverware
Wet & wild SE Golf Veterans
We are seeking applications from suitably qualified Boiler Operators to support our Jubilee Sawmill operation. Reporting to the Steam Plant Manager your primary responsibilities will be to safely and efficiently carry out all aspects relating to the Steam Plant operation. The prospective candidate will require the flexibility to work a rotating 4 shift roster and must be a qualified Boiler Operator with a current high risk license. Key selection criteria will be based on your demonstrated skills and attributes: • Good problem-solving skills • Able to work effectively independently or in a group • Willing to continually learn • Have a professional, positive, can do attitude. Skills are important however the right attitude is essential To be part of an ambitious, results-driven and rewarding team please email a cover letter and current Resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org For any queries or further information about the role, please contact Andrew Hoath email@example.com or 0418 854 269. Applicants must hold valid Australian Working rights and be prepared to undergo a full medical including drug & alcohol, audiometric, spirometry testing & FCE Applications close Friday 2 July 2021
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
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Baseball celebrates 90th anniversary The twists & turns of a time honoured sport in Mount Gambier The first official competition game of baseball in Mount Gambier was played in 1931. It sees the 90 year anniversary of the sport in the city set to be celebrated on June 27, although there was an exhibition match played earlier that year at the Mount Gambier Autumn Show on March 16. The first baseball competition match played in Mount Gambier was on Saturday the 27th of June 1931. Those teams were led by two former Adelaide players, R.J. Sexton and J.A. Parkes and with a scoreline of 33-22, in favour of the Sexton team, no wonder some interest was generated in making the sport a permanent fixture on the region’s sporting calendar. Getting that competition up and running started on April 23 that year when a meeting at the Rechabite Hall decided to form the Mount Gambier Baseball Association with Dr. J.R.L Willis elected president, Byron Ascione was elected secretary/ treasurer and Clive Braybrook, a former Adelaide player and state cricketer, was elected coach. Next came the equipment purchase, setting up trainings and team selection. Both were coached by Braybrook and he also played catcher for both teams and the match was earmarked for Vansittart Park as a football match curtain raiser. Given both teams fielded a number of players who had never played baseball before, the scoreline was much less impressive that the show exhibition and finished 2-1. That inaugural season saw Gambier and Centrals are the foundation clubs and Gambier emerged premiers, 15-12, with Ascione the leading batter and Fred Hill the best of the fielders. The 1932 season saw three teams sign up – Centrals were joined by High School Old Scholars (HSOS) and Federal, both nominating out of their respective cricket clubs. Games moved from Vansittart Park to Frew Park and Central won their first ever premiership in their second year of baseball defeating Old Scholars 13 runs to 10. Members of that team include
Peter Warburton, Jack McCuspie, Clive Braybrook, Keith Ireland, Edward Yeates, Cedric Symes, Len Barber, Bernie James and Leo Zed. It was the same three teams a season later in a disrupted season with Braybrook being transferred back to Adelaide and an umpiring controversy in the finals before the Federals line-up took the title, 16-4. Team members included G McCord, Fred Hill, Connie Lyons, Les Lockwood, Mick Duigan, J. O’Shea, Arthur Tye, J. McGregor, D. Gibson, J. Fenwick. The stories that flow out of the early years are fascinating, including the postponement of a 1934 semi final for a week because the one catcher’s mask both teams used was stolen and a replacement had to be sourced. Mount Gambier started hosting clubs from outside the region in 1935 when two teams from the Goodwood Baseball Club made the trek that Easter and became the first teams to take on the fledgling association. Banks joined the competition that same season giving the association a four-team competition in which High School Old Scholars emerged to win their first premiership. Yanks joined the competition in 1936 extending the association to a five-team competition for the first time and in another first they participated in the six day Country Carnival in Adelaide. Mount Gambier, playing each team twice, returned victorious being undefeated in the carnival. The team included Fred Hill (Capt.) Ron McIntosh, Henry Davison, Les Hill, Keith Ireland, John O’Shea, Jack Shepherdson, Joe Morphett, Les Lockwood, and Wally Hudson. The Mount Gambier Baseball Association progressed further in 1937 with the addition of a further two teams with High School and Australian Natives’ Association Friendly Society (ANA) giving the Association a seven-team competition. Due to the downturn of interest in local football, baseball returned to Vansittart Park with two diamonds in use and a diamond was also used at Frew Park. ANA were premiers in their first season, and it is the first time since 1932 that neither Federals
nor Old Scholars had contested a Grand Final. The evolution continued and while Yanks did not participate in season 1938 leaving a six-team competition, a four team junior competition was formed made up of Marist Brothers College, Primary School, High School Gambier and Lake House. Playing fields started to become problematic for all sports as numbers increased and teams with the association secured
Frew Park and McDonald Park for their games as Federals went on to win their fourth premiership with Primary School winning the junior premiership. Then there was the war, with many sports people across all sports joining the war effort and with four senior teams and a five team junior competition, it was Centrals securing their second senior title. The baseball competition also undertook
SPORT MOUNT GAMBIER
significant fundraising for the war effort and in 1941 the Mount Gambier Airport based RAAF personnel entered a senior team and took out the flag and despite the best efforts of everyone involved the 1942 season was eventually cancelled, as was the 1943 competition – both started but just could not continue. The association regrouped in 1944 with the return of Federals, Old Scholars, RAAF and new team
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Softwoods (Sawmills) with RAAF winning their second premiership. With the war’s end in sight, the same four teams fronted up for the 1945 season and the junior competition was also re-formed with the addition of a team from Federals with Softwoods crowned premiers. At a meeting of 50 local sportsmen and women that September it was decided that the town would be split into four sections, North, South, East and West for sport and cultural activities. It was hoped that this would give sport a much-needed boost to increase activity and support over all sporting codes. All sections formed their own committees to oversee the running of their sports. The Mount Gambier Baseball Association called for applications from the new districts to participate in the 1946 season and received five applications for A Grade and four for B Grade with two teams from West nominated as East went on to win the premiership in the new format. There were serious injuries, clubs disbanding and new clubs forming and then there was John Duigan
– the first baseballer to learn the game in Mount Gambier earning State team selection as a 22 year old. Turmoil struck again in 1951 firstly when Marist Brothers Old Scholars withdrew from the competition in June, then four weekends of scheduled games were abandoned due to wet weather and a lack of players and two general meetings failed to attract any players. At a third general meeting it was decided to disband the current district teams and reform with new sides. South was retained, and three former clubs were revived in Centrals, Federal and Yanks with Centrals emerging as premiers in the revised format. South claimed their first premiership the following year and there were a swag of inter association matches between Mount Gambier and a Naracoorte based team. 1953 saw the demise of Yanks but Glencoe and Naracoorte were included in the competition and in their first season with the Mount Gambier Baseball Association Naracoorte won the premiership. In 1954 clubs became
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to so the League removed the light towers which they owned. Fedor (Fred) Kovaleff won his first of five Best and Fairest awards playing for Penola. The other four came with Centrals in 1967, 1968, 1973 and 1974. The 70s saw plenty of carnival and inter-association baseball and in 1976, the dismantled lights from the showgrounds were installed at Malseed Park – the new home of the West Gambier Football Clube – and night baseball returned after a 12 year hiatus. Mount Gambier not only won praise for its facilities when it hosted championships, it also showcased its local talent with many local players earning All-Star selection - 1961 Peter Trenorden (South) first base, 1963 Mike Harley (Centrals) catcher, 1965 Sam Sutton (Federals) catcher, 1967 Max Megaw (South) pitcher, Graham Greenwood (Federal) shortstop and 1969 Bob Marks (South) first base. In 1979 the biggest upheaval in local baseball was proposed when the League approached the Mount Gambier Council about a move to Blue Lake Sports Park which had been established to the east of the city in the early 1970s. Plans for the development of three diamonds were drawn up and a meeting decided that baseball would move to a summer timetable to tap into better playing conditions, less injuries, longer life for equipment, twilight practice periods and more spectators. It was driven by the late Sam Sutton, who was league manager, in those two years. Sam organised a fundraising committee including the late Kevin Hoath and Charlie Miller. With the aid of a State Government grant and other funds raised, what are now diamonds two and three were levelled, stone picked and sown ready for the
1980/81 season. Diamond 1 came a couple of years later. The final season of winter ‘ball was played at Frew Park in 1980 with Major A Premiers being South and Central completing five premierships in a row in Minor A. Season 1980 was highlighted by winning the V.P.B.L. Championships for the fifth time going through the carnival undefeated, scoring 100 runs over five games and having five selected in the AllStar team - Sam Sutton (Coach), Sid Hosking (Manager), Andrew Hoath (Outfield), Kym Robinson (Shortstop) and Terry Probert (Catcher). South were premiers in the last winter season while in Minor A, two Central teams were pitted against each other with the younger team being successful. Mount Gambier & District Baseball League icon Sid Hosking has compiled this comprehensive history of baseball in the region and Lifestyle1 will cover from 1980 onwards when baseball moved to the summer sport calendar. CELEBRATING 90 YEARS OF MOUNT GAMBIER BASEBALL: (Opp. page top) - The 1936 Mount Gambier representative teams (Opp. page bottom) - The 1960 Mount Gambier representative team - (back row) Bob Jarratt, Bruce Cuming, Dennis Ludwig, Peter Trenordan, Allan Gibbs, Peter Ludwig, Fred Jarratt, Alan Dowling, (centre row) Frank Taylor, Alwyn Probert, Richard Tye, Barry Male, Tony Norman, (front row) Ken Collins, Bruce Wauchope, Mike Harley, Kevin Smith, Alan Sims & Dave Haddrick (Top left):Centrals 1932 premiership team - (back row) Peter Warburton, Jack McCuspie, Clive Braybrook, Keith Ireland, Ted Cotton (umpire), Ted Yeates, (centre) Sid Symes, Len Oaten and (front) Bernie James, Leo Zed (Top right): Old Scholars 1933 premiership team - (back row) Byrom Ascione, Lindsay McBride, Bob Shepherdson, Les Hill, Harry Ashton, (front row) Jack Shepherdson, Owen O’Neill & Eric Moody (Bottom left): Federals 1936 premiership team - Wally Hudson, Les Lockwood, John O’Shea, Jilm McGregor, Arthur Tye, Syd Tye, Len Plate, Mick Duigan & Fred Hill
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Premiership medal just the beginning Former East Gambier player has eyes firmly set on the big time Brooke Tonon is a classic example of the new breed of female footballer. The sport played with the Sherrin was basically her number one choice from the outset. “I was originally going to a netball trial for East Gambier in 2013 when I was about nine and saw a girl playing footy with the boys so decided I wanted to give it a crack as well,” Brooke said. “I learnt that I loved the physicality of the game along with the fact that there are so many aspects to it – so many skills and strengths to learn.” It didn’t take long for football to become her first love regardless of the fact it meant going toe to toe with the boys in her early years. “Initially the boys were told not to hurt us and things like that and were probably a bit confused, but very quickly they treated us like the rest of the boys and played like they would normally,” Brooke said. “I played with the boys until 2019 where I was too old and had to find a girls competition -hence why I moved to Adelaide.” Brooke values those years though – she is a 100 game player at East Gambier, an Under 13 premiership player, as well as a raft of individual honours, including most dedicated and most consistent on numerous occasions across seven seasons. “I learnt so much from the guys and achieved a lot as well,” Brooke said. “The coaches there were really good too, pushing us just as hard and helping us to develop as much as possible.” You could argue Brooke was born at just the right time with female pathways to the elite level now as mapped out as those for the boys. “The first time I played football with other girls was when I was invited to trial for the Glenelg U14 juniors team in Adelaide in 2017,” she said. “It was a three game competition over a period of three weeks with a few trainings beforehand, so only very short but I loved it and made a few friends who I still have to this day.” It was that trial that kickstarted a career that has seen the teenager already rack up a premiership with the Glenelg Football Club in the SANFLW on June 5, where she was clearly one of the Tigers’ best, as well as selection in the SANFL Team of the Year. “After those Under 14 games I got invited as a part of the
“...I’m 100 per cent going to nominate for the AFLW draft so fingers crossed get picked up in the coming few months... otherwise I will just keep playing good footy in the SANFLW and will continue to give it a crack to hopefully play at the top level....” Brooke Tonon
“...our squad culture made it all the better and everyone played a part in the win which was awesome... it was nothing I’d ever experienced and will remember it for the rest of my life....” Brooke Tonon inaugural SANFL U16 State Girls squad which was a six month campaign where I went to Adelaide every weekend to train before we played against Vic Metro that June,” she said. “I continued through the Glenelg juniors program, Crows Academy Program, and another SANFL State U16 Program before we thought
it would be best for me to live in Adelaide to be able to make the most of the opportunities.” That saw Brooke completing her Year 11 studies as a boarder at Scotch College last year and this year she is tackling Year 12. “Mum, Dad, and I decided that moving to Adelaide as the best thing for me to do due to the vast
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opportunities in women’s football,” Brooke said. “We did heaps of research, but I loved the look of Scotch due to its sporting programs and academic opportunities. Boarding school has been amazing, I have learnt so much and have made so many new friends. It’s like one big massive family. Even though I miss my family a lot, I still get to see them when they come up throughout the term and going home during the holidays makes it all the much better.” A premiership medal helps too as Brooke continues to build an impressive football resume. “My football has improved out of site since playing in the SANFLW especially this season,” she said, “Last season was a good experience, having started training with them just before the season and making my debut but this season is where my game really flourished. I improve my fitness heaps throughout the off season and pre season trainings, and when I wasn’t able to get to Adelaide in the holidays I did my own fitness work at home. I was chucked into a new position from the half forward or wing which I have played nearly my whole life to the half back just before the season started and I think I found my favourite position. I can use my ability to read the play and enjoy transitioning through the midfield to the forward lin., I can use my pace and versatility as well. I have become a very consistent player this season which I am proud of and I’m excited to see where I go from here.” And while she is focussed on where to now – there is still time to bask in premiership glory. “It was the best day of my life as of yet,” Brooke said. “We have been training since October 2020 so it has been a massive buildup. We had a shaky start to the season, but we were able to overcome this and get eight wins in a row. Our squad culture made it all the better and everyone played a part in the win which was awesome. It was nothing I’d ever experienced and will remember it for the rest of my life.” It is an achievement she is happy to share with everyone who has
played a part on her football journey thus far. “I believe everyone that has coached me has had an influenced on my journey no matter how big or small,” Brooke said. “They have each helped me become the player I am to get to where I am now. My current coach at Glenelg (Jason Fairall) has probably been the most influential considering as a squad we train together two to three times a week plus other events throughout a season. He has provided so much knowledge along with the other line coaches who have helped develop my game style and skills. They have also all helped me get belief in my skills and ability to play my best footy. All of my State coaches have also been very influential.” There are Year 12 studies to complete but Brooke has one eye firmly on the AFLW draft. “I’m 100 per cent going to nominate for the AFLW draft so fingers crossed get picked up in the coming few months,” she said. “Otherwise I will just keep playing good footy in the SANFLW and will continue to give it a crack to hopefully play at the top level.” BROOKE’S CAREER AT A GLANCE • Scotch College Senior A – Best and Fairest • Crows Academies 2018/2019 • SANFL State U16 Team 2018 • SANFL State U16 Team Vice Captain 2019 • SANFL State U18 Squad 2020 • SANFL State U19 Team 2021 • SANFLW Debut for Glenelg Rd 4 2020 • SANFLW Team of the Year – Half Back Flank 2021 • SANFLW All Stars Game 2020 & 2021 • AFLW National Academy 2021 LIVING THE DREAM: (Main) Brooke Tonon with her SANFLW premiership medal; (far left) looking focussed in the three quarter time huddle; (left) celebrating the win after the final siren & (above) in action during the grand final, looking to smother this kick from her Westv Adelaide opponent. PHOTOS COURTESY OF FLASH GORDON PHOTOGRAPHY
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Tiger premiership player late to the party Former Mount Gambier netballer & basketballer now a SANFLW premiership player For a Mount Gambier teenager who focussed on basketball and netball growing up, now being a SANFLW premiership player is till sinking in. Madisyn Freeman made regional and South Australian representative teams as a basketballer and netballer but when she was making her mark in the sporting arena football wasn’t a genuine option. “I had never considered playing football, as it was always basketball and netball,” Madisyn said. “I was too old for the boy’s competition at home, so never really considered playing. Up until I made the State football team, it never really seemed like an option for me. This was probably the moment it became a genuine option for me.” And now she is a premiership player – the euphoria of that achievement still palpable days after the victory had been secured. “Words simply cannot describe how good it felt to win on the weekend,” Madisyn said. “I still have chills and it’s Wednesday. Just being able to finish off all that hard work we have put in since October 2020 felt so great. The girls have all worked so hard, not just those of us that played but the entire squad. It felt awesome to reward our squad and the club, especially in their 100th year, with a premiership. I am so proud of the girls.” The hard work Madisyn has put in once choosing football as her number one sport came to fruition
at the weekend especially when you consider, football has only really been top of her priorities for a little over three years. “I started playing more often when I joined the Glenelg Women’s team in 2018,” Madisyn said. “This was when I was able to play games in a row and started to train with the team on a permanent basis week in, week out. I also then made the Under 18 State team in this time, which gave me more opportunity to play games.” Things ramped up even more the following year when Madisyn moved to Adelaide to pursue tertiary education – she is in her second year of a degree in Bachelor of Exercise and Sport Science and a Bachelor in Psychology. Although where she finds the time for football when you consider her study schedule and her work commitments which include coaching multiple sports teams at Immanuel College and also a role as a nanny, is anyone’s guess. But she must have found some time as her football has improved out of sight since earning a permanent position in the Tigers SANFLW line-up. “My football has certainly improved since playing SANFLW,” Madisyn said. “I have learnt how to play many different positions and what it takes to be one of the best players in the competition at the positions I fill. I have gained a lot of confidence, especially playing
with some of the AFLW players when they come back into the competition. I have become a lot stronger in my body, as well as my mind.” Grand final best on ground and Crows premiership star Ebony Marinoff is one of those players who has been an inspiration to Madisyn. “Ebony has had one of the biggest impacts on my football
so far,” she said. “She has taught me so much in much a short period of time. She works with me at trainings on my skills and have found it so fun and enjoyable to play alongside her.” Glenelg vice captain Ellie Kellock has also been a major influence. “She has been one of the most important people in my football this year,” Madisyn said.
“She has shown me how to be a great leader and has boosted my confidence in a lot of ways. She continues to believe in me, and I can’t thank her enough.” The newly crowned premiership player certainly has her sights set on earning an AFLW contract but she is nothing if not patient and has plenty on the to do list while she awaits that opportunity. “Up next is the All Star game at the end of June, where the best of the best from the SANFLW will be playing an internal game,” Madisyn said. “From here I will nominate for the draft and hopefully get picked up by a club. No matter what happens, I will continue to work on my skills and my fitness, ready for another season next year in 2022 with Glenelg.” MADISYN’S CAREER AT A GLANCE • U18 sSate girls football team in 2017, 2018 and 2019 • U18 Central Allies Team in 2019 • Adelaide Crows Development Training Squad in 2017, 2018 and 2019 • Salisbury Football Club, Best First Year Player Award 2018 S• alisbury Football Club, Finals Series Player 2018 • AFLW Adelaide Crows Train-OnPlayer 2019 • NAB AFLW All Star Team Member 2020, 2021 • Glenelg Football Club, Club Champion 2020 PHOTO COURTESY OF FLASH GORDON PHOTOGRAPHY
Magpie headquarters makeover Kalangadoo redevelopment officially unveiled The Australian Government is helping to deliver a more inclusive sporting experience for communities on the Limestone Coast after opening a new multipurpose sporting facility at Kalangadoo. The building at the Kalangadoo War Memorial Park and Community Sports Club includes new unisex toilets, warmup area, parenting and baby change room, umpire change rooms and first aid space. The Federal Government contributed $266,000 to the project as part of its Move It AUS Community Sport Infrastructure grant program with the State Government, Wattle Range Council, Kalangadoo War Memorial Park and Community Sports Club and local sporting clubs also contributing towards this and other upgrades. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the new facility would benefit local sports clubs and community groups and addresses a lack of female friendly facilities at the venue.
“This new development caters to the needs of all users by providing an inclusive change room space which will encourage greater levels of participation and physical activity for local residents.” Mr Pasin said. Sports including football, netball, lawn bowls and cricket already use the facility with the club looking to implement additional programs such as Auskick, Net Set Go and a mid-week seniors netball competition as a result of the upgrades. “Facilities like these are essential because they help build a safe, supportive environment where the players and volunteers from our various sporting clubs and everyone in the community can enjoy a positive experience.” Mr Pasin said. The club also plans to add three new yoga sessions per week and increase the number of gym classes currently held at the club from one to five. The addition of a flexible indoor space and multipurpose change
facility enables sporting clubs to extend competition and training opportunities. The work also includes an equipment storage room and external verandah which provides players with an undercover warm-up space. Mr Pasin said he was delighted to see this facility become a reality and a modern meeting place for the Kalangadoo community. “With local groups including the Kalangadoo Red Cross, Lions Club, Country Women’s Association and Parent Playground also interested in using the shared facilities for meetings this is indeed a valuable investment in fostering community pride and connection in Kalangadoo.” Mr Pasin said. Kalangadoo Community Club president Andre Carlson said they were elated to receive notification from the Liberal Federal Government that they were successful in their grant application. “Marrying this Federal grant with the Liberal State grant, Wattle Range Council grants, donations
and funding raised by the clubs, our long-time dream was about to begin.” Mr Carlson said. “After some 18 months, a labour of love and countless volunteer hours, we now have new state of the art facilities. We now have some of the best facilities not only in our league but our two neighbouring leagues as well. What all this work and new facilities has done is brought people and the clubs closer together. We are ‘united as one’. Success brings success. The sporting clubs are the heart of the Kalangadoo Community. We are all so happy with our achievements.” Mr Pasin said the Australian
Government’s $100 million Community Sport Infrastructure grant program is a valuable investment in building community spirit and pride. “This program is not just about building better sporting facilities, it is about building stronger, healthier communities by promoting physical activity, social connection, and economic vitality,” he said. BUILDING FOR THE FUTURE: Key Kalangadoo sporting nad community club personnel show off their new facilities to Member for Barker Tony Pasin (centre) and Member for Mackillop Nick McBride (far right)
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The Millicent and District Basketball Association and the South Gambier Football Club have secured Federal Government funding courtesy of the Stronger Communities Program, which is aimed at funding projects that deliver social and economic benefits to strengthen local communities across Australia. Millicent and District Basketball Association have received a grant of $7799 under Round 6 of the Government’s Stronger Communities Program. Association treasurer Peter Seebohm said the association feel extremely fortunate to receive the grant to purchase 220 new uniforms for junior competitions. “We are an association that strive really hard to keep our participation fees for our families affordable and receiving this funding really helps us to achieve this goal.” Mr Seebohm said. “We really appreciate the help that Tony Pasin has given us with this grant. Our junior players will really look the part in the new uniforms when they arrive.” South Gambier Football Club also received a grant of $17,000 courtesy of the same program, with the funds going towards new change room, gymnasium and education areas to cater for more
than 400 children and 200 adults who play sport at the complex South Gambier Football Club president Wayne Glynn said the Stronger Communities Program grant was absolutely essential in enabling us to fit out the kitchen and change rooms during the recent club extension. “We accomplished so much work renovating these areas that they are unrecognisable now and so much improved,” Mr Glynn said. “Without the grant these areas would be nowhere as usable, the fit outs benefited the whole club from footballers and netballers, juniors to seniors, men, women, children and families. South Gambier greatly appreciates the funding made possible by the Federal government and enabled by Tony Pasin and his team.” BUILDING STRONGER COMMUNITIES: (Above) Millicent & District Basketball Association president Darren Fuller, Member for Barker Tony Pasin, manager Peter Seebohm and a group of players and (below) Ethan Chuck, Brayden Kain, Wayne Glynn, Member for Barker Tony Pasin, Taylor Saffin, club manager Robyn Bowd & Joel Duncan.
Toyota’s all-new Kluger large SUV has arrived in Australia sporting a stylish sculpted look, significantly improved safety features, enhanced driving dynamics and for the first time in Australia, a hybrid powertrain. The fourth-generation of one of Australia’s favourite family sevenseat SUVs has raised the bar, with the all-new model offering customers a more premium, refined and sustainable vehicle. Toyota Australia Vice President Sales, Marketing and Franchise Operations Sean Hanley said the addition of hybrid to Kluger further demonstrated Toyota’s commitment to delivering on electrified options in its line-up. “Kluger is now the eighth Toyota model in Australia that offers a fuel-efficient, environmentallyconscious, hybrid drivetrain and as our sales success proves, it is still currently the leading option for environmentally sustainable transport,” Mr Hanley said. “While Toyota is continuing to develop a range of alternative powertrains to meet our sustainability goals into the future, right here, right now, for this market, we believe a petrol electric hybrid meets the needs of families for a practical and affordable vehicle perfectly. “With this all-new generation offering substantially improved driving dynamics, a larger and more refined cabin, a stylish new look and the latest in safety technology, it really is the ideal large SUV wherever your journey takes you... and your family,” he said. The all-new model is available in three trim levels - GX, GXL and Grande - in petrol 2WD guise or hybrid or petrol AWD configuration.
The new hybrid system combines a 2.5-litre four-cylinder Atkinson cycle petrol engine with three electric motors that generate a maximum combined output of 184kW that drives through an advanced electric e-Four AWD system. At the same time, it delivers a combined cycle fuel consumption as low as 5.6l/100km with combined CO2 emissions of just 128g/km. Driving through an electronic continuously variable transmission (e-CVT), the e-Four AWD system allows up to 100 per cent of drive to be sent through the front wheels or up to 80 per cent through the rear, depending on conditions, with a Trail mode for more challenging off-road environments. The 218kW/350Nm V6 petrol engine maintains the same maximum outputs as its predecessor but further refinement has improved fuel economy by between 4 and 7 per cent. V6 Petrol versions are offered with two AWD systems that can split torque from 100 per cent to the front axle and 50:50 front to rear with the more sophisticated Torque Vectoring system in the Grande able to also adjust torque distribution between the rear wheels for even more secure traction in all conditions. Built on the Toyota New Global Architecture (TNGA) platform, the new Kluger delivers a superb balance of ride comfort and handling giving it a premium feel on the road. That same level of refinement is echoed in the cabin with soft touch materials, clever design and its increased space and versatility comfortably accommodating seven occupants.
The new Kluger features the latest in Toyota Safety Sense driver assistance features including pre collision safety system with pedestrian and daytime cyclist detection, emergency steering assist and intersection turn assist on every model. Added to this are active cruise control - with curve speed reduction function - lane trace assist, blind spot monitor, reversing camera and seven airbags, creating a very comprehensive safety package. Standard equipment includes smart entry and start, manual front and rear dual-zone air conditioning, rain sensing wipers and automatic lights, and five USB ports. GXL models gain power heated front seats, tri-zone climate control, synthetic leather upholstery, power tailgate and satellite navigation for the latest generation multimedia system. The top-of-the-range Kluger Grande adds a panoramic moonroof, hands-free opening for the power tailgate, ventilation for the front seats, head-up display, a panoramic view monitor, leatheraccented seats and a premium 11-speaker JBL® audio system. The new Kluger is covered by Toyota Warranty Advantage, which offers 5 year unlimited kilometre coverage extending to seven-years on engine and driveline, with cappedprice servicing for the first five years/75,000km and each 12-month/15,000km service costing $250. Find out more about the new Toyota Kluger at Noel Barr Toyota in Mount Gambier. Drop into their showroom at 35 Bay Road and check it out for yourself.
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