Lifestyle1 issue 889

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ISSUE 889 - Wednesday, July 7, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 |







Timeless classics brought to life Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre set to host A Tribute to Neil Diamond SEE INSIDE


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Narcoorte Town Hall makeover plans to be unveiled

The Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan will be launched at a community briefing in the Naracoorte Town Hall at 7pm on Tuesday, July 13. The Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan outlines a 10year program for the rejuvenation of the town centre and presents a significant opportunity to transition the town from a service centre to a thriving economic and community hub for people that live in and visit the local area. Development of the plan beganlate last year as identified in Naracoorte Lucindale Council’s 2016-2026 Strategic Plan and it was endorsed last month following extensive community and stakeholder engagement. In Octoberlast year, Holmes Dyer, of Adelaide, was awarded the contract to develop and deliver the Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan. The managing director of Holmes Dyer, Helen Dyer, will summarise the main aspects of the Rejuvenation Plan at the upcoming community briefing. Initial stages of the plan include: • Establishing a Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Working Group to involve key stakeholders in an implementation leadership role. • Introducing a 40 km/h slow speed zone across the town centre. • Activating the Town Squares to provide more facilities, features, uses and shade. • Reconfiguring the traffic flow in the town centre to increase parking, including formalising long-vehicle parking. • Redeveloping Ormerod Street as a shared environment to provide a ‘pedestrian prioritised environment’. Due to COVID-19 restrictions, registrations are encouraged for the community briefing by emailing You can read through the Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan on Council’s Your Say website at www. yoursay.naracoortelucindale.

Time honoured tradition The Mount Gambier & Glossop High School exchange remains in modified format for second successive year For the second successive year, the annual Mount GambierGlossop High School Exchange, which was first held in 1947, and is the longest running public school exchange in Australia, was held in a modified format at the end of last month In its 76th year , the two schools competed for the Debating Shield and Sporting Cup, meeting at Bordertown for the modified exchange. Glossop High successfully retained the Deabting Shield after successfully arguing the affirmative on the topic COVID 19 is the worst disease to be seen by humanity. The sports contested over

the competition included Boys and Girls Soccer, Boys and Girls Basketball, Division A and B Girls Netball, and Boys Football. The girls soccer match, for a second year in a row, went into a penalty shootout, with Glossop High School being victorious, and the boys’ basketball also was a nailbiter with Mount Gambier hjigh victorious. In the end, an overall scoreline of 5-2 saw Mount Gambier High School retain the Sporting Trophy for a third successive year, pleasing special sports coordinator Abbey Dunca. “Competitive sport offers students a range of skills and throughout the exchange, modified or not, we see students taking real pride in being a representative for their school and thriving in the competitive environment,” Miss Duncan said. “I was fortunate enough to be able to participate in the Glossop Exchange when I attended Mount Gambier High School as a student and now being involved as a staff member it makes that experience even more special. “All staff and students involved have a common purpose, to play in their respective sports in the hopes of being

successful, and ultimately to come home with the cup. “However, the lifelong friendships and connections that you are able to create through this exchange is what I believe is one of the biggest assets that this experience offers. “The modified exchange was a high success yet gain, and we thank the Bordertown community for allowing us to use their facilities and help with the organisation process. “We are hopeful of recommencing the annual exchange in its pre-COVID format next year, with our students billeted into the homes of these students and their families.”

Next year see a new chapter begin for the time honoured exhange with Glossop High School to be rebranded Berri Regional Secondary College. THREE IN A ROW: (Above right) Mount Gambier High School Sporting Captains Mark Arthurson and Sarah Dally proudly accept the Glossop Exchange Sporting Cup! SOCCER NAILBITER: (Left) Mount Gambier High School’s, Chelsea Frost lines up the ball in the Girls Soccer match.

City’s financial blueprint endorsed Community projects earmarked for financial year spending in Mount Gambier The numbers have been crunched and the 2021/22 budget is now set in stone after the Mount Gambier City Council officially adopted the financial blueprint at the end of last month. The Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre, with an allocation of $45.2million headlines the 2021/22 spend with other community infrastructure also set for a cash injection including the Railway Lands play space and the extension of the shared walking/ cycling path from Wandilo Road to Wireless Road which will be inclusive of solar lighting.

The $300,000 allocated for the Railway Lands play space (pictured below bottom) in the budget incorporates a $150,000 donation from Mount Gambier Out of School Hours Care (OSHC) after the organisation was dissolved in 2019. The funds will be used for additional play structures to further enhance the nature play area of the Mount Gambier Railway Lands. The project will be co-designed with the local early childhood sector and build on the principles of nature play which already exist within this precinct.

The library (pictured right) has secured a $145,000 allocation which will be used for new furniture, shelving and new technology and equipment to run programs and facilitate zoom sessions as the current items are 12 years old and very well used. Planning is underway for the extension of the shared walking/ cycling path from Wandilo Road to Wireless Road and Council is soon to begin the procurement process regarding the installation of solar lighting. The road reconstruction program will include works on Pinehall Avenue and O’Leary Road, Dutton Street and Victor Street in the coming months. The delivery of services such as the Library, Mount Gambier Visitor Information Services, The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre, parks, gardens, infrastructure and asset maintenance, waste collection and disposal also continue to represent significant components of council’s budget. Council continues to oversee the development of its largest ever infrastructure project, the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre (pictured top left) at Olympic Park on Margaret Street Mount Gambier, while maintaining a high level of service delivery. “The development of the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre is proceeding well, with work expected to be completed in Autumn next year,” Mayor Martin said. “However, this major project is not the only focus for Council, as we work to ensure the community continues to be well serviced with ongoing work schedules, programs and initiatives.”

CITY OF MOUNT GAMBIER BUDGET SNAPSHOT Key highlights in the budget include: • Railway Lands play space - $300,000 • Valley Lakes toilet refurbishment - $400,000 • Library upgrades - $145,000 • Extension of the shared walking/cycling path from Wandilo Road to Wireless Road and installation of solar lighting (including $800,000 in State Government funding) - $1,100,000 • 12 new footpaths included in the works program - $374,125 • 20 roads included in the road reconstruction program - $2,121,500 • Construction of new waste cell for Caroline Landfill and capping of old cell - $2,009,087 Other key influences on the budget include: • A focus on economic development including tourism and the development of a strategic plan for the city’s tourism assets. • Continuing investment to promote Mount Gambier as a visitor destination, a regional retail and commercial hub and as a quality destination to host major events and conferences. • Development of the Mount Gambier Sport, Recreation and Open Space Strategy, informed by community feedback. • In accordance with the Long Term Financial Plan, the 2021/2022 total rate revenue percentage increase is 4.5% including the Waste Service Charge (WSC).

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Local talent showcased as virtual gallery launched Moyne Shire Council has launched its new online gallery, encouraging people to enjoy exhibitions from the region’s best young artists from the comfort of their home. The Moyne Virtual Gallery (MVG) has been designed to replicate the real-world experience of visiting a gallery, presenting a range of works by young local creatives in an online and interactive space. The gallery’s inaugural exhibition, the Warrnambool and Moyne Youth Showcase, features a range of creative talents from young artists and performers from the municipalities. They have launched with over 100 pieces in the gallery, including works from fine artists, photographers, multi-media artists, performers, musicians, singer / songwriters and a ceramicist. The Moyne Virtual Gallery is now live and can be viewed at

Milestone celebrations for bridge event Robe Bridge Club celebrates 25th annivesary tournament in style Mary Dale organised the first Robe Bridge Club Tournament and last month the event celebrated its 25th anniversary. It is a bridge tournament that attracts competitors from across Australia and organisers were thrilled the 2021 event attracted 98 entries – an impressive number given the usual interstate visitors were stymied by border restrictions. Bridge is a complex card game and while the tournament is very much about the matching of wits and tactics, with club secretary Lou Constable saying it was also about the social aspect and that was why the tournament continued to attract good numbers and the club itself, which has been running well before that inaugural tournament. “We didn’t do anything too formal for the 25th anniversary,” Lou said. “We had commemorative cups but other than that, we competed hard during the day and then everyone headed off to the local hotels for dinner and catching up more informally.” The commemorative cups were designed by Leah Hamilton, from Local Global Design Print & Custom Made, in conjunction with Lou and in a twist of fate, Sally Detmold, who has been a regular visitor to the seaside bridge tournament, is associated with the Detmold Group, which includes Cup & Carry, and they were able to produce the commemorative cups for the 25th anniversary event. “They were just so generous and it was a real treat to have the cups to help celebrate,” Lou said. The Robe Bridge Club has around 125 members, including people with holiday houses in Robe and Mount Gambier, Naracoorte

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649 Editorials Di Gould 0401 042 302

and Kingston based members. They meet on Monday afternoons with the Robe Golf Club

their home and the host of the two day tournament, and while the membership is a little older, they

“...they were just so generous and it was a real treat to have the cups to help celebrate...” Lou Constable (Robe Bridge Club secretary

have started to attract younger players and are hopeful that trend might continue. “Bridge is a cerebral game, it’s quite a challenge,” Lou said. “It is quite involved and you develop a partnership and there is always a lot going on. “It certainly attracts older people because it does not rely on physical fitness and it is great for keeping your mind sharp.” Lou’s playing partner is 94 year old Carmel Dawson who shows no signs of slowing down. The club runs beginners classes from time to time and always welcome new players.

“...bridge is a cerebral game, it’s quite a challenge...” Lou Constable (Robe Bridge Club secretary

The Monday sessions normally see around eight tables, which is 32 players, in action and in the summer time that can elevate to 12 tables. For more information on getting involved email Lou at ANNIVERSARY TOURNAMENT WINNERS: (Above left) Robe Bridge Club Tourmanet winners Peter & Helen Rolland (Adelaide) with conference director Barbara Travers & Robe Bridge Club president, Mary Weir.

ANOTHER GREAT EFFORT: (Above right) Robe Bridge Club president, Mary Weir, conference director Barbara Travers & Robe Bridge Club Secretary, Lou Constable, after receiving flowers in appreciation for her work for the weekend.


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No place like home Charity moves into kitchen at Casadio Park The deal was brokered in January and three weeks ago the newly registered charity Spare Ya Change 4 Kids moved into its new home at Casadio Park, wasting no time in getting down to work and creating meals for children in need. With Don Pratt leading the kitchen and its four current volunteers, 300 meals have gone out to the community with a further 880 safely tucked in the freezer, ready for what officials believe, will be an increase in demand.

When the charity was left without a home base, it had to scale back its production but with the Italo-Australia Club offering up its Casadio Park kitchen, the program is ready to ramp up again with Don hoping schools’ wellbeing coordinators will contact him and tap into the program. Working in conjunction with Foodbank Mount Gambier, the program, which sprouted in 2017 when Don Pratt hosted a Christmas Party in Melaleuca Reserve, having raised money for gifts for the children, developed from there, moving from providing breakfast for students to providing the take home meals, hot or cold. The concept, in fact, was really born 30 years ago when one compassionate parent did his bit to ensure kids weren’t going hungry at school. That parent was Don’s dad John Pratt and his quiet work, which son Don only became aware of in more recent years, inspired Don to take that concept and run with it. The partnership subsequently

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developed with Foodbank sees Spare Ya Change with access to fresh produce and, in return, providing Foodbank with meals, which they, in turn, currently deliver to Naracoorte High School, Allendale East Area School and Mount Gambier High School. “We just want to make sure everyone knows we are back up and running and can help out any school with kids in need,” Don said. “All we need is for the wellbeing coordinator to make contact and then we can arrange for the meals and for the coordinators to come and pick them up.” With a database of around 130 volunteers, the Spare Ya Change app has been inactive for a few months but Don will be sparking it back into action soon as the expected increase in demand surges. Of course, finding a permanent home base was critical to seeing the program pick up pace again and that’s where Italo Australia Club president Rocco Bueti came in – the club’s association with Foodbank raising his awareness of locally based charities, including Spare Ya Change 4 Kids and Four Reasons Why, and when he heard they needed a space, the commercial kitchen at the club seemed the perfect fit. “I didn’t really think anything of it to start off with,” Rocco said. “It was just a conversation among friends but then I guess the penny dropped and I asked Toni (Vorenas) to come out and have a look at the kitchen at the club and see what she thought.” As a Spare Ya Change 4 Kids co-founder Toni couldn’t believe how perfectly suited the Italo Australia Club space was for the meal program. “This seemed like a perfect way to maximise its use and Toni certainly gave the idea her tick of approval,” Rocco said. It means Spare Ya Change can start not only churning out around 1000 meals a week but the storage capacity also means they can ensure they always have plenty of meals on hand at a moment’s notice. It also means Don can concentrate on preparing the meals rather than spending time delivering the meals to the different drop off points at Foodbank and the participating schools. “The kitchen is perfect, it is a quality commercial set up,” Don said. “There is quality equipment in and the storage is a bonus. It

also means we now have a home where the wellbeing coordinators can come and pick up the meals rather than me driving all over the region to get the meals to everyone. It really is the perfect solution and we are really grateful for the opportunity to set up a home base.” Rocco said it was an easy sell to get the Italo Australia Club board to support the new arrangement. “It was a no-brainer for the board,” he said. “We see helping and supporting the community as one of our roles and this was a perfect way to lend our support to an important cause. It focuses on a real need in our community and it

gives us as a chance to give back to our community.” Don will be flicking off emails to all the region’s schools’ wellbeing coordinators over the school holiday period and anticipates things will ramp up from there. The team is on the job on Tuesdays from 10am to 3pm and thanks to the Stand Like Stone Foundation and a $10,000 grant, as well as a generous, anonymous benefactor, who has pledged to be an ongoing supporter, the future looks bright as Spare Ya Change 4 Kids continues to make a difference in the Limestone Coast.

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Zach has the Song sung blue gift of the gab Zac Coombe brings Neil Diamond classics to the region ADVERTORIAL • Showtime

Naracoorte High School student headed to national finals of public speakingcompetition Naracoorte High School student, Zachary Pope as talked his way to the top of the podium as the new State winner for Rostrum Voice of Youth Competition at Parliament Houselate last month. This was the third round of the competition, following on from Zach’s success at the South East heats in Mount Gambier and the semi finals in Adelaide. Zach competed against other contestants from St John’s Grammar School, Loxton High School and Emmaus Christian College, with one of them being in Year 10. like Zach. and the other two were Year 12 students. This final required participants to write and deliver a newly prepared eight minute speech and Zach chose the topic “Walking a Different Path” and used it to persuade the audience that Australia must move away from all fossil fuels and utilise renewable energy sources. Zach’s passion in his voice, hand gestures and use of linguistic persuasive techniques were all equally impressive. The short notice speech Zach chose was “The Future of Social

Media” and he used his three minutes impeccably well to discuss the disadvantages of social media, in particular, the increase in cancel culture. The quality of all four senior speakers was incredibly high and it was after a lengthy deliberation by the judges that it was announced that Zach had won., handing him a cash prize of $250, and receiving both an individual trophy and a perpetual trophy. He was thrilled with the opportunity of getting up at Parliament House and having his say about environmental issues and was also able to meet the Honourable Rachel Sanderson and the Honourable Clare Scriven. Zach now progresses to the National Finals as the SA/NT representative. They are being held in Adelaide on Saturday, July 31. GIFT OF THE GAB: (Above left) Zach Pope with Rachel Sanderson MP after winning the SA finals & (far left) testing out a seat in Parliament House.

Federal funding for veterans Programs and activities supporting the health and wellbeing of our veteran community in the Limestone Coast will receive a share of more than $2.4 million worth of funding under the Veteran and Community Grants Program, announced today. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said these programs provided through local organisations are an important factor to ensuring veterans and their families continue to get the support that they need. Successful applicants in the Limestone Coast are the following: • Lucindale RSL Sub-Branch $20,000 - Install a disability access ramp at the Lucindale RSL SubBranch to improve access and safety for its members. • Robe RSL Sub-Branch $9800 - Upgrade kitchen equipment

and purchase chairs to enable the Sub-Branch to develop and extend a range of social and wellbeing activities for Veterans and their families in the region • The Tatiara Men’s Shed $12,807 – Upgrade tools and equipment at the Tatiara Men’s Shed to ensure a safe environment. “This funding not only supports local veterans and their families, but has a growing effect within our communities, by supporting local employment and businesses.” Mr Pasin said. The funding will also go towards the development of new programs and services to help reduce social isolation by supporting local social events, upgrade existing facilities, create a community garden and provide transportation for veterans to participate in community events.

Hot on the heels of an acclaimed NZ tour, The Sweet Caroline Tour: A Tribute to Neil Diamond is coming to Australia this July to September 2021. The busy tour will take in 22 venues across New South Wales, Victoria, Tasmania, South Australia and Western Australia, and will be the show’s first ever Australian tour. The brand new stage production, produced by Showtime Australia and starring

Australia’s own Zac Coombs, debuted in New Zealand in May and received rave reviews. NZ Herald’s Ilona Hanne wrote that, “Zac Coombs truly shone like a diamond… [his] voice was well matched to the musical challenges some of Diamond’s songs come with and he didn’t falter once,” while reviewer Jimmy Ellingham said, “With twenty-five songs in just over two hours packed into a slick production, with great lighting effects and a superb backing band and singers, Diamond fans would be hard-pressed to pick fault.” Zac Coombs is indeed the star of the show, expertly reviving Neil Diamond’s deep resounding voice, timeless tunes and charismatic storytelling live on stage, in this

homage to Diamond and his legacy as one of America’s greatest singer-songwriters. Supported by a seven-piece band packed with international talent, Coombs makes his way through an impressive list of Diamond’s biggest hits including crowd-favourite Sweet Caroline, Cherry Cherry, Red Red Wine, Crunchy Granola Suite, Cracklin’ Rosie, Forever in Blue Jeans, Girl You’ll Be a Woman Soon, Shilo, Heartlight and many more. Tickets for the Australian tour are available now from the venue box offices, or more information is available at thesweetcarolinetour. The Sweet Caroline Tour will be at Mount Gambier’s Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre on July 27 at 8pm.

Future looks bright Grant High School students get a taste of possible careers thanks to week long program

better understanding about career pathways in that industry. Grant High School’s hallways have been filled with exciting stories of amazing experiences all week; both staff and students have all gained some valuable insights. Highlights for the week were the Fitness for Firefighting training with the Metropolitan Fire Service, hands-on trade activities with local tradespeople coordinated by

Group Training Employment, and cooking masterclasses at Thyme at The Lakes. “If I’ve learnt anything throughout the whole process of organising Career Immersion Week, it’s that we live in a wonderful community,” vocational pathways/career education coordinator Kelly Albanese. “That old adage, it takes a village to raise a child, rings true, or in our case to build future ready citizens.

Jaxon Tasker, Kyan McRobert, Olivia Gwilym & Chloe McIntosh with Nick Katris at Thyme at the Lakes

Photographer Marcus Jones & Charlotte Malinowski

Ashlee Pettingill & Bridie Lewis

Chloe McIntosh

Jackson Richards & MFS crew member

Paul Hartung General Manager – OneFortyOne Jubilee Sawmill with students

There’s work experience and then there’s careers immersion and Grant High School’s Year 10 students had the chance to taste both at the end of last term. While some students chose the more traditional week long work placement, many chose to get a taste of a potential career through the immersion program. Career Immersion Week is designed to provide students

exposure to a broader range of workplaces and employers within their preferred industry area, so that they may make more informed decisions about work experience, subject choices, goal setting, employment, and study in the future. Students chose an industry pathway from a list of 12 options, and during Week 10 participated in a range of activities and observations to develop a

Jonah Lovett & Brody Sharam

Local organisations and businesses want access to our young people, they want to provide them insight and advice, as our students are their future workforce.” CAREERS IMJMERSION: (Above from left) - The Nourish Nook founder Jo Hodges with students; student tries the firefighter outfit on for size & SES Rescue in action with students.

CAREERS IMMERSION PROGRAM BUSINESSES & ORGANISATIONS Carlin & Gazzard; Max Medhurst Crash Repairs; Thyme at the Lakes; Tonkin; Kennett Builders; Lynette Corletto; Kylie Tull; Kirsty Lush; Tabeel Trading; Cummins; Barry Maney Group; MFS; SA Ambulance; SES; One Forty One; The Riddoch; Biddie Shearing; Limestone Coast Pantry; The Kosch Family; Nourish Nook; DMK Engineering; Vestas; de Bruin Engineering; Lady Nelson Visitor Information Centre; Marcus Jones; SAPOL; CFS; Department of Environment and Water; TAFESA; Flinders University; Group Training Employment; Academy of Interactive Entertainment; Stillwater Paddleboards; University of South Australia CAREERS IN FOCUS: (Far left) Having a go at VR at the Riddoch Art Gallery & (left) Group Training Employment’s Brad Stafford & Blake McKee

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Holiday happenings

Sheep connect

Mount Gambier Library & The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre join forces for jam packed school holiday program

Time to register for new look Sheepvention conference

From a raft of NAIDOC Week events and activities to kite making, comic book art and two fun competitions, the Mount Gambier Library and The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre have put together a fortnight of school holiday fun for kids of all ages. This week has seen film screenings, along with contemporary indigenous themed sand art and nature weaving with the NAIDOC Week theme of Heal Country running through this week’s activities, which also focus on plants, creating art from nature and a special healing yoga session. Mount Gambier Library children’s services coordinator Kelly Lynch has worked closely with indigenous

leaders to put together the respectful, educational and fun program, following on from the Reconciliation Week events recently held at the library. The two competitions which are running throughout the school holidays are a colouring in competition for Under 8s and a

book review opportunity for Over 8s with entry forms available at the library. The second week of the program has a Winter Warmer theme with a range of craft activities including clay plate making, winter wreaths, snow globe making and some special yarn creations. There will also be a STEAM Challenge involving designing and creating a sustainable home. All sessions are free and you need to book your place at the Mount Gambier Library or The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre. The full program is available at both locations and online. The Outdoor Living Room is also set to return on the library verandah on July 17 and 17 from 11am to 2pm where young entrepreneurs can showcase their wares in a market style event, along with buskers also able to perform for a captive audience. You can book your place for a stall or performance time slot by contacting Teresa Nearmy at the library or through the facebook page. The library also has a selection of games you can borrow these school holidays if you want to take your school holiday fun back home. There are also some chess sessions over the fortnight break from the classroom with the view to establishing a chess club at the library. If you cannot make any of the chess sessions but would like to be involved in the club, contact the library for more details.

Thinking outside the box this year, the Hamilton P & A Society created a new Sheepvention event with sustainable elements in the current COVID environment. A major part of this year’s event is the Sheep Connect Conference. P & A Society business and events nanager, Peta Anderson said the committee had been overwhelmed with the support received from the sponsors and exhibitors. “Our major corporate partner is Atlex Stockyards,” Ms Anderson said. “Atlex has been a part of Sheepvention from the beginning. They have decided this year they want to give back to Sheepvention and the Hamilton P & A given their long association. It is extremely generous.” Conference delegates will be able to participate in a range of speaking sessions as well as keynote speakers. Jason Trompf will talk on reproductive efficiencies. Jason is the founder of Lambs Alive and a key developer and educator of the Lifetime Ewe and

Bred well fed well programs. Nathan Scott from Achieve Ag will be inspiring change. He has a passion for challenging his audience to turn their potential into action. Covering the future markets in the sheep and wool industries is seasoned presenter Robert Hermann of Mercado. If you’re interested in finance Kate Tierney from RSM will be talking finances; including off farm investing. Exciting new research will be presented from the University of Adelaide on lamb survival improvements. Thomas Elder Consultant, Michael Wilkes will speak on nutrition and grazing. Michael’s goal is to work with producers to reach their specific production objectives whilst optimising productivity and profitability. There are limited tickets available and registrations are just open, participants can choose up to five speakers to see plus the other keynotes and Q & A sessions. “There is loads on offer from: animal health, finance and investing, supply chain and eating quality, improvements in reproduction and lots more,” Ms Anderson said. “We are also very lucky to have a lot of support from our major industry partner, Meat and Livestock Australia - Along with Elanco Animal Health, AWEX, Reid’s Stockfeeds and Virbac who are all corporate partners.” The P & A Society are extremely excited to be bringing such a great program to Hamilton. A comprehensive list of speakers, the program and ticket registration can be found at au Tickets are $150 inc GST and include a full day of speakers, catering including networking drinks and nibbles at the conclusion of the day. The conference will be held as part of Sheep Connect at the Hamilton Showgrounds on August 2. More than 250 trade sites will be on offer on August 2 and 3 at Sheep Connect along with the Ram Sale on August 3. There is no entry fee for Sheep Connect but several local not for profit groups will be ensuring all patrons sign in and keep safe so a gold coin donation is requested to these organisations.

Local member goes in to bat for the region Troy Bell backs regional media and their local readers The State Government has committed to an advertising spend in regional areas following unanimous support for a motion by Member for Mount Gambier Troy Bell. The Independent MP raised the motion, which recognised the importance of independent media platforms to South Australia’s regional areas, in State Parliament late last month. “The importance of print media to regional areas cannot be underestimated,” he said. “Newspapers are not only a journal of record but a regular source of accurate and balanced news and information in the

public interest. For many people, newspapers are still their primary news source.” Mr Bell said he had been prompted to raise the issue after

recent legislation aimed to cut state and local government requirements to publish public notices and information in newspapers, instead publishing solely on websites. “This is often referred to as ‘modernising community engagement’ but in fact leaves people in the dark about important government information that may affect them and their lives,” he said. “I cannot remember the last time I looked at a local government website, whereas, thousands of people are still reading newspapers each week. It makes sense to publish important information where

the people already are.” Mr Bell said the motion was inspired by an economic support measure over the border. “At the start of the pandemic, the Victorian Government supported regional newspapers by committing a portion of their communications budget to be allocated to regional print media and they have recently extended this contract,” he said. “This action demonstrates an understanding of regional people

and how newspapers continue to be a vital source of information for rural audiences. “Like any other industry impacted by the pandemic, regional print deserves economic support measures to ensure its longevity. “A regional newspaper supports far more than just journalists and sales staff. It has a trickle-down effect to delivery drivers, fuel companies, newsagents and many more.”

Change of direction Federal funding presents local artist with golden opportunity to immerse herself in her work Mount Gambier artist Kirsten Johnson is counting the days until she starts a four week artist-inresidency that will also see her working with highly respected artist and mentor Margaret Worth. The opportunity was made possible courtesy of the latest round of the Federal Government’s Regional Arts Fund and will see Kirsten headed to Adelaide for the month of August where she will call the Post Office Project at Port Adelaide, home. There are two aspects to Kirsten’s month long art immersion – the mentorship with Margaret Worth and the chance to work in a vibrant studio space – and that’s before you consider it sees Kirsten in Adelaide during South Australia Living Artists (SALA) festival, a month long focus on art that will see Kirsten splitting her time between her own work and education and the chance to attend a raft of exhibition openings and other networking events. “I am very excited to be working with Margaret – we will probably talk or catch up a couple of times a week,” Kristen said. “We are going to be working on my understanding and my practice in abstract painting.” It is a slight change of direction for Kristen, who only 12 months ago described her style as sitting between realism and abstractism, with a body of work

dominated by paintings of trees and Australian landscapes, with a strong commitment to bright, bold colours. “It’s not that I didn’t enjoy what I was doing but it was time to move on and that’s why I want this chance to explore abstractism,” Kirsten said. “It will give me a different way of expressing myself.” Art has been a part of Kristen’s life for just over a decade. Just as it did for Andrea, Kirsten’s foray into art started with Ann Carpenter TAFE classes. That was in 2008 and five years later painting found its way into her repertoire with Kirsten taking her work seriously last year. “I had always been interested in art but never really had the opportunity to do it,” Kirsten said. “Once I had my family I did have the time and I needed some sort of

outlet.” Now she treats her art practice as a job. “I do try and do it every day,” Kirsten said. “I can often only do it for an hour or so as my work needs time to dry and I certainly want to make sure I don’t stop enjoying it. I always have three or four things on the go. I am not a full time artist but it is on my mind all the time.” This month long chance to focus solely on her art came about somewhat accidentally. “Originally I applied for an exhibition at the Post Office Project and I wasn’t awarded an exhibition which was perfectly fine – it’s a competitive market,” Kirsten said. “The director rang me and said my application was really good and would I be interested in a residency. She also suggested the mentorship with Margaret (Worth), who is such an experienced mentor and all round fantastic person.” Port Adelaide’s Post Office Project is a relatively new art space with a gallery and several studio spaces. Most of those are taken up by artist but there is one space kept for short term stints, including the residency that Kirsten is set to undertake. “It will mean I am able to meet and network with a whole lot of people in the arts world that I don’t get to connect with down here,” Kristen said. “I will be able to get advice, guidance and knowledge about the art world and it will be a resource for me for future guidance and advice.” It is why she chose August – coinciding with SALA – and a chance to further extend that network and those connections. “There will be so many exhibitions to choose from – openings, talks and that is just an added dimension for me,” Kirsten said. At this stage, Kristen has no concrete plans for an exhibition and that’s just the way she likes it at the moment, giving her a chance to play around and just see what evolves as she looks to develop her skills in a new style.

UPGRADE TO HIGH PERFORMING WINDOWS The double glazing of Viridian LightBridge allows for expansive window spaces whilst still maintaining 6 star efficiency – opening up your home to natural light.






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2 Bodey Circuit, MOUNT GAMBIER Phone (08) 8721 0000 281 Coleraine Road, HAMILTON Phone (03) 5551 9500

Lending a FREE helping hand to those in need

Free library project now extended to pantry items With the cold weather well and truly setting in, it’s good to know that those in need, who have little access to food, can now visit the Little FREE pantry for basic needs and essential household goods. Located in Palmer Street on the perimeter of Portland Primary School grounds, the Little FREE pantry is sharing space with its friend, the Little FREE library. The little FREE Library was established by United Way Glenelg at the beginning of the pandemic in 2019 to get books into the hands of children, while libraries and schools were closed. United Way Glenelg executive officer Nicole Carr said the library has been a successful concept, with books being stocked regularly by the school and the general community, but the opportunity to make it something more was always “begging.” “There has been a growing concern for the number of people

“…there has been a growing concern for the number of people finding themselves homeless, and that can lead to food insecurity,…” United Way Glenelg executive officer Nicole Carr

finding themselves homeless, and that can lead to food insecurity,” Ms Carr said. “An obvious solution was to combine the book library with a pantry library. “One of the advantages of the pantry library is that access to food is always available. “If someone is stuck for food, they can access the pantry to help out until other services are open. “The pantry will never replace other services, such as Salvation Army, but acts to fill the gaps between their opening hours.” “There are no limits or restrictions on how much people can take if they need extra food.” Everyone is invited to place or take goods from inside the box as they please or need. For those who wish to donate, simply purchase one of the items in the box below [making sure all items are non-perishable, unopened & within best-before/ use-by-date] and place it in the library. People requiring food, crisis & supported accommodation can visit Salvation Army, 33 Henty Street Portland or call (03)5521 8134 FEEDING THE BODY AS WELL AS THE MIND: United Way Glenelg executive officer Nicole Carr with the combined Little Free Library & Pantry.



PANTRY ITEMS • Long-life milk & fruit-juice (200mL & 1L) • Rice, pasta, pasta sauce • Non-perishable meat (Eg Jerky, Tinned Chicken/ Tuna/ Sardines/ Spam/ Ham) •Tinned Fruit and Vegetables • Breakfast items (Eg Instant Oats Sachets, Kellogg’s variety packs, breakfast biscuits etc) •Peanut butter and vegemite (small plastic jars preferred) • Sachets of Sugar, Tea & Coffee • Snacks (Eg non-perishable dip and biscuits, salsa, muesli bars, multipacks of chips / savoury biscuits, ) • Biscuits (Eg Saladas, VitaWeet, breakfast biscuits) • Feminine hygiene products • Toiletries (Eg toothpaste, toothbrushes, deodorant, sunscreen, combs, soap, cotton buds, body wipes, 2-in-1 shampoo/conditioner) • First-Aid supplies (eg travel first-aid-kits, band aids, insect repellent, sanitiser) • Baby supplies (eg formula, nappies, wipes)





Email the details to *conditions apply

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Handing over the reins Lakes Rotary Club welcomes new president When you hear Lakes Rotary Club mentioned what springs to mind? Is it they run the Library Market, the Blue Lake Fun Run, Australia Day Breakfast, the headlight checks or are they just a group that you see out and about from time to time? These are just a few of the events Lakes Rotary run or are heavily involved in that are a regular part of the Mount Gambier calendar. While it has not been possible to run all events over the past 12 months it hasn’t stopped the club meeting, planning for a return to all activities in a COVID safe manner and looking at other opportunities to support the community and fundraise. The culmination of this was celebrated at the changeover dinner recently with the induction of Dean Coclonis as the club

Thai red curry chicken soup president for the 2021/2022 year. Along with the induction of Dean, outgoing president Darren Archibald reflected on the year that was and what the club had achieved in this 100th year of Rotary in Australia. Three Paul Harris Fellow awards, the highest honour a Rotary Club can bestow upon a person

who represents a combination of fellowship and extraordinary service to the community, were also presented on the night to Ennio Zanfagna, Jerry Leech and Darren Archibald. During the past 12 months the 34 members have contributed approximately 800 volunteer hours and significant financial support to make Mount Gambier a better place. To continue the level of support currently provided the club needs new members. To find out more on how you can be involved the club can be contacted on mountgambierlakesrotary@gmail. com ROTARY CHANGEOVER: (Left) Immediate past president Darren Archibald (right) hands over to incoming president Dean Coclonis and (above) the Rotary Lakes board.

2 cooked or roast chicken breasts 1 lime 100g snow peas 3 kaffir lime leaves 6 baby corn spears 1 tbsp canola oil 1 tbsp red curry paste 1L (4 cups) Massel Salt Reduced Chicken Style Liquid Stock 400ml can coconut milk 2 small fresh red chillies 2 fresh coriander sprigs 100g rice vermicelli noodles 2 tsp fish sauce Method Heat a large deep frying pan over high heat and bring a small saucepan of water to the boil. While frying pan and water heats up, shred chicken, discarding any skin and bones. Cut lime into wedges. Finely shred snow peas and 1 lime leaf. Cut the corn spears in half lengthways. Add oil and curry paste to frying pan and cook for 30 seconds. Add stock, coconut milk and remaining lime leaves. Bring to the boil Meanwhile, cook the snow peas and corn in the boiling water for 2-3 minutes or until tender crisp. Slice the chillies. Separate the coriander leaves from the stems. Add the noodles to the stock mixture. Cook for 2 minutes or until the noodles soften. Stir in chicken and fish sauce. Ladle the soup among serving bowls and top with snow peas, corn, chilli, shredded lime leaves and coriander. Serve with lime wedges.


with Sarah Kulkens


(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 9-6-5-4 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 13-16-25-24-40-1 Your life is changing for the better. More responsibility is likely. You should be able to handle any situation and get over most obstacles. New ventures should prove profitable.


(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 9-7-5-1 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 2-5-12-21-14-41

It is a very busy period in which you can expect the unexpected; a VIP can enter your life and be very helpful. However, don’t take sides in friend’s arguments or disagreements.


(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 8-5-2-4 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 13-14-25-22-18-45 Support is indicated from those you need to impress. Happier vibes around the working scene and luck can come in unexpected ways.


(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Navy Blue Racing Numbers: 9-7-5-4 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 13-16-14-41-40-11

A new beginning in a career venture is indicated and should bring success. Money should be easier to obtain on turn up unexpectedly. Benefits through family support.


(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Lilac Racing Numbers: 8-6-5-6 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 3-5-12-21-10-45

A rather high energy level could have you trying to do everything at once. This is a great period to entertain or be entertained by friends. Most will be more interested in health and fitness.


(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Brown Racing Numbers: 8-7-8-6 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 6-4-15-18-25-22

No chance for kids to get bored these holidays Jam packed school holiday program in Wattle Range Wattle Range Council has put together a jam packed school program for the winter school holidays with Wattle Range director development services Emma Clay thrilled with the diversity of the 2021 program. “We want to provide youth in our community with unique opportunities to Come & Try, Come & Experience, Come & Craft and Come & Give Back to our community which we are very excited about,” she said. “A special thanks to Sukhchain Dhaliwal of New Heaven Indian Restaurant who will will be mentoring youth to learn and assist to make community meals.” The program will feature VR goggles, green screens, popup library and craft activities in Tantanoola, Rendelsham, Kalangadoo and Mount Burr.

Come & Try Sessions will be hosted by Lake Bonney Sporting Clays and MJ Dance each Wednesday. Tantanoola Caves have kindly provided a unique experience by offering two tours, and a NAIDOC event will be held with Aunty Michelle featuring campfire, Indigenous storytelling, kangaroo stew and damper in Rendelsham. An illustrative workshop is being offered by Aleesha Barton and the program finale will be a fun challenge at Noorla Yo-Long. Wattle Range manager library & cultural services Janice Nitschke said the Millicent Library continued

A more positive mood should prevail. Health improvements and more opportunities to travel. A trip to a different place could work wonders for your love life.


(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 1-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 13-16-25-24-40-44

There are going to be answers to mysteries and tying up of loose ends. It will be a much happier period. Many will be getting married or having babies. Just avoid trying to run the whole show by yourself.


(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 6-3-5-1 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 13-15-24-40-11-2 Now is a very exciting period. There will be more invitations to social gatherings. Many could mingle with the rich or famous. The wiser keep some time to themselves.


(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 5-6-8-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 13-15-24-28-45-40 It could be the time to ask people to return favours and possessions. It is also a wonderful period for starting new relationships or rekindling up old flames.


(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 8-6-4-7 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 15-14-17-11-10-2 Many could change jobs or get a good financial boost. There appears to be a lot going for you with more excitement in your love life.


(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Brown Racing Numbers: 8-7-1-2 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-12-15-24-42-32 A misunderstanding could create an unusual course of events. This could be a social period full of surprises. A holiday could bring a reason to celebrate.


(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Purple Racing Numbers: 8-9-4-2 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 13-15-24-42-40-11 It is a much busier social period with finances being a lot easier. Some good news concerning family matters. Gains should be made without too much effort and misunderstandings cleared up. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 | (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)

Take charge of your future!  Financial Planning  Lending  General Insurance Talk to the Willow team today for dependable advice delivering client focussed results.

2 Eleanor Street, Mount Gambier | Phone: 8724 7745

to have a varied program of activities both within the library and at our outlying communities. “It includes Come & Try and Come & Craft experiences as well as technology through VR goggles, green screen, switch and a Mario Kart competition,” Mrs Nitschke said. “The program is aimed at all ages, with our Friday morning activities targeting our younger members of the community. “These holiday activities are a key component of the Millicent Library outreach program, they further enhance the program we undertake at schools, embracing literacy and digital literacy across our communities.” The full program of activities is available on Wattle Range Council’s website at www. and on Facebook at WattleRangeYouthEngage/

Opportunity to exhibit Community artists offered chance to showcase work Grab your paintbrush, chalk or camera, as a unique opportunity is available to showcase your work to the community. The Portland Arts Centre (PAC) is currently inviting applications from artists residing in the Glenelg Shire to exhibit at the centre next year and beyond. Individual artists and groups of artists can apply for two periods: • May 5 – July 3 • November 24 – January 0, 2023 Arts and culture manager Susie Lyons said that showcasing and celebrating local visual artists was integral to the Portland Arts Centre. “Community art exhibitions are an important part of our annual ARTSGlenelg program,” she said. “They give our numerous talented artists and craftspeople in the Glenelg Shire the opportunity to exhibit in our foyer gallery and showcase their passion, as well as helping to enliven and enrich our community. “We are calling on local artists, working in any media, to submit their works as part of the formal application process. The two successful community artist

exhibitions will feature in the ARTSGlenelg Season Program 2022. “A selection panel will assess all applications, comprising representatives from Regional Arts Victoria and Glenelg Shire Council’s Arts and Culture Unit. “We can’t wait to see what our local creatives come up with and the range of inspiring and thought-provoking exhibitions our community can enjoy in 2022.” Artists are required to submit a formal application which can be

downloaded via the Glenelg Shire website (http://www.glenelg.vic. and include exhibition outline, curriculum vitae, and images of work. For more information, please contact the Portland Arts Centre on (03)5522 2561 or email tbiggs@ Applications close September 3 this year. The Portland Arts Centre is seeking expressions of interest from local artists.

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Brain Teaser 1. In 2008, who became the first man to win eight gold medals at a single modern Olympic Games? 2. At the start of the US Civil War in 1860, which state became the first to secede from the Union? 3. What was the name of the debut single released by the Beatles in 1962? 4. Who invented the thermometer in 1593? 5. Which major mountain range passes through India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, China, Bhutan & Nepal? 6. The Barwon River runs through which Australian State? 7. Which Wild West legend was born Henry McCarty? 8. The Last Paradise and Before the Storm are the most recent novels from which prolific, award winning Australian author? 9. Which country gained its independence from Denmark in 1944? 10. On which date does France commemorate Bastille Day? 11. With which former NBL club is Australian basketball icon Lindsay Gaze most closely associated?

12. What is the stage name of rapper Robert Matthew Van Winkle, known for hits such as Ice Ice Baby? 13. Who are the reigning Suncorp Super Netball champions? 14. Joaquin Phoenix has four acting Oscar nominations – what role in which movie secured the 2020 Oscar winner his first Best Actor nomination? 15. In which NRL club does Russell Crowe have a financial stake? 16. Which Indian leader was murdered by her Sikh nationalist bodyguards in New Delhi in 1984? 17. Which Russian cosmonaut became the first human to ever reach outer space, aboard the satellite Vostok 1 in 1961? 18. Which American actress became royalty after marrying Prince Rainier III of Monaco? 19. Canadian doctor,James Naismith, published the rules to which ppular sport? 20. Which female author - most famous for Wuthering Heights died at the age of 30? 21. Which communist revolutionary and leader died in 2016, eight years after he handed the presidency of Cuba to his younger brother Raúl? 22. Which iconic cocktail is made with vodka, triple sec & cranberry juice? 23. Where did Aussie hoops star Patty Mills attend college? 24. Which sister did Harry Potter actress Emma Watson play in the 2019 version of the movie Little Women? 25. What is the name of basketball star Andrew Bogut’s podcast?


How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9.

9 7

7 1



5 3 2 7 4 8 3 9 2 2 9 1 2 5 4 8 3 8 9 6 6 4 1 2 4 1

26. In which city is the National Press Club of Australia based? 27. With which branch of medicine do we associate Charlie Teo? 28. Which two teams played off in the NBL grand final series? 29. Which milestone did former Millicent footballer Mason Redman celebrate in Essendon’s win over Hawthorn in the AFL’s round 13? 30. Which tech giant produces the iPhone?

THERE ARE OTHER OPTIONS With good health in mind, you’re on the money if you’re trying to cut back on booze. For one, alcohol packs a punch when it comes to kilojoules, which means you’re likely to gain weight & drinking alcohol regularly is linked to many types of cancer, including bowel, breast and liver. It also increases your risk of diabetes, can lead to high blood pressure and even contribute to mental ill-health. Now, more than ever, there is a good variety of zero and low alcohol beverages on offer so check them out.

BECOMING A BOOKWORM Create a reading habit. Research from the University of Sussex found that reading for only six minutes per day can reduce your stress by 68%. It’s a great way to learn, take yourself away from the ‘every day’ and contribute to yourself, your growth and your inner peace.

ACROSS 1) Tub activities 6) Flat-necked snake 11) It may be skipped in alphabetization 14) “I, Robot” author Asimov 15) Head piece? 16) Bottom seam 17) “Pronto!” 19) Monte Rosa, e.g. 20) United Kingdom brew 21) Psychology 101 topic 22) Trike rider 23) International agreement 27) Mass-to-volume ratio 29) Outburst from Homer Simpson 30) Cows’ chew 32) Some bread loaves 33) ___ few rounds (box) 34) Susan Lucci character 36) Lauer and LeBlanc 39) Carpenters and harvesters 41) Cause of some food poisoning 43) Ill-mannered one 44) Send for consultation 46) Fabric with patterns 48) Not to be trusted 49) Curtain that no longer exists 51) Hand part 52) Feel feverish 53) Surgically ties 56) Class within a class 58) Flightless bird 59) Android offering 60) Chairman in The Beatles’ “Revolution” 61) Damage superficially 62) Now-or-never time 68) Store in casks, as wine 69) Kind of silence 70) Crystal-bearing rock 71) They are not positive 72) Searched for bugs 73) Old-fashioned music hall

DOWN 1) Power-drill accessory 2) Type of pile at a campground 3) Mai___ (tropical beverage) 4) Hurriers make it 5) High school subject 6) “Elementary” network 7) Dinner table crumb 8) Emulated a sheep 9) Horseshoe score 10) Contrary word? 11) “What I meant was ... “ 12) Old serf 13) Ready for a refill 18) Kind of study or trail 23) ___ Allan Poe 24) “There’s___ here but us ... “ 25) “Makes sense” 26) Formal proclamation 28) “Clapping” animal 31) Ice-cream utensil 35) Name on a wanted poster 37) Early spring bloom 38) What the rich live in? 40) Evening, in Milan 42) Light 45) Spins, as the earth 47) Commerce stoppage 50) Certain male relative 53) Lake___ (Lake Geneva) 54) Adult insect 55) Church steeple 57) Teased (with “with”) 63) Tentative taste 64) Animal doc 65) Bambi’s mother, for one 66) Shakespeare’s “Much___ About Nothing” 67) Tokyo cabbage?

3 7 4 5 8 9 1 6 2

9 2 8 7 6 1 5 3 4

1 6 5 4 3 2 8 9 7

6 1 9 8 2 5 7 4 3

2 4 3 1 7 6 9 5 8

5 8 7 3 9 4 2 1 6

4 3 2 9 1 8 6 7 5

7 9 6 2 5 3 4 8 1

8 5 1 6 4 7 3 2 9

Answers – 1. Michael Phelps; 2. South Carolina; 3. Love Me Do; 4. Galileo; 5. The Himalayas; 6. New South Wales; 7. Billy the Kid; 8. Di Morrisey; 9. Iceland; 10. July 14; 11. Melbourne Tigers; 12. Vanilla Ice; 13. Melbourne Vixens; 14. Johnny Cash (Walk the Line); 15. South Sydney Rabbitohs; 16. Indira Gandhi; 17. Yuri Gagarin; 18. Grace Kelly; 19. Basketball; 20. Emily Bronte; 21. Fidel Castro; 22. Cosmopolitan; 23. St Mary’s (California); 24. Meg March; 25. Rogue Bogues; 26. Canberra; 27. Neurosurgery; 28. Perth Wildcats & Melbourne United; 29. 50 games; 30. Apple

MY PROPERTY Magnificent Lifestyle Property 487 Cafpirco Road, Compton

New price


This is the perfect time to get on top of ‘those jobs’. The ones that have been niggling in the back of your mind. Do you need to relocate underperforming plants to a more suitable spot, or replace them with something else? Do you need to attend to a garden path or fix some irrigation? Life is busy but once these chores are ticked off your list, you will have time to focus on the more satisfying activities.


Built in 2013, the home has been well maintained & boasts a flexible open floor plan with a wonderful outlook of the surrounding countryside. As you enter the property you will be instantly treated to the high ceilings and timber look flooring. 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. Outside features

include a 5000 gallon rainwater tank plus an equipped bore, double car garage UMR with remote and internal access. The most exciting addition to the property is the recently constructed 24m x 10m colorbond shed which also contains mezzanine floor, separate toilet with handbasin and kitchen area. Fully powered and concreted, this is a shed with pure Wow factor! Located just minutes from the Western edge of Mount Gambier and in particular Tenison Woods College, the Icehouse Basketball Stadium and other sporting facilities.

FAST FACTS AGENT Key 2 Sale 22 Sturt St, Mt Gambier Al Lamond 0418 849 266 Sara McManus 0438 708 281 RLA 282450 PRICE 4

$679,000 - $729,000 2


1 hectare


Germs, dirt, pollen, and more end up on your dog’s bedding, soft toys, and blankets. Make sure you’re washing these items weekly to keep them fresh and clean for your dog. If your dog suffers from seasonal allergies, this can be especially helpful in reducing their pollen exposure.

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 | | 357 MEYERS ROAD, NENE VALLEY




3 1 6


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.





Green Triangle Real Estate are pleased to present for sale 357 Meyers Rd, Nene Valley.

This 351 acre property currently known as “Harris’s Flat” is located in the Kongorong / Nene Valley area and


4 2 2

would lend itself to all aspects of farming, however would certainly make the ideal fattening block.


The property has been divided into three main paddocks, all with concrete troughs watered by windmill and

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.

tank and offers cattle yards and a ramp. With main road frontage and power passing this would also be the perfect spot to build your dream home ( S.T.C.A ) surround yourself with acreage and enjoy the country lifestyle whilst also living with in close proximity to the ocean. Call Chris Manser on 0417 414 127 today to book your inspection.




LEASED $310,000





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.


3 1 1


Bond $2100. Pets negotiable. This solid brick family home is conveniently located within walking distance to Mulga Street Primary School, is situated on a 643m2 allotment and offers spacious family living. Three large bedrooms, two with built in robes, generous lounge area with slow combustion wood heating and a reverse cycle split system for your convenience. Kitchen with pantry, double sink and breakfast bar overlooking the dining area. Large bathroom with shower, bath, vanity and the separate toilet is even spacious!






$115,000 LAND 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


3 2 2

Bond $2100. Pets negotiable. Three bedroom solid brick home. Attached granny flat converted to hair/nail salon. Reverse cycle air conditioning and slow combustion wood fire. Duel driveway. Fully enclosed yard.



Contact our office on 8723 6866






Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

340 Cafpirco Rd, Compton

$84,500 - $89,500

24 Laffer St, Nangwarry

2 1 2





4 2 10

Deon Howell 0419 037 896


Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

10 Murdie St, Mt Gambier

$115,000 - $125,000

Deon Howell 0419 037 896

4/20 Wimmera St, Mt Gambier

2 1 1



3 1 1


Damian Venn 0438 904 771

6 Bellshire Pl, Mt Gambier

4 2 2

Residential/Rural Sales Manager

Residential Sales

Residential Sales

Sales Associate

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management









9 Ba y Roa d , Mou nt G a m bi e r

62833 RLA

m tg am bier@elders. com .au

If you’re looking for your next property move, we can help when you’re ready to play

Sale 3/101 Bay Road, Mt Gambier $279,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment

Sale 3

1+ 2

Sale 31 Crafter Road, Compton $245,000 - $255,000 Open by appointment

Sale 3



Sale 1 3

2 South Terrace, Tantanoola $135,000 - $145,000 Open by appointment


11 Fartch Street, Mt Gambier $199,000 - $209,000 Open by appointment










Sale 3




Sale 245 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment

2 Sutton Avenue, Mt Gambier $269,000 - $289,000 Open by appointment

Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $150,000 - $160,000 Open by appointment

7 Gordon Street, Mt Gambier $399,000 Open by appointment

Rental Vacant Land

U2/92 Penola Road, Mt Gambier $100 P/W Available: 09/07/2021

É § È Ð¦


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Sonya Jones Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Sale 1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Sale 3


59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $779,000 - $799,000 Open by appointment


Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment



Sale 3+

3 4


FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $349,000 Open by appointment

Rental 1


100A Commercial Street, Mt Gambier 3 $440 P/W Available: 09/07/2021

62 Sisters Road, Moorak $550,000 - $570,000 Open by appointment

3+ 1 3

Sale Business


U2/21 Underwood Avenue, Mt Gambier 2 $340 P/W Available: 24/07/2021

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock Open by appointment


Rental 2


7 Kingsley Court, Mt Gambier $470 P/W Available: 16/07/2021



Property of the week Grandeur and modern sophistication with unlimited potential.

Coming Soon... 43 Landscape Lane, O.B Flat Open by appointment



Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 RLA 291953


24 Tanglewood Crescent, Mt Gambier. E.O.I by 13th August (unless sold prior) 6+ Open by appointment



Professional interior designers and landscapers have created an inviting, impressive, open space. Fresh paint and new carpets throughout the hallways and bedrooms, while timber flooring layered atop existing granite-work. The updated family kitchen offers a walk-in pantry, electric appliances and black granite benchtops. The outdoor entertaining space has a new open fire pit area. The master bedroom offers a WIR, ensuite with his and hers vanity, shower, and toilet. Four more double bedrooms are comforted by ducted heating. The family bathroom with twin sinks, shower and a spa bath. The opposite ‘wing’ with a guest bedroom, WIR and a private bathroom, in addition to the recreation space, a built-in bar and an undercover balcony overlooking the tennis court. Downstairs, a fully enclosed spa and gym with a kitchenette, and bathroom connects the garage and wine cellar.


unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 2 MAWSON AVE, MT GAMBIER $199,000-$209,000

6 HAYES CRES, MT GAMBIER $249,000-$269,000





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RLA 282 450

Great solid bones on a big block that makes a great foundation for someone with a bit of up and go to transform it into a good little home Consisting of a semi open plan living area and three generous sized bedrooms, solid blackwood timber kitchen cabinets and timber floors Excellent location in close proximity to Blue Lake and only a short distance to town centre 3 1 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

Fantastic solid brick home perfect for the large family with a large kitchen/living room Bathroom with shower, bath, vanity plus separate toilet & laundry Large flat roof pergola along the back of the house adjoining the carport providing direct under cover access to the back door Double length carport suitable for 4 vehicles 4 1 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199




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pNew rice



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

Charming character home Circa 1910 set on a 2023m2 corner allotment in a prime location Separate kitchen with gas cooking, abundant storage and a sunny outlook over the rear pergola Stunning living room combining lounge & dining areas including timber feature wall with built in tv & s/c wood fire Freshly painted inside and out, new floating flooring and light fittings Loads of off-street parking perfect for extra vehicles 3 1 3 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

G004/7 LAKE TCE WEST, MT GAMBIER $285,000-$295,000



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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 picturesque front balcony of stunning views over the City 2 bedrooms with master offering WIR and ensuite. Main bathroom with floor to ceiling tiles and corner spa Classy kitchen with dishwasher and stainless steel appliances 2 2 2 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

Located on the 4th floor you will be captivated by this top level spacious circular penthouse apartment that showcases spectacular panoramic views overlooking the lake city Well-appointed kitchen boasting granite counter tops, electric cooking complete with dishwasher Storage room located in the basement of the building plus remote garaging for 2 vehicles Current tenanted fully furnished at $600pw – 6.6% estimated return on investment 2 2 2 Contact Ben Ransom 0400 870 362





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Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266




Move this fantastic home straight onto your vacant allotment and start living! Featuring 4 bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite, lovely large open plan living area incorporating kitchen/ dining/lounge area with electric cooking and walk in pantry Three additional bedrooms all with BIR’s, three way bathroom, laundry and separate toilet Please note - Transport costs are the responsibility of the purchaser 4 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

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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 This successful business continues to attract new and repeat customers with a great reputation for service, quality stock and repairs in the local area

Set on a 1987m2 allotment, properties of this size & elevation rarely come to the open market Amazing views over the city to the Tower on Mount Gambier, plus glimpses of the top of Mount Schank 4 double bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite and remaining bedrooms with BIR’s High raked ceilings with brick feature walls throughout living areas Timber kitchen/dining area with new oven & plenty of cabinetry 4 2 2 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 $175,000-$185,000

$150,000 + SAV



Exciting subdivision overlooking the Mount Gambier Racecourse and surrounding countryside, located within minutes from the City Centre Power & town water connected Magnificent opportunity to build your dream home, with plenty of room for sheds and stables (S.T.C.A) ONLY 2 ALLOTMENTS REMAINING!

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266


Gail Richards

Al Lamond

Sara McManus

Ben Ransom

Jess Starling

Carolyn Gazzard

Sue Clements

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



Tegan Pink

Rachael Kelly

ADMINISTRATION JUNIOR ASSISTANT P: (08) 8723 3416 P: (08) 8723 3416

$69,000-$75,000 451m2


- Court yard style allotment within walking distance of the CBD - 451m2 in size - SA Water connected - Building plans for a two bedroom homette available upon request Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 187 - 193 JUBILEE HWY WEST, MT GAMBIER

LAND E.O.I 1,600m2


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 Services include SA Water and power is available

Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 312 COMMERCIAL ST WEST, MT GAMBIER

LAND $699,000-$759,000


Big and beautiful - central and spacious Zoned Light Industry, offering an incredible opportunity to reside & operate a business from the one property (S.T.C.A) Properties offering this size shedding with a home attached are near impossible to find in the city area In conjunction with Gebhardts Real Estate 3 2 12 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 10 MOONAH AVE, 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 The main bedroom offers walk in robe and ensuite while the four additional bedrooms all feature built-in-robes Centrally located kitchen ideally positioned between the two living areas with sleek cabinetry, electric cooking and dishwasher 5 2 1 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

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 A large family area and under cover pergola allows for plenty of space and year round entertaining Offering established gardens along with a large 15mx7m powered garage and 9mx6m shed 3 2 8 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199



$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 Don’t miss your opportunity to have the perfect getaway! Ring your builder now & secure today

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266


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Well positioned within walking distance from the beautiful sandy beaches of Bungalow Bay, a great place to launch your boat & fish in the protected bay from the Southern Ocean Shellsea Court offers near flat allotments ranging in size from 840m2 to 985m2 Situated only 20 minute’s drive from Mount Gambier All allotments are fenced ready for building, get in quick with some allotments offering new aerobic septic systems

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266


137 Paradise Rd, Wye $880,000

Uninterrupted Sea Views

10 Ireland St, Millicent $292,000

10.00am - 10.30am

Open Sunday

60 acres (approx) | 3 2 3 Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed


Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed

4 1 2





32 Vansittart Rd, Mt Gambier $285,000 - $295,000

1-5/3 Doughty St, Mt Gambier Highest & Best Offers by 30/7/2021

Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed

3 1 2

Wendy Flint

8 5

1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989


Sam 0447 805 319

Lot 63 Gully Crt, Mil Lel $220,000

Wendy 0468 692 993

1-4/20 Derrington St, Mt Gambier $500,000

Jason 0419 032 795

Wendy Flint

3.71 acres (approx)


Jade 0421 383 368

Courtney 8724 9999

Lot 8 Centenary View Dr, Compton $185,000

Selena 8724 9999

Wendy Flint

5,000m2 (approx)


Wendy Flint

8 4

This is a massive opportunity for the new investor to increase their rental return.

Unit 1: 2 Bedroom - Tenanted @ $170 p/w – Fixed lease until 29/1/2022 Unit 2: 2 Bedroom - Tenanted @ $150 p/w – Periodic Lease Unit 3: 2 Bedroom - Tenanted @ $150 p/w – Periodic Lease Unit 4: 3 Bedroom - Tenanted @ $140 p/w – Periodic Leasext

The property offers 4 x 2 bedroom units, This property would suit an investor looking for a return on investment immediately.

Malseeds Real Estate is pleased to offer for sale, 4 leased brick & tile units, located in a central location.

Attention Investors!

Kathy 8733 1989

3 1 1

Wendy Flint

4 2 2

Emilia 8724 9999

To apply go to

Kelli 8724 9999

1/13 Myall St, Mt Gambier $275 per week


45 Jubilee Hwy West, Mt Gambier $260,000

RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW

10 Robinson Street




23 Agnes Street










312 Commercial Street West

6 Bengalee Crescent

4 2 12



A unique opportunity to live and work from home S.T.C.C. A beautiful & grand character home set on over half acre. Huge high clearance shedding, high exposure site – zoned light industrial. In conjunction with Key2Sale.




Lot 3 Hay Tce, Kongorong


Gebhardts Property Management



1 1

$150 pw | Available NOW

70 Cardinia Street


1 1

$250 pw | Available 9/7/21

14 Hillcrest Avenue


1 2

$270 pw | Available NOW

14 George Street


1 1

$350 pw | Available NOW

24C Bay Road


1 1

$370 pw | Available NOW

17 Patricia Court


2 6

$460 pw | Available 30/7/21

Apply online Ph 8724 8088

6/184 Commercial Street East

COMMERCIAL 21 Sturt Street 32 Commercial Street West

Avail NOW

$350 pw 2 1 1 • Two large bedrooms with built in’s & feature fireplaces • Open plan kitchen / dining with gas cooking & dishwasher * Modern main bathroom • Lounge room with split system aircon • Gas ducted heating throughout • Decked pergola • Single carport • Fully enclosed backyard • Pets negotiable


$58,000 a| 1,202m2 approx Located in the quiet township of Kongorong is this flat level allotment approximately 1,202m2. Electricity to the block, fully fenced. Build your dream home (S.T.C.A)

Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier

14 George Street

6/184 Commercial St East

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.

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



| approx 56 acres

209 Glencoe West Road, Glencoe

An appealing and functional home loaded with living areas, outdoor entertaining and great shedding. Quality location just a short walk to city centre. Close to popular shops, food outlets and playground.


E.O.I by 16th July (unless sold prior)

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!

$469,000-$489,000 3 1 4 Escape from the city and relax in a stunning country setting. Character villa set on approx. 8 acres. Tastefully maintained inside and out. An abundance of shedding, established paddocks and beautiful tree lined driveway. Time for a change!


196 Mount Percy Road, Compton

7 4 10+

Leave all your stresses behind! This is the ultimate affordable lifestyle perfectly located in the picturesque Glenelg River. One minute to the boat ramp, 20 mins to Mount Gambier, 7 minutes to Nelson. Pack your bags and fishing rods now!

1006/3 Lake Terrace West

$245,000-$269,500 2 2 1 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.

This stunning home boasts solid construction, loads of space and located in a popular subdivision. Quality build – perfect for a growing family. Easy conversion to create 5th bedroom. Currently leased until 21/12/21 @ $360 p/w.

23 Peake Street


Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766


19 Dry Creek Road, Donovans

$90,000 a| 378m2 approx A rare find – Torrens title inner city allotment. Perfect investment allotment or to build your courtyard home. Short walk to Vansittart Park, hotels and restaurants.

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

13 Montebello Drive


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.

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

Avail NOW

$150 pw 2 1 1 • Upstairs flat with 2 bedrooms • Main bedroom with built in robe • Open plan kitchen and lounge area • Kitchen with electric cooking • Small balcony area • Close to supermarket • No pets

93 Commercial Street West 99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389 Commercial Street West 389C Commercial Street West

RURAL RUNDOWN Partnership facilitates saleyard upgrade Mount Gambier Saleyards continues major redevelopment projects A new livestock effluent disposal pit at the Mount Gambier and District Saleyards is now available to all livestock transporters. An official opening was hosted by the District Council of Grant last Tuesday. Assistant Minister for Road Safety and Freight Transport Scott Buchholz said the new site was a huge win for the region’s livestock industry. “This practical and sustainable disposal facility here at Mount Gambier will benefit the entire livestock production chain including producers, transporters, processors and of course other road users throughout the community,” Mr Buchholz said. Mr Buchholz said this new effluent disposal site demonstrated that there is the opportunity for further sites to be developed around the country. “Hopefully this new site at Mount Gambier will be a prototype for future rollouts of similar effluent disposal facilities, to help complete a map of facilities across the national road network, supporting our livestock and transport sectors.” he said.

Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin MP said the Mount Gambier disposal pit was funded by the Australian Government through the National Heavy Vehicle Regulator’s (NHVR) Heavy Vehicle Safety Initiative. “The facility is positioned to help countless heavy vehicle drivers transporting livestock to access the disposal site situated along a major cattle route on the Australian road network,” Mr Pasin said. “The livestock transporters, the quiet heroes of the Australian Livestock industry, will be able to enter the site, discharge tanks and resume transport in a safe, efficient and productive manner.” Saleyards manager David Wallis said the project was a joint initiative of the Australian Livestock and Rural Transporters Association (ALRTA) and the District Council of Grant (Council). “Together, we agreed to deliver this project to effectively provide an opportunity for livestock transporters to dispose of effluent in eastern South Australia and we thank ALRTA

for the opportunity,” Mr Wallis said. “The newly installed pit means transporters can dispose of accumulated livestock effluent either at the end of their journey to the saleyards, or on their way to deliver a consignment further afield.” ALRTA president Scott McDonald, said that managing effluent in transit is a significant challenge for their members. “Effluent capture tanks installed on purpose-built livestock trailers do a reasonable job of containment however there is a need for transporters to access suitable facilities for disposal when tanks become full in transit and at ‘end of journey’ facilities,” Mr McDonald said. “Disposal facilities benefit the livestock supply chain and the community. They improve safety by ensuring cleaner roads and improved animal welfare outcomes and help to reduce the risk of non-compliance with biosecurity, environment and load restraint laws.

Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers climbed last week as agents yarded 830 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a smaller field of trade and processor buyers with feeder and restocker orders also present and active over the offering. Quality was generally good with this being helped along by a number of supplementary fed pens as the smaller number of trade buyers didn’t stop the demand for cattle as the others competed strongly for the cattle on offer in a mainly dearer market. Yearling steers to the trade made from 460c to 500c to be 5c to 10c better in price with similar heifers ranging from 400c to 490c/kg. Feeders were active on steers from 420c to 523c and heifers from 425c to 510c/kg. Restockers paid to a top of 528c on steers and to 470c/kg on heifers. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade made from 402c to 425c, while feeders paid from 412c to 450c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade ranged from 330c to 420c with feeder activity from 360c to 440c/kg. Heavy cows lifted 10c as they ranged from 305c to 352c with the lighter types to the trade making from 220c to 285c and feeder support also to 285c/kg. Bulls made from 230c to 284c/kg.

Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY The quality of the offering was mixed compared to the previous week. There were more heavy sheep on offer, however the sheep offering was very plain overall. A near full field of regular buyers were in attendance but not all were fully active and restocker competition was restricted. Despite the lack of quality, the market was very good for trade weight score 3 lambs and the limited number of heavy weights sold $10/head dearer in places. Good trade lambs made in excess of 900c to average around 860c/kg cwt. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $81 to $163/head to average from 743c to 846c/kg cwt. The light trade weight lambs weighing 18 to 22kg sold from $167 to $207/head. Medium trade weight lambs made from $163 to $239/head, averaging from 860c to 880/kg cwt. Heavy trade weight 26kg and over lambs, made up to $244/ head to average 732c/kg cwt. Score 3 hoggets sold to $244/head. Sheep despite the lack of quality were firm to be $5 to $10/head stronger in places. Shorn wethers made to a top of $231/head while the general run of Merino mutton averaged from 650c to 725c/kg cwt. The best of the heavy crossbred ewes sold to $240/head, averaging around 600c/kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $74/head.

Mount Gambier Market Report - CATTLE Numbers eased a little as agents yarded 358 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a slightly smaller field of trade and processor buyers, with feeder and restocker orders also active over the offering. Quality was very mixed with something to suit most orders. After the previous buoyant sale, the market sold to mixed results last week. There were insufficient yearling steers to provide a quote and yearling heifers were very low in numbers. The trade paid 350c for a solitary beast while feeders sourced a hatful from 400c to 420c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade made from 400c to 430c with feeders active here mainly from 385c to 445c and an isolated sale on lighter weights to 461c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 350c to 440c with feeder activity from 412c to 432c/kg. Manufacturing steers sold from 300c to 330c/kg. Heavy cows eased up to 10c, ranging from 310c to 358c/kg. Lighter weight cows destined for the trade made from 240c to 290c with restockers active from 280c to 300c/kg. Bulls ranged from 240c to 290c/kg.

“That’s why the ALRTA is actively engaging with industry stakeholders and governments to develop a national network of effluent disposal points. “Our association greatly appreciates the support of the livestock transport industry demonstrated by council and saleyards management, by building an effluent disposal pit on their site at Mount Gambier.” Local ALRTA member Peter Edmonds said Mount Gambier saleyards was an ideal location for installation of a livestock effluent disposal facility. “It’s just off the Princes Highway, not a big detour into the site, and it draws in livestock trucks driving through Mount Gambier from the north as well as trucks from the west heading to Midfield Meats and beyond,” Mr Edmonds said. Mr Edmonds recently trialled a B-double over the grids and commented that the facility is ideally set up to empty tanks from both crates into the two large grids. “There are four floodlights

installed, one on each corner of the facility, so the effluent pit can be used after dark,” he said. “The short hoses have good pressure and are ideal for washing down tyres, mud flaps and plugs, but won’t stretch to clean out crates, so the effluent pits should be relatively quick to use and won’t become just another truck wash queue.” Mr Edmonds also said that he commends the council for the work they have done to make the facility user-friendly and for matching the funding provided by ALRTA to ensure a good quality facility. NHVR CEO Sal Petroccitto said the Heavy Vehicle Safety Initiative had so far allocated $22.8m through 89 separate grants over the past five years. “Heavy vehicle safety and safety for all drivers is the top priority of the NHVR,” Mr Petroccitto said. “These grants enable the NHVR, industry and other stakeholders to deliver innovative solutions for heavy vehicle safety and those that operate them.”

Free financial management sessions return to face to face After a 15-month hiatus due to COVID, South Australian primary producers will again be able to come together to learn financial skills essential to manage a farming operation. Marking the first face-toface Financial Skills Workshop since the beginning of the pandemic, with workshops run virtually during COVID, it will be held in Coonawarra on Tuesday, July 13. Spearheaded by food and agribusiness banking specialist Rabobank’s RaboClientCouncil – a group of the bank’s farming clients who implement programs that contribute to the sustainability of rural communities – the initiative is being offered free of charge to farmers in the South East region. The interactive workshop – run over one day – provides practical skills for understanding financial statements and banking requirements, and explores topics such as taxation versus management accounting, essential business management ratios and understanding key components of a business’ financial profile. Rabobank South Australia and North West Victoria regional RaboClientCouncil chair Claire Catford of “Middle Range”, Balaklava said it was exciting to be able to launch the face-to-face workshops again, with the “round table discussion format” allowing farmers to learn from each other. “We often learn a lot from people in similar situations and the workshop is designed so participants can learn from each other as well as ask questions of the facilitator and banking staff on the ground,” she said. Mrs Catford, who participated in the virtual Financial Skills Workshop last year, encouraged others to register and attend the workshop regardless of their level of financial literacy. “In our workshop we had participants from all backgrounds and even those highly experienced in the financial side of their business got a lot out of it,” she said. “For me, it was a good opportunity to further expand my financial literacy in terms of business performance, the key components of accounting and calculating diagnostic ratios. It proved to be a catalyst to review our business by running through the ratios and ensure we are thinking strategically about our business.” Rabobank head of relationship management for South Australia and North West Victoria Adam Moss said the program helped put farmers in the driver’s seat of their business. “Using realistic case studies as the basis for understanding what makes up a balance sheet, profit and loss statement and cash flow, the workshop also delves into how to calculate financial ratios and how to use them to make informed business decisions,” he said. “Participants will also walk away with a better understanding of what banks look for when assessing a loan and the financial profile of a business.” Funded by RaboClientCouncils, the workshops are open to clients and non-clients of Rabobank and there is no cost for farmers to attend. To register visit or contact Rabobank Mount Gambier on (08)8726 2500.

RURAL RUNDOWN Fishery overhaul July marks beginning of new era for fishing industry

South Australia’s muchanticipated $24.5 million reform of the marine scalefish fishery officially came into effect this month to strengthen the long-term financial and ecological sustainability of the industry. The changes include the establishment of four fishing zones across the state, the adoption of a quota system for the priority species of snapper, King George whiting, southern garfish and southern calamari and a suite of measures to cut red tape. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said the State Government’s $24.5 million marine scalefish fishery reform was vital for the future of the industry. “From today (July 1) the marine scalefish fishery has transitioned from a ‘nanny state’ regulation of how and when commercial fishers can ply their trade to a modern output-based fishery with annual catch limits set to ensure the sustainability of fish species for future years,” Minister Basham said. “Through our historic $24.5 million reform we have introduced new measures to protect sustainability of species such as setting sustainable annual catch limits and allocated tradable quota units so fishers can better plan their operations to maximise returns. “These changes mean much intrusive red tape historically imposed can be cut and we will continue to work with the industry to explore further options to reduce regulatory burdens. “The marine scalefish fishery

is iconic in South Australia and the popular species caught for seafood consumers include King George whiting, garfish, squid, snapper, tommy ruff, octopus, Australian salmon and snook. “Reform can be challenging for the fishers and their communities, but this was requested by fishers and is required to ensure South Australia remains the ‘Seafood State’ with profitable seafood businesses into the future, supported by sustainable fish populations. “Before our reform process there was simply too many fishers and not enough fish. The first part of our reform was a voluntary licence surrender program and to have 96 licences surrendered was a strong result. “We now have a smaller but more profitable marine scale fishing fleet across South Australia.” The Marine Scalefish Quota Trading system – available via the myPIRSA portal is now available. The system enables licence holders to advertise, buy and sell quota for permanent transfers and will be available until June 30 next year. For more information visit https:// Key reform changes • Establishment of four fishing zones – West Coast, Spencer Gulf, Gulf St Vincent & Kangaroo Island, and South East. • Establishment of individual transferable quota (ITQ) management systems for King George whiting, snapper, southern garfish and southern calamari for the Marine Scalefish Fishery

and the Rock Lobster Fisheries, managed by a total allowable commercial catch. • Separation of the commercial taking of vongole and sardine from the Marine Scalefish Fishery and the constitution of the new fisheries under their own regulations. Red tape reduction measures • Allowing licence holders in the West Coast fishing zone to take up to 150 razorfish (for bait) over a three-day period. • Adding a new commercial fishing gear type, a ‘lift net’. • Removal of the need to attend longlines. • Allowing nets and lines to be carried on board a fishing vessel and used at the same time. • The removal of seasonal closures for snapper (in the South East) and southern garfish now that these stocks are managed under TACC and quota. • The addition of several permitted species to the fishery, including: Conger Eel, Sergeant Baker, Silver Drummer, Weedy Whiting, Knifejaw, Rock and Spider Crab (West of 135 degrees East). • Changes to the conditions of Fish Processors who are also Marine Scalefish Fishery licence holders to sell their catch to any type of business, instead of just restaurants, pubs and clubs. Marine Scalefish Fishery licence holders will still need to apply to become a fish processor under these conditions and will be exempt from paying any fees for 12 months. • The removal of seven-day blocks for the use of general replacement master days.

Private conservation funding on the table Revitalising Private Conservation in South Australia Grants of up to $10,000 are now open until August 2. With a pool of up to $350,000, providing funding for vital conservation work for owners or managers of private land with native vegetation under a Heritage Agreement, the grants are also available for aspiring Heritage Agreement land owners. Biodiversity outcomes, controlling plant and animal pest species and remnant vegetation protection are the focus of this round which is part of the Marshall Liberal Government’s multi-million dollar commitment to expand funding for holders of Native Vegetation Heritage Agreements. This exciting collaboration between the Department for Environment and Water and non-government primary industries and conservation sectors aims to expand the number, extent and quality of protected areas of native vegetation on private land in South Australia. For more information – If you are a holder, or aspiring holder, of native vegetation with a Heritage Agreement, visit Nature Foundation website or Facebook page for grant guidelines, writing tips and ideas for your application. You can also find out more by participating in one of the online information sessions, on Thursday, July 1, or Tuesday, July 6. Sessions are up to an hour in duration and consist of an overview and time for questions: Please visit Eventbrite to register.

Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers eased as agents yarded 3057 lambs and 814 sheep to total 3871 head overall. There was a number of active restockers and a smaller field of trade and processor buyers with a regular missing last week. Quality was mixed at best this week with weight and condition falling over the pens. However, buyers competed strongly for supply resulting in a dearer lamb market while the sheep ranged from firm to dearer. Light lambs to the trade made from $95 to $159 with the light weight trade score 2 and 3 selection ranging from $149 to $162/head. Restockers sourced light Merinos from $60 and paid up to $188/head for a pen of first cross ewe lambs returning to the paddock. Trade weight score 3

lambs kicked $5 to $10, making from $166 to $194/head to range from mainly 820c to 850c/ kg cwt. Heavy lambs received a similar rise as they ranged from $192 to $217 while the extra heavy pens made from $220 to the market high of $258/head. Hoggets returned from $164 to $192 with light sheep making from $78 to $123/head. Medium weight sheep made from $138 to $165 with the heavy pens making from $176 to a high of $236/head. Wethers sold to $180 with rams ranging from $80 to $150/head.

ONE MAGAZINE, ONE ADVERT And you have your marketing covered in full colour gloss

in FREE to 72,500 rural people East SA South West VIC & South Issue 8 - September, 2015



South East Shearing providing

shearing and mobile crutching

Samantha 0419 870 573 Richard 0429 679 640 |


MN1V MN3 (5 ABC Points)

| southeastshearing@outlo


Ram& Lamb Ram & Lamb is exclusively distributed through Australia Post FREE to PO Boxes & RSD’s. Over 85 towns throughout the South East of South Australia and Western Victoria. Published September 2021. To book your advertising early contact Jill Collins

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• Sales • Service • Spare Parts • Tractors • Utility Vehicles • Ride On Mowers • KRONE Hay Equipment

Phone: (08) 8725 0000

324 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier

Mistakes were made... Have you ever made a mistake? I’ll give you a minute to think about it. I don’t know every one of the two or three people who still take the time to read my article each week, but I’m going to assume that you answered, “Yes, I have made the odd one or two mistakes during my life.” My next question is, have you ever made a mistake at work? You probably don’t need so much time to think about this one. Yes you have made a mistake because it’s work; you’d rather not be there so you regularly phone it in. A Louisiana husband and wife were surprised to find fifty billion dollars in their bank account last week. As you would be. Unless you were Bill Gates. Actually he’d probably still be surprised because he’d be thinking, “Where’s all


my money gone?” Apparently someone at the bank had made a mistake. What a duffer, right. Now I’m not exactly sure how that mistake came about. Was it one of those classic put the decimal point in the wrong place situations? Was it meant to go in a different account? Did one of the employees fall asleep on their keyboard? It doesn’t matter because one way or another it was a mistake. Just for the record, the couple who received the money in their account didn’t go on a shopping spree. “We knew it wasn’t ours. We didn’t earn it, so we couldn’t do anything with it,” the man said. Also a mistake. If it’s in your bank account, it’s yours. Luckily for the bank, the mistake didn’t end up costing them money. NASA weren’t so lucky in 1999. After nearly ten months of travel to Mars, the Mars Climate Orbiter broke into pieces and was destroyed. After a thorough investigation of why the 125 million dollar vehicle failed, it was discovered that one group of engineers working on the project were working in the metric system, while another one were of the opinion that the measurements had been converted to the imperial system. The mistake here obviously is that a pig-headed arrogant country is not prepared to concede it’s time they converted to the metric system. As we encounter each breakout of Covid in Australia, another lockdown, restrictions being put in place, people’s movements being restricted, I ask myself, “What did

we expect?” Keeping the virus contained, making decisions about whether people should be allowed to enter the country, decisions about how to manage situations when people contract the virus, are being made by human beings. As already highlighted, I think we all understand that humans make mistakes. We don’t honestly think they’re going to handle it perfectly do we? With this in mind it makes sense that we all try to be conservative and careful with our own behaviour and with how governments choose to manage the issue. If we choose to stay out of public places with lots of people just a little more than usual, if we travel to different cities a little less than usual, then when the inevitable mistakes come and a quarantine worker doesn’t wash their hands thoroughly enough or someone tests negative but later turns out to be positive, there’s a good chance the mistake will be a little less impactful. The other thing I would say about these mistakes is I find it a little bit puzzling when people react angrily or aggressively when someone makes a mistake. I understand that it has huge impacts, but again, as we’ve established, everyone makes mistakes. I heard someone say once, “When I make mistakes I want mercy and forgiveness; when other people make mistakes I want justice and punishment.” If we want understanding and forgiveness when we make mistakes, we probably better be prepared to

Thai red curry chicken soup 2 cooked or roast chicken breasts 1 lime 100g snow peas 3 kaffir lime leaves 6 baby corn spears 1 tbsp canola oil 1 tbsp red curry paste 1L (4 cups) Chicken Style Liquid Stock 400ml can coconut milk 2 small fresh red chillies 2 fresh coriander sprigs 100g rice vermicelli noodles 2 tsp fish sauce Method Heat a large deep frying pan over high heat and bring a small saucepan of water to the boil. While frying pan and water heats up, shred chicken, discarding any skin and bones. Cut lime into wedges. Finely shred snow peas and 1 lime leaf. Cut the corn spears in half lengthways. Add oil and curry paste to frying pan and cook for 30 seconds. Add stock, coconut milk and remaining lime leaves. Bring to the boil Meanwhile, cook the snow peas and corn in the boiling water for 2-3 minutes or until tender crisp. Slice the chillies. Separate the coriander leaves from the stems. Add the noodles to the stock mixture. Cook for 2 minutes or until the noodles soften. Stir in chicken and fish sauce. Ladle the soup among serving bowls and top with snow peas, corn, chilli, shredded lime leaves and coriander. Serve with lime wedges. give it to others when they stuff up. My point is, Mum it was me who broke that window when I was nine, not a rock that someone threw from the road. And it wasn’t

really that big a mistake compared to that NASA thing. If you’ve never made a mistake, email me at robbietansel@gmail. com






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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





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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





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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




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• 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:











DIRECTOR | MT GAMBIER 0488 367 733 AU#51712 ABN 38643619041



AUTOCARE MOUNT GAMBIER 17 Calula Drive, Mount Gambier

(08) 8725 2220



Taylor Marine

 Furuno Electronics  Pots, Rope & Floats  International Paint  Boating Safety Gear  Stormy Seas Life Jackets  Wet Weather Gear  Plus all accessories for your boat!

• Blinds • Patio Blinds • Ziptracks • Rollershutter • Windows • Security Doors • Home Maintenance

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CARPET CLEANING Mount Gambier & The Limestone Coast

YOUR LOCAL Floor Cleaning Specialists

• Large range of new & used caravans • Parts & accessories, everything for your caravan 0418 838 523 • Caravan service & repairs, skilled experienced technicians

THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! 250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u

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Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App




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



40 years

Experienc e in making dentures


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• Inground & above ground, all shapes & sizes • Service pumps & filters • Chemicals & parts • Free water testing available 250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u


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HC DRIVER HC Licenced (Walking Floor) Driver Afternoon Shift We are seeking a well presented, experienced HC Licenced Driver to join our Mount Gambier based logistics team. Duties and responsibilities will include: • • • • •

Receiving and distribution of stock, both on and off site Single drop deliveries Ensuring all deliveries are completed in an effective and efficient manner Loading and unloading Conduct preventative maintenance, mechanical and safety inspections of vehicle • Planning routes and meeting delivery schedules To be successful in these positions you will have: • HC licence with excellent driving record (essential) – Basic Fatigue Management applicants are preferred • Good attention to detail • Demonstrated professional manner and great customer relation skills • Excellent time management and organisational skills • A strong work ethic combined with a ‘can do’ attitude This is a full-time permanent position. Your skills and work ethic will be rewarded with excellent working conditions and competitive terms and conditions of employment. As part of the selection process, applicants must be prepared to undergo a pre-employment medical examination which includes functional, audiometric and drug and alcohol testing. Plantation Pine Products is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Interested? For more information and to apply for this position, please visit


POSITION VACANT Yard Person/Chain & Bar Sharpening We are seeking a motivated individual to work in our workshop. This will involve a variety of work including: • • • • •

Chain Sharpening & Bar Dressing Labouring work and cleaning duties General workshop duties Yard duties as required Assisting workshop staff with general maintenance

The ideal candidate will need to: • Be highly motivated and a self-starter • Good communication skills • Be able to work unsupervised and as part of a team • Have excellent attention to detail and take pride in their workmanship • Have a current driver’s licence • Forklift licence will be an advantage • Experience in the transport industry would be an advantage This position would suit someone who is keen to get a start in the transport industry and would be open to any further training opportunities that may be offered in the future. Position can be full time or part time and above award wages will be paid. For further information call the office on 08 8725 0656

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

To apply for this position please send a resume to: MORELAND HOLDINGS PO Box 2138, Mount Gambier, SA 5290 Or email: Fax (08)87230309


Boandik is a leading provider of services to the aged and disabled in the South East of South Australia with the head office based in Mount Gambier. An exciting opportunity exists to join the Boandik team, with a variety of casual shifts available 7 days per week to work across the 3 Boandik residential homes in Mount Gambier. Your key responsibilities will be:• Provide a high quality catering service • Maintain a trusting relationship with residents, which includes protecting confidentiality, privacy, dignity, individual choice and decision making • Maintain a homelike environment in a safe, clean and hygienic manner • Observe infection control procedures and/or Food Safety • Cooks need the ability to follow menu recipes to meet Aged Care Quality Standards You will be required to have the following qualifications, experience and/or skills: • Current National police certificate • Effective communication and interpersonal and team skills • Empathy with and understanding of aged residents • Initiative and self-motivation • Availability to work at short notice • Cooks with experience as a cook in a commercial or aged care setting preferred • Formal qualifications are not required Boandik has family-friendly employment policies. Appointment will initially be on a casual basis, with hours involving morning and afternoon shifts. Must be available to work throughout the festive holiday season. An employment pack is available by emailing or from the website Questions regarding the position to Sandy Stott on 8725 4911. Written applications addressing the key responsibilities, detailing qualifications and experience and contact details of two referees should be sent to or Human Resource Manager Boandik 101 Lake Terrace East Mount Gambier SA 5290 Applications close Monday 19 July 2021


Celebrating 65 years in business, there are BIG changes happening at OGR as we prepare for the next chapter. 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.

Boandik is a leading provider of services to the aged and disabled in the South East of South Australia with the head office based in Mount Gambier. You have the opportunity to join a cohesive team in the role of relieving administrative assistant for a variety of positions in the administration team. We are seeking someone with strong customer service skills, proficient computer skills and who works effectively in a team. We offer: • A friendly and supportive work environment • Opportunity to progress to permanent employment • Strong focus on wellbeing of clients • Extensive salary packaging • Opportunities for professional and personal development We are seeking a person who has: • Experience in Microsoft database and spreadsheet programs • Effective communication and interpersonal skills • Initiative and self-motivation This is a casual position, weekly hours will vary dependent on leave and full time work will be required at times. Please email to request an application for employment pack. Applications with details of 2 referees to the above email address or to Human Resource Manager, Boandik, 101 Lake Terrace East, Mount Gambier.



Relieving Administrative Assistant

Applications close Monday 12th July 2021.

• 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 Manager 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: Applications close 5pm Friday 30th July 2021.


Growth and Tourism Manager The District Council of Grant is located in an idyllic local government setting in the Limestone Coast, predominantly servicing a number of small, rural and seaside townships in the south east of South Australia. We have an exciting opportunity for a dynamic, experienced and suitably qualified person to join us in the role of Growth and Tourism Manager. Reporting directly to the Chief Executive Officer, the position will play a critical role in the development and implementation of economic, tourism and business development initiatives. Through innovative and collaborative partnerships with peak industry bodies, State and Federal government agencies, local government and a diverse range of stakeholders, the Growth and Tourism Manager will promote and foster new projects, provide comprehensive support to local businesses within the council area and provide improved sustainability outcomes and opportunities across the region. High level communication skills, proven experience in building partnerships across the community and ability to deliver on major strategic priorities will be a requirement of the role. A strong knowledge of the current political landscape and government policy as it relates to economic development would be an advantage. A 5 year Fixed Term Contract with a remuneration package in the range of $95 - $110K, including vehicle and superannuation, will be offered to the successful applicant, based on qualifications and experience. If you would like to make a real contribution in our community then this is the position for you. Please download the ‘Information for Applicants’ and ‘Position Description’ from the Council website on au prior to applying. Any questions can be directed to Darryl Whicker, Chief Executive Officer on 8721 0444. Applications close at 5:00pm on Wednesday 21st July 2021.

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649




Dorothy Fay (Fay) Passed away on Wednesday 30th June 2021 Aged 88 years

MARKETING ACCOUNT MANAGER Part-time 22.5 hours per week

At Southern Cross Austereo we believe in delivering absolutely engaging Radio on SAFM 96.1 and 963 Triple M for our listeners and absolutely engaging advertising solutions for our clients. Your ability to create professional relationships with business owners and identify key challenges and then provide marketing solutions is the key to becoming a successful account manager. If you are motivated to work with businesses in the Limestone Coast and want to be part of a successful and supportive team then this position will fulfill your career aspirations. Opportunities within the company Australia wide may also be an option into the future. With flexible working options and hours, attractive renumeration and supportive training throughout your induction, we invest in your career with SCA. Interested? Please send your resume and application letter to today. Applications close Friday 9th July. For any further information please call Jazz on 8725 5155.

Loved wife of David (dec) Adored Mother and Mother-in-law of Denise and Doug, and Amanda


Special friend of Tara, Paul and Kim, Leah, Nikki , Cayde, Isobelle, and Max.

Passed away peacefully in the Mount Gambier Hospital on Wednesday, 30th June 2021 aged 84 years.


Loving husband of Marcia. Loved father of Carlo, Peppi and Bruno, father-in-law of Brenda and Joanne.

The relatives and friends of the late Mrs Dorothy Fay (Fay) Attiwill are respectfully advised that Funeral Mass will be offered at St Pauls Catholic Church, Penola Road, Mount Gambier (TOMORROW) Thursday 8th July 2021 commencing at 12.00pm

Cherished Nonno of Jack, Isabella and Jonah. Brother of Edda. Forever in our hearts


The funeral will leave at the conclusion of the Mass for Carinya Gardens Cemetery In lieu of floral tributes a donation to the Society of St. Vincent de Paul, PO Box 1522 Mount Gambier SA 5290 would be appreciated.

The relatives and friends of the late Mr Gino Vadori are respectfully advised that funeral Mass will be offered at St. Paul’s Catholic Church, Penola Road, Mount Gambier (Today) Wednesday, 7th July 2021 commencing at 2PM.

In the Care of SOUTH EAST FUNERAL SERVICES 1 White Avenue Phone: 8725 4333

The funeral will leave at the conclusion of the Mass for Carinya Gardens Cemetery. In lieu of floral tributes a donation to the Cancer Council SA, PO Box 1116, Mount Gambier SA 5290 would be appreciated.


In the Care of SOUTH EAST FUNERAL SERVICES 1 White Avenue Phone: 8725 4333




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Back on court

Pioneers return to action as interrupted NBL1 season resumes After a COVID enforced break, NBL1 returned to the court and the OneFortyONe Mount Gambier Pioners Men, on the road, picked right up where they left off, recording their seventh win of the season, knowking off the Kilsyth Cobras by 10 points, 87-77. The Cobras were looking for a third staright victory but never seemed to find a consistent scoring groove, leaning heavily on three-point attempts to keep up withthe Pioneers. Ben Ursich did his best to keep Kilsyth within reach of the Pioneers, scoring 19 points, however the visitors were able to hold off the home side throughout the contest. The Pioneers led for all 40 minutes, relying on a heavy dose of shots at the rim to maintain its lead. Titus Robinson led all scorers with 27 points while pulling down seven rebounds for the Pioneers who took on Nunwading on Sunday in search of win number eight. Duon Dawam chipped in with 16 points, while Erik Burdon and Nick Marshall put up 13 poknts each. The OneFortyONe Mount Gambier Pioneers Women had a tough night on court to kickstart their road double going down to Kilsyth by 30 points, 90-60. Kilsyth Cobras 90 def Mt Gambier Pioneers 60 Outside of the opening minute of the contest, the Cobras led throughout, thanks in part to an impressive performance on the defensive end in the first half. Kilsyth allowed just 24 points from the visitors, while on the other end moving the ball masterfully to take a 21 point lead into the main break. Lauren Scherf led from the front for the Cobras, tallying 21 points, 13 rebounds and six assists, while teammate Briahna Whatman added 20 points of her own. With 16 points and 10 rebounds, Jasmin Howe was the pick of the Pioneers, with Sherrie Calleja chipping in with 14 points and Hannah HYoung working hard on the boards, pulling in nine rebounds. Sophie Miles scored on debut and also pulled in a rebound. A big weekend coming up for the OneFortyOne Pioneers with a road trip to Geelong on Friday night before returning to the Icehoue and a chance to play in front of a parochial home crowd for the Saturday night fixture against Sandringham. Keepo an eye on the Pioneers social media accounts for ticketing information for the team’s return to home pine.


Van Rijthoven takes out stableford event

The third round of the Hudson Plumbing Trophy saw 25 ladies compete in a stableford round last Wednesday at the Attamurra Golf Club. Despite cool, sunny conditions, good scores were hard to come by with heavy fairways and tricky pin placements but Jennifer Van Rijthoven was the only player to score under her handicap with 40 points to claim the winner’s prize. Van Rijthoven blitzed the front nine holes with 37 off the stick which included two birdies before adding another birdie on the 12th hole to finish with a 23/17 point split. Bev Pedlar only had one wipe to finish runner up with 34 points from Jennette Braun on a countback from Denise Harvey with 32 points. Ball run down winners included Harvey, Karen Forster and Pauline Paterson, both 30 points and Helen McIntyre, 29 points. Harvey’s drive on the 8th hole rewarded her with a birdie and the pro shot prize. Special prizes for the second shot, long drive on the first hole was won by Jennifer Van Rijthoven in A grade, Janina Morrison taking home the B grade prize and the second shot in C grade was won by Mary Kentish. This Wednesday players will contest a stroke round for the monthly medal held in conjunction with the second round of the Winter Salver. STABELFORD WINNERS: Runner up Bev Pedlar; third placed Jennette Braun & winner Jennifer Van Rijthoven.

Indoor bowls results

Kimberly-Clark Australia Pennants - Round 10 Commercial Club 69 d RSL & District 50, Wandilo Water Rats 106 d Blue Lake Bowlers White 35, Yahl 74 d Moorak Red 55, Saints 46 drew Mt Gambier Bowls Club 46, Mil Lel 69 d Kongorong 42, Post-Tel 76 d Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 33, Glencoe 52 d Moorak Blue 50, Glenburnie Bye. Shield Qualification Premiership Table after round 10 Commercial Club 20 points, 169.57%; Wandilo Water Rats 18,171.12; Post-Tel 16, 167.30; Glenburnie 12, 132.76; Mt Gambier Bowls Club 11, 110.84; Mil Lel 10, 124.20; RSL & District 10, 106.25; Saints 9, 96.86; Glencoe 6, 82.51; Moorak Red 6, 73.11; Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 6, 71.11; Kongorong 6, 69.52; Yahl 4, 85.08; Moorak Blue 4, 76.44; Blue Lake Bowlers White 2, 56.35.

Premiers decided in table tennis The finals of the Mount Gambier Autumn season were played out this week between the top two teams in each grade, with all matches being hotly contested and living up to expectations. Anything IDK were the form team heading into the A Grade final against Moore Or Less, and Chandler Jantosh would give his team the ideal start with a strong first-up win against Ben Newman. Jantosh cruised comfortably to a two game lead before Newman mounted a fightback, although the former proved too strong and prevailed 13-11 in the third. Scott Davies fought bravely for Moore Or Less, including a thrilling 4-game triumph over Jantosh to close out the match, however it wasn’t enough to clinch the victory for his team. Strong performances from Jantosh and Sanith Ghetia gave Anything IDK a 6-5 victory and the title. There were no undefeated players from either team in singles, a true reflection of the tight and tense nature of the contest. Warriors and Colossal Gnomes appeared evenly matched on paper going in to the B1 final, both teams having in form players in David Fox for Colossal Gnomes and Aaron McPhee for Warriors. Fox, who went undefeated on the night, Cameron Beal and Rowan Hardcastle all won their

opening singles rubbers to give Colossal Gnomes the perfect start to the contest, before Warriors were able to open their account through victories to McPhee and Gary Hocking. Hocking’s battle of attrition against Beal proved to be one for the ages, both players showing true grit and desperation worthy of a final. Hocking began the stronger, taking the first game by 11 points to 8 before Beal fought back, taking the next two games, and threatening to overpower his opponent. Hocking refused to give in though, racing through the fourth game to force the contest to a decider. Onlookers were then treated to a real feast of skill, poise and determination, both players displaying the highest quality of table tennis befitting the grandest stage. Beal’s wily touch and placement countered Hocking’s power and speed, neither player giving an inch to the very last

point. Ultimately a powerful stroke from Hocking left Beal unable to control his return, he sent the ball long past the table and in doing so gave Hocking the 15-13 win. Hocking’s victory spurred his Colossal Gnomes team on to record a 7-4 victory to take the title. The B2 final was just as hotly contested, division heavyweights Hardcore and Rockets going toeto-toe through the early stages of the match. Rockets player Felix Owusu easily accounted for Hardcore’s Chris McGregor to open proceedings before Rob Halleday squared the ledger for Hardcore with victory in a titanic 5-gamer against his Rockets opponent James Peake. Combatants from both teams fought bravely throughout, and it wasn’t until the tail-end of the night that Rockets were able to surge to a 7-4 victory on the back of clutch performances under pressure from Owusu, Peake and Marga Steele. Owusu

kept a clean sheet in his singles rubbers, whilst Marga Steele’s intense 5-game battle against Hardcore’s Ethan Harding was another highlight of the contest. In the C Grade finale, Three Of A Kind, led by the ever-reliable Campbell Fox, were expected to win comfortably against Chris Turner’s The Rollers, and their number 1 gave them the best possible start with victory over Turner in the opener. Emina Leamey and Jacob Ireland then followed suit to give Three Of A Kind a commanding lead, which they would never relinquish. Turner and Tracey Rawlings fought valiantly for their team but ultimately, they were unable to combat the might of Fox, who remained undefeated to guide his team to a comfortable 7-4 victory. Registrations are now open for the Winter season commencing on July 21. People of all ages and abilities are encouraged to come and try out, for enquiries

contact the club via email or via the Facebook page. 3-rubber winners: • A Grade: Travis Sweet (Sweet And Sour Pork), Leigh Barry (Tigers). • B1 Grade: Katrina McPhee (McPheest), David Fox (Colossal Gnomes) • B2 Grade: Jedda Hardcastle (The Celtics), Felix Owusu (Rockets) • C Grade: Chris Turner (Rollers), Jacob Halleday (The Fires) AUTUMN SEASON WINNERS: (Above from left) A Grade Anything IDK - Sanith Ghetia, Chandler Jantosh, Bill-John Watson; B1- Colossal Gnomes - Cameron Beal, Rowan Hardcastle, David Fox; B2 Rockets - James Peake, Marga Steele, Felix Owusu & C Grade - 3 Of A Kind - Emina Leamey, Campbell Fox, Jacob Ireland




Baseball celebrates 90th anniversary The twists & turns of a time honoured sport in Mount Gambier (Part II - 1980 to present) The start of a new era saw summer baseball kick off on November 8, 1980, with four Division 1 teams, five Division 2 teams and four Under 13 teams. Games were played on the two new diamonds near the velodrome as Diamond 1 was still to be developed. Inaugural premiers were Central – Division 1 winning their first premiership since 1964, Federal – Division 2 and Central – Under 13. Season 1981/82 saw the birth of the new Mount Gambier based club Tigers who nominated a team in Under 13. Diamond 1 was developed with levelling, grass planted, cut-outs and the mound added as well as erection of the backstop and fencing. It was used for the first time in March 1982. Tigers really made their mark the following season when they nominated teams in Division 1, Under 15 and two teams in Under 13. Under 15 was a new grade for the league while Portland dropped out of the league, replaced by Tigers. By the addition of the Under 15 competition, that showed the right decision was made to change to summer as the sport continued to grow. After 30 years as a player and administrator in local baseball, Bob Martiensen retired in 1984. He started his baseball career at primary school then high school and then to the Central Baseball Club. In 1960 he was appointed coach of Centrals and became League secretary/manager in 1961 a position he held for 17 years followed by 3 years as league President. He retired as a player in 1962.

It was also the year, Central star pitcher Steve Kuhl won the first of his eight League Best and Fairest Awards. Tigers won their first Division 1 premiership in season 1985/86 but it was also a season thinged with sadness. Former Mount Gambier man, Terry Probert, who played junior baseball for Central and senior baseball for South as well in a number of representative games for Mount Gambier died tragically when he was washed from rocks whilst fishing near Carnarvon in Western Australia. He had moved to WA in 1984. Around 300 people attended his memorial service in Mount Gambier. During the long weekend in January 1987 the largest junior baseball carnival played in Mount Gambier was staged at Blue Lake Sports Park. Six under 16 and nine under 14 teams from Adelaide, Melbourne and Mount Gambier played on six diamonds. To kick the1987/88 season off, the South Australian Country Championships, which were hosted outside Adelaide every second year, were held in Mount Gambier. Ten teams contested the championships with Mount Gambier being defeated in the final by Broken Hill. Millicent also rejoined the league that same season with a team in Division 1 and 2. For the second time in local baseball history Central won premierships across all grades. In 1960 Central won two from two grades. In 1988/89 they swept the competition winning all five grades. In Division 1 it was their sixth title since summer ‘ball began in 1980. In 1992 after two seasons playing for West Torrens in Adelaide former Central player Andrew Hood is selected in the Adelaide Giants team to play in the Australian Baseball League. Andrew had previously represented the state at junior level. In 1993, for the first time since 1979, night baseball was again played although this time at Millicent’s McLaughlin Park. Division 2 ladder leader Millicent play Raiders who joined the league three seasons previously followed by a Division 1 game between

Central Magpies and South. The Mount Gambier and District Baseball League hosted the National Under 18 Baseball Championships at Blue Lake Sports Park in January of 1995, the first time age championships had been held outside a capital city. It was the first time Mount Gambier had been awarded such a prestigious event. Local player Michael Ewart was the only country representative in the South Australian State team. Michael also made the Port Adelaide Division 1 team that season. Played over a week New South Wales were victorious. In late 1995 the State Government announced a $40,000 grant toward the building of baseball clubrooms at Blue Lake Sports Park. With State Government and City of Mount Gambier grants the new $120,000 clubrooms were officially opened on November 23, 1996, by Mayor Don McDonnell in front of past and present players and friends. The State Government was represented by local member Harold Allison. An individual highlgiht saw Tim Ward picked in the SA State side later going on to play in the Australian team. Three states and a team from Chinese-Taipei played in the Commonwealth Baseball

Tournament in January of 1997 adn in a further highlight, Mount Gambier hosted an Australian Baseball League game in January of 1999 between the Adelaide Giants and Melbourne Monarchs, a first for country South Australia. Around 1200 spectators attended the game. The new Honour Boards were unveiled in front of honoured guests and League Life Members on February 20, 1999. Life Members in attendance included Fred Hill (1938), Reg Cutting (1947), Owen O’Neil (1950), Bob Martiensen (1968), Arthur Cooke (1977), Gordon Ackerley (1977), Alex Lawson (1980), Darryl Hosking (1989) and Ian Ewart (1997). The rivalry between Centrals and Federals was extended with the introduction of the Taylor-Probert Shield in December 2000. Frank Taylor (Federals) and Al Probert (Centrals) both had extended careers and involvement with their clubs over a long period of time. Now a bit of added spice between the two had been added with a once a season dedicated game being played between the two clubs. The inaugural game was won by Federals. National Championships return to the Blue Lake Sports Park with the Under 16 title being played over a week in January 2001


with 15-year-old Chris Anderson the only Mount Gambier representative in the SA state team. International standard lighting was installed on the main diamond in January of 2002, being used for the first time on February 16, before being officially “switched” on by Member for Mount Gambier Rory McEewen and Mount Gambier Mayor Don McDonnell on February 23. A grant of $124,000 came from the State Government while a grant of $50,000 was provided by the City of Mount Gambier, along with a loan, for the $250,000 project. A record 52 teams nominated across all grades for the 2003/2004 season and in January 2004 Mount Gambier again hosts a National Championship series, this time the Under 14. Also, in April the League hosts the National Provincial Series where eight local players were selected in the South Australian team. The Under 16 National Championships return to Mount Gambier in 2006, whilst a large number of local players are selected in state teams at other age levels. Central Baseball Club celebrates 75 years since its first game in 1931. Federals appoints Noeleen Henley as their senior coach for




DOWNLOAD THE APP AT Cricket Ground now the carpark in the NW corner) and now permanently at Blue Lake Sports Park. THE STATS THAT MATTER Premierships Central 24, Federal 22, South 16, Tigers 10 Best and Fairest Steve Kuhl 8, Fred Kovaleff 5, Dylan Chuck 5, Alex Reppin 4 SA Country Championships 14 Senior plus 3 in a row 1936-1938. V.P.B.L. 5 Senior

season 2007/2008 - the first woman to coach a Division 1 club in the history of local baseball. Henley is also on the coaching staff of the State women’s team. Former Mount Gambier baseballer, Michael Ewart, won the highest baseball award at the end of the current South Australian Baseball League - the Capp’s Medal for the Best and Fairest in that competition is the League’s most prestigious award. Michael played with Kensington after transferring some years ago from Port Adelaide. Mount Gambier represented country South Australia in the inaugural Australian Little League Championships in Brisbane in July 2008. A three-game series of games is scheduled in Mount Gambier between South Australia and Victoria for the diamond anniversary of the Claxton Shield competition just prior to Christmas. Michael Ewart is included in the SA team. February 2011 saw the unveiling of the Mount Gambier and District Baseball League Best and Fairest Honour Board by Federals stalwart Frank Taylor. The board now records every winner from 1962. Best and Fairest winners in attendance included Frank Taylor (1964), Fred Kovaleff (1965, 67, 68, 73, 74), Barrie Patterson (1966), Peter Williamson (1971), Peter Gardner (1972), Bernie Hamilton ( 1976, 79), Gordon Conlan (1976/77), John Fenwick (1977/78), Peter Ludwig (1978), Allan Geraldine ( 1979/80), Steve Kuhl (1983/84, 85/86, 86/87, 90/91, 92/93, 93/94, 95/96, 2000/01), Rohan Lawrence (1984/85), Nick Thompson (1987/88), Brian Pickett (1989/90, Ben Green ( 2001/02) and Toby Burner (2004/05). The Grand Finals for Division 1 in season 2012/2013 were changed from playing a single game to a best of three series with Tigers winning the series in two games straight to give them three

premierships in a row. In 2014 the Mount Gambier Baseball Academy, under the guidance of Scott Gladstone, was edtablished. Scott, a teacher at Grant High School, had extensive experience have played in Japan and America and with the Adelaide Bite. Diamond 4, a junior diamond was named in honour of South Baseball Club legend, Jim Hamilton in February 2015. Former Centrals player Dylan Ridding made his debut in December 2017 with the Adelaide Bite. Dylan had previously represented Australia in Japan in Under 11 in 2009 and Under 13 in America in 2011. Australian Baseball League action returns to Mount Gambier just prior to Christmas 2018 with a four-game series between the Adelaide Bite and Auckland Tuatara. Adelaide Bite took the series three games to one. Visiting teams and officials were extremely happy with the presentation of the park and hinted that there could be more ABL games played here and also maybe an opportunity to host an expansion ABL team. The 2019/2020 season was cancelled, courtesy of COVID-19, just prior to preliminary finals with premierships being awarded to the highest finishing teams after the semi finals. Senior clubs and/or teams that have competed in local baseball since 1931, include A.NA., Banks, Centrals, Colts, East, Federals, Glencoe, Hamilton, High School, High School Old Scholars, Kauri Social Club, Marist Rothers Od Collegians, Millicent, Nangwarry, Naracoorte, North, Penola, Portland, RAAF, Raiders, Softwoods, South, Tigers, West Grounds that have been utilised include Vansittart Park, Frew Park, McDonald Park, Reidy Park, Old Showgrounds (Olympic Park), Showgrounds (Main Arena), Showgrounds (Salvation Army

Mount Gambier & District Baseball League icon Sid Hosking has compiled this comprehensive history of baseball in the region. CELEBRATING 90 YEARS OF MOUNT GAMBIER BASEBALL: (Opp. page top) - Central Division 1 Premiers 2020/21. BACK: Bree Ridding (Bat Girl), Colby Muller, Brad Braithwaite, Koby Chant, Brock Keding, Dylan Gull, Alex Ridding, Dylan Chuck (Coach). FRONT: Josh Chuck, Ethan Chuck, Kyall McClean, Nathan Meinck, Hudson Keding & Jordan Aston. BEST OF THE BEST & FAIREST: (Opp. page bottom) Steve Kuhl was won a record eight best & fairest titles. THE FACE OF THE LEAGUE: (Top left) Sid Hosking has been a long serving player and administrator for the Mount Gambier & District baseball League. The Division 1 premiership trophy is named in his honour. IN the 2019/20 season he took home the Cooke family Trophy for Services to Baseball (pictured) and most recently he has been the league’s public relations officer. ONE OF THE BRIGHTEST STARS: (Above right) Dylan Ridding, who plied his craft as a junior and division one player in the Mount Gambier & District Baseball League, forced his way into the Adelaide Bite, following in the footstepds of the likes of Andrew Hood and Michael Ewart who have made their mark at elite level.

Perryman wins Monthly Medal The Blue Lake Golf Club’s women’s June Monthly Medal, sponsored by life member Judy Collins, proved to be “a hard day at the office”. The winner was handicapper Dianne Perryman. The stroke round attracted a reasonable field considering many are chasing the warmer climates and may have been due to the glorious winter sun shining brightly with not a cloud in the sky. Perryman added to her Monthly Medal win taking top spot in Division 1 for the 1st round of the President’s Trophy, sponsored by Allan and Geraldine Scott, of Scotty’s Loader Services. Carding 93/18/75 that included pars on the 2nd, 5th, 12th and 15th and just edging out runner’s-up Ronda Edwards by 1 stroke, signing for 95/19/76 with pars on the 12th and 15th. A regular in the winner’s circle, Bev Pascoe once again took the honours claiming the winning voucher in Division 2 five strokes clear of runner-up Rose Case. Pascoe signed for 108/31/77 with Case having 118/36/82. Nearest to the pin 2nd shot winner’s on the par three 14th were Josie Ashby (Div 1) and Karen Panagopolous (Div 2) The putting competition winners were Rosemary Martland (Div 1) and Bev Pascoe (Div 2) The proshot on the par three 5th was a popular and first time win for secretary Vivienne Wilson. This week’s competition is the 1st of 5 rounds of the Marlene Lingham Memorial trophy, sponsored by the Blue Lake Bar and Bistro, including a novelty event, best back 9. WINNERS ARE GRINNERS: Pro shot winners Vivienne Wilson (Div 1) & Bev Pascoe (Div 2) with Monthly Medal winner Dianne Perryman, & runner up Ronda Edwards.

South East team finalised The South East team set to compete at the State Women’s Country Championships on July 10 and 11, to be held in Victor Harbor, has been announced, with a great spread of representation across the Limestone Coast clubs. South Gambier Kaylene Nuske; Kendell Saffin; Emma MacDonald; Chelsea Frost; Neave Delaney; Tess Andrews; Mel Bateman & Alice Tentye - Emergency Kybybolite Annabel Mould; Dellie Brown - Captain & Della Hannaford Penola Alexandria Ey & Angela Broad Kalangadoo Tara Jeffree Casterton Sandford Scarlett Jarred & Erin Horsnell Mundulla Lauren Tink; Zoe Hawker; Kellsie Turner; Nat Twigden & Kellsey Hinge North Gambier Piper Killick & Fiona Young Millicent Ella Little – Vice Captain & Lauren Potter The coach of the team is Michael Hunt (Mundulla), assistant coaches Darren Ousey (Kalangadoo) and Fiona Young (North Gambier). The team manager will be Mel Hutchesson (Kybybolite) and trainers for the team are Coleen Hunt (Mundulla) and Alex Lambert (Penola).

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KNT Football SENIORS Keith 2.1 4.4 6.4 7.10 (52) Penola 4.2 6.4 6.6 6.8 (44) Goals - Keith: B. Simounds 2; M. Malthouse, C. Blake, D. Qualmann, W. Schreiber, A. Dunstan. Penola: B. Egan 3; S. Gartner, D. Porter, B. Merrett. Best - Keith: J. Jones, G. Johnson, W. McMurray, W. Schreiber, M. Malthouse, S. McMurray. Penola: B. Egan, D. Porter, S. Merrett, B. Bryant, S. Klemm, H. Porter. Kybybolite 1.2 5.3 7.5 9.8 (62) Naracoorte 2.1 5.4 7.5 9.6 (60) Goals - Kybybolite: T. Harris, T. Taheny, J. Bittner, L. Schultz 2; W. Russell. Naracoorte: R. Taggert 6; S. Willson 2; K. Jacobs. Best - Kybybolite: T. Tahney, B. Castone, B. Munn, C. Masters, D. Brodie, M. Black. Naracoorte: K. Jacobs, R. Taggert, J. Gregg, N. Lacey, D. McKenny, B. Nolan. Padthaway 2.0 6.2 9.6 12.8 (80) Mundulla 3.2 5.3 6.6 10.14 (74) Goals - Padthaway: L. Harder 5; J. Vandermeer, T Cox 3; C. Marshall. Mundulla: W. Nankivell 3; J. Hinge, D. Mosey, J. McGrice 2; D. King. Best - Padthaway: D. Obst, L. Harder, J, Eats, T. Edwards, J. Dicker, T. Cox. Mundulla: M. Mosey, W. Nankivell, J. McGrice, H. Kuchel, T. Gaden, J. Guy. Lucindale 4.3 10.7 13.12 17.15 (117) Kingston 4.3 8.6 9.9 12.11 (83) Goals - Lucindale: S. Spriggs 6; T Logan 3; S. Williams, S. Mardling, L. Kelsh 2; J. Hutton, S. Logan. Kingston: J. Fisher 5; B. Jennedy 2; B. Warner, J. Siviour, H. Wright, L. Toohey, C. Wood. Best - Lucindale: T. Logan, A. Laurencic, T. Ware, M. Kelsh, S. Spriggs, A. McCarthy. Kingston: J. Milligan, J. Fisher, J. Siviour, C. Wood. Bordertown 2.1 3.3 9.4 11.4 (70) Border Districts 2.5 4.7 6.11 9.15 (69) Goals - Bordertown: B. Hayes 4; C. McCarthy, J. Searle 2; T. Whittlesea, H. Fromm, H. Shuttleworth. Border Districts: M. Coles 3; G. Hampton 2; R. Oliver, M. Quinn, O. Shattock, F. Adams. Best - Bordertown: C. Diment, J. Searle, T. Neville, M. Leigh, J. Searle, T. Whittlesea. Border Districts: G. Cother, F. Adams, M. Quinn, J. Shepherd, T. Robinson, R. Oliver. RESERVES Penola 6.1 (37) d Keith 4.10 (34) Naracorote 12.4 (76) d Kybybolite 7.7. (49) Mundulla 16.11 (107) d Padthaway 3.6 (24) Kingston 10.5 (65) d Lucindale 8.9 (57) Bordertown 1-012 (72) d Border Districts 2.4 (16) SENIOR COLTS Keith 6.7 (43) d Penola 5.5 (35) Naracorote 6.7 (43) d Kybybolite 6.4 (40) Mundulla 10.14 (74) d Padthaway/Lucindale 7.14 (56) JUNIOR COLTS Keith 6.7 (43) d Penola 3.4 (22) Naracoorte 11.11 (77) d Kybybolite 2.2 (14) Padthaway/Luciundale 6.4 (40) d Kingston 3.1 (19) Bordertown 8.5 (53) d Border Districts 3.4 (22)


Mid South East Football

SENIORS Kalangadoo 3.1 5.4 9.6 10.10 (70) Mt Burr 3.5 4.5 5.5 8.5 (53) Goals - Kalangadoo: J. La Rocca, M. Krieger, B. Gregory, B. Galpin 2; A. Lyon, T. SEearle. Mt Burr: J. Gregory, H. Smith 3; N. Muhovics, T. Allen. Best - Kalangadoo: M. Krieger, A. Stone, B. Gregory, S. Casey, J. Bromley, S. McManus. Mt Burr: J. Fiebig, J. Murphy, T. Stanley, J. Wallis, B. Poulish, J. Wallis. Glencoe 5.4 9.8 12.12 14.14 (98) Tantanoola 4.1 7.4 7.5 10.6 (66) Goals - Glencoe: M. McRae 5; A. Hentschke 3; P. Mitchell, D. Childs 2; J. Edmonds, T. Edwards. Tantanoola: J. Ryan 5; J. Dawe 2; J. Reilly, C. Saint, H. Brown. Best - Glencoe: D. Childs, P. Mitchell, T. Edwards, D. Hurley, D. Pfitzner, M. McRae. Tantanoola: J. Dawe, H. Brown, J. Reilly, C. Kelly, J. Hatt. Kongorong 6.4 7.6 10.9 17.12 (114) Nangwarry 3.0 5.3 5.4 6.7 (43) Goals - Kongorong: P. Ellis, D. Pochec-Gordon 4; H. Evans, B. Long, D. Hann 2; J. Simkin. M. Waters. M. Cordy. Nangwarry: J. Virtanen 2; K. Whitehouse, L. Thomson. B. Arundell, C. Lock. Best - Kongorong: M. Von Stanke, M. Cordy, P. Ellis, H. Evans, B. Long. Nangwarry: G. McWaters, J. McKeon, T. Vaderhorst, L. Thomson, S. Shaw. Robe 3.3 7.10 7.14 10.17 (77) Hatherleigh 2.2 3.2 6.3 8.3 (51) Goals - Robe: B. Laurie, R. Dickinson 3; Z. Deane 2; E. Regnier, J. Kelly. Hatherleigh: J. Telfer 3; L. Brown, Z. Jones, J. Sullivan, M. Telfer, J. Wight. Best - Robe: B. Laurie, J. Hentschke, J. Jarrett, E. regnier, T. Wachtel, T. Gould. Hatherleigh: C. Slape, J. Sullivan, J. Bateman, J. Gray, L. MacGregor, J. Telfer. RESERVES Kalalngadoo 14.2 (86) d Mt Burr 4.7 (31) Tantanoola 9.12 (66) d Glencoe 8.4 (52) Kongorong 18.11 (119) d Nangwarry 1.0 (6) Hatherleigh 8.4 (51) d Robe 5.6 (36) SENIOR COLTS Mt Burr 17.12 (114) d Kalangadoo5.4 (34) Tantanoola 12.6 (78) d Glencoe 7.8 (50) Kongorong 6.4 (40) d Nangwarry 6.2 (38) Robe 17.13 (115) d Hatherleigh 1.1 (7) JUNIOR COLTS Glencoe 12.4 (76) d Tantanoola 3.1 (19) Kongorong 5.6 (36) d Nangwarry 0.4 (4) Robe 5.8 (38) d Hatherleigh 2.5 (17) Mt Burr 14.12 (96) d Kalalngadoo 0.1 (1)

Botting & Reinders take the win

Western Border Football SENIORS South Gambier 0.1 5.1 6.3 8.8 (56) West Gambier 0.2 0.3 0.6 0.9 (9) Goals - South: B. Kain 3; C. Fisher 2; D. Handreck, S. Enderl, C. Fallas. Best - South: P. Glynn, C. Fisher, M. Hein, S. Enderl, A. Harkness, D. Stratford. West: J. Pfitzner, T. Holmes, L. Bradley-Brown, B. Kranz, D. Robbins, A. Pfitzner. East Gambier 3.1 4.2 11.5 16.8 (104) North Gambier 0.0 3.5 3.7 3.7 (25) Goals - East: B. Nunan 3; S. Lock, G. Janeway, T. Lockwood, S. Balshaw 2; R. Janeway, M. Willson, G. Cooper, B. Rathjen, S. Agnew. North; N. Moretti 2; J. McConnell. Best - East: R. Janeway, S. Lock, J. Harrap, M. Willson, J. Eldrdige, N. Lock. North: D. Kenny, N. McInerney, W. Stafford, M. Whan, J . Schutz, N. Moretti. Millicent 3.5 7.6 9.8 11.11 (77) Casterton Sandford 1.0 2.1 2.3 4.3 (27) Goals - Millicent: C. Williams 5; G. Robinson 3; J. Carger 2; F. Bradley. Casterton Sandford: H. McCrae, J. Gibbs, A. McKinnon, M. Stokes. Best - Millicent: C. Gallio, C. Williams,J. Carger, L. Smith, B. Shanmks F. Grimes. Casterton Sandford: D. Ayton, M. Stokes, D. Cleary, B. Ottens, D. Wombwell, H. McCrae. RESERVES South Gambier 11.9 (75) d West Gambier 2.3 (15) East Gambier 12.10 (82) d North Gambier 8.3 (51) Millicent 4.11 (35) d Casterton Sandford 1.7 (13) UNDER 18 South Gambier 12.10 (82) d West Gambier 2.5 (17) UNDER 16 Millicent 10.9 (69) d Casterton Sandford 0.1 (1) UNDER 14 West Gambier 3.10 (28) d South Gambier Red 4.2 (26) North Gambier 3.4 (22) d East Gambier 3.3 (21) Millicent 5.8 (38) d Casterton Sandford 2.2 (14)

Last week, 34 players took to the Millicent Bowls Club greens in perfect bowling conditions. Once again because of the number of players, two triple teams were required. The winning team for this week with a score of 33+23 shots up was the team of David Botting and Andre Reinders, taking home $34.00 each as the winning prize. Runners up for the day were Denis Clifford and Carl Schapel with a score of 33+7 and receiving the $5.00 bar voucher each. Other winning teams were one of the triples teams, Ella Pietersma, Derrick Lindh and John Buhlmann, with a score of 32+12. David Nuske David Reichelt 32+1, Graham Loveday, Dirk Pietersma 31+10. Robert Radley, Adriana Ross 31+4. Mary Clifford, Neil Whelan 30+1 and Ian Ross Bill Burdon 29+3. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above top) Andre Reinders & David Botting 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above bottom) Carl Schapel & Denis Clifford

MGNA Netball

A GRADE Vicis 44 (Bianca Vorwerk, Eliza Harding) defeated Zodiacs 34 (Jaslyn Poel, Sal Harful); Intruders 37 (Lauren Cutting, Tash Moreland) lost to Hobitz 44 (Suzanne Crowe, Sammy Crute) ; Saints 54 (Jorja Mason, Maggi Carter) defeated Amazons 25 (Rebecca Northcott, Jodie Farrell) A2 GRADE Hobitz 62 (Ieshia Goldsmith, Zahli Feast) defeated Zodiacs 16 (Ellie Cutting, Sonia Morris); Intruders 32 (Ebony Leggett, Dakota Miller) defeated Saints 24 (Kimmi Pratt, Jorja Mason) B1 GRADE Amazons 37 (Emma McGregor, Christie Green) defeated Hobitz Blue 29 (Liz Spencer, Karli Rigby) ; Hobitz Red 28 (Georgina Norman, Tayla Doody) lost to Zodiacs 49 (Tamara Ferguson, Aleisha Brock) ; Intruders Orange 32 (Jemma Aston, Charmaine Lawrie) lost to Intruders Black 51 (Cara Day, Caitlyn Shepherd) B2 GRADE Vicis 24 (Kate Eldridge, Jasmine Dunn) defeated Hobitz 17 (Sam Sellars, Crystal Phillips); Saints 66 (Shai Vanderheyden, Madison Pasquazzi) defeated Zodiacs 29 (Isabella Symonds, Keeley Jones) 17 & UNDER Hobitz Red 39 (Hayley DeNys, Tayla Doody) drew with Hobitz Blue 39 (Amarley Wilson, Matilda Moors); Intruders 39 (Amy Papageorgios, Hannah Costigan) defeated Saints 30 (Samantha Hobson, Jorja Mason) 15 & UNDER Zodiacs Gold 23 (Sarah Miller, Olivia White) lost to Hobitz 40 (Lilly Day, Matilda Moors); Saints 24 (Laura Dellerefice, Amy Wilke) lost to Zodiacs Blue 35 (Jessica Stutley, Kimberley Opperman); Intruders 34 (Dakota Verrity, Gabrielle Hille) defeated Vicis 18 (Charlotte Dowdell, Rachel Mitchell)0 13 & UNDER A Zodiacs 22 (Jenna Agnew, Portia Scanlon) defeated Hobitz 18 (Lucy Kerin, Bonny DeNys); Saints 10 (Jemima Paltridge, Claire Douglas) defeated Vicis 7 (Alyssa Ferraro) 13 & UNDER B Hobitz 13 (Imogen McLeod, Zoya Habib) defeated Vicis 4 (Mia Jackway, Sophie Meier); Zodiacs 1 (Ella Gray, Mackenzie Porter) lost to Intruders 21 (Alice Vanderlinde, Neve Dycer); Amazons 15 (Isabelle Green, Harper Malthouse) defeated Hobitz Red 1 (Ella Stewart, Maliya Wingard) ) GO Hobitz Blue 1 (Molly Thomas, Hallie Martin) lost to Amazons 3 (Layla Norman, Lara Lennon); Zodiacs 10 (Zoe Little, Olivia Perry) defeated Vicis 0 (Harlow Young, Amelia Keillar) ; Hobitz Red 4 (Ava Edwards, Alix Wilson) lost to Intruders 9 (Charlotte Lock, Bailee Clapson) SET Vicis 2 (Ivy Levine, Isla Stuckey) lost to Saints 8 (Ella Harvey, Kayleigh Albert) ; Hobitz 1 defeated Zodiacs 0 - Game called off at ½ time due to conditions



Mid South East Netball A GRADE Kalangadoo 56 (A. Duncan, J. Nunan) d Mt Burr 36 (M. Haggett, H. Clark); Tantanoola 42 (T. Rowe, K. Bromley) d Glencoe 33 (A. Edwards, S. Edwards); Nangwarry 64 (E. Lawson, K. Heaver) d Kongorong 46 (E. McIntyre); Hatherleigh 62 (M. Pulmer, S. Faulkner) d Robe 52 (G. Perkins, S. Laurie) A RESERVE Kalangadoo 53 (J. Ryan, J. RYan) d Mt Burr 27 (S. Westerman, L. Baker); Tantanoola 42 (G. Clarke, E. Rathjen) d Glencoe 35 (M. Watson, J. Gosden); Kongorong 73 (M. Bowering, S. Lucas) d Nangwarry 26 (S Balshaw, K. Dolan); Hatherleigh 54 (A. Wight, I. Redemski) d Robe 32 (C. Borrelli, I. Sneath) B GRADE Kalangadoo 51 (J. Kislby, J, Blackmore) Mt Burr 20 (K. Ga,ble, L. Watts); Glencoe 49 (B. Easterbrook, S. McDonnell) d Tantnaoola 48 (K. Rowe, N. Rutkowski); Kolngorong 60 (J. Moelder, S. Elshaug) d Nangwarry 47 (E. Jones, M. Trestrail); Hatherleigh 60 (E. Cook, L. Buhlmann) d Robe 19 (E. Yeo, B. Edwards-Humphryson) B RESERVE Kalangadoo 70 (D. Mulligan, R. May) d Mt Burr 23 (B. Edwards, K. Hayward); Glencoe 56 (L. Kenny, A. Briggs) d Tantanoola 26 (T, Taylor, D. Egan); Kongorong 47 (E. Driscoll, R. Baldwin) d Nangwarry 17 (T. Shepherd, K. Anderson); Hatherleigh 81 (I. Marshall, D. Loveday) d Robe 24 (R. Schubert, C. Obst) 17 & UNDER Kalangadoo 52 (S. Ryan, S. Varcoe) d Mt Burr 33 (K. Sharp, A. Ballantyne); Glencoe 48 (Z. Mulraney, J. Mitchell) d Tantanoola 31 (T. Rowe, E. Clarke); Kongorong 60 (S. Sander, M. Formosa) d Nangwarry 21 (A. Virgin, M. Jones); Hatherleigh 55 (D. Jones, E. Lang) d Robe 41 (S. Brooks, M, Wirth). 15 & UNDER Mt Burr 35 (I. Nowak, M. Burns) d Kalangadoo 23 (G. Gentile, E. Wurst); Glencoe 32 (M. Biggins, C. Scott) d Tantanoola 28 (K. Gledhill, D. Bevan); Kongorong 49 (E. Sealey, J. McKinnon) d Nangwarry 45 (L. McKinnon, K. Roissetter); Hatherleigh 53 (T. Haines) d Robe 18 (E. Bermingham, H. Jospeh) 13 & UNDER Kalangadoo 44 (M. Badenich, L. Egan) d Mt Burr 17 (Tl. Ga,ble, K. Linnell); Glencoe 30 (E. Porter, M. Maney) d Tantanoola 8 (M. Cushion, I. O’Brien); Nangwarry 27 (K. Epiha, H. Dinnson) d Kongorong 6 (R. Janeway, M. Whitty); Hatherleigh 38 (A. Haines, P. Fitzgerald) d Robe 25 (M. Schubert, M. Fennell)

Western Border Netball

A GRADE Millicent 78 (T. Sanderson, H. Nitschke) d Casterton Sandford 46 (T Guthrie, P. Murrell); East Gambier 44 (A. Bosko, B. Creek) d North Gambier 36 (B. Walters, C. Davey); West Gambier 76 (S. Ritter, A. Cram) d South Gambier 43 (I. Walker, B. Bouchier) A RESERVE Millicent 66 (S. Ellis, A. Janssen) d Casterton Sandford 52 (N. Rhook,. S. Fidler); North Gambier 56 (A. Bryan, L. Howe-Morgan) d East Gambier 42 (S. McKinnon, A. Geraghty); West Gambier 47 (H. Fisher, J. Davey) d South Gambier 23 (M. Reid, K. McIntyre-Clarke) B GRADE Millicent 53 (J. Matthews, N. Domaschnez) d Casterton Sandford 30 (A McKinnon, C. Foster); North Gambier 41 (S. Dally, G. Tarca) d East Gambier 39 (N. Smith, Z. Cornolo); South Gambier 73 (L. Bruggemann, J. O;Neil) C GRADE Millicent 60 (S. Sims, K. Coghlan) d Casterton Sandford 24 (G. McPeake, B. Dennis); North Gambier 47 (B. Young, H, Tos) d East Gambier 35 (D. Waters, S. Drew); South Gambier 34 (B. Winterfield, M. Dalton) d West Gambier 30 (K. Earle, C. Scott) 17 & UNDER Millicent 63 (L. Denton, P. McRae) d Casterton Sandford 35 (C. Humphries, C. Rice); North Gambier 41 (L. Norman, A. Tentye) d East Gambier 37 (B. Jean, G. Ferguson); South Gambier 56 (M. Reid, A. Duncan) d West Gambier 55 (T. Bryant, Z. Malseed) 15 & UNDER A Millicent 66 (L. Van Eeden, A. Janssen) d Casterton Sandford 12 (P. Carlin, M. Patton); North Gambier 57 (T. Human, M. Griffith) d East Gambier 15 (T. Burford, B. Facy); West Gambier 39 (L. Croker, A. Pearson) d South Gambier 26 (S. Wight, M. Harrold) 15 & UNDER B . Casterton Sandford 41 (C. Hulm, I .Lane) d Millicent 25 (M. Fauchelle, J. Lucas); East Gambier 24 (B. Facy, L. Lamb) d North Gambier 21 (S. Brown, M. Allen); West Gambier 27 (A. Hudson, Z. Sugden) d South Gambier 21 (L. Cain, C. Attiwill) 13 & UNDER A Millicent 59 (E. Denton, P. Paul) d Casterton Sandford 7 (B. Carlin, R. Forbes); North Gambier 54 (E. Adam, L. Brooks) d East Gambier 11 (E. Chittleborough, S. Clark); South Gambier 39 (E. Walker, K. Sims) d West Gambier 36 (E. Jolley, A. Reid) 13 & UNDER B Millicent 15 (T. Grosser, P. Thorne) d Casterton Sandford 11 (A. Crauford, B. Carlin; North Gambier 55 (M. Griffiths, M. Wells) d East Gambier 15 (L. McIntosh, T. Kemp); West Gambier 32 (L. Murdoch, A. Humphries-Anderson) d South Gambier 3 (T. Sims, H. Harvey) 11 & UNDER Millicent 30 d Casterton Sandford 9; East Gambier 20 (O. Hosking, S. McCracken) d North Gam bier 8 (F. Davey, S. Yates); West Gambier 12 (E. Povey, C. Startford) d South Gambier 1 (Z. Harten, E. Merchant)


Opperman wins

KNT Netball

Winter Series wraps up

Beautiful sunny and calm weather belied the fact that winter has arrived, and made the final race of the Winter Series an enjoyable ride. It was a 25km handicap race held along the Caves Road out and back course, with a couple of interesting bike choices making it interesting for the handicapper. First riders to leave were Jason Buckland and Louise Abraham, joined by Paul Brooker on his mountain bike. They were given a five minute head start over Damian Buckley and Jen Buckland, while a further nine minutes later the large group of Jami Buckley, Phil Stasiw, Colin Weatherill, Spek Peake, John Cranwell, Bruce McLaughlin, Liam Fielding and Harry Opperman were allowed to begin their chase. The final riders to leave, two minutes behind the previous group, and 16 minutes from the leaders, were Matthew Opperman and Nick Kidman riding his CX bike. Unfortunately for Fielding, his race was nearly over early as he had to stop to check on a brake issue. By the time he was moving again, the group had pulled away, and a long time trial to the finish was expected. Out in front, Abraham, Jason Buckland and Brooker were riding at a strong pace and arrived at the turnaround marker with a good lead, checking out each group and the time they had taken out of their handicaps on the return leg. The light winds for the race meant that average speeds were able to be kept high, and the groups were able to maintain their relative positions on the road. As the first group came over the final rise toward the finish line, Jason Buckland used the advantage of the downhill to begin his final effort to the line, holding off Brooker and Abraham to take the victory for the second time intwo weeks. Shortly afterwards Damian Buckley sprinted to take fourth place ahead of Jen Buckland. As the next group arrived, Jami Buckley outsprinte Stasiw to the line, followed by Weatherill, Peake, Cranwell and McLaughlin. Matthew Opperman finished ahead of Kidman to take fastest

time honours, followed by Fielding and Harry Opperman. As this was the final race of the series, presentations were held at Bryant’s Bakery where Matthew Opperman was declared the winner of the Winter Series, with Phil Stasiw and Jami Buckley rounding out the series podium. Thanks to all the volunteers who have helped us race across the series. There will now be a hiatus of racing until midAugust while the weather is not so conducive. The regular three junior riders were also able to race over a 10km handicap, with Eddie beginning his race four minutes ahead of Molly and Elmer. Eddie was in the zone today and stayed away from the chasers to finish atop the podium, followed by Elmer who took fastest time honours, then Molly. They received a multi-tool at the presentations to encourage them to continue their bicycle racing. AUTUMN SERIES PODIUM: (Above top) Winner Matthew Opperman; & Nick Kidman (2nd) with John Cranwell. WINTER WINNERS: (Above inset) Winner Matthew Opperman (right) with 3rd placed Jami Buckley. JUNIOR RIDERS: (Below) Molly Opperman; Eddie Buckland & Elmer Buckland with John Cranwell (rear)

A GRADE Penola 53 (J Adams, A Possingham) d Keith 44 (D Vankalken, K Maynard); Kybybolite 52 (G Sealey, L Taheny) d Naracoorte 42 (L Henschke, B Sinclair); Mundulla 77 (P Marra, A Lovering) d Padthaway 38 (A Giles, A Hoyle); Border Districts 55 (P Moyle-Read, T Atkinson) d Bordertown 35 (N Twigden, S Diment) A RESERVE Keith 46 (M Wachtel, A Schreiber) d Penola 41 (J Lythgo, C Eason); Naracoorte 62 d Kybybolite 42 Mundulla 67 (A Weatherald, S Hinge) d Padthaway 22 (C Gogel, H Grady); Lucindale 65 (C Weaver, T Ferguson) d Kingston 40 (G Exton, L Morden); Border Districts 57 d Bordertown 47 B GRADE Keith 52 (A Eriksen, E Millhouse) d Penola 42 (T Galpin, T McKeon); Naracoorte 56 d Kybybolite 25 Mundulla 51 (N Ahilaras, M Davey) d Padthaway 26 (C Fabris, K Woodman); Bordertown 56 d Border Districts 33 C GRADE Penola 45 (J Lucas, J McIntyre) d Keith 30 (M Richman, C Conlon); Naracoorte 46 d Kybybolite 35; Mundulla 56 (S Cox, C Svilans) d Padthaway 18 (J Sadlier, G Buick); Lucindale 27 (H Miller, A Ludwig) d Kingston 15 (B Lucas, N Crane); Bordertown 44 d Border Districts 27 DIVISION ONE Penola 49 (K Venables, S Adams) d Keith 38 (M McAuley, S Makin); Naracoorte 45 d Kybybolite 33; Kingston 33 (E Vanstone, T Daniel) d Lucindale 28 (J Wachtel, M Thompson); Border Districts 76 d Bordertown 31 DIVISION TWO Keith 36 (E Makin, A McAuley) d Penola 19 (H Smith, M O’Brien); Naracoorte 31 d Kybybolite 29; Border Districts 67 d Bordertown 9 15 & UNDER Penola 35 (T Porter, H Berkin) drew Keith 35 (P Rayson, K Dick); Naracoorte 47 d Kybybolite 34; Padthaway 33 (B Edwards, A Frick) d Mundulla 30 (K Schneider, M Davis); Kingston 50 (K Pilmore, P Stenner) d Lucindale 16 (L Volker, A Schulz); Border Districts 62 d Bordertown 30 13 & UNDER A Keith 38 (E Makin, D Clark) d Penola 26 (C Bailey, N Lear) Naracoorte 33 d Kybybolite 13; Mundulla 44 (K Moreton, T Wagenknecht) d Padthaway 30 (H Edwards, G Mathews); Kingston 31 (P Stenner, T Pink) d Lucindale 11 (P Pinchbeck, C Hocking); Bordertown 40 d Border Districts 20 13 & UNDER B Kybybolite 9 d Naracoorte 7; Lucindale 24 (L Wilkin, E Schubert) d Kingston 4 (M Brooker, C Rowett)

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