ISSUE 891 - Wednesday, July 21, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
Bringing compassion to the community Volunteers ready to play their role in palliative care SEE INSIDE
Budding young entrpreneurs in the spotlight The Outdoor Living Room returns to showcase talented youth Opportunities for young people – that is at the heart of the Mount Gambier Library’s Outdoor Living Room. The library verandah is transformed into a cosy space hosting up and coming buskers and a variety of market stalls. The most recent Outdoor Living Room was held last Friday and
Saturday, giving enterprising young people a chance to showcase their skills without incurring the usual costs of being part of a market. See inside for full story SHOWING HER WARES: Stallholder 14 year old Eliza Fulwood
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The Bell blueprint Member for Mount Gambier creates plan for region
GAZZARD Kenneth Harold Born 21st October 1929 in Casterton and passed away peacefully at 3pm, 12th July 2021 in Mount Gambier, aged 91 years, surrounded by his family. Dearly loved husband of Lorraine, Greatly loved father of Chris, Peter, Michael, Cathy, Paul and Matthew. Respected father-in-law of Lyn, Carolyn, Marcia, Marijan, Jenni and Marika. Adored by his grandchildren Anthony, Sally, Daniel, Mitchell, Meg, Emily, Laura, Jack, James, Max, Noah, Lucy, Grace and Ned. A special great grandfather to Anthony and Hayley’s daughter Matilda. Ken was so loved and is deeply missed, Now in God’s care. Rest in peace
GAZZARD Kenneth To my darling husband Kenneth Harold Gazzard Thank you for our wonderful family and all the love we shared, Your generosity always amazed me. Your family and Carlin and Gazzard was everything to you. We all miss you so much, until we meet again - Love Lorraine
GAZZARD Ken We are so sad that you have gone but so glad to have had you for so long. You will live on in all of us - Love Michael Marcia, Jack, Max and Lucy.
GAZZARD Ken Passed away peacefully 12/7/2021 An amazing Dad and Papa, All the laughs and great advice will be remembered forever. - Love Matt, Marika, Noah, Grace and Ned.
GAZZARD Kenneth Harold 21st October 1929 – 12th July 2021. Aged 91 years. “He has left our world but will live on forever in our Hearts” your only daughter Cathy, favourite son-in-law Marijan, much loved Papa and best mate of Anthony and Mitchell. Great Papa to Anthony and Hayley’s beautiful daughter Matilda. We will never forget “two hands on the wheel 10 to 2”
GAZZARD Ken Dad, Papa, Legend! We have been so lucky to have had you in our lives for so long, You have been our rock, guiding, helping and always loving us so much. You had the perfect life balance of family, work and fun. Don’t worry, we will look after Mum, You will always be in our thoughts and Prayers. - Love Peter, Carolyn, Sally and Meg.
GAZZARD Kenneth Our Dad and Papa, You have been such a positive force in our lives, It’s hard to believe that we will no longer see that cheeky grin, hear those cheeky words and feel your endless warmth and love. We will miss you forever and hope that wherever you are, you are surrounded by mountains of chocolate. - Love Paul, Jenni, Emily, Laura and James.
FUNERAL Gazzard The relatives and friends of the late Mr Kenneth Harold Gazzard are respectfully advised that due to Covid 19 restrictions, a private family funeral will be held at St. Paul’s Catholic Church (Tomorrow) Thursday, 22nd July 2021. All are welcome to attend and pay respects at Ken’s funeral procession which will commence at 12pm from the main corner through COMMERCIAL STREET EAST and stopping at Carlin and Gazzard, followed by a private family burial. Please join the family for a celebration of Ken’s life which will be held at the Barn Palais, Glenelg River Road, Mount Gambier (Tomorrow) Thursday, 22nd July 2021 commencing at 2pm. All are welcome (Please adhere to current COVID restrictions). Ken’s celebration at the Barn Palais will be livestreamed via South East Funerals Website and Facebook Page for anyone who cannot attend because of COVID restrictions. In the care of South East Funeral Services 1 White Avenue, Phone 8725 4333
“We need to start acting like the State’s second largest city and demanding a fair shore of the economic pie.” That, at its heart, is why Troy Bell has put together his most comprehensive and public blueprint for the future of his electorate – Mount Gambier. And the release of the Marshall Government’s Regional Development Strategy in April and recently brought down South Australian State Budget just confirmed the Member for Mount Gambier’s fears – there was no genuine plan for this region. “That made it clear to me that the State Government doesn’t have a plan for our region so we have to come up with a plan,” Mr Bell said. The $1.6million allocated to the electorate in the State Budget – both re-announced projects – added insult to injury and the Future Mount Gambier plan was born. “To have $1.6million in the State Budget for the second largest city in the State, with both projects co-funded by local councils, that’s when I put this document together,” he said. Mr Bell has already unveiled the plan and discussed it with Opposition Leader Peter Malinauskas and will sit down with Premier Steven Marshall this week, while parliament is sitting. “It was supposed to be (last) Friday and in his defence he rang me personally and said the evolving issues with COVID and national cabinet he couldn’t make the meeting,” Mr Bell said. The Member for Mount Gambier has also sat down with neighbouring MP Nick McBride, the Member for Mackillop, in a bid to garner his support, as well as hopefully inspiring his own plan for the Mackillop electorate. The 48-page State Government Regional Development Strategy identified four future opportunities in the Limestone Coast – transport, South East Drainage Network, power availability and reliability and mobile phone coverage and high speed broadband availability. Safe to say, the Member for Mount Gambier sees more areas of opportunity that the government
“...the State Government doesn’t have a plan for our region so we have to come up with a plan...”
“...it’s about investing into our future – growing South Australian by growing Mount Gambier..we have so much more capacity to grow jobs, to grow industry....” was able to identify. “When I read the Limestone Coast section I couldn’t believe it, it is embarrassing to be honest,” Mr Bell said. “Nothing was budgeted, there’s no timeline and no detail around it. I would expect one of my children, who is in Year 7, to present something like that as a project. So, from there, I started putting down my thoughts and about what a proper regional strategy would look like.” The plan was developed in consultation with local experts, who understood the challenges and opportunities specific to their sector and knew what effective action would look like and what is needed now and into the future. Mr Bell said it will be an evolving document but what is nonnegotiable is the $85million in investment he has identified across 17 key areas and even though it has been in the public domain for a short time, he has already had feedback identifying palliative care and access to legal aid as two more areas for consideration. “It is signalling to the State Government as the State’s second largest city that what’s been delivered in the past is simply not good enough,” he said. Happy to attribute credit where it is due, he said the region had been a major beneficiary of road funding, clearing up a backlog of 15 years of no maintenance. The Future Mount Gambier blueprint is, as the name suggests, very much focussed on the way forward. “It’s about investing into our future – growing South Australian by growing Mount Gambier,” Mr Bell said. “We have so much more capacity to grow jobs, to grow industry. I will be fighting tooth and nail for the full $85million.” If he did have to prioritise the forestry, housing, infrastructure, sporting infrastructure and tourism wish list would head the list, with the capacity for growth in the tourism sector one of his long standing hobby horses. “We need product development, giving people a reason to come to Mount Gambier and coming up with things that would make them stay another day,” Mr Bell said. “There needs to be things for visitors to do, experiences for them to
remembers and to leave money in our town, not just walk around the Blue Lake for free and then head off.” The need for infrastructure is also a key building block in attracting investment to the region. “There are industries that want to come and establish in the Limestone Coast but they won’t if critical infrastructure is not here – power, water, sewerage, fibre optic,” he said. “We are not competing with other South Australian areas, we are competing with Ballarat and Warrnambool and some regional Queensland towns.”
THE BELL BLUEPRINT (Available to view in full at Troy Bell’s website) Forestry Future Initiatives ($20million over four years) Housing for All Initiative ($10million over four years) Infrastructure Investment Fund ($10million) Sporting Infrastructure Fund ($10million) Tourism ($6million over four years) Freight Action Plan Priorities ($5.5million) Business Attraction/Retention Fund ($5.5million) Drug and Alcohol Services ($3.1million) Mobile Connect Project ($3million over four years) Mental Health Services $2.6million over four years) On-Demand Public Transport ($2million) Skilled Workforce Attraction Package ($2million over four years) Waste and Recycling Initiatives ($2million over four years) Family Violence Services Funding ($1.4million over four years) Cross Border Commissioner ($1million over four years) Regional TAFE Board ($800,000 over four years) Creative Activation Fund ($500,000 over four years)
TOTAL INVESTMENT ($85million)
Making the most of her time to shine Markye Dance Academy dancer taking advantage of every opportunity It has been a big month for 12 year old Holly Allison with her favourite pastime, ballet, taking centre stage on more than one occasion. Hot on the heels of performing as part of the recent Victorian State Youth Ballet Company’s production of Sleeping Beauty, Holly secured the Sir Robert Helpmann Memorial
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Perpetual Trophy solo scholarship after dancing in the 2021 Mount Gambier Dance Eisteddfod. The young dancer’s success comes as no surprise to her Mount Gambier based teacher Maxine Lockwood, of Maryke Dance Academy. “She’s so dedicated,” Mrs Lockwood said. “I love teaching
her – she takes everything on board and is always doing her best to correct things.” Holly, who also does calisthenics at Tonique Studio, has also had the benefit of extending herself and developing her ballet through the Australian Ballet School, where she is part of the interstate training program. Holly has been part of that national program since she was eight, with her parents and grandparents clocking up the miles between Mount Gambier and Melbourne to attend class. “I heard about the Australian Ballet School program through friends I made at dance competition and I auditioned and got in and I love it,” Holly said. Interstate program students simply attend classes whenever their schedule allows and safe to say, if Holly had her way, she would be there even more often than she is now. “You can go as much as you like and I go about once a month and I love it because it is so challenging,” she said. According to her Mrs Lockwood, the value of the program has really shone through in the past 12 months for her star student. “At the beginning it was slow going,” Mrs Lockwood said. “They strip it right back to basics and really build technique but in the past year you can see things starting to click.” The Maryke Dance Academy director said you can spot the talented and driven dancers early on. “You can tell if they’re just here for enjoyment and you can tell if they are here for that and more – Holly is one of those,” Mrs
Lockwood said. “She wants to go further, she loves a challenge, she is just someone who wants to do well.” And while she might be only 12 years old, the McDonald Park School Year 7 student is basically a veteran of 10 years of dancing with a motivation that is as simple as it gets. “I just love it,” she said. And of all the dance genres she tackles during the week, ballet is the clear favourite and while she is all too aware just how tough it is to make it as a ballerina, that is her ultimate goal. “I would love to do ballet full time, to get into a company and maybe even one day the Royal Ballet,” Holly said. The first major decision will come in the next 12 months or so when Holly is no longer eligible for the interstate program and would need to consider securing a full time place in the Australian Ballet School.
Until then, she continues to take every opportunity that comes her way, including the opportunity to perform as part of the Melbourne City Ballet’s The Nutcracker when it toured Mount Gambier and South East dancers were able to audition and form part of the cast. And then there was the recent Sleeping Beauty production, which Holly performed with her Victorian State Youth Ballet Company counterparts at Melbourne’s Karralyka Theatre, after attending rehearsals since April and thankfully being able to be part of the final performances after border restrictions threatened to sabotage her chance. That also meant some of her sessions were via Zoom but this self motivated dancer just loves rehearsing, attending her Mount Gambier classes almost every day, as well as doing work in her own time to leave no stone unturned.
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Public Consultation Review of Elector Representation Notice is hereby given that the Wattle Range Council has undertaken a review to determine whether alterations are required in respect to elector representation, including ward boundaries and the composition of Council. As an outcome of this review Council proposes the following: 1. The principal member of Council continues to be a Mayor elected by the community. 2. The future elected body of Council comprise the Mayor and eleven (11) ward councillors. 3. The Council area be divided into four (4) wards as per the current ward structure. 4. The wards continue to be named Kintore, Riddoch, Corcoran and Sorby Adams. 5. The Kintore Ward, Riddoch Ward and Sorby Adams Ward each be represented by two (2) ward councillors, and the Corcoran Ward be represented by five (5) ward councillors. Copies of the Representation Review Report are available at www. wattlerange.sa.gov.au/haveyoursay; and for inspection at Council’s offices during normal office hours. Written submissions should be directed to the Chief Executive Officer, Wattle Range Council, and may be posted to PO Box 27, Millicent SA 5280; delivered in person to any of Council’s offices; or emailed to council@ wattlerange.sa.gov.au by 5 pm on Friday, 13 August 2021. Any person(s) making a written submission will be given the opportunity to appear before a meeting of Council. Please include your contact details within your written submission if you wish to appear before the Council. For more information contact Paul Duka, Director Corporate Services on 8733 0900 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org Ben Gower CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
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Budding young entrpreneurs in the spotlight Mount Gambier Library backs talented youth with the return of the Outdoor Living Room Opportunities for young people – that is at the heart of the Mount Gambier Library’s Outdoor Living Room. The library verandah is transformed into a cosy space hosting up and coming buskers and a variety of market stalls. The most recent Outdoor Living Room was held last Friday and Saturday, giving enterprising young people a chance to showcase their skills without incurring the usual costs of being part of a market. The weather was not kind but the support was still there and the young people involved were grateful for the opportunity to share their hard work and vision with the community. Thirteen year old Brianna Boyington (pictured bottom right) was especially busy, not only setting up a market stall but also performing as a busker. “When my Mum told me about the youth market that the Mt Gambier library was having, I thought it was a great opportunity to put my skills out there and see what other people thought,” Brianna said. “ Brianna is yet to establish a business but has used social media to promote her handcrafted items, which were on display at the Outdoor Living Room. “I enjoy working with wood and rope as materials to create items for use by friends and family and I have sold a range of handmade cards over the years,” she said. “All going well, it would be wonderful to make and sell more of my handmade goods and turn it into a business.” Her siblings are also in on the act, with a facebook page called Stringybach Studios, and a chance to also showcase their products in their dad’s music studio. “It is always fun to see which card designs people like, and the phone holders I have for sale in the living room market have been popular,” Brianna said. Given her father is a guitar teacher and luthier as a profession, it is probably no surprise, Brianna and her guitar also signed up for a busking slot at the Outdoor Living Room. “I would say my love of music comes from my dad but I also remember when I was little, I got Taylor Swift’s 1989 album for
Christmas, and I think that really boosted my love for music at that time as well, since I fell in love with the album,” she said. “I perform as much as I can because it feels amazing whenever I do it, so basically whenever I get the opportunity. I feel like my music expresses whatever emotion I’m feeling at that moment. I do write my own music too, so maybe one day I will share my music with the world.” Fourteen year old Eliza Fulwood (pictured on front page & left)) was also one of the young entrepreneurs looking to promote her business through the Outdoor Living Room opportunity. She started handcrafting wheat packs for Mother’s Day last year and after a brief hiatus has resurrected the business idea and promoting her products more
regularly, including at the Fringe Mount Gambier Twilight Market earlier this year. Last week was Eliza’s second time showcasing her products at the Outdoor Living Room. “It all started because I liked sewing and a friend of mine had made some heat packs and so we made some for our families and it has just grown from there,” Eliza said. For 22 year old Lisa Telford (pictured above top), who has set up Lettering Collections, a homewares, stationery and giftware business which can be found at etsy.com “This was such a great opportunity that the library offered,” Lisa said. “When you are just starting out the chance to get involved in something like this for free really helps.”
Let’s put the Limestone Coast on the map The title for the South Australian Ag Town of the Year is up for grabs South Australia is on the search for its next Ag Town of the Year with nominations for the prestigious award now open. The Agricultural Town of the Year award recognises South Australian towns that are excelling in agriculture and the flow on effect this has on a township and community. The 2020 winner was the Mallee town of Pinnaroo which was selected from 119 nominations for 70 different towns across eight regions. Millicent wa a finalist in 2019. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham encouraged communities to get involved and nominate their town. “Our Ag Town of the Year Award acknowledges the vital role that agriculture plays in the regional landscape — being the backbone of most regional communities,” Minister Basham said. “This award celebrates the key role of primary industries to our state, including field crops, horticulture, meat and livestock, dairy, grape and wine, forestry, plus fisheries and aquaculture. “However, the focus of this award is not limited to farmers,
but also highlights the wider community that supports them.“It gives regional communities the opportunity to reflect on their contributions to South Australia’s economic and social fabric and increase awareness of their town and agricultural contribution. “It was my pleasure to visit the 2020 winning town Pinnaroo, in the Murray Mallee, earlier this year and speak with the community there about what drives regional success and pride. “The Marshall Liberal Government is a strong advocate of our regional communities,
launching the Regional Development Strategy, a state-first blueprint to drive economic growth in the state’s regions and create jobs across a range of industries. “Our regions matter – they contribute around $29 billion per year to the South Australian economy across a range of industries including farming, fishing, mining, manufacturing and tourism. “This is why our government is investing record amounts in regional South Australia to build key infrastructure, drive economic growth and create jobs.
Your stories to be part of the 150th celebrations Wattle Range Council looking to give the personal touch to Millicent’s 150th anniversary A full weekend of fun and exciting activities is currently being planned to celebrate 150 years of the Millicent township. As part of the celebrations, Wattle Range Council wants to hear from you. “We would like to capture and record 150 stories about Millicent and the people who have lived here,” Wattle Range director o development services Emma Clay said.
“We encourage all types of stories, whether humorous, sad, historical, or even what happened yesterday. “And we would like these stories to come from anyone and everyone who has lived here, whether you are in kindergarten or are one of our oldest residents, whether you have lived here your whole life, or for only a part of it.” Wattle Range Council is now
“...we would like to capture and record 150 stories about Millicent and the people who have lived here...” Emma Clay (Wattle Range Council) calling for submission of stories of up to 750 words and intend publishing a book showcasing the 150 stories, to be launched as part of the 150 year celebrations, kicking off on Friday, November 19. “In addition to printing the book, we are also looking for residents who would be willing to be recorded reading their stories out loud,” Wattle Range manager library and cultural services Janice Nitschke said. “These special voice recordings will form a part of the audiovisual presentation to be played over the 150-year celebration weekend. “We are also encouraging everyone to submit photographs to accompany their stories.” Stories can be submitted at the Millicent Library or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. Anyone requiring assistance in writing their stories may contact the Millicent Library on (08)8733 0903 and a volunteer will be allocated. Story submissions close October 1.
“We are investing record amounts in regional infrastructure including roads so people can travel faster and safer, hospitals to provide better healthcare, schools to inspire our next generations and community space for people to enjoy.” Nominations for this year’s award can be made at www.agtown.
com.au, with nominations closing Friday, August 6. Nominated towns will then be put to a public vote to help select five finalists who will vie for the title of 2021 South Australian Agricultural Town of the Year. The winner will be announced at the 2021 Regional Showcase celebration event in November.
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One small step for aspiring actor Ava Jones positions herself in the “new” Hollywood It is a sign of the times that 2020 Tenison Woods College graduate Ava Jones has already been forced to pursue her back up plan as she looks to develop her skills and gain experience in pursuit of a successful acting career. “Pre Covid, I was prepared to move straight to the US after high school to pursue acting in the heart of showbiz, LA,” Ava said. “Sydney was originally a backup but now with its evolving television and film scene, it’s beginning to look more like a permanent home for me and I’m glad because I love it here.” She might be stuck in lockdown at the moment but she is comfortable Sydney looms as an important part of her acting journey. “I moved to Sydney because of its industry potential - it’s quickly becoming the epicentre of the acting industry within Australia and there are many predictions that, with time, it will become the next Hollywood,” Ava said. “I’m really hoping that this will all eventuate into scoring an agent, which is imperative in getting more auditions and consequently roles.” Especially early in anyone’s acting career, taking every opportunity no matter how small, to ply your craft is essential and Ava could never have imagined her first genuine industry opportunity would emerge right in her hometown backyard. She has been featured in the latest tourism campaign by the South Australian Tourism Commission (SATC), finding out about the Kilsby Sinkhole shoot through a friend and jumping at the chance to not only work on a professional set but also promote her home region. The campaign labelled, ‘For those who want a little more’ focuses on some of South Australia’s most diverse and off the grid destinations, including the Limestone Coast’s magnificent underground wonderlands. “I was so thrilled to be asked to be part of the SATC shoot,” Ava said. “Living in a regional town, it’s hard to get on-set acting experience without travelling to a capital city and so the shoot was a massive stroke of luck. It was one of those things that just fell into my lap and there was no way that I could
turn down such an incredible opportunity.” It saw Ava toughing it out in a wetsuit at the iconic location on what was an extremely cold day but as an educational experience as she takes her first steps in her career was invaluable. “What really shocked me was the sheer mass of all the work that goes on behind the scenes,” Ava said. “I absolutely relished the experience and really hope to do some more television work in the near future.” Ava can’t remember a time acting wasn’t her passion and has never really entertained a Plan B when it comes to a career. “I’m actually not sure what my interest in the performing arts was born form but it’s been the only career I’ve ever wanted to pursue since I was little,” Ava said. “I’ve always been inexplicably drawn to the idea of imitating and pretending to be someone else and I’m so fortunate to have parents and family that have fully supported me in pursuing this.” Ava is also proof that being able to “see it” gives you the confidence to “be it”. Seeing the career trajectory of Mount Gambier born actor Jack Ellis and having been able to tap into his knowledge in a mentoring style role has been a major motivator in her single minded pursuit of her dream. “One of the biggest influences on my move and some of my career decisions thus far is Jack Ellis, former Mount Gambier native who now also lives in Sydney as an actor,” Ava said. “Jack has been so immensely helpful in supplying first-hand industry advice and even doing some script work with me. He’s been extremely generous in lending a hand to an actor just starting out as well as juggling his own career.” Ava certainly took every opportunity available to her during her school years and having already done some study through NIDA, securing a place in Australia’s most prestigious drama school is firmly in her sights. “Through school, I was able to gain great theatre experience through various plays, musicals and individual performances and I’ve also completed a NIDA course which was invaluable in
industry potential “...I moved to Sydney because of its of the acting - it’s quickly becoming the epicentre many predictions industry within Australia and there are t Hollywood...” that, with time, it will become the nex
“...I love being right in the mix of it all...” providing basic acting training,” Ava said. “Last year, I had my first-ever audition for one of the big drama schools in the country, the Victorian College of the Arts (VCA) where I was fortunate enough to work with former Head of Acting at NIDA, Tony Knight.” And of course she now has the SATC advertising campaign on her resume as her first onscreen performance. “I’m currently in the process of preparing my audition for the NIDA 2022 intake where I’m applying for both the BFA (Acting) and the Diploma of Screen and Film,” Ava said. “It’s a process that takes a lot of work and attention to detail so it’s occupying a lot of my time in lockdown. I’m also putting together a self tape to send off to potential agents in the hopes of getting scouted.” And while Ava is driven and leaving no stone unturned when it comes to her career, she is realistic and knows there will be plenty of hurdles, knockbacks and disappointments in amongst the success. “The agent search often bears a disappointing and unfruitful outcome but one of the most important things as an aspiring actor is to constantly be putting yourself out there and re-trying time and time again,” she said. “I’m also job hunting which has proven perhaps the most difficult of all with the lockdown.” Ava has called Sydney home for about a month and it has been a steep learning curve for the Mount gambier local. “The biggest change moving from Mount Gambier to Sydney is, without a doubt, the size of the city - I’m still not really used to it,” she said. “It’s such a vibrant hub of happenings; there’s always something going on. The city itself, pre lockdown, of course, was so lively and fast and I love being right in the mix of it all. However, it has been hard moving to the city and not knowing anyone. It was also difficult to find somewhere to rent, as being 18 and unemployed doesn’t exactly look great on paper. I was so lucky to find the two housemates that I’m living with - they double as friends also and they’ve been one of the best changes since moving.” The next challenge is snaring that NIDA place with Ava seeing the respected drama program as a key to developing her craft and also a network of industry contacts.
“...I’d be over the moon if I were to get into NIDA... agents also pay close attention to the NIDA graduates and the school often works as a dire ct path into the industry...” “I’d be over the moon if I were to get into NIDA,” she said. “Not only does real acting training look good on paper but it can be instrumental in choosing one person over another in an audition. Additionally, agents also pay close attention to the NIDA graduates and the school often works as a direct path into the industry. In a perfect world, I’d be able to complete my training at NIDA, sign with an agent and open up a vast amount of job opportunities.” It will come as no surprise that Ava secured an A for Drama last year as she completed her SACE with her major assessment comprising of three monologues from different plays to showcase her acting range and teacher
Eliza Suggate is not surprised her star student has already made a strong start. “Ava is a talented and dedicated actor,” Ms Suggate said. “It is a pleasure to see her pursuing her craft and I cannot wait to see where her bright future take.” Ava was one of the highest achieving Year 12 students at Tenison Woods College in 2020, attaining straight As for all of her subjects, with an ATAR of 95.20. THE AVA FILES: (Below) Snapshots of the SATC campaign; (above (insets) Ava’s last day at school and her graduation from Tenison Woods College.
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Bringing theatre to her own backyard Sarah Brokensha commits to arts in the region Sarah Brokensha has not only spent the past couple of years tapping into opportunities to pursue her acting career but also trying to bring quality opportunities to this region. She admits there is an element of selfishness to her motivation – she wants to be close to her family and not have to take off to a capital city every time she wants to pursue an acting opportunity – but she does also have a passion for bringing performances and personnel to her home region, providing quality creative experiences for Limestone Coast residents right on their doorstep. A farmer by day, helping run local business The Splendid Egg, Sarah has a show hitting the Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre stage next month, and is also working on another production courtesy of winning a share of the latest round of Regional Arts Fund Project grants, snaring almost $15,000 to create the female-led theatre work – The DB project. It was a couple of years ago when Sarah snuck onto our small screens trying to kill Aussie television’s favourite mum – Rebecca Gibney. Sarah snared the role in the third season of the TV series Wanted and was grateful for the experience of working alongside Aussie acting royalty. Sarah was on tour with a theatre production when a casting agent called and asked her to audition for the small screen opportunity. “I sent in a tape and got the gig which was awesome,” Sarah said. “It was such a nice experience and so good to be able to spend some time across from Rebecca Gibney. I learnt so much from just
watching her and she was just so nice and so accommodating to everyone. Everyone loved her. The other great thing about working on Wanted is Rebecca created it and there are all these amazing strong female protagonists and they are the heroes and the villains, It was nice to play a small part in this kind of project.” Given her career is very much embedded in working predominantly from home at the moment, it is a case of life going a full circle, with her love for drama cultivated here in Mount Gambier at Grant High School through the efforts of drama teacher Mike Bakker. “He was pretty rad,” Sarah said. “He was inspirational and that is definitely where my love of drama came from. We also did a trip to Adelaide to the theatre to see The King and I in Year 9 and I continued to fall in love with acting.” And now, while she continues finding work opportunities in her passion career, she is also looking to inspire other regional actors in the making to see what can be achieved and how it is achieved in their own backyard. The next opportunity to see Sarah treading the boards is August 12 and 13 with two performances of The World Is Looking For You, an intriguing production, created by Control Party, a theatre company Sarah co-founded, inspired by a stunning story of a woman who was part of her own search party. Sarah found an article in 2012 on facebook about a woman who was travelling to Iceland as part of a walking tour where they would
“...I used that story as a launching pad, as my inspiration for this story of a woman who finds herself in the middle of her life – lost...it was quite personal in many ways...”
go off walking each day and then come back to the bus and one day there was a search party formed to look for someone and she joined it and after searching for hours and hours in the middle of the night she realised she was the person they were all looking for. “I just loved how that story relates to life – all of our lives,” Sarah said. “I used that story as a launching pad, as my inspiration for this story of a woman who finds herself in the middle of her life – lost. It was quite personal in many ways.” Working in tandem with writer Finegan Kruckemeyer, director Daisy Brown, composer Mario Spate and designer Wendy Todd, Sarah has been able to undertake 50 per cent of the creative process in Mount Gambier. Rehearsals have had to be held in Adelaide initially given that is where the set design is located but Sarah is excited to bring The World Is Looking For You to a hometown audience, as well as at the Space Theatre in the Adelaide Festival Centre. It is an intimate performance – by nature and design – so that sees the audience seated on the stage. “Daisy (director) is very much about unconventional ways of storytelling – that’s her passion, very intimate storytelling,” Sarah said. And this is not the only production on Sarah’s mind, although it is the one that is front of mind, there is also her Regional Arts Funding project with Adriana Bonaccurso and Elena Carapetis. “It’s in the early stages and we don’t really know what it’s going to be about,” Sarah said. The trio are developing the concept by working in places that are of significance for each of them – their home roots. For Sarah that is the Limestone Coast and Adriana and Elena also have
childhood homes to visit. “We are going to spend much of the development phase in these three places as we explore where we come from and how it determines where you end up,” Sarah said. And as the piece takes shape it will also be seen through the prism of motherhood. “We are looking at how as daughters we take on the joys and traumas of our mothers,” Sarah said. Sarah went to drama school with Adriana and has worked with her on previous occasions over the years and she also met Elena through acting gigs. “We have a strong professional connection – the three of us have got together over the years and talked about doing something,”
Sarah said. And so this funding opportunity came at the perfect time, allowing Sarah to start putting together this theatre piece and having the financial capability to pay her talented colleagues. “The money is for phase one and I am so lucky to be able to work with these amazing artists,” she said. “This is a chance for me to be home with my family but also to expose the Mount Gambier community to some really interesting people and artists from Adelaide and beyond.” Sarah is looking forward to the development process the girls will undertake in Mount Gambier and what that will teach her, not just as an artist but as a community member. “We are going to be looking to meet with local women, a diverse range of women from the community and they will hopefully talk to us about some of their experiences and that will help me understand even more about where I live,” Sarah said. “Every time I develop a work I try and connect with the community in some way. This will be about challenging ourselves to explore the roles we normally don’t gravitate towards and see wherever that takes us.”
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Bringing compassion to the community In Home Hospice Care program established in Mount Gambier The graduation of 20 volunteers at a ceremony last week was a key chapter in the improvement of palliative care in Mount Gambier – a project months in the making and made possible through a South Australian Government Palliative Care grant of almost $150,000. The presentation of the inaugural group of volunteers for the notfor-profit In Home Hospice Care (IHHCare) in Mount Gambier, that will provide people who are approaching end of life with the option of holistic, compassionate family centred care in their own home through the use of trained volunteers, was the realisation of a call to arms from the community. “The need for hospice and an extension of the current local palliative care to provide support 24 hours a day, seven days a week has been expressed for some time within the community, and these issues were highlighted at the Community Palliative Care Forum held in Mount Gambier last year by the MG&DHAC,” IHHCare project committee spokesperson Maureen Klintberg said. For the graduating volunteers, last week’s ceremony was the culmination of nine weeks of weekly training sessions via zoom with Warrnambool Hospice trainers as well as two local sessions with Flinders University staff. The completion of the nationally recognised Palliative Care modules
has equipped the volunteers to support the IHHCare vision which is, with the support of our community, to provide people who are facing end of life, together with their families and carers, the option of practical, holistic care in the comfort of their home. A collaborative effort between the Mount Gambier Private Hospital (MGPH) and the Mount Gambier & District’s Health Advisory Council MG&DHAC secured the SA Government Palliative Care 2020 Grant that made establishing the project possible to supplement the existing Country Health Connect Palliative Care nurse service available Monday to Friday 9am to 5pm. The project committee formed to deliver the project included chair Roslyn Taylor, deputy chair Maureen Klintberg, Kathryn Edwards, Roslyn Taylor, Maree Thompson, Liz Wheeler, Sarah Boyd, John Williamson, Dr Richard Try and Peter Wilson. Representatives from the Limestone Coast Health Network, Country Health Connect, Palliative Care unit, local councils, Palliative Care SA and the SA Government Department of Health and Wellbeing were on hand last week to acknowledge the first instalment of volunteers and the service is now accepting clients. “The IHHCare service will embrace the values of ‘compassionate communities’
“...the IHHCare service will embrace the values of ‘compassionate communities’ helping fill the gaps and further build on the existing services that are already provided in our community to those facing a lifethreatening illness...” (Maureen Klintberg)
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helping fill the gaps and further build on the existing services that are already provided in our community to those facing a lifethreatening illness,” Mrs Klintberg said. “Compassionate communities recognise that people at end of life and their families have better experiences and outcomes when health professionals and civic institutions empower and work with communities They are generally led by non-expert carers and compassionately active people from the community.” The IHHCare will work closely with the local Country Health Connect Palliative Care unit, general practitioners, local hospital clinicians, allied health professionals and other identified services. IHHCare volunteer support can be accessed by self-referral, or referrals from the previously mentioned sources to the hospice manager or volunteer coordinator. The IHHCare model has been based on the successful Warrnambool & District Community Hospice (WDH) which has been fully operational since 2016 and offers hospice care in the home provided by a team of some 70 volunteers. With research showing that 70% of terminally ill people would prefer to spend their end of life days at home, there is understanding that many die in hospital for social reasons and not medical. The care and support provided by the IHHCare will be free of charge and accessible to all community members who wish to remain in their surroundings and may have been unable to do so due to lack of family or personal support. Since mid-2020 Mount Gambier Private Hospital CEO Sandi Elliot has managed the project, supported by the Private Hospital Board members and a steering committee, as well as volunteer coordinator Jane Shepherd. “We could not have achieved our progress to date without the generous support and ongoing advice from the Warrnambool District Community Hospice management,” Ms Elliot said.
“...we see volunteers providing the human touch, spending quality time with people who have been given a life limiting diagnosis...” Mark Waters (Palliative Care SA executive director) The South Australian Minister for Health and Wellbeing Stephen Wade was unable to attend but e3xnteded his well wishes and was represented by the departments’ Palliative Care Projects nursing director Kate Swetenham. “I offer my heartfelt congratulations and thanks to all 20 volunteers who are committing their time and energy supporting those in our community,” the Minister said, in his correspondence. Ms Swetenham said it has been exciting to be part of a government initiative to fund innovation at end of life by giving opportunities to the community to bring ideas forward and bring dying back to the community. “The In-Home Hospice Care program is an exciting program,” she said. “Volunteers bring the community support back to the home. Having a natural curiosity about a person, who they are, what has been important to them, reconnects them to their healthy body. Clinical encounters tend to focus on the diseased body. This focus can result in the sick person losing sight of who they are away from the illness threatening their life. I applaud the vision and the dedication of the team here in Mount Gambier and will be very interested to hear how this program progresses.”
Palliative Care SA executive director Mark Waters was also on hand at last week’s graduation. “Our mantra is let’s talk openly and more often about death and dying, plan earlier, engage families and decision makers, connect social relationships, deliver quality services and allow people to grieve well,” Mr Waters said. “We see volunteers providing the human touch, spending quality time with people who have been given a life limiting diagnosis, helping people to fill out Advance Care Directives, assisting in people telling their life stories in words or pictures or massage. And these are only a few of the roles that volunteers play. I really do commend all of the volunteers for the journey that you have been on and the one on which you are about to embark.” The IHHC office is at 1 James Street, and is open Monday to Thursday 9.30am to 3pm to manage referrals, allocation of volunteers and support services. Enquiries can made by phoning (08)8725 7448. Further information is available on the website www. inhomehospicecare.org.au. The IHHCare is a community organisation which will rely upon seeking sources of ongoing funding. Donations from our community are most welcome.
“...I applaud the vision and the dedication of the team here in Mount Gambier and will be very interested to hear how this program progresses...” Kate Swetenham (Palliative Care Projects nursing director)
CELEBRATING THE VOLUNTEERS: Volunteer coordinator Jane Shepherd, Mount Gambier Private Hospital CEO Sandi Elliott, IHHCare project committee member Maureen Klintberg, Palliative Care Projects nursing director Kate Swetenham & Palliative Care SA executive director Mark Waters. ON THE FRONT PAGE - THE GRADUATING VOLUNTEERS
Opportunity to get down & dirty Mount Gambier Rail Lands ready for new plantings
The Mount Gambier Rail Trail project has been progressing well with maintenance assistance from SE TAFE students during May. SE TAFE lecturer Joley Didwell helped coordinate students to come out and remove guards, rubbish and weeds to help the site
remain tidy and in good shape. In year one, the planting area focussed from Bertha Street to Duigan Street and now in its second year, the project will head further west from Duigan Street towards Leuhmeah Street. Mount Gambier High School
students will be planning out the planting areas this year with planting days starting this wee. Nature Glenelg Trust senior ecologist Brian Haywood said several planting days have been scheduled for Mount Gambier High School Year 8 students with
community members also invited participate. Tasks include digging, hand planting, tree guarding, watering and mulching. PLANTING DAYS Thursday, July 22, from 10am Saturday, July 24, from 10am Monday, July 26, from 10am
Meet at Duigan St and Rail Trail intersection on each day – bring spades/shovels, rake, crow bar, wheel barrow, gloves, wet weather gear and BYO lunch. Register with Becci at volunteer@ natureglenelg.org.au or call on (08)8797 8596
Makeover plan for town centre unveiled Bold 10 year blueprint set to energise Naracoorte The Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan presents a significant opportunity to transition the township from a service centre for surrounding districts to a thriving economic and community hub for people that live in and visit the Naracoorte and Lucindale Council area. That is the opening sentence from the 70-plus page plan unveiled to residents last week as the next chapter of what is a 10 year blueprint was written. Kickstarted at the end of last year, it has been a six month process, involving extensive community consultation, to design the vision for the Naracoorte Town Centre and around 90 people attended the official presentation of the plan with an overwhelmingly positive reaction. Naracoorte Lucindale Council CEO Trevor Smart was happy with the turnout for the public meeting and chance for consultants and council officials to walk the community through the vision. “It was a chance to take the
“...we will look to leverage State and Federal funding for the larger projects, while much of the plan will be built into council’s usual capital investment programs...” Trevor Smart (Naracoorte Lucindale Council CEO) community through how we arrived at the plan,” Mr Smart said. “It has happened through engagement and the majority of the ideas have come from the community and business sector.” The Q&A session that followed the presentation saw parking emerge as the biggest concern but council is confident the plan addresses plenty of options, including long vehicle parking. The plan will be a working document, providing framework but underlined by the need
“...it has happened through engagement and the majority of the ideas have come from the community and business sector...” Trevor Smart (Naracoorte Lucindale Council CEO)
for flexibility as economic development and land use, access and movement, landscape and streetscape improvements and the visitor experience all key pillars of the rejuvenation blueprint. “It is all about providing a better place for people in the town,” Mr Smart said. “We are aiming for better branding, better activation of the town squares and other open spaces and continuing to leverage off visitation to the Naracoorte Caves.” Naracoorte Lucindale Council is looking to tap into some State Government open spaces funding as it transforms the initial stages of the plan into a detailed design and accessing State and federal Government funding options, as well as attracting private investment will be a key to the rollout of the town centre vision. “We will look to leverage State and Federal funding for the larger projects, while much of the plan will be built into council’s usual capital investment programs,” Mr Smart said. “It should not adversely affect rates, that should be business as usual.” Undertaking the mammoth task of rejuvenating the town centre dovetails into council’s mandated vision in its 2016-2026
strategic plan – for Naracoorte to be the best place in regional South Australia to live, work, do business, raise a family and retire – and is also a project which also is well aligned with the Limestone Coast regional Growth Strategy that was
created in 2018 and the State Government’s South Australian Regional Visitor Strategy, that was also created the same year. The plans are bold with a number of boxes to tick in terms of accommodating community groups, the commercial sector, residents and visitors but the way forward now has a roadmap with the collaborative and consultative approach set to continue. “We will continue to work with all key stakeholders every step of the way,” Mr Smart said. The Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan is available online at yoursay. naracorotelucindale.sa.gov.au
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Teeing off for charity
Variety golf day fundraiser returns to the greens
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Things that have been worrying you for some time should now be solved and you can relax for a while. People could come to ask for your help in something you are good at.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 4-5-2-1 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-9-22-1 Travel could be on the agenda and your share of the expenses could be paid by sheer luck. Working situation could face changes and your particular job could turn out to be different.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 2-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-36-39-5
After a disastrous beginning your new job should turn out to be just what you need. If still undecided about your love life stick with the known and let others do the paying.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-1 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-30-33
Travel could be restricted to short trips only until you have enough time to go further. Improvement in personal relationships could be attributed to the fact that you are in a better mood.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 2-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-25-40-44 You should be able to charm your way to anything you want. Lots of invitations and more people to meet. Some of your new found friends could introduce you to something different.
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(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 2-3-9-5 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 5-6-12-23-36-39 News from distant places could have an effect on your ideas and something could change your mind about someone special. Not a good period to confide in people just now.
(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-36-30-45 People are keeping an eye out for you so make sure you do your best to achieve your goals. There should be plenty to keep you occupied and also time for enjoyment.
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(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Purple Racing Numbers: 6-2-3-1 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 6-12-23-30-22-29 You will be feeling more in charge of the situation at your place and something that has been irritating you for some time should be easier to bear. Some good luck in something.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 1-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-36-30-44 Very unexpected period in which all kinds of things can happen. If keeping an eye out for opportunity now is the time to strike. Big changes are on the way for you. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
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It is a charity event that has raised more than half a million dollars since 2004 and after a two year hiatus it is back on as the Mount Gambier Golf Club hosts the 15th Annual Variety Golf Challenge this Sunday. Traditionally held around March or April, the 2021 return of the Variety fundraiser also was pushed back by COVID restrictions but organisers are ready for another fun day with strong community support. A heart for raising funds for children and their families facing the challenges of sickness, disadvantage living with special needs has motivated the likes of Mount Gambier’s Ian Weber and Jason Beveridge to spearhead the Mount Gambier effort, carrying on the tradition started by Trevor Long. “Trevor (Long) was the first person to get involved when he put together the Batman team that went on the Variety Bash every year and we have continued that,” Jason said. “I got involved about 12 years ago as a friend of Trevor’s to help with the fundraising side of things and then I got to know the guys and started going on the Variety Bash.” The team not only continues Trevor’s fundraising, they have continued his Batman themed Bash entries, with the Mount Gambier based team always featuring a Batman or Batman villain themed entry. Jason admits he had no close connection with Variety the Children’s Charity prior to rolling up his sleeves and helping his mate but now with an autistic grandchild and seeing the challenges that provides families and having seen the work of the charity and the difference it can make, he is hooked. “Once you get involved and see the benefits families get out of it and children get out of it, it is pretty hard not to keep going,” he said. “Their work allows kids to gain mobility, to get out and about in the community, to communicate, achieve independence and increase their self-esteem. They make sure the kids who miss out, can always join in, because all kids deserve a fair go.” Variety SA finances grants of more than $2million each year
“...they make sure the kids who miss out, can always join in, because all kids deserve a fair go...” Jason Beveridge as well as organising events for special needs children. After a year where the Bash took on a different look, heading to kangaroo Island to help the fire ravaged community, the 2021 event, set down for next month, has also had to change its route, keeping the teams inside South Australia, leaving from Pooraka and finishing in the Clare Valley with Innamincka part of the circuit. But right now the team’s attention is focussed on this Sunday and a chance to raise funds for Variety through the golf day
benefits families “...once you get involved and see the it is pretty hard get out of it and children get out of it, not to keep going...” Jason Beveridge
and dinner auction. This year the Platinum and naming rights sponsor of the tournament is MG Plasterers. The tournament is in ambrose format with registration from 11am and the shotgun start at 11.30am. Each entrant is given a special event golf shirt and a packed lunch. Complimentary drinks and snacks are available on course and the golf is followed by dinner, high class entertainment and a charity auction. Comedian Des Dowling, who is no stranger to the Mount Gambier Golf Day is returning to add some levity to the occasion. Anyone interested in participating in the event they can contact either Jason Beveridge 0428 975 136 or Ian Weber 0418 849 841 or leave your contact details at the Mount Gambier Golf Club Pro Shop on (08)8725 7739.
Free fun for everyone Mount Gambier Library and the Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre keeping kids entertained With booked out sessions through the two week school holiday period, the Mount Gambier Library and The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre kept the region’s children engaged, entertained and educated courtesy of the jam packed activity program. Mount Gambier Library children’s services coordinator Kelly Lynch said the opening week focussed on NAIDOC Week and a raft of indigenous themed sessions, with the second week was themed Winter Warmers. From learning how to collect seeds and native plant reproduction from Uncle Doug Nicholls to weaving workshops to planting a native garden of wallaby grass and kangaroo grass, from seed collected last winter, at the entrance to the library. “It was just great to have so many hands on and interactive sessions that really taught the kids about indigenous traditions,” Ms Lynch said. “And to have the kids learn the weaving techniques was just a really special session and what the kids created was amazing.” The sustainable housing session was another educational session where the kids worked hard to come up with a sustainable housing model of their own. “This is something close to my heart and children are so creative and the outcomes were as wonderful as I expected,” Ms Lynch said. “They already have such a great knowledge of these things and they were eager to put it into practice. They used the materials available to showcase their knowledge.” The free movie sessions are always well supported and while there were familiar faces at the raft of sessions, the pleasing thing for library staff was the glut of new families that took advantage of the free holiday program sessions. “It engages them with the library and that’s what it is all about,” Ms Lynch said. The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre also hosted sessions with snow globe making and a retrostyle session, where kids created characters with pine cones, feathers and leaves, and, of course, stick on eyes. Kite making was also on the Riddoch program. Program coordinators would also like to remind people that can’t attend a booked session just to let the library or The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre know so someone from the usually extensive waiting list can take their place in the popular sessions. Kepp an eye on both the Mount Gambier Library and The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre social media pages and website to check out all the school term programs and sessions run by the two City of Mount Gambier facilities.
Five year old Saffron & six year old Aston show off their carefully constructed snow globes at a school holiday session at The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre.
Twelve year old Therese and 10 year old Marie put together their design for a sustainable house model at the Mount Gambier Library school holiday session.
Siblings Grace (9), Bella (11) & Caleb (14) put the finishing touches to their sustainable housing project at The Mount Gambier Library during the jam packed school holiday program run over the past fortnight.
Seven year old Harry & five year old Oscar were all smiles after constructing their own snow globes at The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre hosted school holiday workshop.
The Mount Gambier Library hosted a series of NAIDOC sessions in the recent school holidays and one of the msot well received was the sessions where Boandik elder Uncle Doug Nicholls showed the kids how seeds are extracted and then they planted their own native garden outside the library.
Eight year old Esther is using the recylable materials on offer to construct her sustainable house at the Mount Gambier Library.
Job readiness program Federal Government teams up with Red Cross Migrant and refugee job seekers in the Murray and South East regions of South Australia will benefit from a new project under the Australian Government’s Local Recovery Fund. The Local Recovery Fund is an important part of the $276 million Local Jobs Program and the Australian Government’s Economic Recovery Plan. Minister for Employment, Workforce, Skills, Small and Family Business Stuart Robert said the Australian Red Cross will deliver the Connect, Match, Support and Driver Education South East project aimed at helping migrant and refugee job seekers gain important experience and skills. “Strong community links will continue to play a vital role in Australia’s recovery from COVID-19, and the Local Jobs Program is supporting this by getting people into work and meeting the needs of local employers,” Minister Robert said. “Region-specific projects that address local needs highlight the
value of Employment Facilitators, Local Jobs and Skills Taskforces, community organisations and businesses working together. “An important part of this targeted project will be to help migrant and refugee job seekers get their driver’s licence, boost job application skills and connect with local employers.” Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Connect, Match, Support and Driver Education South East project will take a three-pronged approach to building participants’ job readiness. “This tailored project will give participants access to driving mentors who will help them gain experience on the road, get their probationary licence and educate them about vehicle safety,” Mr
Pasin said. “Mentors will also help participants with English language and computer training, access to volunteering opportunities, and job application and interview support. “Participants will then be matched with employers to fill local job opportunities, which is such a vital component to the Murray and South East regions’ ongoing economic recovery from the pandemic.” The Local Recovery Fund supports regions by funding tailored projects to help align job seekers with employment opportunities in their community. Red Cross Limestone Coast regional services manager, David Walshaw said this threepronged approach will provide all candidates with the skills and
“...not having a licence can be a significant impediment to getting a job...having great digital literacy and conversational English skills will greatly enhance the candidate’s ability to secure a position...” David Walshaw (Red Cross Limestone Coast)
abilities to help secure ongoing employment in the region. “Having a driver’s license is a necessary pre-requisite for many jobs but living and working in a regional setting it’s even more important, as you may have to travel long distances for work,” Mr Walshaw said. “Not having a licence can be a significant impediment to getting a job. “Further, having great digital literacy and conversational English skills will greatly enhance the candidate’s ability to secure a position with any prospective employer which can only be a “win win” for all parties. “The creation of this Local Jobs Network is a good opportunity to connect both prospective employers and job ready employees in the region and we
welcome the Commonwealth Government’s support.” In the 2021-22 Budget, the Local Jobs Program was extended to 30 June 2025 and, from 1 July 2021, will be expanded from 25 Employment Regions to cover all 51 Employment Regions across Australia. More details about the Local Jobs Program can be found at www.dese.gov.au/local-jobsprogram LOCAL JOBS PROGRAM: Olive Muhorakeye, Blandine Uwimana. Fatuma Ebomba, Vincent Uwimana (Red Cross Project Officer), David Walshaw (Red Cross Limestone Coast Regional Services Manager), Member for Barker Tony Pasin MP, Bernice Ushindi and Olivier Dusenge.
The Megafest is back Naracoorte World Heritage Trail Run returns to the calendar so time to start training It’s time once again to shake off the lazy bones, put on your sneakers and celebrate the fossils at the Naracoorte Caves with the 2021 MegaFest – Naracoorte World Heritage Trail Run. The inaugural Naracoorte World Heritage Trail Run was held in 2019
in conjunction with the Naracoorte World Heritage Festival. The hugely successful event celebrated 50 years since the discovery of the world-famous fossil beds at the Naracoorte Caves and 25 years since the Caves were inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage list. The stage was set for the event to return in 2020, but it unfortunately had to be cancelled at the last minute due to COVID restrictions. When the Trail Run takes centre stage at the Naracoorte Caves on Sunday, November 14, similar courses will be offered to the inaugural event in 2019, with a course to suit everyone. Participants can choose from the 23km Mega Fauna Run, 15km Stoney Point Run, 5km Dippy Run and the 1km Fossil Dash. Appreciate the bushland and pine forest trails, the local kangaroo population and other native wildlife, pass sheep farms, vineyards, and not to mention
Streamline on the way South East Country Music Association’s next club day is on Sunday, August 1, at the usual timeslot of 1-5pm and at the usual venue - the Mount Gambier & District RSL Bowling Club, in Mount Gambier. The headline act is the popular Warrnambool band Streamline, with border restrictions preventing the band from headlining a previous club day and organisers are hopeful the current issues will be cleared and Streamline will entertain the crowd. Walk ups are also welcome with afternoon tea available and raffles also operating.
experience the unique limestone formations that are the Naracoorte Caves. Planning is also underway to make a real weekend of it at the Caves for the MegaFest, with fun activities and events for all ages. Stay tuned for more details. The World Heritage listed Naracoorte Caves are globally significant and provide a unique window into biodiversity and climate - and we’re privileged to have them in our own backyard. Naracoorte Lucindale Council, the National Parks and Wildlife Service of SA and Naracoorte Lucindale Business and Tourism Association are again supporting this year’s Trail Run. Further supporters will be announced soon. To register for the MegaFest Trail Run and to find out more information visit www.megafest. com.au and Facebook page www.facebook.com/ NaracoorteMegaFest
Sugar-free chocolate cake 125g butter, chopped 125ml (1/2 cup) maple syrup 300g (2 cups) self-raising flour 50g (1/2 cup) dark cocoa powder 250ml (1 cup) buttermilk 3 eggs 1/2 vanilla bean, split, seeds scraped Cream cheese topping 250g spreadable cream cheese, at room temperature 2 tbsp maple syrup 2 tbsp dark cocoa powder 20g (1/4 cup) shredded coconut, toasted Method Preheat oven to 180C/160C fan forced. Grease a round 20cm (base measurement) cake pan and line the base with baking paper. Place the butter and maple syrup in a small saucepan over medium heat. Cook, stirring occasionally, for 3 minutes or until butter is melted and the mixture is well combined. Set aside to cool. Sift the flour and cocoa powder into a large bowl. Make a well in the centre. Whisk the buttermilk, eggs and vanilla seeds in a jug. Add to the flour mixture along with the butter mixture. Use a balloon whisk to gently fold together until combined. Transfer to the prepared pan and bake for 45-50 minutes or until a skewer inserted into the centre of the cake comes out clean. Set aside in the pan for 10 minutes to cool slightly before transferring to a wire rack to cool completely. For the cream cheese topping, use a spatula to stir the cream cheese, maple syrup and cocoa powder in a bowl until well combined. Spread over the cake. Sprinkle with coconut.
Top of the class Port Fairy snares top tourism honour Port Fairy was announced the gold award winner of the VTIC Victoria’s Top Small Tourism Town during a ceremony held in Bendigo last week. The awards acknowledge the town’s amazing visitor experience and the efforts made towards revitalising regional tourism. Moyne Shire Mayor Cr Daniel Meade said that it was great to be recognised as Victoria’s best small town destination and rewarded for the efforts made by the community to ensure an outstanding visitor experience. “These awards recognise the hard work and commitment of our tourism operators, local businesses and the community, and is a significant win for not only the town of Port Fairy, but the broader region as well,” Cr Meade said. “Visitors come to Port Fairy to not only enjoy the beautiful surroundings, beaches, natural assets, events and activities, but also to experience the warm welcome and community spirit. “It’s been great to see
the town rebound from the pandemic in such positive ways, and I want to commend the residents and businesses who have demonstrated a strong commitment to ensuring our visitor experience is the best it can be.” There were 22 finalists across Victoria competing for the top spot, with Timboon taking out silver and Apollo Bay awarded bronze,
after three weeks of public voting. “Being awarded the winner of this prestigious award will help raise the profile of the whole region as an attractive place to visit, stay, play and enjoy,” Cr Meade said. “Judges described Port Fairy’s character and location as ‘unforgettable’, and we would not have been able to achieve this accolade without the incredible support from our residents, businesses and visitors, who all contribute to what makes our shire great.” BEST IN THE STATE: VTIC Chair – Matt McDonald, Moyne Shire Council Visitor Services Team Leader – Ashley Price, Moyne Shire Mayor – Cr Daniel Meade and Minister for Tourism Victoria – Martin Pakula
HOW PORT FAIRY SNARED TOP TOURISM AWARD An unspoilt fishing village infused by the passion and energy of a community dedicated to artistic expression, where surprising experiences can be discovered around every corner. A place where visitors reconnect with the simple pleasures of life, leaving them feeling inspired and rejuvenated. Relax and let this little locale enliven your heart. On the edge of the Southern Ocean and deep in the Great Ocean Road region, just 3.5 hours’ drive from Melbourne, Port Fairy is a destination rich in nature, history and discovery. A true delight for foodies or adventure seekers, families young and old, couples or singles, history buffs and nature lovers. Get your bearings on a self-guided town walk and discover heritage sites: from white-washed whaler’s cottages to period public buildings, they whisper of ol’ salty shipwreck tales and seafaring heroes. Ducking through the side streets, your eyes alight on a bluestone beauty reinvented as a fine restaurant or gallery – and you sense the magic. Port Fairy wears its creative spirit loud and proud in galleries, boutiques, craft markets and unexpected wine-and-dine spaces. Pubs, restaurants, quirky stores and grassroots cafés conspire to create a one-of-a-kind atmosphere. Inhale the creativity: meet the makers, curators and artisans in their studios, in galleries and in specialty shops. This community of artists is ready to share. Spoiling yourself with a handpicked treasure or a hand-crafted keepsake isn’t indulgent, it’s a rite of passage. The internationally renowned Port Fairy Folk Festival has been hosted since 1977 and is a pilgrimage for global music lovers. Events emphasising the arts fill the calendar. Most weekends, local live music and an enclave of musicians echo the festival vibe. There’s nothing like the combination of small venues, sea air and welcoming locals to make a memorable evening. The historic riverside port is a visual feast: fishing boats motoring in, boarders paddling by, the delight of the day’s catch, cyclists and strollers sharing the boardwalk; all in painterly harmony against the romantic backdrop of old-world architecture and the picturesque Moyne River. Wildlife and spectacular natural settings are never far away. Wander the wave-lapped causeway to Griffith Island to the lonely lighthouse, spot the swamp wallabies and get goosebumps gazing at seabirds as they hang motionless in an updraft. Within an hour’s drive, find ancient volcanic landscapes, indigenous culture and waterfalls, lakes and plains that stretch for miles. Add Tower Hill Nature Reserve and the World Heritage-listed Budj Bim Cultural Landscape to your list. Back in town, feed your appetite for superb regional produce at the farmers market, restaurants and inventive boutique eateries. Expect incredible seafood fresh-plucked from the ocean, artisan cheeses, fresh-farmed fruit and coffee moments you’ll long remember. Fresh air with a dusting of sea foam, more creativity than you can poke a fiddle at and a town that’s folksy, fun and surprising – that’s Port Fairy.
Brain Teaser 1. Which tennis star has just had her own Barbie doll released ahead of the Tokyo Olympics? 2. Back in Black is a studio album from which Aussie rock band? 3. What part of the atom has no electric charge? 4. Which natural disaster is measured with a Richter scale? 5. What does the car brand BMW stand for (in English)? 6. Three actresses from the 1980s move Working Girl received acting nominations at the 1989 Oscars – name all three. 7. What is the chemical symbol for silver? 8. Sinestro is the nemesis of which superhero? 9. What was the name of Emily Blunt’s character in the movie The Devil Wears Prada? 10. Who are the flag bearers for Australia at the Tokyo Olympics Opening Ceremony? 11. The 1999 US Open was Serena Williams’ first grand slam singles title – who did she defeat? 12. Who wrote the novels that inspired the movies Misery, Carrie, The Shining and The Shawshank Redemption? 13. Who was the uncle, and adoptive parent of Frodo, the main protagonist in J.R.R. Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings trilogy? 14. Which 16th-Century English sailor, explorer, and infamous privateer sailed the world on his
ship The Golden Hind? 15. How many sides does a hexagon have? 16. The 1980s John Travolta movie Stayin’ Alive was the sequel to which 1970s movie? 17. Who painted the Mona Lisa? 18. Quentin Blake is well-known as an illustrator for which famous children’s author? 19. Parliament is the collective noun for a group of which animal? 20. Montevideo is the capital of which South American country? 21. Tim Paine is the captain of which national sporting team? 22. How many hearts does an octopus have? 23. Achieved in 1988, which tennis player is the only person to complete a Golden Slam – winning the four grand slam singles titles and Olympic Gold? 24. Who coached Queensland in the 2021 State of Origin series? 25. What was the name of the single released by charity supergroup Band Aid in 1983? 26. What is the capital of the Northern Territory? 27. In which US city is the
How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9.
7 2 8
2 8 9 4
HIT THE TREADMILL Running on a treadmill can be the same as running outside, so long as you make some adjustments. Setting the treadmill to a one percent incline mimics the effort you would have put in if you were overcoming wind resistance on an outdoor run over uneven terrain. Remember, that treadmills typically require less work from the runners because the belt does some of the work, so if you want a solid indoor training session, you need to increase the incline and workload so you’re not cheating yourself.
Golden Gate Bridge? 28. June 18, 1815, was the date of which famous battle? 29. Who is the Roman god of thunder and sky? 30. Model Elyse Knowles and partner Josh Barker shot to fame on which reality TC show?
GET TO KNOW YOUR HUNGER Whether a rumble in your belly, a feeling of light-headedness or sudden tiredness, tune into the physical cues that inform you that your body needs fuel. Heed your hunger rather than responding to external cues like a particular time or place or when tempted by the sight of food. And consider eating when you are moderately hungry, not ravenously so.
ACROSS 1) Inflatable lifesaver 5) California border lake I0) ___ Linda, Calif. 14) Slick with lubricant 15) Love, French-style 16) Common and Christian 17) Works Christmas eve? 20) Men and women 21) Mania 22) Letters for a toddler 24) “To Kill a Mockingbird” author Harper 25) “Erie Canal” mule 27) 2,000 pounds 28) Web-footed males 30) “Out,” to an editor 31) Suffix for the very best 32) Munro’s nom de plume 33) Brilliant 35) What a good weepie does? 39) Ore of lead 40) Ancient South American empire 43) Start to function? 46) Like some food orders 47) Well-seasoned stew 49) “What was ___ think?” 50) Female sheep 51) Charged-up atom 52) Tiny 53) Drummer Ringo 55) Refuse to take no for an answer 57) Has a long-awaited meal? 62) Frosts cupcakes 63) More sick 64) Opera feature 65) Button on a butcher’s scale 66) Manicurist’s board 67) Class ender
DOWN 1) One way to cross a river 2) Breathe it in 3) Griddle creation 4) Use an old IBM Selectric 5) Brownish grays 6) Abundant 7) Thing to never give up 8) “Days of___ Lives” 9) Palindromic “before” 10) Look rudely 11) Showily adorned 12) Passover dumplings 13) Give the OK 18) Filet favorite 19) Cornea’s companion 22) Classified things 23) One of Victoria’s secrets 25) Nasal dividers 26) Nautical direction that avoids the wind 29) Card in a royal flush 30) “Beats me,” slangily 33) Attack on a fort 34) Navy lockup 36) Steady twosome 37) Like a snail 38) Winter accessory in Buffalo 41) Give a signal to 42)Munched 43) Loner 44) Infamous New York prison riot site 45) Auto repair shop offering 47) Beads for the prayerful 48) Licorice-flavored liqueur 51) Conclude from the facts 54) Swell, as a river 55) Speck in the ocean 56) Pierce with a harpoon 58) Hotfoot it 59) Horrible Freddy’s street 60) Shutout score, in soccer 61) Guy’s go-with
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5 3 9 1 8 4 7 6 2
7 1 6 5 2 9 3 4 8
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9 6 4 3 1 5 8 2 7
2 8 5 9 7 6 4 3 1
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Answers – 1. Naomi Osaka; 2. AC/DC; 3. Neutron; 4. Earthquakes; 5. Bavarian Motor Works; 6. Melanie Griffiths; Joan Cusack & Sigourney Weaver; 7. Ag; 8. The Green Lantern; 9. Emily Charlton; 10. Patty Mills & Cate Campbell; 11. Martina Hingis; 12. Stephen King; 13. Bilbo Baggins; 14. Sir Francis Drake; 15. Six; 16. Saturday Night Fever; 17. Leonardo da Vince; 18. Roald Dahl; 19. Owl; 20. Uruguay; 21. Australian Cricket team (test); 22. Three; 23. Steffi Graf; 24. Paul Green; 25. Do They Know It’s Christmas?; 26. Darwin; 27. San Francisco; 28. Battle of Waterloo; 29. Jupiter; 30. The Block
MY PROPERTY Executive Home with Incredible Shedding on the Outskirts of Town 20 Millicent Road, Penola SA
Beachfront and luxury central accommodation
PPHS is extremely excited to present this immaculate, fully renovated four bedroom home to the market. Entertaining family and friends will be your new hobby with the massive open plan kitchen/dining/living area which leads out to an equally massive paved pergola. The kitchen is breathtaking and well appointed with dishwasher, electric oven with gas cook-top and the large central bench makes it the hub of the home. With copious amounts of cupboards and bench space you may wonder what you are going to put in your Butlers pantry?!? All four bedrooms are of generous size, have built-in robes, and three have ceiling fans. The beautifully renovated bathroom has a huge spa bath,
separate shower, and double vanity. The garage has room for two cars and a massive workshop/ storage area. The home is situated on a generous 2043m2 allotment, and if all of this has your mind spinning just wait until you check out the huge shed! Situated on a 1214 m² block on its own title this shed can comfortably fit 20 cars!! With plenty of room for the caravan, boat, trailer, even a truck! The house and shed are on two separate titles and the vendors would consider selling the shed and house separately but contingent on the home property being sold. This is an amazing opportunity which does not come along very often, so ring Jo on 0429 854 910 for your inspection today!
FAST FACTS AGENT PPHS Real Estate 57 Church St, Penola Jo 0429 854 910 RLA 299333 PRICE $350,000 for house $200,000 for shed and block 4
accommodation Phone 0448 652 586 www.alohaaccommodation.com.au
25 BAY RD MOUNT GAMBIER 08 8723 9600
unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au
45 Yahl Road, Yahl
RLA 282 450
6 Chantilly Place, Mount Gambier
NEW > WAIT TIME TOO LONG FOR BUILDING?
NEW > ROOM FOR THE CARAVAN!
Why wait to build new, this family sized home in pristine like new condition is ready for occupancy. Consisting of four queen sized bedrooms all with BIR’s, main with WIR and ensuite. Formal front loungeroom + open plan main living area opening out to alfresco. Centrally located is the kitchen boasting plenty of cupboard space, new appliances finished in a neutral light finish and highlighted by a bulkhead ceiling. Unique and versatile is the work from home office/beauty salon, complete with own external access point and rinse basin ideal for the work from home hairdresser or beautician. The outside has provisions for rain water tanks and shedding, with a blank canvas to design your own landscaping. This home is the ideal purchase for a growing family looking to have space to move and the freedom to be creative.
Fantastic opportunity to purchase a lovely family home in the Conroe Heights precinct with rear yard access to 6mx9m shed with 2.5m clearance. This neat and tidy brick and tile home features large main bedroom with WIR and ensuite plus two additional bedrooms each with BIR’s. Main bathroom with shower, bath & vanity, separate laundry and toilet. Two spacious living areas including tiled open plan kitchen / meals / living area plus separate lounge room with r/c split system. Sunny pergola area perfect for entertaining, single car garage UMR with internal access plus flat backyard with additional lock up garden shed. Rear yard access and additional off-street parking, perfect for boat or caravan. Currently tenanted until May 2022 at $320 per week. 4 2 1
$525,000-$555,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
265 MOUNT PERCY RD, COMPTON E.O.I 65.38 ACRES
3 2 3
$349,000-$379,000 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 29 STURT ST, MT GAMBIER
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 16TH AUGUST 2021 AT 12PM (If not sold prior)
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 20TH AUGUST 2021 AT 12PM (If not sold prior)
- - -
Secluded and private and set back from the road is this lovely family home offering glorious rural views of Compton, Moorak and beyond The home offers renovated kitchen/dining, two large living areas, main bedroom with BIR’s and own bathroom plus dedicated study, garage UMR, single carport and lock up workshop With single stand shearing shed, timber cattle yards with crush, electric fencing, bore and rainwater 3 2 4 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
2A HARTLEY ST, MT GAMBIER
6 HAYES CRES, MT GAMBIER $249,000-$269,000
- 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 Gail Richards 0409 268 199
- - - -
Approximately 257m2 fitted out and ready to work as motor mechanical workshop Approximately 65m2 additional office and lunchroom space complete with kitchenette & toilet facilities Freshly painted externally presented neat, well-maintained condition on a level corner allotment with two street frontages Option to separate out the space and lease to three separate tenants COMMERCIAL
- 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 4 1 2 Gail Richards 0409 268 199
187-193 JUBILEE HWY W, MT G $200,000-$220,000+GST 1,600m2
CLOCKWISE JEWELLERS, MT GAMBIER $150,000 + S.A.V
312 COMMERCIAL ST W, MT GAMBIER $699,000-$759,000
- Light industrial, high exposure site, perfect for purposebuilt trade or light industry premises, consulting rooms, commercial offices or fast-food site (STCA) - Services include SA Water and power is available - A great opportunity to purpose build your own business premises
- 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
- 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
Gail Richards 0409 268 199
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
SALES M: 0409 268 199
SALES M: 0418 849 266
SALES M: 0438 708 281
SALES M: 0400 870 362
SALES SUPPORT P: (08) 8723 3416
CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416
CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416
10 Greenridge Drive, Mount Gambier
NEW > BRAND NEW HOUSE & LAND PACKAGE
NEW > LAST ALLOTMENT IN BUFFALO CRESCENT
Key 2 Sale Real Estate is pleased to offer for sale this new House & Land package from well known local builder Hontondo Homes. Purchasers have an ideal opportunity to vary the plan, facade or the standard inclusion depending on their requirements in their new home. The Hontondo Homes “Lansdowne 204” plan offers 3 bedroom’s, 2 bathrooms, 2 living areas with double car garage. A 4th bedroom can be added if required. Hontondo Homes are ready to start construction immediately, once the purchasers have finalised plans & council approval is received. Call Al Lamond today, this one will not last long.
- Rare 1095m2 elevated allotment in a very popular area in a sought after street - Water, power, sewer, gas, NBN passing - Close to Saint Martins Lutheran College, McDonald Park & Mt Gambier Golf Club - Great location surrounded by quality homes with excellent street appeal - Plans available for 4BED/2BATH/2CAR family home from Versace Home Builders - Nestled at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac, phone Al Lamond today
HOUSE & LAND PACKAGE
$499,000-$529,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 1-6/68-70 CROUCH ST SOUTH, MT GAMBIER
3 2 2
FANTASTIC INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY ON 2 TITLES
Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 or Al Lamond 0418 849 266
487 CAFPIRCO RD, COMPTON
- - -
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
LOT 1 RACECOURSE CRES, GLENBURNIE $139,000 2,358m2
LOT 102 GLENCOE RD, GLENCOE
- Final allotment remaining in the 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) Al Lamond 0418 849 266 LAND $749,000-$779,000
- This double storey, brick home is a picture-perfect haven for any family - The upstairs living area is like your very own sanctuary and the postcard views will take your breath away - The practical timber kitchen features wall oven, dishwasher, abundant storage and huge walk in pantry Gail Richards 0409 268 199
3 2 8
$149,000-$159,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
MAGNIFICENT LIFESTYLE PROPERTY
Group of 6 solid brick and tile units situated on two titles showing excellent rental returns All 2 bedroom units with kitchen/meals and lounge, bathroom and laundry Two units have carports Great location within walking distance to the main street and Blue Lake Further potential for future rental growth
1 KEIL DR, NELSON
19 Buffalo Crescent, Mount Gambier
- - - - -
ADMINISTRATION JUNIOR ASSISTANT P: (08) 8723 3416 P: (08) 8723 3416
$110,000 2.5 ACRES
- A great opportunity to build your country dream in the popular township of Glencoe - 2.5 acres with access from both Glencoe Road and The Springs Road - Close to the Glencoe Shop & Post Office - Scattered with attractive gum trees Gail Richards 0409 268 199 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 builtin-robes Al Lamond 0418 849 266
5 2 1
33 SIMSONS LANDING RD, NELSON $240,000-$260,000 4,316m2
- Have you always wanted to build your dream home by the River, well we have the perfect allotment for you! - Positioned on a large allotment (4316m2) in the popular township of Nelson - Located within walking distance to Simpson Landing & the Glenelg River - Don’t miss your opportunity to have the perfect getaway! Al Lamond 0418 849 266 LAND
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW
248 Lange Road, Yahl
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
13 Montebello Drive
Expressions of Interest by 20th August at 12 noon (unless sold prior)
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766
$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.
6 Bengalee Crescent
19 Dry Creek Road, Donovans
4 2 | 32 acres approx E.O.I Stunning unique country home set on 32 acres in the quaint township of Yahl Open plan kitchen, meals & living areas plus formal lounge & dining rooms. High ceilings throughout with amazing jarrah hardwood floors, carpeted bedrooms & office. Kitchen with distressed timber cabinetry, central granite island bench with marble tiles, double stainless steel oven & dishwasher. Well set up for horses with stables, day yards, electric fences & sighter wire.
5 Mawson Avenue
$205,000-$225,000 2 1 2 Break the rent cycle or add this to your portfolio. Well presented and solid home. Warm homely feel with spacious outdoor living areas & shedding. Don’t delay your inspection! Rental appraisal $260 - $280 per week.
$699,000-$759,000 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.
Gebhardts Property Management
A beautifully presented solid brick and tile homette. Open plan kitchen, dining and living with r/c split system and gas heating. Two generous sized bedrooms both with built in robes.
312 Commercial Street West
Beautifully maintained property on 2,050m2 allotment approx. Stunning character features, high ceilings, ornate cornice. Close to city centre – held in family for over 55 years. A rare opportunity awaits!
15 Shadylyn Close
Lovely solid brick three bedroom family home in great location. Open plan kitchen and dining with an updated kitchen including electric cooking and stainless appliances. Cozy front lounge oozing natural light and split system.
$430,000-$460,000 4 2 2 Beautifully elevated & private setting – feature raked ceilings. Formal living & heat form fire place. A view as far as the eye can see. Overlooking new subdivision & positioned on close to half an acre of land. In conjunction with Key2Sale & Peter Dempsey
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!
8 Gardiner Terrace
78 Crouch Street South
1006/3 Lake Terrace West
104 Eight Mile Creek Rd, Eight Mile Creek
a| 4,534m2 approx $245,000-$260,000 Amazing opportunity to build your dream home or holiday getaway. Stunning ocean views, large allotment approx 4,534m2. Power passing with plenty of room for a home and sheds.
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
1/12 Herbert Street
Lot 3 Hay Terrace, Kongorong
$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)
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au email@example.com Ph 8724 8088
22 Aramanta Drive
6/184 Commercial St East
$150 pw | Available NOW
21 Sturt Street
10 Playford Street
$270 pw | Available NOW
93 Commercial Street West
1/2 Herbert Street
$280 pw | Available NOW
22 Aramanta Drive
$420 pw | Available 30/7/21
17 Patricia Court
$460 pw | Available 30/7/21
$280 pw 2 1 1 • Two bedrooms, both with built in robes • Spacious kitchen/dining area with electric cooking • Large separate lounge room with gas heating • Bathroom with bath • Single garage under main roof with internal access • Secure rear yard • No pets
$420 pw 4 2 2 • 4 bedrooms, main with WIR • BIRs in 2&3 • Open kitchen/meals /family • Kitchen with S/S appliances & dishwasher • Formal lounge • 3way bathroom • Gas central heating & R/C air con • Pergola area • Double garage UMR with internal access • No pets
99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389C Commercial Street West
If you’re looking for your next property move, we can help when you’re ready to play
24 Tanglewood Crescent, Mt Gambier 6+ 4 5+ E.O.I by 13th August (unless sold prior) Open by appointment
Sale 2 South Terrace, Tantanoola $135,000 - $145,000 Open by appointment
21 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment
Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $150,000 - $160,000 Open by appointment
2 Sutton Avenue, Mt Gambier $259,000 - $269,000 Open by appointment
Sale 5 Ash Court, Mt Gambier $69,000 - $79,000 Open by appointment
3 Tarandi Road, Mt Gambier $269,000 - $289,000 Open by appointment
23 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment
Sale Vacant Land
Stage 3 Mountview ALL SOLD
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Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992
Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972
Sonya Jones Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Sale 1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment
Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616
62 Sisters Road, Moorak $550,000 - $570,000 Open by appointment
3+ 1 3
U2/21 Underwood Avenue, Mt Gambier 2 $340 P/W Available: 24/07/2021
1 + 2/25 Suttontown Road, Mt Gambier 4 $400,000 Open by appointment
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $349,000 Open by appointment
1/24 Fartch Street, Mt Gambier $250 P/W Available: Now
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock Open by appointment
2 Mariner Court, Mt Gambier $475 P/W Available: 23/08/2021
Property of the week With views like these, seeing really is believing.
Coming Soon... 239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 firstname.lastname@example.org raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier. $749,000 - $769,000 Open by appointment
3+ 3 4
Positioned on prime Mount Gambier real estate with stunning views of the CBD and surrounding lakes and parks. The lower-level entrance opens into a spacious foyer and rumpus room with a built-in bar and also provides a bathroom, cellar, bedroom & storage room. The upper level offers an open-plan lounge, diner and kitchen with RCAC, wall-mounted hydronic heating and full-width glass windows opening onto a large balcony. The kitchen provides white stone benchtops, b/bar, ample storage, d/washer, oven and induction cooktop. The master bedroom with a private sitting room benefits from a WIR and ensuite. The pergola is accessed via a stunning deck while extending to the split-level stone walled garden. Under the pergola is undercover parking. Solar panels are an added benefit.
60 acres (approx) | 3 2 3 Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
1-4/20 Derrington St, Mt Gambier $500,000
137 Paradise Rd, Wye $880,000
Uninterrupted Sea Views
10 Ireland St, Millicent $287,000
4 Fairway Crt, Worrolong $675,000 - $700,000
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
4 1 2
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
4 2 2
32 Vansittart Rd, Mt Gambier $285,000 - $295,000
1-5/3 Doughty St, Mt Gambier Highest and Best by 30/7/21
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
3 1 2
1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989
SERVICING THE GREATER LIMESTONE COAST + WESTERN VICTORIA
Sam 0447 805 319
2 1 1
4 2 2
Jason 0419 032 795
To apply go to tenantoptions.com.au
Wendy 0468 692 993
1/20 Mark St, Mt Gambier $280 per week
45 Jubilee Hwy West, Mt Gambier $260,000
$185,000 $179,000 $179,000 $99,000 $220,000 $295,000 - $305,000 $320,000 - $350,000
5,000m2 5,000m2 5,000m2 1,254m2 15,013m2 1,007m2 605m2
Lot 8 Centenary View Dr, Compton Lot 11 Centenary View Dr, Compton Lots 13,14,16 Penney Ct, Compton 17 Donovans Rd, Donovans 63 Gully Ct, Mil Lel 86 Milstead St, Pt MacDonnell 117 Sea Parade, Pt MacDonnell
Jade 0421 383 368
Courtney 8724 9999
Selena 8724 9999
$159,000 - $169,000
Lot 6 McKay Rd, Compton
8 Bay Rd, Allendale
53 Bayview Rd, Vivonne Bay
3 1 2
Land for Sale!
21 Williams Rd, Millicent $220,000
Kathy 8733 1989
Emilia 8724 9999
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
Kelli 8724 9999
50-52 Riddoch Hwy, Tarpeena $135,000 - $145,000
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 RLA 280309
Ph 08 8723 6866 | Fax 08 8723 3809 | 50 James Street, Mount Gambier | email@example.com | www.gtlivestock.com.au
357 MEYERS ROAD, NENE VALLEY
155 SMITH ROAD, YAHL
$300 PER WEEK
3 1 2
AVAILABLE 3RD SEPTEMBER 2021
Bond $1800. Pets negotiable. Enjoy country living just minutes from town. Kitchen with electric cooking, lounge with slow combustion wood heating, 3 bedrooms, bathroom with bath shower and vanity, large laundry area with a toilet and an outdoor toilet also. Outdoor entertaining area, large yard. Single bay garage plus a carport.
8 VANSITTART ROAD, MOUNT GAMBIER TO BE SOLD AT AUCTION (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR)
ALLENDALE HALL - MONDAY 16TH AUGUST AT 11AM | A/C MRS M LASLETT
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 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 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
$350 PER WEEK
3 2 2
WORK FROM HOME
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. Available 23rd July.
23 DERWENT COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER
67 NORTH TERRACE, MOUNT GAMBIER
SPACIOUS FAMILY HOME
4 2 2
SPACIOUS FAMILY LIVING, SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION
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.
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.
4 FAIRWAY COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER
70 WEHL STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER
$675,000 - $700,000 ULTIMATE FAMILY LIVING WITH A GOLF COURSE AT YOUR BACK DOOR
4 2 4
Expansive 4134m2 allotment surrounded with well established trees and hedges, open plan living, kitchen with gas cooking, impressive breakfast bar, walk-in pantry & dishwasher. Overlooks the dining & expansive living area with doors opening to the fully enclosed entertaining area combining inside and out. 4 bedroom, main with WIR and double ensuite, main bathroom with bath, shower & vanity & separate toile, large laundry, second living area currently utelised as a home office. The bar/rumpus room currently utilised for entertaining and fitted with the plumbing for a third bathroom opening up the opportunity for an attached granny flat, parents retreat or even the visitors wing.
$229,000 PERFECT INVESTMENT IN PRIME LOCATION
This conveniently located Mount Gambier stone home will make a perfect first home or investment opportunity. The home is conveniently located within walking distance to all amenities on a sizable 873m2 allotment with beautiful established gardens. The property is beautifully presented and offers two sizable bedrooms plus an additional room that could be easily converted to a third bedroom, dining area, study or sewing room however is currently utilised as a second living area. The centrally located kitchen offers electric cooking and ample cupboard space, the bathroom located off the laundry area features a bath, shower and vanity with a separate toilet. The large rear private yard offers established gardens and an outdoor entertaining area fitted with quality zip track blinds for comfort and privacy.
Live music investment Kingston’s Crown Hotel snares government windfall The Federal Government is helping more musicians get back on stage, with Kingston’s Crown Inn in Barker sharing in more than $608,000, as part of round two of the Live Music Australia Program. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the grants would provide critical support for the Australian live music industry. “This program is assisting live music venues to re-open and rebuild their capacity for programming activity as restrictions on public gatherings and live music performance are lifted,” Mr Pasin said. “The Morrison Government is pleased to continue to support local venues and
Mac ‘n’ cheese with extras
local communities to increase performance opportunities and showcase Australian talent. “I’m pleased to announce that Kingston’s Crown Inn have received $11,000 to go towards their event Sunset Sessions 2022 through round two of the Live Music Australia Program.” Kingston’s Crown Inn owner Tom Gardner said they were over the moon to have been awarded a grant through the Federal Governments Live Music Australia Program. “Like all Aussie pubs, COVID hit us hard.,” Mr gardner said. “To be given a grant of $11,000 will
allow us to continue the fight back and showcase top Australian music through our popular Sunset Sessions event in early January 2022.” The Morrison Government is investing more than $1 billion into the arts and creative sector through a diverse range of programs in 2021-22. For information on how to apply for round three, visit: www.grants. gov.au or www.arts.gov.au SUPPORTING LIVE MUSIC: (Above) Kingston District Council CEO Natalie Trager, Kingston District Council Mayor Kay Rasheed and Adam Brand at Summer Sessions in front of the town mural . SUMMER SESSIONS RETURNS: Adam Brand performing on stage at Summer Sessions in Kingston.
250g macaroni 1/2 cup frozen peas 2 tsp extra virgin olive oil 3 middle bacon rashers, trimmed, finely chopped 40g butter 1/4 cup plain flour 1 3/4 cups milk 2 large zucchini, grated 1/4 cup grated parmesan 1/2 cup grated tasty cheese 1 egg, lightly beaten 1/4 cup fresh basil leaves Mixed salad, to serve Method Preheat oven to 220C/200C fan-forced. Grease a medium baking dish. Cook pasta in a large saucepan of boiling salted water until al dente, adding peas during last minute of cooking. Drain. Meanwhile, heat oil in a medium frying pan over medium-high heat. Cook bacon for 5 minutes, stirring occasionally, until crisp. Drain on paper towel. Melt butter in a medium saucepan over medium heat. Add flour. Cook, stirring for 1 minute or until mixture bubbles. Remove from heat. Gradually add milk, stirring constantly until smooth. Return to medium heat. Cook, stirring constantly until mixture bubbles and thickens. Add parmesan and 1/4 cup tasty cheese. Stir until smooth. Stir in egg. Combine pasta mixture, white sauce, zucchini and half of the bacon in large bowl. Season. Spoon into prepared dish. Top with remaining tasty cheese. Bake for 15 to 20 minutes or until cheese is golden. Stand 15 minutes. Sprinkle with remaining bacon and basil. Serve with salad.
UNIT 3/7 ARBOR STREET
32 – 34 ACACIA STREET
FOR SALE BY NEGOTIATION
Invest or reside
Big on space – huge in features
With interest Rates at an all time low why not invest your capital in this upgraded apartment? Alternatively, if you are a couple or a single looking for a central pad to live in then this is the one! Open concept living and kitchen facility, there’s a good sized main bedroom with built ins and a king sized single bedroom. The bathroom has been upgraded and potential with the rear courtyard. Freshly painted and well worth a look! Contact John Stott on 0418 849 999.
Unique family home set on two allotments, offering 3 bedrooms, ensuite and completely refurbished main bathroom, A wood heated dining area adjoins a stylish kitchen. There is a huge gas heated lounge room and an office area. The second allotment contains a detached family room or teenagers retreat and plenty of undercover parking. Ideal package for those wanting more space. Contact John stott on 0418 849 999
John Stott |
M: 0418 849 999
E: firstname.lastname@example.org W: www.firstchoicepropertysales.com.au | RLA 115689
RURAL RUNDOWN Funding for livestock safety on offer Underpasses in the spotlight thanks for State Government funding South Australian primary producers will receive support to install new underpasses to help with safer movement of livestock from paddock-to-paddock with the launch of a $3 million grants program. The Livestock Underpass Scheme (LUPS) will provide a 50 per cent reimbursement of up to $70,000 to farmers towards the cost of constructing underpasses beneath public roads to move livestock. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said the grant program is expected to lead to improved safety and boost on-farm productivity. “Grants for farmers to build livestock underpasses has been successfully done interstate and it is pleasing to be able to deliver for the dairy industry, which has been championing this program for many years,” Minister Basham said. “Livestock underpasses remove the need for farmers to herd livestock across roads to access facilities such as dairies, as well as eliminating traffic delays and reducing the risk of road accidents and damage to road surfaces. “This means a safer working environment for the livestock industry as well as for families driving through agricultural areas. “Underpasses improve farm productivity by allowing freer movement of stock and reducing
“...grants for farmers to build livestock underpasses has been successfully done interstate and it is pleasing to be able to deliver for the dairy industry, which has been championing this program for many years...” the time livestock spend off pasture waiting to be herded across roads and minimising pugging at gates. “The Marshall Liberal Government will always back our farmers to help grow South Australia’s economy and create jobs and this new $3 million grants scheme is another example of that. “This builds on our State Budget 2021-22 which committed $56 million across a range of initiatives to help support economic recovery, grow the industry and create local jobs in agriculture.” South Australian Dairyfarmers’ Association board representative, Ben McHugh, welcomed the initiative as part of the South Australian Dairy Action Plan. “The safe movement of livestock across roads has been a serious issue for the industry for many years and we expect these grants to be well utilised,” Mr McHugh said.
“South Australian dairy is uniquely poised to carve out a niche in the global marketplace by placing itself at the front of the premium market and it is initiatives such as this grant program that will create efficiencies and help us compete on a world stage. Applications are now open and close on June 30 next year with the scheme available to primary producers, abattoirs and saleyards.
Mount Gambier Market Report - CATTLE Numbers eased a little as agents yarded 462 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality was mixed over the pens as the market sold to mainly improved rates last week. Yearling steers were small in number with only a solitary beast going to the trade at 415c and feeder orders were active here from 425c to 540c/kg. Yearling heifers to the trade lifted 6c, making from 405c to 496c and feeders were active paying from 360c to 516c/kg. Restocker support for yearling heifers ranged from 420c to 490c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks ranged from 360c to 440c to hold firm with feeders operating from 404c to 467c/kg on lighter weights. Grown heifers to the trade made from 380c to 444c with feeder buyers paying to 470c/kg. Manufacturing steers ranged from 280c to 363c/kg. Heavy cows lifted 10c and more in places, returning from 305c to 364c, while lighter weights reached 299c/ kg. Cows purchased by feeder buyers made from 255c to 305c/kg. Bulls ranged from 230c to 280c/kg.
Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers rose as agents yarded 813 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker support. Quality lifted this week with more cattle coming off supplementary feed as the market continues to sell to very strong rates as the younger types sold to as easier trend, while the older types lifted in price this week. Yearling steers to the trade made from 454c to 520c, with similar heifers making from 380c to 505c/kg. Feeder orders operated on steers from 380c to 548c and on heifers from 470c to 509c/kg. Restockers were active over both sexes from 370c to 500c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks ranged from 365c to 448c, with feeders active from 420c to 460c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 355c to 444c with feeder support from 382c to also 444c/kg. Manufacturing steers returned from 315c to 350c/kg. Heavy weight cows lifted in price again this week by up to 8c as they made from 325c to 374c/kg. The light weight types ranging from 242c to 328c/kg. Both the trade and feeders were active on heavy weight bulls with sales from 235c to 320c/kg. The light weight bulls made from 320c to 340c/kg.
Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers continue to fall away as agents yarded 1951 lambs and 598 sheep to total 2549 head overall. These sold to the same smaller field of trade and processor buyers as the previous weeks along with a small number of active restockers. Quality was very mixed with something to suit all orders coming forward and a large number of small clean up lots as the lamb market ranged from firm to easier last week. Light lambs to the trade made from $115 to $144 with the light weight trade score 2 and 3 selection making from $144 to $154/head. Restockers turned a small number back out from $83 to $136 and they paid to $220/ head for a pen of first cross ewe lambs. Trade weight score 3 lambs made from $154 to $185/ head with the best of these
remaining unchanged in price and reaching around the 800c/ kg cwt area. Heavy lambs eased $6 to $8 reaching a top of $215 while the extra heavy pens made from $215 to the market high of $272/ head. Hoggets made from $132 to $220 while light sheep sold from $90 to $115/head. Medium weighted sheep ranged from $132 to $156 with most of the heavy pens selling to $235 with the exception of a small pen of extreme weights that reached $261/head. Rams made from $62 to $150/head.
RURAL RUNDOWN Hay research revealed Capping nitrogen for export hay quality More nitrogen isn’t always better – especially in a drier year – when producing quality hay is the key to farm returns. That’s according to research funded by AgriFutures Export Fodder Program as part of the National Hay Agronomy (NHA) Project. Dr Courtney Peirce, a Senior Research Officer at the South Australian Research and Development Institute (SARDI), who led the South Australian component of the NHA project said the research findings suggested growers wouldn’t be disadvantaged by a conservative nitrogen application strategy in drier growing seasons. “The field trials at Hart during the past two seasons mostly produced high quality hay”, she said. “The exception were the trials that were under severe nitrogen stress, but overall, the oaten hay quality and yield did not suffer from a conservative approach to applying nitrogen. “If your focus is on hay quality, then you don’t want to apply too much nitrogen as higher nitrogen rates can result in lower watersoluble carbohydrates (WSC) and higher fibre content – such as acid detergent fibre and neutral detergent fibre - increasing the likelihood of downgrades in hay quality.” Export hay trials in 2020, at Hart in South Australia demonstrated no benefit when applying more than 30kg N/ha because of the dry winter, but higher applications were more profitable in the Victorian Wimmera due to more consistent rainfall during winter and early spring allowing plant uptake of nitrogen. The “sweet spot” for nitrogen applications strikes the balance between quality and quantity in export hay crops and it’s determined each year by the season. Although weather forecasts for South Australia and Victoria remain variable, Courtney said the research showed more conservative nitrogen applications were best for hay crops after a dry season start. “This season in many parts of South Australia, there has been limited rainfall, with the moderate
season break occurring in late May,” she said. “The growing season rainfall will determine how much applied nitrogen can be taken up by the crop, and our trials suggest that a conservative approach is most likely to be the best-bet. “Even if we get above average rainfall for the rest of the season, resulting in increased nitrogen mineralization, you could endup with poorer quality hay because of the timing of when the nitrogen becomes available. Applying nitrogen too late causes it to accumulate as nitrates in the plant.” The nitrogen strategy for the NHA trials includes top-dressing twothirds at seeding and one-third six weeks after germination, with the final nitrogen application applied mid-tillering. “By this mid-tillering stage in the growing season, it is hoped that the weather forecasting and known plant available soil water enables the grower to decide if the second nitrogen application is still necessary,” Courtney said. “If the yield potential has decreased for the hay crop, then this application may be dropped.” NHA project manager Georgie Troup said most export fodder crops throughout Australia require 30- 90kg N/ha, depending on the yield potential and growing season. A trial in Western Australia last year demonstrated a yield increase for an April-sown crop with applications up to 150kg N/ ha, but this was detrimental to quality. The “sweet spot” was 90kg N/ha as this produced 8 tonnes/ha with 25.4 per cent WSC. and was top grade export oaten hay. “As soon as you apply nitrogen there’s a gradual decline in WSC, so it is about finding the point where you optimise yield without having an effect on hay grade and profitability,” Georgie said. Other research by the NHA project showed no gain if
gibberellic acid is applied to export hay crops to increase head emergence in lower rainfall areas. The NHA team assessed if gibberellic acid could be used to improve the likelihood of head emergence from the boot. The head getting ‘stuck’ in the boot causes frustration for many growers when there’s warm and dry conditions in spring. This issue with head emergence has been linked with moisture pockets within the windrow and bale and could lead to haystack fires if effective crushing and drying of the head cannot be achieved. Gibberellic acid has been proven to assist in boosting production for other agricultural crops, and while it did show signs of increasing the height of oaten hay plants, it didn’t assist with increasing the head emergence from the boot. “Last year was the ideal scenario for us to trial gibberellic acid, there were two trials in Western Australia, at Wongan Hills and Merredin, both were under moisture stress from mid-season, and it was a tight finish to the growing season,” Georgie said. “If the gibberellic acid was going to be useful, it would have been apparent there in 2020. But only one variety was able to fully emerge from the boot, and it was the short season variety Durack, which had a maturity advantage over the longer season varieties.” The National Hay Agronomy (NHA) project is a four-year investment by the AgriFutures Export Fodder Program and aims to address current knowledge gaps in the Australian export fodder industry. For more information on the program and research visit www. agrifutures.com.au
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY The quality of lambs offered last week was plainer and more mixed than the previous week. The offering of sheep was very mixed with very little weight. Most of the regular buyers were in attendance, however not all were fully active. There was limited restocking competition, paying to a top of $185/head. The market for lambs was firm to $5 to $10/head dearer in places. Overall, sheep were firm to slightly softer in the medium to heavy end of the offering. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $102 to $186/head, averaging from 794c to 1,000c/kg cwt. The light trade weight lambs weighing 18 to 22kg sold from $144 to $210 and medium trade weights made from $190 to $237/ head, averaging 880c to 950c/kg cwt. Heavy trade weight lambs weighing 26 to 30kg plus made up to $280/ head to average 772c/kg cwt. Score 3 hoggets sold to $175/head. Heavier crossbred sheep made to $265, with the better well covered Merino ewes making from $167 to $200/ head. Wethers sold from $168 to $230/head while the general run of Merino mutton averaged from 650c to 725c/ kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $60 and Merino rams made $190/head.
Top exporters set to be recognised so nominate now Member for Barker Tony Pasin has called on exporters to nominate for the Australian Export Awards to be recognised for the outstanding contribution they are making to business and the community. The 59th Australian Export Awards will showcase Australian export businesses succeeding across 13 categories, with the 2021 Australian Exporter of the Year chosen from the 13 category winners. “From one person working from home to large organisations, there are exporters in Barker who are successful, innovative and resilient and they should be celebrated,” Mr Pasin said. “Trade supports one in five Australian jobs and foreign investment supports one in 10. “These awards recognise the substantial contribution our exporters and investors make to the nation’s economy and to the Barker community. “I urge Barker business people to nominate for an award so we can thank you for the work that you do and the jobs you support.” Nominations for the awards close on August 6. Winners will be announced in November. For more information, including the full list of categories and details about how to apply, go to exportawards.gov.au
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Under threat... “If you are not aware, these are some of the Soapy shampoos that Shampoo Company is being sued over. They have a chemical called DMDM hydantoin, which is a base component in formaldehyde. It can cause scalp irritation and hair loss as well as being a known carcinogen.” Just for the record, I’ve changed the name of the shampoo name and company involved in this story. When I read this on Facebook recently, which is obviously where we get all our news and reliable information these days, I thought, that sounds a bit nasty. Things got worse when I scrolled down a little further and looked at the list of shampoos and conditioners that the post
was referring to, accompanied by helpful pictures. You guessed it, listed and pictured was my shampoo. I imagine the feeling I had at that point was the same as when the government publicise a list of new exposure sites for COVID and you realise you’ve visited one of those locations. Doh! Any time I’ve previously seen a product recall in the media I’ve been reassured to see that I haven’t purchased the item and likewise I haven’t had the experience of being exposed to COVID yet (touch wood). So this shampoo thing was a bit of a shock for me. I had used my irritating, carcinogenic, hair loss causing shampoo on multiple occasions. I had therefore been exposed to this concerning risk. You may be thinking at this point that this is the big drama and concern that I’m going to be writing about, but you’re wrong. There is an even bigger problem with this story. Let me take you back to the beginning of this story. Recently I ran out of shampoo. My partner Donna was preparing to do the groceries so I enquired as to whether she could purchase me some new shampoo while at the supermarket. Donna responded with, “Actually I’ve got some shampoo that I really haven’t liked. You can have that if you’d like.” I’m not too fussy about what I wash my hair with because my hair isn’t a real priority. I’d don’t require a certain type of shampoo for my particular type of hair eg. dry/
curly/moist/straight/flat/lifeless hair. Whatever will work up a little lather will do the trick, so I was happy to accept Donna’s generous offer. I should have been a little suspicious when I saw the container of the shampoo that indicated it was nourishing coconut shampoo specifically for people with curls. Donna has lovely, luscious, curly hair. How could this shampoo have not been meeting her needs? It was specifically for folks with hair like hers. It’s only a few weeks later that I’ve read about how dangerous my new shampoo is. So now I’m left fearing for my life. I think Donna is trying to poison me with formaldehyde cancer causing shampoo! Admittedly she’s playing the long game here. This is not a quick way to sort her issues with an irritating partner. She’s not simply holding a pillow over my head or finding a hitman. I think this is all
part of her plan though. She knows there are still a few years until the house is paid off so she can make sure that my wage is still working on that, while she slowly kills me every time I wash my hair. If she times it right I’ll be dead just where we reach the point where there is disposable income. “You’re being paranoid,” I hear some of my readers saying. I’ve spoken about it before that Donna is one of those hippies who want every thing to be natural and good for the environment. She buys bamboo toothbrushes.All our cleaning products are organic and don’t contain sulphates. The stupid sponge we use
for washing the dishes is made out of coconut fur or something bizarre. It’s hard to believe she wouldn’t know about this DMDM hydantoin shampoo business. At this point I came up with an even more alarming possibility than Donna trying to kill me; maybe she doesn’t like my hair! Is it possible that she’s decided that rather than telling me she doesn’t like my hair, she will simply provide me with a shampoo that will cause hair loss? Is it possible she would prefer me with no hair than the mop I currently have on my head? Like I said, I don’t really care about my hair but I wouldn’t feel good if I found out Donna didn’t like it. I think I’d prefer to think she’s trying to kill me. If you’ve ever plotted to kill your husband, boyfriend or partner, email me at robbietansel@gmail. com, particularly if you’d thought of using hair care products as the murder weapon.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV THURSDAY, JULY 22 NINE SA 4D=F DFF <<D=F <5DFF <DFF 5DFF =DFF &DFF 4DFF DFF !DFF !D=F
THURSDAY JULY 22
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FRIDAY JULY 23
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV SATURDAY, JULY 24
SATURDAY JULY 24
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ABC TV PLUS
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TV SUNDAY, JULY 25
SUNDAY JULY 25
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV MONDAY, JULY 26 NINE SA 4D=F DFF <<D=F <5DFF <5D=F 5DFF =DFF &DFF 4DFF
MONDAY JULY 26
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TV TUESDAY, JULY 27 NINE SA 4D=F DFF <<D=F <5DFF <DFF 5DFF =DFF &DFF 4DFF
TUESDAY JULY 27
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ABC TV PLUS
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Bus Driver Mount Gambier Bus Lines is seeking a bus driver with good customer service skills to fill AM & PM school runs, V/ Line passenger service and charter work when available. All candidates must hold a minimum MR license and SA driver’s accreditation or the ability to gain accreditation. Mount Gambier Bus Lines is an equal opportunity employer that focuses on teamwork creating a cohesive working environment to provide exceptional customer service for our passengers and clients. Send all resumes to: Manager PO BOX 167 Mount Gambier, SA 5290 Or email: email@example.com Or deliver to 221 Jubilee Hwy West, Mount Gambier
Full or Part Time Len’s Trading Company is Mount Gambier’s leading supplier of heating, gardening and power equipment and is looking for a small engine mechanic to be part of their maintenance and repair team. The successful applicant will need working knowledge of: Push & Ride-on Lawn Mowers. Chainsaws. 2 stroke & 4 stroke engines, Briggs & Stratton & Honda engines, Brush Cutters and Power Equipment. Five-day week Monday to Friday. Good Working Conditions and above award wages are offered for the successful applicant. For more information contact Ian Harris on 08 8725 7555 OR email: firstname.lastname@example.org Or call into 4 Margaret Street Mount Gambier
Applications close 31st July 2021.
Mechanical Fitter N.F. McDonnell & Sons is a leader in the softwood timber industry providing quality products to both the domestic and export markets. Based in Mount Gambier and established in 1944 our company has always stayed true to its motto of “continual improvement is how we do business”. Our sawmill boasts the most state of the art equipment and technology for processing small diameter sawlogs in Australia.
N.F. McDonnell & Sons is a leader in the softwood timber industry providing quality products to both the domestic and export markets. Based in Mount Gambier and established in 1944 our company has always stayed true to its motto of “continual improvement is how we do business”. Our sawmill boasts the most state of the art equipment and technology for processing small diameter sawlogs in Australia.
We are seeking an experienced Mechanical Fitter to join the maintenance team of a successful and dynamic family-owned company. Offering an attractive wage package to the successful applicant who will provide necessary mechanical fitter trade skills to support production requirements through effective maintenance, including attending to breakdowns, actively monitoring production shift start-up and changeover, and carrying out planned, unplanned and project work as required.
We are seeking an experienced Electrician to join the maintenance team of a successful and dynamic family-owned company. Offering an attractive $100,000+ wage package to the successful applicant who will provide necessary electrical trade skills to support production requirements through effective maintenance, including attending to breakdowns, actively monitoring production shift start-up and changeover, and carrying out planned, unplanned and project work as required.
Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • Certificate III in Engineering – Mechanical Trade (or equivalent) • Hands-on, post trade experience in maintenance fitting • Thorough understanding of contemporary maintenance requirements • Understanding of the relationship between maintenance and equipment reliability / uptime • Commitment to improving maintenance processes and equipment reliability by having a sense of urgency when needed (e.g. breakdowns) • Effectively communicate - verbally and in writing • Proven ability to manage own time, work in with others and follow work schedules • Experienced with troubleshooting and fault finding
Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • Certificate III in Electrotechnology Electrician (or equivalent) • Current registration as Electrician with the Plumbers, Gas Fitters and Electricians Act (South Australia) • Hands-on experience in commercial or industrial maintenance • Commitment to improving maintenance processes and equipment reliability and having a sense of urgency when needed (e.g. breakdowns) • Effectively communicate – verbally and in writing • Proven ability to manage own time, work in with others and follow work schedules • Experienced with troubleshooting and fault finding
Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/ or engineering construction Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential, a covering letter and resume should be emailed to email@example.com and received no later than 5:00 pm Friday 23rd July 2021.
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence • Automation (eg PLC, HMI, SCADA etc) controls and/or instrumentation experience • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/ or engineering construction Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential, a covering letter and resume should be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org and received no later than 5:00 pm Friday 23rd July 2021.
4 months old, ready to find their NEW forever home!
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.
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• 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: email@example.com
Lead Diesel Mechanic N.F. McDonnell & Sons is a leader in the softwood timber industry providing quality products to both the domestic and export markets. Based in Mount Gambier and established in 1944 our company has always stayed true to its motto of “continual improvement is how we do business”. Our sawmill boasts the most state of the art equipment and technology for processing small diameter sawlogs in Australia. We are seeking an experienced Diesel Mechanic to take on a lead role in the mechanics workshop of a successful and dynamic familyowned company. Offering an attractive wage package to the successful applicant who will be responsible for efficient operation of the mechanics workshop and the delivery of servicing to the mobile fleet across site. This role is hands-on and focuses on prioritising and co-ordinating mechanical servicing including: work allocation, scheduling PMs, setting servicing quality standards, trouble shooting and following up where needed. This role works very closely with mobile plant operators, production, maintenance and despatch. Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • Certificate III in Automotive Diesel Engine Technology (or equivalent) • Hands-on experience in maintenance of heavy diesel plant • Commitment to improving maintenance processes and equipment reliability by having a sense of urgency when needed (e.g. breakdowns) • Effectively communicate - verbally and in writing • Proven ability to manage own time, work in with others and follow work schedules • Experienced with troubleshooting and fault finding
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Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence (Forklift and Loader) • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/ or engineering construction Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential, a covering letter and resume should be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org and received no later than 5:00 pm Friday 23rd July 2021.
Applications close 5pm Friday 30th July 2021.
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
George the Farmer branches out Children’s character shines a light on the timber industry George the Farmer has traded his tractor for a harvester in an effort to teach Australia’s next generation about the importance of plantation forestry. The highly acclaimed children’s character joined key industry leaders in the Green Triangle to film the new six-minute video illustrating everything from tree planting and harvesting to the milling process, showcasing the wealth of products created by our local fibre. The forestry video, which will air on the ABC, has been produced as part of the Federallyfunded $5 million ‘Educating Kids About Agriculture’ project, in collaboration with Primary Producers SA and Australian Forest Products Association. Released this week, the video is also supported by a Virtual Reality (VR) experience where children are able to get up close and personal with giant forestry equipment used during harvest.
Simone Kain, George the Farmer co-founder says a complimentary curriculum-aligned educators guide for Foundation to Year 4 students will be released in early August. “We are proud to be showcasing South Australian produce and growers to a national audience,” Ms Kain said. “Education has always been at the core of what we do and we know the kids of Australia are going to love learning about sustainable forestry.” Green Triangle Forest Industries Hub chair Ian McDonnell praised the new promotion, noting its catchy musical performances left a lasting impression. “Like never before, this promotion is helping children understand that every day products such as toilet paper, house frames and furniture, are produced because of plantation forestry,” he said.
“The catchy song sings the important message that ‘Wood is Good for the World’ and I trust it will inspire and connect a new generation to the endless everyday resources our tree plantations create.
“The industry is extremely grateful to George the Farmer creators Simone Kain and Ben Hood for sharing our important story with their loyal global following.” The free forestry videos and resources can be found at the
George the Farmer website, www. georgethefarmer.com.au or visit George the Farmer’s YouTube channel: https://www.youtube. com/georgethefarmer
Supporting women to be their best Women in Business & Regional Development announce scholarship recipients A tea company founder, an occupational therapist and a long serving administration manager have all secured Women in Business & Regional Development scholarships as the peak networking body handed out the 2021 honour last Friday night. Aimed at further developing female business leaders in the community, the scholarship presentation was headlined by Dylan McQueen, of Scroll Queen fame, who spoke about the challenges of scaling your business and working through what has been a tough 18 months for many enterprises. LeaLa Tea Co. founder Aleathia Holland was awarded the Entrepreneurial Scholarship – a scholarship sponsored by Flinders EnVision, while the Business Booster Scholarship, sponsored by Southern Cross Austereo, was awarded to Melissa Reilly, of Therapy Solutions. The newly established category - Women Who Lead in Business – went to the Barry Maney Group’s Sharon Disher and was presented by Sally Klose, who sponsored the new category. The scholarship program has been a popular addition to the Women in Business & Regional Development kitbag as the networking group looks to support and develop women in business throughout the Limestone Coast and board member Ebony Moulden was excited to announce another round of the valuable scholarship program. “These three scholarships exemplify the values that sit at the heart of WiBRD,” Ebony said. “They recognise the enormous creativity and talent we have here in the Limestone Coast, and they
serve to offer the connections and mentoring that are so vital to all of us in business or working in business.” As always, the field competing for the three scholarships was a quality field and the new category looks set to be a popular addition to the program. “What was clear and the common thread in all the applications was just how passionate they are not only about their businesses and own personal development but also how passionate they are about showcasing our region and all it has to offer,” Ebony said. “We are especially excited about the new category of Women who Lead in Business and are excited to see what the mentoring opportunities will provide to Sharon with her project to develop mentoring for younger employees.” The WiBRD Scholarship Program which has been developed in partnership with Dare to Dream Business Coaching and Mentoring, Sally Klose Strategic Solutions, Southern Cross Austereo and Flinders University. Each scholarship is valued at more than $2500 for women who demonstrate entrepreneurial potential and/or run an established business and are seeking support to help boost their businesses into its next phase. The WiBRD 2021 Business Booster & Entrepreneurial Scholarship program supports the establishment and fostering of entrepreneurs and businesswomen in the Limestone Coast and the new category is about supporting women who work in a business in a leadership role.
SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS: (Below) Southern Cross Austereo representative Patrick O’Donnell; scholarship recipient Aleathia Holland; Flinders University representative Callena Rawlings; sponsor representative Sally Klose & scholarship recipient Sharon Disher. INAUGURAL WINNERS: (Right) Kate Sutton & Ebony Moulden congratulate Sharon Disher on taking out the inaugural Women Who Lead In Business scholarship. LIFESTYLE1 WILL BE PROFILING THE THREE RECIPIENTS IN COMING ISSUES TO FIND OUT WHAT THEY ARE HOPING TO ACHIEVE.
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Kai Allen enjoys dream debut in Townsville with a podium finish
A GRADE Vicis 26 (Jessica Grigg, Eliza Harding) drew with Amazons 26 (Rebeca Northcott, Jodie Farrell); Intruders 40 (Kate Biszko, Lauren Cutting) Saints 19 (Rhiannon Christian, Annabelle Lockwood); Hobitz 78 (Suzanne Crowe, Sammy Crute) defeated Zodiacs 14 (Jocelyn Work, Sal Harful) A2 GRADE Hobitz 41 (Zahli Feast, Ieshia Goldsmith) defeated Saints 26 (Kiara Childs, Melissa Chuck); Intruders 48 (Ella Cruise, Amber Richardson) defeated Zodiacs 14 (Chloe Haskins, Michelle McKenny) B1 GRADE Amazons 31 (Christie Green, Jessica Kennedy) defeated Intruders Black 36 (Karen Lock, Tanya Pettingill); Hobitz Red 40 (Tiff Malcom, Taya Doody) defeated Intruders Orange 35 (Kristy Lamont, Ashlie Mitchell); Zodiacs 36 (Emalee Stokker, Tamara Ferguson) defeated Hobitz Blue 32 (Karli Rigby, Emily Stockwell) B2 GRADE Intruders 27 (Ella Riquier, Charlotte Costigan) lost to Zodiacs 53 (Mandy Harp, Stacey Miller); Vicis 26 (Deanna Summers, Jasmine Dunn) lost to Saints 31 (Emma Chuck, Madison Pasquazzi) 17 & UNDER Hobitz Red 60 (Emily Stockwell, Amber Ferrari) defeated Saints 16 (Amy Wilke, Jorja Morale); Intruders 19 (Zoe Ashby, Amy Papageorgios) lost to Hobitz Blue 33 (Sari Mutton, Sophie Couldrey) 15 & UNDER Zodiacs Gold 22 (Emina Leamey, Belle Gregory) defeated Vicis 19 (Rachel Mitchell, Brie Sherrard); Saints 24 (Jessica Douglas, Laura Dellorefice) lost to Intruders 25 (Eleanor Doyle, Harmony Kennett); Zodiacs Blue 38 (Kimberly Opperman, Jenna Male) defeated Hobitz 23 (Chloe Day, Lilly Day) 13 & UNDER A Zodiacs 22 (Jenna Agnew, Jade Boylan) defeated Vicis 5 (Summer Ryan, Mikailey Mashado); Saints 11 (Aynslee Hayman, Caelin Hayman) lost to Hobitz 14 (Jahli Mutton, Ashlyn Horn) 13 & UNDER B Hobitz Blue 13 (Angela Walsgott, Reetinder Kaur) lost to Hobitz Red 4 (Amelia Milne, Iris McPherson; Zodiacs 0 (Roxy Day, Addison Schloithe) lost to Amazons 21 (Leona Prider, Harper Malthouse); Intruders 15 (Lilly Thomson, Kali Lamont) lost to Vicis 3 (Miah Jackway, Claudia Vorwerk) GO NO GAMES SET NO GAMES
Taking corners at almost 100kmh and hitting at least the 150kmh mark down the straights – that was how Kai Allen spent his weekend in Townsville on July 10 and 11. It was Kai’s debut in the 2021 Toyota Gazoo Racing Australia 86 Series and it was a debut almost two years in the making. Despite only just turning 16, the two time national karting champion has been working towards hitting the race track since stepping away from karting to take the next steps in his career. Racing in any form was next to impossible in 2020 and then, despite securing a drive for the 2021 Toyota series, Kai was too young to drive at Australia’s most iconic racing circuit – Bathurst, earlier this year. He was then primed to debut at Winton, a track he knows well, having practised and raced there as part of the Hyundai Excel series in the first six months of this year, but a Victorian lockdown saw the event cancelled at the death knock. So while it has been a long wait, the work on the simulator, the hours poring over footage of the Toyota’s previous driver Tim Brook taking on the nation’s raceways and working with Paul Morris at Norwell Motorplex, and his mentor, supercar driver Brodie Kosecki, was worth it when Kai ended up on the podium with a promising third placing. The debut performance vindicated Bathurst 100 winner Luke Youlden’s predictions even before the 2021 Toyota season started. “I do a lot of work at Norwell in the 86s driver coaching and those guys have a massive wrap for Kai,” Youlden told Speedcafe.com earlier this year. “Having actually done a full day of driver training
with him as well, he’s absolutely exciting. He’s a nice young guy at the very least but super talented. He can virtually match all of the heavyweight drivers that we get around [Norwell], which is no mean feat. Probably what impressed me the most about him was his car control skills at such a young age. As inexperienced as he is in a race car, I think he will adapt pretty quickly. It’s just a shame that he misses out on Bathurst but I think there is potential even to be in the top three or four or five even [after] losing a round.” For Kai, while the podium finish was exciting, just getting out on the racetrack for serious competition, especially as a huge cloud hangs over the next round of the 2021 Toyota Gazoo Racing Australia 86 Series, scheduled for Sydney Motorsport Park from August 20-22. “I had watched a lot of footage of Tim (Brook) from two years ago to see what kerbs to run and what angles and gear changes to use through the corners but nothing prepares you for how sharp the corners are and how skinny the
track really is – TV doesn’t do it justice,” Kai said. Nerves were definitely evident as he lined up for his first practice and he admits the first few laps he went at about 80 per cent. “When you see all these concrete walls you are trying to make sure you bring the car back in one piece,” he said. His first official race was short and sweet when a massive pile up saw
the race shortened to only two laps, the accident also claiming his team mate Rossi Johnson, who, along with many other drivers, saw their weekend come to an abrupt end. For Kai, though, the weekend continued and from his fifth place starting on the grid, it was in race two that he worked his way onto the podium. “The whole weekend was a really amazing experience, Tekworkx have been very professional and extremely busy, they’ve set the cars up perfectly,” Kai said. “The good thing for me is I learnt so much just from that one weekend of racing, from braking techniques to my race starts, and I can already feel I am a better driver. It was a surreal experience but I loved it, loved the track and can’t wait to race again.” Fellow Mount Gambier driver Jobe Stewart, who is also part of the 2021 Toyota Gazoo Racing Australia 86 Series was unable to race the Townsville round with border restrictions kicking in before he could get to the track.
Pioneers on hold for now but ready for action Not for the first time this season, the NBL1 South competition has been disrupted by border restrictions and other government regulations, with the league issuing this statement late last week.
“Basketball Victoria and NBL1 South have agreed to postpone all scheduled Round 13 NBL1 South games this weekend in the wake of Victoria going into a five-day lockdown and the South Australian and Tasmanian
government’s imposition of isolation requirements on Victorians arriving in their states. Both organisations hope to recommence play in Round 14, beginning on July 23, with plans to reschedule the postponed games to be confirmed in the coming days. The community’s health and safety is paramount and we will continue to follow the latest guidelines and requirements. Basketball Victoria and NBL1 South will continue to follow the advice of the relevant health authorities.” For the OneFortyOne Mount Gambier Pioneers, the weekend was not a total bust, with the players treating home fans to a scrimmage session at the Icehouse. While the Pioneers Women are a developing side that has been competitive but short on wins, the
Men sit fourth and have one eye firmly on being part of the play offs. READY FOR ACTION: (From left) Tom Daly & coach Richard Hill & (above) Jasmin Howe.
Mid South East Football
SENIORS Kalangadoo 3.1 10.5 12.7 19.9 (123) Tantanoola 4.4 4.6 9.7 9.10 (64) Goals - Kalangadoo: M. Krieger 5; B. Gregory 3; T. McManus, S. McManus, B. Mules 2; L. Jones, J. Bromley, B. Lindner, A. Lyon, A. Stone. Tantanoola: J. Ryan 3; J. Reilly 2; J. Cytrowski, A. Roberts, B. Reilly, M. Roberts. Best - Kalangadoo: T. McManus, J. Bromley, A. Stone, T. Williams, B. Gregory, M. Krieger. Tantanoola: M. Sorella, J. Reilly, A. Roberts, D. Pink, B. Reilly. Glencoe 4.4 12.7 14.8 17.16 (118) Nangwarry 2.1 3.2 7.2 11.5 (71) Goals - Glencoe: A. Hentschke 5; R. Smith, N. Easterbrook 3; D. Childs 2; A. Hurley, B. Weedon, J. Blackwell, T. Edwards. Nangwarry: L. Thomson 6; J. McKeon 2; M. Thomson, B. Just, J. Virtanen. Best - Glencoe: B. Hentschke, D. Childs, D. Paproth, P. Mitchell, A. Hetnschke, T. Hawke. Nangwarry: G. McWaters, L. Thomson, T. Vaderhorst, R. Zerk, J. Virtanen, S. Shaw. Hatherleigh 3.2 8.3 11.5 13.5 (83) Kongorong 1.1 1.3 1.4 4.6 (30) Goals - Hatherleigh: J. Telfer 5; J. Ferguson-Lane, J. Dowdy 2; J. Thorn, J. Rayson, L. Brown, W. Chay. Kongorong: C. Slape 3; C. O’Dea, Best - Hatherleigh: W. Chay, J. Rayson, J. Bateman, J. Gray, C. Slape, J. Telfer. Kongorong: H. Evans, M. Cordy, B. Weaver, M. Waters, C. O’Dea, Port MacDonnell 3.2 7.6 9.8 11.11 (77) Mt Burr 1.0 1.1 2.6 3.6 (24) Goals - Pt Mac: M. Lewis 3; D. Bromley, K. Thomson 2; T. Sullivan, N. Wilke. B. Newton, T. Newton. Mt Burr: W. Bowering, R. Duncan, N. Muhovics. Best - Pt Mac: M. Smith, T. Sullivan, N. Wilke, J. Schleter, Z. Williams, S. Merrett. Mt Burr: T. Allen, J. Wallis, A. Ridley. RESERVES Kalangadoo 9.11 (65) d Tantanoola 5.4 (34) Glencoe 10.20 (80) d Nangwarry 2.2 (14) Hatherleigh 15.8 (98) d Kongorong 1.3 (9) Port MacDonnell 9.7 (61) d Mt Burr 1.4 (10) SENIOR COLTS Tantanoola 21.14 (140) d Kalangadoo 6.3 (39) Glencoe 25.18 (168) d Nangwarry 1.2 (8) Hatherleigh 7.5 (47) d Kongorong 5.4 (34) JUNIOR COLTS Tantanoola 19.18 (132) d Kalangadoo 0.0 (0) Glencoe 8.11 (59) d Nangwarry 5.7 (37) Kongorong 6.7 (43) d Hatherleigh 0.0 (0) Mt Burr 3.11 (29) d Port MacDonnell 2.1 (13)
Things tightening up in 8 Ball Round 17 of the South East Women’s 8 Ball League saw ladder leaders German Club Shooters suffer another loss – their second for the season and their second in three weeks – this time at the hands of JT Strikers who at this point in time aren’t even in finals contention down in ninth position. The standouts for the Strikers were Chris Mathys winning all three frames with Bindi Davis and Marie Skinner chipping in with two apiece. Best for Shooters were Jo Walsh and Karla Bowd who were both undefeated on the night and maintain their spots of seventh and equal first respectively on the singles tally leader board. Other Division 1 contenders German Club Warriors had a solid 11-4 win against Commercial Club Ballistix while German Club Legends who were short one player just snuck home 8-7 over Park Panthers. Eastern Sapphires won their 10th match on the trot to now be just one win behind Shooters and have a bit of breathing space being one win clear of Warriors which gives them the best chance of a top two finish and a double chance come finals time. The SEWEBL uses a similar format to the MGEBA as stated above where all teams play each other – 11 teams play each other twice in this case – and are then divided into two divisions of 4fourwith the bottom three not qualifying for finals. RESULTS: Commersh Cougas 9 d Park Nomads 6; JT Strikers 9 d German Cluib Shooters 6; German Club legends 8 d Park Panthers 7; German Club Warriors 11 d Commercial Club Ballistix 4; Eastern Sapphires 10 d Just Jens 5; RSL - BYE.
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State swim success Mount Gambier Swimming Club get the job done
The Mount Gambier Swimming Club enjoyed a strong 2021 Short Course State Age Championships held during the recent school holidays. Seven club athletes (pictured above with coach Nathan Stratford) competed at the four day event and their dedication to training and preparing for the event really paid off with some fantastic results in the water. RESULTS: VAUGHN STRATFORD PBs for event: 9 Notable PB’s: 200 BR - 15.13secs. 100 BK - 6.29 secs., 100 BR 4.76secs. Finals: 4 Top 10: 5 Finals Results: 13yo – 50 BR 7th, 100 BR 7th, 100 IM 7th, 50 Fly 10th; 1213yo – 200 BR 6th.
LUCY EDWARDS PBs for event: 6 Notable PB’s: 100 BR - 5.64secs. 50 BR - 3.82 secs., 100 Fly - 2.03 secs., 100 IM - 1.62secs. Finals: 3 Top 10: 3 Finals Results: 14yo – 50 Fly 5th, 100 Fly 8th, 100 BR 9th. ELIJAH STRATFORD PBs for event: 9 Notable PB’s: 100 BR - 6.34secs. 100 BK - 3.13secs., 100 BR - 15.17 secs., 50 BR - 4.13 secs. Finals: 2 Top 10: 3 Finals Results: 15yo – 100 FR 10th, 100 BR 10th, 100 IM 10th. CHARLES MOORE PBs for event: 5 Notable PB’s: 100 BK - 2.47secs., 100 Fly – 2.13 secs. Finals: 1
Top 10: 1 Finals Results: 13yo - 50 Fly 9th. LUCY DENING PBs for event: 9 Notable PB’s: 50 Fly – 5.62 secs., 50 BR – 4.99 secs., 100 BK 3.97 secs., 100 IM 3.07 secs. Finals: 3 Top 10: 3 Finals Results: 11yo - 50 BK 9th, 50 Fly 5th, 100 BK 8th VINCENT MOORE PB’s for event: 3 Notable PB’s: 200 FR – 8.79 secs., 50 BR – 1.60secs. INDEE STRATFORD PB’s for event: 8 Notable PB’s: 100 BR – 4.20 secs., 50 BK – 3.53 secs., 50 BR – 2.33 secs., 100 IM – 4.15 secs. Finals: 2 Top 10: 2 Finals Results: 11yo – 100 BR 9th, 50 BR 8th
Ladder leaders given a huge wake up call In Round 9 of Division 1 darts GWT and Tav Slingers - who sit third and fourth on the ladder respectively – both had good, solid wins over bottom teams SA(1), and Millicent Misfits. In the other match, the ladder leaders and previously undefeated German Club were given a bit of a wake-up call by second placed Us when they went down 11-10 in a close match. Us have shown they can take it up to the strong German Club side if things roll their way and could possibly be the only threat bar GWT come finals time. Division 2 sees multiple-time premiers Port Mac Pirates and Mad Max sitting one and two on the ladder after both having good wins last Monday night in Round 12, while German Club Lions have all but secured third spot on the ladder after another comfortable win over Millicent Misfits. Flanagans cling on to fourth position while Easteners and SA(2) sit one win adrift - in fifth and sixth respectively – ready to take that finals berth should Flanagans falter. Attamurra Arrows remain at the top of the ladder in Division 3 closely followed by Highway Rangers just one match win behind. But with the former still with 2 bye rounds to come, the Rangers are a good chance to finish top come season’s end. Us 3 back in third place are equal on wins with Rangers but well down on percentage while Tavern Tigers are a few wins back in the 4th and last finals position with RSL Snipers currently sitting bottom and looking at a wooden spoon.
SPORT MOUNT GAMBIER
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State finalists return Blue Lake Y swimmers produce personal best times
Blue Lake Y Swim Club had five swimmers compete at the 2021 SA State Short Course Swimming Championships at the SA Aquatic and Leisure Centre in Adelaide during the school holidays. All swimmers were State Finalists in at least one event, with a total of 20 swims in finals and two top 10 finishes in timed final events. The team also swam a total of 45 PBs over the four days. RESULTS: Thomas Bignell: 9 Finals: 17-18yo – 50 Breast 4th, 50 Back 4th, 100 Breast 6th, 100 Back
7th, 50 Free 7th, 200 Free 9th, 50 Fly 10th, 100 IM 10th; 16-18yo - 200 Back 8th, 200 Breast 8th. 14 PBs - Biggest: 200 back 6.24 sec, 200 free 4.62 sec. Hayley Pearson: 6 Finals: 17-18yo: 50 Fly 5th, 100 Fly 6th, 50 Breast 7th, 100 IM 7th, 50 Back 8th, 50 Free 10th; 16-18yo: 200 Fly 5th. 12 PBs - Biggest: 200 Fly 1.91 sec, 50 Back 1.48 sec. Aleisha Pearson: 3 Finals: 14yo: 50 Fly 6th, 50 Back 7th, 100 Back 7th. 8 PBs - Biggest: 200 Back 4.28sec,
50 Fly 3.65 sec. Mikayla Pearson: 1 Final: 12yo 50 Fly 6th. 8 PBs - Biggest: 100 Breast 6.94 sec, 100 Back 5.81 sec. Nicholas Bignell: 1 Final: 15yo – 100 Breast 9th. 3 PBs - Biggest: 100 Breast 12.34 sec. 50 Breast 1.60 sec. TAKING ON THE STATE: Nicholas Bignell, Thomas Bignell, Aleisha Pearson, Hayley Pearson & Mikayla Pearson.
8 Ball teams starting to drop out of contention Linksview Crawlers dropped out of the top five and out of Division 1 contention – for now at least - last Wednesday, after their loss to Aussie who sit second on the ladder just a few frames behind Commercial Club Saints. But with a few tough matches to come over the next month or so against regular Division 1 contenders Underdogs, Gatecrashers, and Meerkats – all of the German Club, who sit third, fourth, and fifth respectively – they will struggle to get back up there and could possibly drop as far as eighth or ninth on the
ladder should things not work in their favour. The Crawlers loss sees 2019 runners up Meerkats move up to fifth on the ladder and into Division 1 for the first time this season after suffering a few losses early on. For those who aren’t in the know, the association is made up of 25 teams – in 2021 – that all play each other in a big round robin format and are then divided into four divisions of five for the finals at the end of the season with the bottom five teams missing out. ROUND 17 RESULTS: Eastern Allsorts 8 d Victoria Hotel
7; German Club Gatecrashers 13 d German Club Nemows 2; Commercial Club Cavemen 13 d Eastern Rangers 2; German Club T N T 10 d German Club Bandits 5; RSL 12 d Commersh Comics 3; German Club Meerkats 12 d German Club Shooters 3; Linksview 8 d German Club Chokers 7; Auusie 9 d Linksview Crawlers 7; JT Sportsbar 8 d True Blue 7; German Club Underdogs 12 d German Club Outlaws 3; Commercial Club Saints 14 d Pines Lumberjacks 1; Commercial Club Lakers 8 d Commersh Chaos 7; Jens 1 - BYE
KNT Football SENIORS Naracoorte 3.4 4.5 7.8 8.11 (59) Penola 0.5 2.8 2.10 7.11 (53) Goals - Naracoorte: R. Taggert 3; C. Stokie, S. Willson, S. Bates, W. Limbert, J. Gregg. Penola: B. Merrett 3; B. Egan, L. March, A. Merrett, L. Walker. Best - Naracoorte: J. Gregg, K. Jacobs, N. Lacey, D. Albrecht, S. Bates, J. MacDonald. Penola: B. Bryant, B. Crabb, S. Hayes, B. Egan, S. Merrett, L. Walker. Padthaway 5.3 8.6 16.13 19.19 (133) Kybybolite 1.2 2.2 2.2 5.3 (33) Goals - Padthaway: L. Harder 4; C. Marshall, J. Vandermeer, M. Raitt 3; M. McCarthy 2; L. Eats. J. Dicker, J. Vandermeer, T. Redigolo. Kybybolite: T. Harris, L. Schultz, C. Masters. L. Nolan, B. Munn. Best - Padthaway: L. Harder, J. Eats, J. Dicker, T. Edwards, J. Vandermeer, A. Longbottom. Kybybolite: T. Kitschke, O. Clark, C. Masters, B. Castine, B. Munn, W. Russell. Mundulla 4.5 5.5 7.11 9.12 (66) Kingston 1.2 5.6 6.8 9.10 (64) Goals - Mundulla: D. King 3; N. Mosey 2; J. Hinge, L. Wiese, D. Mosey, J. McGrice. Kingston: C. Wood, B. Kennedy, J. Fisher 2; T. Rogers, J. Wehl, B. Warner. Best - Mundulla: J. McGrice, N. Mosey, L. Duell, D. King, T. Gaden, T. Perry. Kingston: N. Davey, B. Warner, T. Rogers, J. Hill, C. Watts, R. Reaveley. Keith 7.2 9.4 13.8 17.11 (113) Bordertown 1.0 3.0 5.0 8.1 (49) Goals - Keith: B. Simounds 5; A. Dunstan 3; G. Thring, W. McMurray, M. Thring 2; J. Lush, J. Jaones, M. Malthouse. Bordertown: C. McCarthy, T. Neville 3; B. Hayes, L. Crawford. Best - Keith: W. McMurray, B. Simounds, G. Johnson, J. Jones, A. Dunstan, G. Ryan. Bordertown: R. Tink, C. McCarthy, M. Leigh, H. Shhuttleworth, T. Neville, L. Crawford. RESERVES Penola 9.15 (69) d Naracoorte 5.5 (35) Kybybolite 17.11 (113) d Padthaway 3.3 (21) Mundulla 14.8 (92) d Kingston 3.1 (19) Bordertown 5.8 (38) d Keith 2.7 (19) SENIOR COLTS Naracoorte 9.12 (66) d Penola 5.2 (32) Kybybolite 6.8 (44) d Padthaway/Lucindale 2.4 (16) Kingston 8.12 (60) d Munudlla 1.15 (21) Bordertown 11.15 (81) d Bordertown 0.5 (5) JUNIOR COLTS Naracoorte 8.13 (61) d Penola 0.1 (1) Kingston 9.7 (61) d Kingston 0.0 (0) Bordertown 9.9 (63) d Keith 0.0 (0) The scheduled fixture between Border Districts & Lucindale was cancelled due to the Victorian lockdown - that fixture will not be rescheduled.
Indoor bowls results Kimberly-Clark Australia Pennants - Round 12 Wandilo Water Rats 66 d Mt Gambier Bowls Club 40, Commercial Club 51 d Post-Tel 46, Yahl 58 d RSL & District 47, Mil Lel 64 d Blue Lake Bowlers White 34, Moorak Red 48 d Kongorong 37, Saints 65 d Glencoe 54, Glenburnie 62 d Moorak Blue 48, Blue Lake Bowlers Blue Bye. Shield Qualification Premiership Table after Round 11 Wandilo Water Rats 22 points, 168.62%; Commercial Club 22,156.84; Post-Tel 18, 156.20; Glenburnie 16, 141.33; Mt Gambier Bowls Club 13, 104.18; Mil Lel 12, 125.04; Saints 11, 96.79; RSL & District 10, 99.66; Moorak Red 10, 78.65; Glencoe 8, 88.78; Yahl 6, 88.46; Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 6, 69.20; Kongorong 6, 66.21; Moorak Blue 4, 76.58; Blue Lake Bowlers White 4, 59.39.
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Kessigan shoots his way to high gun victory
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Mount Gambier District Indoor Bowls Association goes back to back in Othams Trophy
Perfect scores the highlight of monthly competition The Mount Gambier Gun Club held its monthly competition earlier this month in sunny and favourable conditions, except for later in the day when the light conditions started to fail, but this did not deter the determined shooters to attain some high scores . The opening event was the Shadforth Financial Group 25 Tgt Balltrap Championship. This event was enthusiastically shot as the targets are faster and thrown in larger angles thus showing off the competitors’ expertise. With his fine marksmanship Don Pratt emerged victorious with a perfect score of 25/25 to claim the overall honours and A from Greg Kessegian 24/25. Steve Chambers 24/27 won B and Jesse Murrell 23/27 and William Brown 22/25 just edged out Dale Robertson to win C. The Park Dry Cleaners 30Tgt Club Pointscore Championship tested the shooters expertise and was well shot with the results being a perfect score of 90/90, Gavin Height won overall and AA from Warren Lindner 89/90, while Darren Murrell 85/90 just edged out Dale Robertson 84/90 to win A, William Brown 83/90 easily won B from Mark Copping 76/90, and Ian McArthur 78/90 won C from Frank Kentish 74/90. The South East Vets Handicap event, consisting of 25 targets, was the last event and this was keenly shot in the failing light conditions, and with the only perfect score of 25/25, Mark Copping took out first place gaining him an extra one metre of handicap. Darren Murrell in fine form shot 27/29 to win second place, followed by Rodney Gilcrist 29/32 in third, and in fourth was Greg Kessegian 28/32, with fifth place taken by Frazer Baker 25/28, The South East Autotrade Highgun Award over the three events was successfully won by Greg Kessegian with a great score of 133/140 The next monthly competition will be held on August 14.
The Mount Gambier District Indoor Bowls Association competed in the South Australian Indoor Bias Bowls Regional Tournament for the 10th time, winning four gold individual medals and two silver medals as well as returning from the tournament with the Othams Trophy for the best region in South Australia. The competition was held in Naracorote, with the Mount Gambier Association taking on teams from the Mid South East Indoor Bowls Association, Metro North and Metro South. Each team comprised of twenty six players, of which 10 different team disciplines were fielded. The first Mount Gambier player to win a gold medal was the Ladies Singles player Serena Bourn who won all three games with precision bowling. The Men’s Triples team of Simon Attiwill, Garry Burke and Stephen Von Duve had two wins but luck on the last day with other results going into their favour resulting them to take the gold. The Ladies Fours team of Shirley Gifford, Lorraine Van Den Hoogen, Carmel McQuade and Heather Glynn won the gold medal with two wins and one draw. The Men’s Fours team also took home the gold medal. Kevin Burn, Thomas Butler, Graham Dent and Coehen Keppels went into the last day with two wins and successfully won their third game to seal the title. Travis Bourn and Fiona Pearson teamed up for the Mixed Pairs and won their first two games but on the Sunday struggled to match the opposition and lost the game against Metro South. Ladies Pairs combination Jennifer Bowering and Keisha Pearson both played fantastic bowls but were a little unlucky with the game against Metro North to deny them of the top prize, leaving them with a silver medal. Tim Radley was the Men’s Singles representative, competing hard and coming home with one win. The Men’s Pairs (Gary Bowering and Craig Pearson) also contributed two points to the Othams Trophy after suffering some tough narrow losses. The Ladies Triples Team of Tanya Burke, Veronica Opie and Emma Freemantle started well to win their first game and also contribute towards the team trophy but found it challenging for the rest of the competition. Mixed Fours team of Janice Knight, Fiona Rochow, Gary Walters and Michael Cameron jelled together to be competitive but were unlucky to not win a game. Mount Gambier District Indoor Bowls Association and Metro North finished equal but on countback Mount Gambier was the overall winner for 2021. FINAL STANDINGS Mount Gambier 35 Metro North 35 Mid South East 28 Metro South 22
HIGHGUN WINNER: (Above top) South East Autotrade Highgun award - president Andrew Hoare congratulates winner Greg Kessegian
South East Golf Veterans
25TGT BALLTRAP CHAMPIONSHIP: (Above second from top) Shadforth Finacial Group 25tgt Balltrap Championship William Bown (C), Ben Newman sponsor & Don Pratt (A). POINTSCORE CHAMPIONSHIP: Gambier Dry Cleaners Club Pointscore Championship - William Brown (B), Gavin Height (OA,AA), Darren Murrell (A), Ian McArthur (C).
25TGT HANDICAP: (Above bottom)South East Vets 25Tgt Handicap Andrew Hoare (sponsor), Darren Murrell, Mark Copping, Frazer Baker, Greg Kessegian & Rodney Gilcrist.
A field of 37 arrived at Lucindale to complete in the second of two successive rounds sponsored by the Lucindale Club. This round was won by Milan Hodak, with 33 points, in First Division, from Terry Chant on 31 and Gordie Fleming with 30 on countback. Second Division was won by Russ Lingham on 32 from Adrian Thiele on 30 and Arthur Niejalke on 29. Lindsay Storer took out both NTPs and the Ross Orchard Trophy was won by John Howe and Trev Williams. The 36 hole event was won by Mr Consistent, Terry Chant with 65 over Graham Warren on 61, Rob Cece 59, Russ Lingham, Alan Schultz, and Kev Baker had 58, Lindsay Storer and Gordie Fleming scored 57. The next outing is at Naracoorte on July 26.
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Headlam & Norman take out pairs event
Attamurra ladies tackle heavy conditions
The popular competition of Pinehurst, generously sponsored by Lorraine Stratford, was played at the Mount Gambier Golf Club by 14 pairs of lady golfers. Pair competitions create a feeling of team play and engenders a camaraderie not felt in a play-on-your-own game. The day was bitterly cold and the conditions of the course were heavy with the greens slower than usual. The winning pair on the day was Anne Headlam and Diann Norman registering 75 Nett. Playing off a 17
Handicap they recorded 92-17-75 having a really good front nine with 43 off the stick, carding a birdie on the short 8th hole, thus winning the Pro Shot. Taking out second position was the pairing of Faye Mainwaring and Bev Pedlar who posted a nett 77 and they also had a better front nine with 43 off the stick. There were three pairs of golfers earning themselves a golf ball each in the rall rundown Carol Davis/Kathie Ewer, Donna Jennings/Denise Harvey and Jan Shanahan/Vicki Clark.
Andre goes back to back On July 8, 42 players registered to play in the 2-42 competition at Millicent Bowls Club, which meant there had to be two teams of triples with each player playing 3 bowls straight. Before going out to play Brian Roper, tournament organiser, welcomed Mark Ryan, a visiting bowler from across the border and also asked all member to observe a minutes silence for one of our past members, Pat Hitchcock who passed away during the week. The team of Joy Warren and Andre Reinders took home the winner’s prize pool with a score of 34+10, This is Andre’s second win in two weeks and it was great to see Joy also in the winning team as a new up and coming great bowler. In second place was the team of David Reichelt and visiting bowler Mark Ryan with a score of 33+14. Other winning teams for the day were the triple of Robin Rolfe, Peter Bateman and Iain Campbell 33+12. Malcolm Wright, Peter Varcoe 33+10. Brian Goode, Neil Whelan 33+9. Robert Radley, Bob Baxter 32+1. Graham Loveday, John Scudds 32+5. Graham Parsons, Terry Barnes 31+3. Lurlene Reinders, Carl Schapel 30+1 and Alby Cecotti and Lyn Scudds 29+2. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above) Andre Reinders & Joy Warren
The speciality prizes of the day went to Headlam and Norman winning the Pro Shot and the Combined 2nd Shot on the 1st Hole was taken out by the two long hitters Janina Morrison and Jennifer Van Ritjhover. This week we will be competing in the 4th Round of the Hudson Plumbing Stableford Competition. PINEHURST WINNERS: Winners Anne Headlam and Diann Norman with runners up Faye Mainwaring and Bev Pedlar.
Victorian lockdown strikes again The Western Border Football League and Netball Association was faced with the challenge of border issues for the third time this season at the weekend with the July 17 matches now to be played on August 7, replacing that fixture. It is the second recheduled round of the season, while last weekend East Gambier & Casterton Sandford also played a catch up match.
A GRADE Penola 42 d Naracoorte 41; Kybybolite 74 (C Bull, G Maggi) d Padthaway 22 (S Giles, B Edwards); Keith 52 (M Harper, S Lubcke) d Bordertown 35 (N Twigden, L Murch) A RESERVE Naracoorte 51 d Penola 40; Kybybolite 67 (P Lees, C Bull) d Padthaway 18 (R Sims, C Nolan); Mundulla 49 (M Dowling, M Parry) d Kingston 46 (L Morden, G Exton); Keith 61 (M Wachtel, B Griffin) d Bordertown 25 (E Orrock, A Fuentes) B GRADE Naracoorte 45 d Penola 29; Kybybolite 52 (L Sambell, T Lidums) d Padthaway 31 (K Lang, C Fabris); Keith 32 (L Dick, H Wilson) d Bordertown 25 (T Nixon, A Will) C GRADE Naracoorte 48 d Penola 24; Padthaway 41 (E Fretwell, K Longbottom) d Kybybolite 36 (D Forrest, A Burtt); Mundulla 35 (A Hood, C Svilans) d Kingston 22 (T Murdock, B Lucas); Keith 41 (M Richman, J Turnbull) d Bordertown 31 (A Tink, A McDonald) DIVISION ONE Naracoorte 51 d Penola 45; Kingston 42 (E Pilmore, E Watson) d Mundulla 36 (M Dowling, A Weatherald); Keith 54 (M Harper, M McAuley) d Bordertown 17 (L Conlon, H Twigden) DIVISION TWO Naracoorte 65 d Penola 20; Keith 60 (S Rowsell, I Hedges) d Bordertown 7 (T Ballinger, E Barras) 15 & UNDER Naracoorte 38 d Penola 36; Padthaway 62 (G Mathieson, L Matthews) d Kybybolite 22 (M Hoare, L Clyne); Kingston 40 (A Drabsch, P Stenner) d Mundulla 22 (S Moreton, A Mock); Keith 35 (T Dick, K Lepley) d Bordertown 27 (E Jozeps, S Barras) 13 & UNDER A Naracoorte 39 d Penola 19; Padthaway 27 (S Cornish, D Bell) d Kybybolite 7 (J Tidy, P Wardle); Kingston 43 (P Stenner, T Braithwaite) d Mundulla 23 (A Mock, H Reed); Keith 33 (T Evans, D Clark) d Bordertown 26 (A Blackwell, P Dawes) 13 & UNDER B Keith 15 (A Goldsmith, M Peek) d Bordertown 6 (T Phillips, A Stratford)
Mid South East Netball A GRADE Kalangadoo 67 (M. Russell, M. Pitt) d Tantanoola 52 (E. Gould, J. Walker); Glencoe 82 (C. Hentschke, D. Jaeschke) d Nangwarry 23 (C. Ploenges, K. Heaver); Hatherleigh 64 (C. Galpin, T. Merrett) d Kongorong 20 (Z. Von Stanke, R. Buckingham); Mt Burr 45 (M. Haggett, H. Clark) d Port MacDonnell 26 (M. Moore, J. Trench) A RESERVE Kalangadoo 47 (J. Ryan, E. Ilsley) d Tantanoola 30 (K. Varcoe, A. Fensom); Glencoe 89 (J. Gosden, A. Finnis) d Nangwarry 17 (C. Lock, S. Balshaw); Kongorong 46 Z(H. Finnigan, M. Bowering) d Hatherleigh 21 (I. Redemski, M. McGrath); Port MacDonnell 32 (C. Manning, I. Sneath) d Mt Burr 24 (C. Pratt, H. Eldridge) B GRADE Kalangadoo 44 (I. Giddings, S. Neale) d Tantanoola 35 (S. peters, K. Rowe); Glencoe 80 (K. Medhurst, A. Cocks) d Nangwarry 24 (T. Ploenges, J. Glynn); Hatherleigh 42 (J. Bowman, E. Cook) d Kongorong 16 (B. Holmes, B. Williams); Port MacDonnell 41 (N. Sanderson, K. Sneath) d Mt Burr 25 (B. Scanlon, G. Lambert) B RESERVE Kalangadoo 63 (G. Box, B. Devine) d Tantanoola 27 (E. Jennings, J. Taylor); Glencoe 69 (N. Hawke, K. Sealey) d Nangwarry 6 (D. Shepherd, M. Glynn); Hatherleigh 54 (S. Faulkner, S. Bateman) d Kongorong 10 (T. Mullan, S. Block); Mt Burr 37 (R. Fox, K. Hayward) d Port MacDonnell 36 (L. Feats, M. Hann) 17 & UNDER Kalangadoo 64 (M. Stevens, E. Mulraney) d Tantanoola 31 (T. Rowe, C. Shaw); Glencoe 44 (R. Scott, L. Fiegert) d Nangwarry 8 (A. Virgin, S. Fox); Hatherleigh 49 d Kongorong 12 (I. Jenkin, K. Wright); Mt Burr 32 (M. Gamble, A. Ballantyne) d Port MacDonnell 27 (S. Lomas, M. Millard) 15 & UNDER Kalangadoo 52 (T. Lythgo, M. Badenoch) d Tantanoola 4 (H. Walker, L. Riley); Glencoe 39 (J. Burdon, J. Jagger) d Nangwarry 25 (S. Petrie, E. Timms); Hatherleigh 66 (N. Faulkner, D. Brown) d Kongorong 22 (E. Sealey, K. Gordon); Port MacDonnell 34 (B. Jones, S. Lewis) d Mt Burr 32 (B. Jones, S. Lewis) 13 & UNDER Kalangadoo 60 (A. Allen, L. Egan) d Tantanoola 5 (E. Gardin, S. Brown); Nangwarry 15 (M. Timms, C. Epiha) d Glencoe 13 (V. Thorne, M. Bignell); Hatherleigh 27 d Kongorong 3 (R. Carrigan, I. Vandepeer); Mt Burr 27 d Port MacDonnell 21 (B. Lewis, J. Morgan)
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SEAC Park hosts State Rally Round Perfect conditions for PMD Race Products Forest Sprint
The South Eastern Automobile Club ( SEAC) hosted the latest round of the MRF TYRES SA State Rally Championship for 2021, the PMD RACE PRODUCTS Forest Sprint. earlier this month. Saturday’s action commenced at 6pm with the 23 willing and eager teams tackling the complex layout at SEAC Park – a daunting track in daylight and full of surprises in the dark. Running in numerical order, past State champion Zayne Admiraal with his trusted sidekick, Matthew Heywood were the first out of the blocks and posted a respectable time of 1:53.07 seconds to set the pace for the night. Jamie Pohlner/Adam Branford were next to take on the track and showed that they were REAL serious about the weekend, stopping the clock at 1:47.03 seconds. Dale Cagney/Matt Kirby were car 3 and always up for a challenge, took a quick line around the park layout, returning with a 1:46.02 seconds on the score sheet. Nick Cagney/Ken Moore followed dad out and blew the dust off the track with a scorching 1:44.52 seconds run, one of Nick’s best efforts at SEAC Park and a time that would prove to be hard to beat. Following teams could not beat
Cagney junior’s time with Heenan/ Kriesl (1:51.66), Hunt/Brown (1:53.28), Herring/Woods (1:51.25), Sims/Shute (1:53.62), Millard/ Hughes (1:57.98), Harries/Pfitzner (2:07.57), Poel/Cutting ( 1:50.97), Haysman/ Boorman (2:07.53), Wilson/Wilson (1:52.61), Spalding/ Johnson (2:02.51), Bates/Bates (2:01.37), Mohr/Mohr (2:03.41), Campbell/Ambrose (1:54.84), Lacey/Lacey (2:01.94), Miller/Tillett (2:17.41), Wallis/Crowe (2:33.11), Webber/Bache (2:09.41), Rowe/ Rudham (2:16.01) and Becker/ Becker (2:17.53), showing how difficult the track can be in the cold, dark conditions. Cagney Junior lowered his time in the second heat to 1:44.23 to top the list, with most of the teams trimming a few tenths off their first run times. Dale Cagney had a flat tyre in the second round, costing him some 20 seconds, so, he set out in the third heat with the intent to make up some of that lost time and that must have lit the fire in the belly. Cagney Senior stopped the clock at 1:43.53 seconds and posted what would be his best ever lap time at SEAC Park to get the top spot on the time sheet and be 2 seconds clear of the best of the rest, Pohlner at 1:45.41 and Cagney Junior at 1:45.79. Admiraal
showed some speed, for a 1:49.24, bettering his previous run (1:49.73) and just in front of an improving Poel/Cutting (1:50.87 & 1:50.27). Team Herring/Woods were coming to grips with the track hovering at 1:51.22, as did Campbell/Ambrose (1:51.79), Wilson/Wilson (1:52.00), Heenan/ Kriesl ( 1:53.09) and Sims/Shute (1:53.27). Some of the visiting teams were content to lock in a time and not risk the car, as a full day’s rallying still awaited them on Sunday. Fourth round times were a tad slower as the night air turned very cold and dampness set in. Best time of this round listed against Dale Cagney/ Kirby (1:44.74) a second clear of Nick Cagney/Moore (1:45.53). Jamie Pohlner/Branford (1:46.28) headed Admiraal/ Heywood (1:48.35), Herring/Woods (1:49.20), Poel/ Cutting (1:49.74), Campbell/ Ambrose ( 1:51.48), Harries/Pfitzner (1:52.19), Wilson/Wilson (1:53.10), Sims /Shute (1:53.30) rounding out the top ten for the last run of the night. Competitors were sent off into the first of three passes of the forest rally stages on Sunday - Limestone Corner, Top Gear and Other Side Of Tracks. Nick Cagney, having purchased
the ex Pohlner Subaru after the last rally season, showed a clean pair of heels on the first two stages, closely followed by Zayne Admiraal, with Jamie Pohlner and Ryan Poel sharing third listing for the very slippery first passes on each of these stages. Jamie Pohlner got the top spot in stage 3 first pass. After a scheduled service break, it was back into the rally with Pohlner and Cagney Junior sharing the top spot and Admiraal just that second or two behind, in third spot. Another service break and crews returned for the last pass at each of these tricky stages. The slippery conditions had taken its toll on some cars with broken drive lines a common cause for withdrawal of more than a few, including the hot crew of Admiraal/ Heywood running in third spot until withdrawing. The battle continued between Cagney Junior and Pohlner, with Pohlner getting the first stage (third pass) by 5 seconds from Nick Cagney, but he could not repeat this in the second stage (3 seconds back) and third stage (1 second). Ryan Poel took third spot in the Limestone Corner and top gear stages by a 3 second gap and snuck in on the last stage by 1 second.
Jorja impresses with efforts in stableford trophy event Once again witn no rain, the weather was kind to the small group that ventured out onto the very heavy fairways at the Blue Lake Golf Club last Wednesday as they contested the second round of the Marlene Lingham Memorial Stableford Trophy sponsored by the Blue Lake Bar and Bistro. Jorja Morale, an up and coming junior with the club, was able to play during the school holidays and cemented her place in the women’s competition with the score of the day, a massive 37 points, taking out the Division Two winning voucher and certainly is one to watch with her handicap slowly reducing. Dad Bruce can take the accolades for his steady coaching showing rewards, and she is seen by his side in the Saturday competition’s every week. The winner in Division One, Josie Ashby wiped the 1st hole but was able to quickly get back on track, albiet accruing two
bogies, but adding a par to score a acceptable 15 points on the front nine and 17 on the back nine. Ashby scored on every hole and consisted of two bogies and a par on the 13th finishing with 32 points and also took out the BB9 novelty event. Runner up Fiona Penton, a school teacher, is another regular Saturday player only able to play during school holidays on a Wednesday. Playing to her handicap on the front nine, her score of 18 points included three -three pointers but unfortunately the back nine proved a bit more difficult with too many bogies and a wipe to score only 12 points finishing with a respectable 30. The nearest to the pin second shot on the par three 16th was won by Sue Agars. In Division Two, as mentioned, Morale was the outright winner with her score of 37 points and her card included five- three pointers on the front nine giving her a massive 23 points and her
only big blemish was a wipe on the 10th but she quickly scored a birdie -five pointer on the par four 11th hole. A few double bogies kept her score to 15 on the difficult back nine. Lucy Richards backed up her previous week’s third prize win by taking the runner up voucher with 32 points and her card showed a slow start on the front nine scoring 12 points but coped much better on the back nine with three-three pointers and one bogey finishing with 20 points. Richards was the BB9 winner. Unfortunately there was no nearest to the pin winner with no recipient to hit the green on the par three 16th. The third round of the Marlene Lingham Memorial Stableford Trophy will be played this week with a BB9 event included. SECOND ROUND WINNERS: Division 1 winner Josie Ashby with runner up Fiona Penton and Division 2 winner Jorja Morale & runner up Lucy Richards.
FINAL STANDINGS: 1st outright and 1st class P5 Nicholas Cagney/ Ken Moore in a Subaru WRX total time 49:05.07 2nd outright and 2nd class P5 Jamie Pohlner/ Adam Branford in a Mitsubishi EVO 7, time 49:19.74 3rd outright and 1st class P6 Dale Cagney/ Matt Kirby in a Mitsubishi EVO 6 time of 51:17.76 4th outright and 3rd class P5 Ryan Poel/Rebekah Cutting in a Subaru Impreza RS time 51:33.85 5th outright and 2nd class P6 Daren Herring/Matthew Woods in a Mitsubishi EVO 6 time 51:35.06 6th outright and 1st class CRC Carwyn Harries/Tomas Pfitzner in a Holden Gemini time 52:15.70 7th outright and 1st class P4 Kevin Millard/Patrick Hughes in a Datsun 1600 total time 53:30.39 8th outright and 2nd class P4 Philip Wilson/ Damien Wilson in a Toyota Soarer total time 53:40.27 9th outright and 3rd class P6 Rob Hunt/ Jerome Browne in a Mitsubishi EVO 6 total time 54:20.00 10th outright and 1st class P3 Glenn Campbell/ Darran Ambrose in a Renault Clio time of 54:54.42 11th outright and 1st class Classic Mark Lacey/Aimee Lacey in a Ford Laser TX3 total time 55:02.06 PHOTOS COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)
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