ISSUE 894 - Wednesday, August 11, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
Aussie, Aussie, Aussie
Calling the Riddoch home Embracing the Olympic spirit See inside
Tenison Woods College was all about Olympic pride at the end of last month, with a Green & Gold Day that saw staff and students immerse themlsves int trhe Olympic spirit. Students
were involved in a range of activities including badminton, volleyball, handball, futsal and 3x3 basketball. The day also provided students with the opportunity to watch their idols, with a live stream of the
events broadcast across the school over the course of the day. DARE TO DREAM: Paddy Bouchier & Liz Snell get into the spirit of Greenn & Gold Day.
Emerging local artist takes up residency at local gallery
For Pippin Ellis, it has been a case of can’t fight the feeling. Her strong connection to the creative arts, nurtured from a young age, is a bond too powerful to break and an attempt at a more ‘sensible’ career has been shelved in favour of her paintbrushes and canvases. “When I left schooI I had a 12 month gap year and worked at the Commonwealth Bank of Australia which I absolutely loved and met some really great people,” she said. “So I then went to university and studied finance for a year, but my creative senses weren’t being met in this degree, so I switched to a bachelor’s degree of Arts.” See inside for full story
Calling the Riddoch home Emerging local artist takes up residency at local gallery For Pippin Ellis, it has been a case of can’t fight the feeling. Her strong connection to the creative arts, nurtured from a young age, is a bond too powerful to break and an attempt at a more ‘sensible’ career has been shelved in favour of her paintbrushes and canvases. “When I left schooI I had a 12 month gap year and worked at the Commonwealth Bank of Australia which I absolutely loved and met some really great people,” she said. “So I then went to university and studied finance for a year, but my creative senses weren’t being met in this degree, so I switched to a bachelor’s degree of Arts.” Pippin completed that degree in 2019, working her way through university with a job that satiated her other passion – gardening. “I worked at a beautiful indoor plant store called Suci Plants and Living as I’m a self-proclaimed green thumb and I loved this,” Pippin said. A Masters of Teaching was next before Pippin decider it was time to come home, moving back to Beachport last year and taking up a role at Kangaroo Inn Area School. “The school has the most beautiful surroundings and inspired some of my paintings,” she said. This year Pippin is knuckling down to complete that Masters, hosting art workshops and, of course, painting, in a full time capacity. A walk down memory lane provides all the evidence you need for where Pippin’s passions were first established and it all comes back to family. “I am the youngest of three and from a young age I was exposed to creating, gardening and literature,” Pippin said. “Growing up on a small property on the edge of the Canunda National Park and I was instilled with an appreciation for the natural environment around us. This appreciation shines through in my art now in the form of botanicals, animals and mark making.” And as much as her childhood was a huge influence in her attraction to the natural world and painting but it was a European adventure that saw Pippin and art inextricably linked. “I was always a creative child and found enjoyment with drawing, colouring and creating, but it wasn’t till at the age of 16 I travelled to Italy that I truly fell in love with art and wanted to start projecting my creativity in some way,” she said. “During this trip I visited the home of Peggy Guggenheim in Venice, a famous art collector of the 20th century who discovered Jackson Pollock and gave him his first exhibition. Walking through the Peggy Guggenheim Collection and
“...so I then went to university and studied finance for a year, but my creative senses weren’t being met in this degree, so I switched to a bachelor’s degree of Arts...”
“...I am the youngest of three and from a young age I was exposed to creating, gardening and literature...” taking in pieces by Pablo Picasso, Jackson Pollock and Salvador Dali you couldn’t help fall in love with the idea of becoming an artist.” The influence of Peggy Guggenheim aside, Pippin also showed talent at a young age and her first exhibition was when she was 14. It was called Verve and formed part of a Millicent Art Gallery show by six female artists across a variety of mediums. “I remember having painted three abstract wild haired women and a large chubby magpie,” Pippin said. “It was a wonderful experience and I loved the feeling of community that the whole process bought about and while after this exhibition I kept dabbling in art at home, I started to focus on sport.” And it was sport, she is, among other achievements, an A Grade premiership player with the Millicent Netball Club, that took up much of her time from the ages of 12 to 20. Art was still part of her life during those years – it was her relaxation and she continued to explore different styles and techniques, including completing an intensive short Print Making course. She then completed Stage 1 and 2 of Visual Arts before her foray into finance and then her Bachelor of Arts. And it was during this time that Pippin started to seriously develop her art practice. “I began sharing a few of my paintings and drawings on my private social media and after getting a good response from friends and family I decided to create my own business page on Instagram in 2019,” Pippin said. Turns out her family and friends were not just being polite and supportive – Pippin has talent and she began selling commission pieces to the public and prints of her work in the CBD at Urban Cow Studio. Her first Adelaide exhibition ensued at a small Norwood gallery called Church Bazaar - a joint SALA exhibition called Divergence featuring five other vibrant local South Australian artists. Her time at The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre is also a SALA event, a reschedule of an opportunity she was initially going to take up last year before COVID hit. “This kind of opportunity for an emerging artist is just amazing and it is so wonderful that we have such a beautiful gallery and Main Corner complex like The Riddoch with a friendly and professional team that gives rural artists the opportunity to showcase their talents,” Pippin said. And no conversation about Pippin’s developing art practice excludes her family support. “Being an artist is sometimes a tough mental game of selfconfidence and self-belief and my
“...it’s a lovely feeling being able to create something or teach someone something that they resonate with and truly adore...” biggest influences have always been my family my mum Sally, dad Tim and two older brothers Saxon and Albert they have always given me support and reassurance to follow and explore my passions,” she said. “My partner Sam has supported me through my first SALA exhibition and now through this second SALA exhibition at The Riddoch. Being surrounded by my now extended family of two sister in-laws, my nephew and two nieces it always feels like I have a whole team in my corner. This alone has given me the confidence to explore my unique style and create bigger and bolder pieces as I grow as a creative.” That support will be critical as the 26 year old continues to develop her practice and establish her name in the competitive art world. “I still have much to learn and much to master,” Pippin said. “My art practice begun as a very free flowing, dabbling here and there, completing commission pieces when they come in and waiting to be contacted by businesses, collectors and customers. But now that I have gained my confidence as an artist and found my groove I practice and create every day. I now reach out to collaborate with other artists and businesses and create my own business through marketing and running my own art workshops.” The workshops have also been as critical to lifting Pippin’s profile as any one piece of work she has exhibited. “I have been very fortunate that reactions to my work and my workshops have been so pleasing,” Pippin said. “I have return work shoppers and art buyers that have referred me to their friends and family which I am just so grateful
“...this kind of opportunity for an emerging artist is just amazing and it is so wonderful that we have such a beautiful gallery and Main Corner complex like The Riddoch with a friendly and professional team that gives rural artists the opportunity to showcase their talents...” for. It’s a lovely feeling being able to create something or teach someone something that they resonate with and truly adore. Living in Adelaide opened my eyes to so many opportunities, classes and workshops that were just not available to me as a rural student. This is where the inspiration and idea came from for my workshops I wanted to bring something to the South East that people living in rural SA don’t normally get the
opportunity to be involved with.” Keep an eye on Pippin’s social media accounts for all her workshop opportunities. ARTIST IN RESIDENCE: (Above (Main & inset) Beachport artist Pippin Ellis has hung her SALA exhibition at The Riddoch Arts & Clutural Centre adn also enjoyed a residency wheren she looked to recreate Riddoch works in her own style.
Happy to take the lead Scholarship winner looking forward to learning Not only did the Women in Business & Regional Development (WiBRD) run their popular scholarship program again this year, the network added a new category, as the networking and advocacy group looked to continue to foster entrepreneurial women through the Limestone Coast and Western Victoria. The Business Booster & Entrepreneurial Scholarship program was inaugurated in 2017 and has assisted women across a diverse range of business opportunities and this year the new category of Women who Lead – a category aimed at established businesswomen who are looking to take things up a notch – was added and Barry Maney’s Sharon Disher emerged as the inaugural winner and she can’t wait to take advantage of the opportunities the scholarship will present. “I think it is important for
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leaders to understand that they are learning and growing at all stages of their career, not just in the beginning,” Sharon said. “This scholarship was a chance to continue to my growth, with the main benefit being further opportunities to enhance the development of others by understanding the role of a mentor.” Sharon has clocked up almost three decades of service to the Barry Maney Group in the administration manager role and given she worked alongside the company founder, the late Barry Maney, Sharon certainly has already experienced the value of a good mentor. “I was privileged to have worked with the late Barry Maney - he was kind, caring, very compassionate and valued as an inspirational ‘boss’,” she said. And Sharon knows, she has been
fortunate to be part of such a quality business where professional development was encouraged and where the sense of being a family was always strong. “I enjoy the variety of my work and the people with which I have made some great friendships over the years,” she said. “BMG is a progressive company that is now part of the CMV Group and is always looking at growth opportunities which allows our people to continue to develop.” And Sharon is looking forward to her own development in the next 12 months as she takes advantage of everything her Women Who lead scholarship will present, as well as her continued association with the Women in Business & Regional Development (WiBRD). “The value of a group like WiBRD is the community network and alliances and I have heard inspirational stories from members during COVID lockdown of resilience and support and the ability to reframe business models,” Sharon said. “It is dangerous to think that because you are a leader, you have all the right answers – good leadership is about sharing, reflecting and ultimately learning from others so that better decisions for your people can be made.” That is why this mentoring and training opportunity fits perfectly into Sharon’s own career philosophy. “I think it is always important to evolve and understand your ‘why’,” she said. “As you move into the second half of your working life, your mindset shifts from wanting to seek opportunities directly for yourself to how you can share your life experience and build opportunities for others.”
“... as you move into the second half of your working life, your mindset shifts from wanting to seek opportunities directly for yourself to how you can share your life experience and build opportunities for others...” Women in Business & Regional Development (WiBRD) board chair Jacinta Jones said the scholarships perfectly aligned with the mandate of the network - to support the establishment and fostering of entrepreneurs and businesswomen in the Limestone Coast and Western Victoria and she was excited to see the scholarship program evolve with the inclusion of the leadership category. “We feel this is an exciting initiative for women taking the next step in their careers,” Mrs Jones said. Valued at more than $2500 each to the recipients who fit the defined criteria, the scholarships will take place for a year from this May to April next year and will be directly aligned with the Women in
Business & Regional Development (WiBRD) strategic direction with the recipients of the scholarships supported and guided in their business pursuits by the network. The scholarship program a partnership between WiBRD, Dare to Dream Business Coaching and Mentoring, Sally Klose Strategic Solutions, Southern Cross Austereo and Flinders University and each scholarship is valued at $2500. READY TO LEAD & LEARN: (Above) Sharon Disher in her natural habitat - the Barry Maney Group offices. FRIENDS & COLLEAGUES: (Below) Sharon Disher (right) celrbatges her win with former colleague and friend Kate Sutton and WiBRD board member Ebony Moulden.
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Shining a light on homelessness ac.care continues to tackle regional issues
Rgional homelessness issues were highlighted on Mount Gambier’s main street last Friday as the community walked in support of people affected by the region’s housing crisis during the annual Pride In Your Stride march. Organised by Uniting Communities and ac.care, the National Homelessness Week walk concluded at ac.care’s Mount Gambier Community Centre, where participants learnt more about challenges faced by people in the region and the services available to help. “A person who is experiencing homelessness faces a daily dilemma as when they wake up they must move from where they are and walk to find food, services and support,” said Ruby’s Reunification Therapeutic Youth Service senior coordinator Sharon Gray of Uniting Communities. “The walk across Mount Gambier to ac.care symbolised this daily journey with the community coming together to support those facing homelessness and show that nobody should ever have to walk alone.”
“...sadly, vulnerable people have seen a perfect storm of government payments being reduced at the same time as house prices are going up across the regions, which translates to higher rent, a lack of affordable options and hardship for people as they are priced out of their homes...” Trish Sparks (c.care homelessness & community services manager) ac.care homelessness and community services manager Trish Spark said ac.care continued to see an increasing number of people seeking support since JobSeeker coronavirus supplements were wound back early this year. “Sadly, vulnerable people have seen a perfect storm of government payments being reduced at the same time as house prices are going up across the regions, which translates to higher rent, a lack of affordable options and hardship for people as they are priced out of their homes,” Ms Spark said. “We are doing all we can to support those facing or at risk of homelessness, but people are being left with nowhere to go as the
affordable accommodation and social housing is just not available to help keep people housed.” Ms Spark said the coronavirus supplements showed lifting people out of poverty was possible through greater government support. She said increased investment in social housing was vital, along with a sustainable increase to JobSeeker, which would have longterm benefits by allowing people to secure independence and a more hopeful future. “Investing in social housing has not kept up with demand for many years and sadly the current situation is increasingly pricing people out of tenancies and the market, with emergency short-term options filled to capacity and nowhere available for people to move on to, except for a long waiting list,” she said. Ms Spark said people from all backgrounds were seeking ac.care’s support, including single parents and couples with children, women who had left domestic violence situations and single job seekers. The Limestone Coast Homelessness Service, operated by ac.care, assisted 484 clients last financial year, up from 446 in 2019-20. However, the number of people seeking support has continued to rise since the end of June. Sadly, 14pc of the people affected by homelessness and supported by ac.care last financial year were aged under nine years old. Meanwhile, 32pc of clients were affected by mental health issues
CLIENT STORY Mount Gambier man Mark Collins was facing the threat of being left homeless when the house he was renting was sold. Looking for an alternative home to move into, he found few affordable options in Mount Gambier and experienced competition from around 40 other potential tenants each time he applied for a potentially suitable rental property, prompting him to start exploring the Naracoorte market. But as he started looking at homes more than an hour north of his hometown, he faced the added risk of isolation away from his valued support network and the services he relied on to assist with his disability. He began seeing a staff member at ac.care’s Limestone Coast Homelessness Service on a weekly basis, welcoming the opportunity to also pick up donated food and other supplies while at appointments to help extend his budget. “I was lucky to secure a Housing SA home thanks to the help of ac.care,” Mr Collins said. “That’s allowed me to stay in Mount Gambier and connected to Chronic Illness Support Limestone Coast and other networks.” Mark welcomed the broad support provided at ac.care and said he was glad to be part of Friday’s Pride In Your Stride event to highlight issues around housing affordability and availability in the region. “I rested up to get through the walk today because I wanted to help share an important message,” he said, adding it was a good opportunity to socialise and connect with service providers. “Lockdown and other restrictions have been tough, so having someone to talk to regularly at ac.care has been wonderful. HAPPY TO BE HOUSED: Mount Gambier’s Mark Collins was assisted by ac.care to secure a Housing SA home after his private rental property was sold.
and 66pc sought support due to a housing crisis. “While the buoyant property market is positive for people who already own homes, it is putting housing affordability out of the reach of more people and support must be increased to protect the vulnerable as services are already being pushed to the limit,” she said. “As the cost of housing goes up, so does the rate of homelessness and government safety nets must strengthen to help those being priced out of homes as we can’t afford to allow more people to be pushed into homelessness.” A free barbecue lunch was also provided by the Rapid Relief Team as part of the event as service providers, clients and the community gathered in the grounds of ac.care to connect and learn about local services. Ms Gray and Ms Spark expressed gratitude on behalf of both organisations for the broad support from the community, Rapid Relief Team and businesses, including
people who donated shoes in line with the theme of the event to be provided to clients of ac.care, Ruby’s and Uniting Communities. Anyone in need of support due to financial hardship or housing insecurity in the Limestone Coast, Riverland and Murraylands is urged to contact ac.care on 1300 ACCARE (1300 222 273). TACKLING THE HOMELESSNESS ISSUE: (Left)Ruby’s Reunification Therapeutic Youth Service senior coordinator Sharon Gray of Uniting Communities highlights the need for more social housing to address the lack of affordable homes in Mount Gambier. VALUED CONTRIBUTION: (Above) Mount Gambier’s Rapid Relief Team provide a free barbecue lunch to participants in the Mount Gambier Pride In Your Stride walk and visitors to ac.care’s Mount Gambier Community Centre, where the Limestone Coast Homelessness Service is based.
OUT & ABOUT
Embracing the Olympic spirit Tenison Woods College was all about Olympic pride at the end of last month, with a Green & Gold Day that saw staff and students immerse themlsves int trhe Olympic spirit. Students were involved in a range of activities including badminton, volleyball, handball, futsal and 3x3 basketball. The day also provided students with the opportunity to watch their idols, with a live stream of the events broadcast across the school over the course of the day. The Tenison Woods College Early Learning and Community Centre students and staff took it one step further as the school’s youngest students experienced the medal podium.
1. Beau Whelan, Ned Kamphuis & Benjamin Couchman 2. Jonty Collins, Ciaran Buckley & Jared Kuhl 3. Mackenzie Davies 4. Michael Emmanuel, Riley Dixon, Josh Lamond, Harry Lucas & Ted Lucas 5. Emily Walker & Mckayla Maney 6. Quinn Morton, Lenni Hosking, Lucas Bourchier, Abagail Ryan & Emma Jaeschke 7. Sarrah Ryan & Lily Irwin
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Mambo style musical makeover It is missing in action at the moment but the Confessions community piano will be back fresh from a makeover courtesy of Port MacDonnell community artist Jeremy Ievins. The wild weather saw the piano moved from the streetscape and so it seemed like the perfect time for Confessions owners Don Pratt and Sam Johnston to tick another project off their to do list. “Th intention right from the start that the community piano was always going to be done up but we could never find the right time,” Don said. “With the weather we’ve had this winter we had to keep moving the piano back inside to the back room so I said to Sam, ‘let’s get it painted now’.” Jeremy Ievins was the obvious choice, with the Confessions boys also wanting to include some local young people in the piano makeover project. Jeremy has not only already had a hand in a community piano project a couple of years ago in Millicent but he has a long history of working with young people on community art projects. “Jeremy was happy to do it and to work alongside a couple of school kids,” Don said. “It’s a community piano so we wanted it to be as much about community involvement as possible. We could have just got an artist to paint it but we wanted it to be more of a collaboration. We see this community piano as Confessions’ gift to Mount Gambier and the main street.” So with Jeremy on board, the next step in the project is securing a couple of emerging artists to be part of the piano makeover. “I have done a lot of youth workshops for the 12-25 age group so I have put the call out there to find artists with the skills needed to come and work with me,” Jeremy said. “I am after someone who can draw a lot of characters. The art project will involve drawing people that you see, out and about in our community.” Interested applicants need to send a sketch of people in the community including a family walking, footy player, a farmer with his animals, tradies, someone playing the trumpet, someone riding a skateboard or bike, a fisherman with a fishing rod and fish or come up with your own idea for a local character. “What I want is original ideas,” Jeremy said. “We will be working in that Mambo style from the 70s and 80s.” Jeremy expects the project to run over a couple of weekends or a full day but he will work around the availability of the lucky artists who secure the opportunity to work alongside the prolific artist, who will be able to guide the successful applicants with all the tips and tricks with using Posca paint pens. The Confessions community piano is Jeremy’s second piano makeover after completing a project in Millicent alongside about half a dozen young people. “People participated in a workshop and then they got the grant funding and we could go from there,” he said. “Basically I drew the designs and then showed them how to use the Posca pens.” It has Jeremy excited about what can be achieved with this latest opportunity. “Who knows we might unearth a couple of artists that can just move forward from here,” he said. And those artists are also in the running for a $300 prize from the Confessions owners for the most dedicated of the students who take part in this art project. If you are interested in being involved please send a sketch of a cartoon character and for more information email Jeremy at firstname.lastname@example.org, message me via messenger or DM on Instagram @jeremy_ievins
THE JEREMY IEVINS STORY
Community art projects, a passion for the environment, a commitment to focussing on mental health and a wonderful connection with the region’s youth earned Jeremy Ievins the District Council of Grant Citizen of the Year as part of council’s 2021 Australia Day celebrations. Art has been a part of Jeremy’s life for as long as he can remember and it has been his way of connecting with youth and shining a spotlight on the causes close to his heart and it all started with the Australian landscape. “I always loved drawing and it was late primary school, the start of high school that it became a big influence in my life,” he said. “I had some Australian landscape books that had these nice photographs of the outback and other Australian landscapes and I used to copy those.” But any serious pursuit of art
took a backseat to growing up, finding a job and raising a young family but it was that family that eventually brought art back into his life. “When the kids came along I wanted to show them how to do stuff,” Jeremy said. “I wanted to teach them how to draw and paint and things like that. Once the kids got to an age when I could do stuff with them, art became really important again – doing things with them and for them.” And that spirit of getting involved only grew as Jeremy’s art became a conduit for community projects, especially youth-oriented projects. “I certainly didn’t come up with any of these ideas but I am always happy to get involved,” Jeremy said. “Projects like the Tarpeena Skatepark are other people’s ideas but I am happy to help the kids come up with a plan and then run with it, like the painting and everything like that.”
Jeremy’s custom surfboard designs are arguably his most famous works but it all started with wedding shoes. “Couples wanted things like the wedding date and their new name written on them and I just got creative – again, other people’s ideas – I would never have thought of doing that,” he said. “I guess my skill is when someone has a good idea I can run with it. I do like to push the parameters once I have the vision.” He also likes to share his expertise and his target market has long been the region’s youth. “I have done quite a few workshops, in schools and for youth week and events like that,” he said. “I think having someone like me in the schools working with kids is a great initiative from the teachers – I never had anything like that at school. My artwork appeals to kids and I use a fast drying paint that means
the process is not tedious. I love showing the kids how to paint their own items.” When Jeremy talks about some of the projects that earned him his Citizen of the Year Award, it borders on matter-of-fact. “A community group might ask for an artwork to raffle and you just do it,” Jeremy said. “When I was told I won the award I didn’t even realise why and it was only at the presentation when they were reading out the criteria and what I had done that I realised I had done a lot of things for the community. I am proud and I while I have seen myself as a role model, I do think it is important that a community has people that are role models. I just help out when I can and I don’t look at that as being a role model. It’s about getting something happening for someone and lending assistance.” Jeremy is behind the Great Wall of Cultures at the Mount
Gambier Migrant Centre and it has him in line to complete a similar project for the Migrant Centre in Naracoorte. “I enjoy that I always have a different challenge when it comes to my art projects,” he said. “Large scale murals are the most challenging but when they are finished it is always worth it.” Jeremy has also worked with Pariya Ziakas on Mount Gambier’s stobie pole art project and has been closely associated with a number of local charities including Spare Ya Change for Kids and now the Confessions community piano makeover. PIANO PROJECT: (Above main) The Confessions community piano premakeover & (inset) the Millicent community piano project. COMMUNITY CREATIONS: (Below) Jeremy Ievins and a selection of his recent work.
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Wall to wall experience Strong Limestone Coast connections celebrated with workshops & exhibitions at Naracoorte Art Gallery August is South Australian Living Artists (SALA) month and the Naracoorte Regional Art Gallery embraced the celebration of local talent with Deb Kloeden’s photographic exhibition and the wall to wall art experience continues with workshops over two weekends and a new exhibition to be unveiled on August 27. Building on the gallery’s highly successful Exploring Drawing workshops (pictured left) there will be a Mono Printing workshop on Sunday, August 22. Mono Printing is the process of drawing on an acrylic sheet, painting then pressing onto paper, which results in a beautiful impressionist artwork. Tutor for the workshop will be Kay Hole and Julie Earl, with limited places and bookings essential. The second instalment of workshops will be held on August 28 and 29 with Wayan Dudug running traditional Balinese carving workshops using traditional tools, while Rod Bax is running a masterclass in Gouache Painting on August 29. The duo have joined forces before on Limestone Coast community art projects and Rod is set to be back in the region, not just to run the masterclass but to officially open Wayan’s Balinese sculpture and painting exhibition on August 27 at 6pm. Wayan is well known in the Naracoorte community following his work on a limestone sculpture in Memorial Park and his carvings at the Sheep’s Back Museum’s new Children’s Museum – a project that also saw Rod front and centre in creating the child friendly space. Wayan is proud to be showcasing a lifetime of his Balinese culture and its traditional art forms. “When I was 12 years old it was necessary for me to leave my family and enter the community of artists in Ubud in the uplands of Bali,” Wayan said. “I lived there with one of Bali’s leading artist families. I went to school to learn wood carving, ceramics and sculpture and after school I carved items to sell to enable me to buy food and pay for my education.” In 1994, after 15 years of wood carving, Wayan was a guest artist at the Adelaide Festival and he has now spent 18 years sculpting in stone including Mount Gambier stone and Naracoorte stone. The subjects he carves are self-conceived and expressed and have no influences from other sources. His exhibition is entitled SEENAR, which uses the Balinese SINAR meaning radiance of light from the sun and moon, and SEE, to look. The exhibition of sculpture and painting (pictured left) will run from August 25 to October 3. Given Wayan’s connection with Rod when both were based in the region, it will make for a special official opening when Rod unveils Wayan’s exhibition. Wayan’s workshop will see all materials supplied on both days at a coast of $100 for each day, while Rod’s masterclass has a list of required materials and costs $80. Both workshops get underway at 9am and bookings are essential.
THE ROD BAX STORY For almost a decade Rod Bax (pictured left) called the Limestone Coast home. As an art teacher at Naracoorte High School, Rod developed a lifelong connection to the region and it also saw him develop a passion for the natural world in his art. “The South East period established a devotion to the recording of the natural world and developed a sense of awareness for preservation and conservation of the natural environment and places like Bool Lagoon have been an inspiration since the late 70s,” Rod said. “We had two more children in that time and that cemented a sense of belonging to the area.” Rod now calls Brighton home but has maintained strong ties to the region and his most recent Naracoorte art project was the mural at the Sheep’s Back Museum courtesy of a Naracoorte Lucindale Council Community Art Fund grant. The $5000 allocation had Rod charged with producing an interactive floor mural on the verandah of the Children’s Museum at Naracoorte’s Sheep’s Back Museum – a large snakes and ladders themed work depicting local species and links to the local community. It is Rod’s friendship with Judy Murdoch, who was Naracoorte High School’s deputy principal at the time of Rod’s teaching tenure, that has seen Rod called on for this and previous community art projects.
“…places like Bool Lagoon have been an inspiration since the late 70s…” Rod Bax
“She has asked me on a number of occasions to assist in some artistic manner with projects at the Sheep’s Back Museum,” Rod said. With community art, both in Naracoorte and other communities in South Australia, being a strong focus of Rod’s artistic career. “We had a mural group in Naracoorte which I coordinated in the 70s and 80s, most of which have been removed or the building demolished. I also have been involved in community art activity at the Marion Railway station both the old and the newly completed one.”
This latest mural is part of an ongoing project at the museum, with fellow grant recipient Wayan Dudug having also been part of the revamped children’s section of the museum. Wayan’s Community Art Fund grant, also for $5000, saw him produce a significant hand-carved sculpture depicting marine fossils of the Limestone Coast using stone from a local quarry for display in the town centre, providing a link to encourage visitors to head to the museum to see more of Wayan’s work and that of the students with whom he worked.
Needless to say, little did Rod know when he arrived in Naracoorte in 1978 as a fresh faced art teacher that he would still be contributing to the community some four decades on, having also spent nine years at Adelaide’s St Peter’s College and 20 years at Westminster School, retiring from teaching in 1996. “I was always happy with the idea that I could balance a teaching career and still maintain a presence in the art world,” Rod said. “Since retirement I have probably worked more on my painting in the past four years than I did in the previous 10 and so this is encouraging as I don’t miss teaching one bit and think more and more of how I might solve another artistic problem. Retirement has given more time to travel and even then it’s more about collecting ideas for painting.” For Rod, art has been a part of his world since he weas very young – it was as if he was destined to pick up a paintbrush.
“We always had paintings at home,” Rod said. “My grandmother was quite an accomplished artist, creating impressionistic, romantic works, probably from home tutors and my mother was a creative sort dressmaking, flower arranging, anything crafty. I was quite ill as a child and missed a lot of schooling and so I made puppets, drew a lot, mainly fantasy battles and copied images from ten shilling art books of the Great Masters and those Walter Foster How To Draw books that my mother had purchased. Basically the notion of art and being creative was always encouraged.” While teaching gave Rod a steady income, it also gave him a chance to emulate his early mentors, who fostered his love of art during his schooling years. “I had some great art teachers as a student at Brighton High school,” Rod said. They included Trevor Clare, who was a great practitioner, Brian Lees, who became a principal education
officer in the department, Lee Zueff, who had a great design sense and Joan Brown, who was a compassionate creative thinker. “I found out years later from her (Joan Brown’s) son, after her death, that she had been following my journey and I was sorry that I had never tried to thank her for what she had done for me,” Rod said. He was also grateful for the insight on assessment provided by Lee Zueff. “She confided in me one time about a result for a design project that although I failed it was still the best work produced,” Rod said. “She said don’t worry about the grade it is just the assessment criteria - keep doing what you are doing.” And he did, graduating from the SA School of Art, entering art competitions and eventually showing his work at the late Barry Newton’s Gallery – the scene of his real positive response to his work. “I started taking what I did more seriously and started to have regular exhibitions,” he said.
Tom Gleghorn was another strong influence on Rod’s development, as an artist and teacher. “He used to come down and stay at Naracoorte and showed me a way of seeing the landscape,” Rod said. “His images of Bool Lagoon and his approach to teaching art with
the importance of knowing your medium mixed with an emotional and expressive connection to the subject have stayed with me.” As has the work of 19th century French artist Edgar Degas – the most influential of the many artist whose work Rod has always admired.
23. What is the capital of Hawaii? 24. Who is the Premier of Western Australia? 25. Spanish actor Antonio Banderas voiced which character in the Shrek franchise? 26. Released last year, what is the name of Kylie Minogue’s most recent album? 27. With a tally of 18, who has won the most golf majors? 28. Singer-songwriter Shakira calls which South American country home? 29. The Sandra Bullock movie Miss Congeniality centres on which event? 30. What is a baby wombat called?
22. With which sport do we associate Mickey Mantle?
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 3 2 6 4 8 9 5 1
1 9 8 7 3 5 6 2 4
6 1 3 2 8 4 7 9 5
5 7 4 3 6 9 2 1 8
2 8 9 1 5 7 3 4 6
9 6 1 4 7 3 5 8 2
8 4 7 5 2 6 1 3 9
3 2 5 8 9 1 4 6 7
1 9 1 3 7
5 6 9
8 4 5
4 3 8 5 1
HANDY BREAD HACK It may seem like a simple tip, but so many people tend to forget that your stale bread doesn’t have to go straight to the bin. You can revive it with a simple ingredient, water! If you find your bread’s shelf life is almost up, try running water on it and pop it in the oven for 6-10minutes. You’ll soon have fresh bread to enjoy.
3 4 8 2
1 4 6
Answers - 1. Monsters University; 2. Diamond; 3. Grand Theft Auto; 4. Compass; 5. The Departed; 6. Manifest; 7. Eight; 8. Cold Chisel; 9. Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone; 10. Two – Kramer v Kramer and Rain Man; 11. Sam Kerr; 12. 2006; 13. Pittsburgh; 14. Catharine of Aragon; 15. Jane Austen; 16. Abbie Carmichael; 17. One; 18. Backstreet Boys; 19. Three; 20. Clarence Birdseye; 21. West Coast Eagles; 22. Baseball; 23. Honolulu; 24. Mark McGowan; 25. Puss in Boots; 26. Disco; 27. Jack Nicklaus; 28. Colombia; 29. Miss United States pageant; 30. Joey
6. What is the official name for the list of passengers and crew on an aircraft? 7. At how many Olympics has multi medal winning equestrian Andrew Hoy competed? 8. Jimmy Barnes is the front man for which Aussie rock group? 9. What was JK Rowling’s debut novel? 10. Dustin Hoffman has seven Best Actor Oscar nominations – who many times has he won and for his roles in which movies? 11. Who is the captain of the Matildas? 12. On ANZAC Day of which year did the Beaconsfield Mine collapse? 13. The Steelers represent which city in the NFL? 14. Who was Henry VIII’s first wife? 15. Persuasion is the final completed novel by which iconic author? 16. What was the name of Angie Harmon’s character during her four seasons on Law & Order? 17. How many World Championships did British Formula One driver Nivel Mansell win? 18. Nick Carter, Howie Dorough, AJ McLean, Brian Littrell and Kevin Richardson are the members of which boy band? 19. How many Gold Logies has entertainer Daryl Somers won? 20. Who is credited with developing the process for freezing food in small packages? 21. Which team won the 2018 AFL grand final?
4 5 6 9 1 2 8 7 3
1. What 2013 animated movie is the prequel to the 2001 hit Monsters Inc.? 2. Which is the only gemstone composed of a single element? 3. Mount Josiah, Mount Gordo & Mount Chilliad are landmarks in which video game franchise? 4. What is kept in a ship’s binnacle? 5. Which is the only Martin Scorsese film to claim the Best Director Oscar?
FIND THE MEDITATION STYLE THAT WORKS FOR YOU Determining why you want to meditate, can help point you in the right direction in terms of what type of meditation practice is best for you. Some forms of meditation are better for introspection and clearing the mind of thoughts. Other forms of meditation are better for stress and anxiety.
Local charity lends a helping hand to students
Coconut cake 175g butter 1/3 cup caster sugar 320g can sweetened condensed coconut milk 3 eggs 225g (1 1/2 cups) self-raising flour 1/4 cup desiccated coconut 400ml can coconut cream Coconut flakes, to decorate Coconut icing 125g unsalted butter, softened 250g (2 cups) pure icing sugar Method Preheat oven to 180C/170C fan forced. Grease and line a 6.5cmdeep, 10cm x 20cm loaf pan with baking paper. Place butter, sugar and half the can of condensed milk into the bowl of an electric mixer fitted with a whisk or paddle attachment and beat until pale and creamy. Add eggs, flour and desiccated coconut and 1 cup of coconut cream (reserve 3 tbsp of remaining coconut cream for icing). Beat mixture at low speed to combine. Increase speed and beat for 60 seconds. Spoon mixture into prepared pan. Bake for 65-70 minutes or until a skewer inserted into centre of cake comes out clean. Set aside for 10 minutes. Combine remaining condensed milk and remaining coconut cream in a bowl. Use a skewer to poke holes into the top of the cake. Pour over condensed milk mixture. Set aside to cool completely before refrigerating overnight. For the icing, use electric beaters to beat butter until pale. Add icing sugar and reserved 3 tbsp coconut cream. Beat until light and fluffy. Remove the cake from the pan and place on a serving plate. Spread with icing and sprinkle with coconut flakes.
Mount Gambier based charity Four Reasons Why lent a helping hand to viunerable students during the most recent South Australian lockdown. The family focussed charity donated fifteen $50 Coles vouchers to the Mount Gambier High School Flexible Learning Options (FLO) program to help support young people in need. Vouchers were passed out to a number of our vulnerable students and their families by the FLO youth workers to purchase essential grocery items, ast a time when the stress and isolation of lockdown often also places more financial pressure on families. Lifestyle1 will be talking to Four Reason Why in next week’s issue about the many and varied ways they are helping their local community.
Funding on offer for commujnity projects Community organisations working to improve the health, education and financial stability of residents living in the Glenelg Shire region are invited to apply to United Way Glenelg (UWG) as it opens its Community Fund and Lewis Court Fund. The UWG Community Fund has available up to $26,000 to contribute to groups in increments up to a maximum of $5000. The Lewis Court Fund will contribute to groups that support projects and activities that directly benefit older members of the community. Those applying are highly encouraged to discuss their project with United Way Glenelg. Applications close on August 31.
Library is the centre of the universe this month Jam packed program for Science Week & Book Week The Mount Gambier Library is gearing up for two huge weeks with Science Week and Book Week running back to back at the community hub with a range of activities for children of all ages. The week long activities are both linked to programs running nationally but with the usual Mount Gambier Library twist as they look to balance education and fun. Science Week runs from August 14 to 22 with a theme of Food – Different by Design, while Book Week runs from August 21-27 with the theme of Old Worlds, New Worlds, Other Worlds. Mount Gambier Library children’s services coordinator Kelly Lynch said the Science Week activities had a focus on food sustainability, food technology and the evolution of farming with four diverse sessions on the program. There are two sessions for early learning aged children, which encompasses the under five age group, with a targeted story time on Tuesday, August 17, in the morning and an interactive lunchbox activity on the same day in the afternoon. The story time session is all about apple production with the locally created iconic educational character George the Farmer and his foray into the apple industry forming the basis of the morning session. “Unfortunately George the Farmer has to be in Adelaide that week but we have a video of apples and how they are produced and how that has changed and how we store and keep apples so we can have apples all year round,” Ms Lynch said.
The afternoon session is titled Where in the World is my Lunch from? - an interactive session focussing on food miles and trying to buy local. “We will look at what is locally produced and the best way to show kids, is to get them to look at what is in their lunchbox and where it comes from,” Ms Lynch said. “It will look at what is in their lunchbox, where the food has come from, how many miles it has travelled and can you source some of this food locally – it’s going to be really cool.” A youth focussed session, for children in Year 7 and higher, is on the program on Wednesday, August 18, with the spotlight set to be shone on food wastage. The Don’t Waste It, Recreate It sessions, with a school session in the morning and a community session in the afternoon, will see participants head home with some great recipe cards to utilise at home. “We all have food in our house that ends up spoiling and we will be looking at what you can di with it instead of chucking it in the bin,” Ms Lynch said. “You can make products out of food waste and this session will be really interactive.” And the final sessions on Thursday, August 19, will be buzzing with activity as they focus on bees and the role they play in food production. “Bees are responsible for a third of all food production in the world with their cross pollination and they need saving,” Ms Lynch said. Local honey producers will talk to the children about sustainability of bees with the sessions seeing
“...what I love about all these sessions is they bring science into the real world in a way children can understand and relate to...” Kelly Lynch (Mount Gambier Library children’s services coordinator) the participants building a Bee Hotel to take home and place in their garden. “This will be a fun and engaging session and actually ties in with the lunchbox activity as it looks a local producers,” Ms Lynch said. “What I love about all these sessions is they bring science into the real world in a way children can understand and relate to. Everyone east and everyone knows food and we are just looking at how technology, allergies and other influences have changed food – what we produce and how we produce it and how to keep it sustainable. In the end it is about community awareness. It also works well in these COVID times because we are focussing more on everything local than ever before.” Sink holes will be the foundation of the Book Week celebrations with sessions for Years 2-4 on Monday, August 23, and Years 5-7 on Wednesday, August 25, with two sessions each day. The national Book Week theme might be Old Worlds, New Worlds, Other Worlds but the Mount Gambier Library is firmly focussed on the Other Worlds and what better other world in this region than the world beneath our feet – the sink holes. “We just couldn’t go past the sink holes and that world we can’t see right beneath our feet,” Ms Lynch said. “We have a wonderful immersive experience ready for the kids and it is going to be amazing, right here in the library cave.” Footage of sink holes in the region from the divers’ perspective will form the basis for the session, thanks to the tech support from The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre, as the children get to experience life below the ground and diver Josh Richards will be giving an insight into diving the sink holes, the equipment and all aspects of exploring the world beneath. Book Week will also see a story telling session on August 24 at 10am, where staff will be dressed up in that sink hole theme and the children are also encouraged to wear an outfit in keeping with the theme. “We have some crazy costumes in mind for that day and can’t wait to see what the kids come up with as well,” Ms Lynch said. Bookings are essential for all sessions and all the sessions are free and if you have any questions, don’t hesitate to contact library staff directly.
NATIONAL SCIENCE WEEK FOOD – DIFFERENT BY DESIGN AUGUST 14-22 Special Storytime (August 17) 10.30am-11am Under 5 Where in the World is my Lunch From? (August 17) 1pm-2pm Under 5 Don’t Waste It, Recreate It (August 18) School session – 10am-10.45am Community session – 4pm-4.45pm Year 7 & over Bee Hotels: Why Bees Deserve 5-Star Accommodation (August 19) Session 1 – 10am-10.45am Session 2 – 1pm-1.45pm NATIONAL BOOK WEEK OLD WORLDS, NEW WORLDS, OTHER WORLDS AUGUST 21-27 August 23 – 10am and 11am August 24 – 10am (Storytime) August 25 – 10am and 11am
IED HAVE YOU TR L .. . A JENS HOTE
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It takes on iron will Testing yourself against the world’s best
Many of us have spent two weeks watching some of the best athletes in the world go head to head at the Tokyo Olympics. Back in 2017 local money man David Chant also tested himself against the world’s best at the gruelling Hawaiian Ironman. We take a walk down memory lane about that experience, with David sharing his story again last week on SEN Mount Gambier.
MORNING MELODIES WITH ALLAN WEBSTER & KIM RITCHIE MILLICENT SOCCER CLUB August 12
MILLICENT BUSINESS AWARDS MILLICENT CIVIC & ARTS CENTRE August 21
MAGIC MUSIC MOMENTS (DEB KLOEDEN PHOTOGRAPHY) NARACOORTE ART GALLERY Until August 22
MOUNT GAMBIER’S COONAWARRA WINE FESTIVAL JENS HOTEL • MOUNT GAMBIER August 22 (Rescheduled date)
SOUTHERN STATES HIGHLAND DANCING CHAMPIONSHIPS GRANT HIGH SCHOOL MOUNT GAMBIER August 28 & 29
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Eight-time South Gambier premiership player David Chant, who also won a flag with Kongorong, knows all about sporting success but his most recent accomplishment had nothing to do with winning but everything to do with setting a goal and achieving it. David competed in the 2017 Hawaiian Ironman – an event on the bucket list of all triathletes – and despite a nagging calf injury, David achieved what he set out to do and completed the gruelling event. Post football – he retired in 2002 – David was looking for new challenges and it all started with marathons. “I am the first to admit I was an average footballer but was lucky to be playing alongside some great players,” he said. “Mick Ryan, Duncan McGregor, Leroy Capewell, Wayne Glynn, Adam Salmon, Heath Sims & coach Peter Sims were all exceptional football people. So after football I wanted to do something where there was no luck involved. You can’t luckily finish a marathon.” And he didn’t muck about, starting with full distance events, rather that working up through half marathons and the like. “I like to have a goal every six to 12 months and train and work towards that,” he said. “It keeps you motivated. You are not running for running’s sake, you are working towards a specific event.” David has competed in a number of marathons, including a couple of visits to the Adelaide and Melbourne marathons and arguably the most famous marathon of all – the New York Marathon, but the need for a new challenge quickly emerged. “I was looking for something a bit different,” he said.
And so triathlons became his new challenge of choice and, as with the marathons, he started with the top distance, the ironman events. “There weren’t many triathlons locally so you are travelling a lot to get to these events,” David said. “It seems pointless to travel five hours to an event and then compete for a shorter time than you actually travelled to get there. I felt I needed to make the trip worth it.” The longer distance, surprisingly, also made sense from a physical point of view. “As you get older you do get slower but my endurance has gotten better,” he said. But that endurance takes work – a lot of it. Leading into an ironman event, David swims three or four times a week and runs and rides four or five times a week. That might not sound too taxing for the more active of the community but bear in mind the distances. It equated to swimming up to three kilometres a week, running up to 70 kilometres a week and cycling around 400 kilometres a week. Basically if her ever wanted to swap careers from his accounting firm role at Galpins, where he is a partner, he could easily transition to a breakfast radio or television hosting gig. You see, David likes to get in a couple of hours training before work, meaning he hits the hay early and is up to train from around 5am. His weekends are even more intense, with David training 4-6 hours on Saturday and Sunday mornings and getting home early to mid morning to still spend the rest of the day with his family. Things do taper off for David in the off season, keeping shape with a handful of shorter events, either riding or cycling.
The Hawaiian event, which was the ultimate goal for David in his ironman career, was his 14th ironman competition and more than likely his last. It is an event you have to qualify for and that, in itself, is no easy feat. “You have finish first or second in your age group at one of the other ironman events around the world,” David said. There are around 40 of those and there are between 200 and 2500 competitors at each of those. Ironically as ironman competitions have become more popular, the qualifying times for Hawaii have become faster and faster. Heading to the event, David was hoping to record a time close to the 10 hour mark but his calf injury certainly stymied that and while he was expecting the humidity, it was another huge factor, as were the winds on the relatively hilly course. His official time was 12:18:00, as he competed in the 45-49 age group, one of 200 Australians to tackle the 2017 Hawaiian Ironman event. Seventeen hours is the cut off for competitors to complete the event. David made a tactical decision on the swim to steer clear of trouble and stay near the rear of the field. “It does get pretty brutal if you are jostling for position,” he said. With the swim out of the way, the cycling was certainly a challenging course with a lot of climbing.
“There were not a lot of steep climbs but they were long climbs,” he said. And it was dangerous – make no mistake about that. “People were getting blown off their bikes,” David said. “The way it swirled in the valleys was amazing.” David admits he had looked to nurse his calf through the first two legs, knowing the stress the run would place on the injury and it did. “I did have to stop and walk a couple of times, which I have never done at an event before, although that hurt as much so basically I just got on with it and ran,” he said. “I as determined to finish. You don’t want to go all that way and then have an injury stop you from what you are trying to achieve.” He also had a huge support crew, complete with bright red team t-shirts which he easily located in the crowd. “Shelley and our kids, my mother, sisters and their families and friends Tony Geddes and David Boyle and their families all came to support me which was great,” David said. It is a memory that will last a lifetime and looks set to be the closing chapter of David’s ironman career. “You can always do things better, you will never achieve the perfect race,” he said. “It is time for a new challenge.”
First official donation for new Lions Club Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness lends its support to new palliative care service
The newly formed Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness have coordinated their first major fundraiser and the proceeds are already in the hands of the In Home Hospice Care (IHHCare) in Mount Gambier. The region’s newest Lions Club is a reinvention of the former Lioness Club and the ladies spent a couple of weeks selling off around 100 framed prints no longer needed at the Mount Gambier Hospital before then returning more than $5000 for the new palliative care initiative, which has just seen its first group of volunteers graduate and start their work. The prints have been in storage for more than two decades and were surplus to requirements so the Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness agreed to facilitate the salvage sale as a community project with all
the money raised to be given back to the hospital. It took many hours of preparation to set up the Dutch Auction, with the prints on display for bidding in the vacant shop on the corner of Gray and Helen Streets and by the time the final bid had been successful, the members of the new Lions Club had racked up 365 hours of volunteer service. The event was also made possible thanks to the generous support of Mount Gambier Central, Baxter Hire and the Member for Mount Gambier Troy Bell, with some muscle power provided by the Lions Club of Mount Gambier. Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness president Beryl Mahoney handed over a cheque for $5210.80 to Maree Thompson, representing the Home and Community Care (HACC), at the club’s most recent
meeting, and the funds are earmarked for the new palliative care volunteer program. Another successful community fundraiser – the Recycled Runway – was also in focus at the recent meeting with Trudy-Anne Doyle giving an insight into how this event, that focuses on sustainable fashion, as well as raising funds for ac.care, came into being.
VALUABLE SUPPORT: (Above right) Club president Beryl Mahoney thanks Jane Read, from Central Mount Gambier for their support of the Print Dutch Auction.
LIONS CLUB SERVICE MILESTONE: (Below) Meredith Dent receives her nine years of service acknowledgement from club president Beryl Mahoney (left).
FIRST MAJOR FUNDRAISER: (Above left) Maree Thompson, from HACC, receives the proceeds of the Print Dutch Auction to help fund the In Home Hospice Care (IHHCare) in Mount Gambier. SUSTAINABLE FASHION IN FOCUS: (Above centre) Guest speaker Trudy-Anne Doyle, from the Recycled Runway.
Fast tracked education Stage not age approach proves successful Devin Stanley will get an early start to his post-school life after becoming the first student to skip a year as part of Bayview College’s “stage not age” approach to education. Devin made the progression midway through Year 8 and as he nears the end of Year 12, he’s glad he took on the challenge. Although he might take a gap year in 2022 after completing his secondary schooling in five years, 17 year old Devin says the advancement was a good move and he’s well prepared for the next stage of his life. “I was about half way through Year 8 and my results were pretty good and the school called Mum and asked if we would be interested in moving ahead,” he said. The move was seamless and Devin didn’t have problems integrating with older students. “I mostly hung out with the Year 9 students anyway because I knew them from primary school,” he said.
“...I definitely made the right choice...it has been good for me...” Devin Stanley
“...we try to be flexible to meet the needs of students...” Dr Michelle Kearney (Bayview College principal) Japanese was the most challenging subject. “That was difficult and I needed to do a lot of extra tutoring after school to catch up,” Devin said but his efforts paid off and Devin is now doing Japanese as part of his VCE. Devin will turn 18 next May and hopes to eventually study law. His interest in Japanese remains high and he hopes to enrol in a Monash University law and arts double degree, majoring in Japanese as part of the arts degree. “I definitely made the right choice,” he said. “It has been good for me.” Devin’s mother Nicole is also pleased with his decision and his progress. “I wasn’t really worried about it from the start,” she said. “Knowing Devin and the results he was getting, I thought it was a good idea and we’re happy with how it turned out. “He’s a year younger than his friends and uncertain whether to go
to uni next year or not, but that’s a normal thing.” Bayview College principal Dr Michelle Kearney said Devin was the first student to benefit from Bayview College’s “stage not age” approach. “We realised in Year 8 that Devin wasn’t being challenged and thought he would benefit so in consultation with Devin and his mother he moved ahead to Year 9,” Dr Kearney said. “We try to be flexible to meet the needs of students and in Devin’s case he was able to connect with his new peers and consistently maintain very good marks.”
Cheesy roast vegie gnocchi bake 1 head (about 1.15kg) cauliflower 2 tbsp extra virgin olive oil 600g butternut pumpkin, peeled, deseeded, cut into 2cm pieces 1 red onion, sliced into 1cm rings 1/2 bunch fresh thyme 1kg fresh gnocchi 300ml ctn thickened cream 100g (1 cup) coarsely grated mozzarella 40g (1/2 cup) finely grated parmesan 1 long fresh red chilli, thinly sliced 2 tbsp seed mix with pine nuts Method Preheat oven to 200C/180C fan forced. Line 2 baking trays with baking paper. Cut cauliflower into 1cm-thick slices, reserving 2 neat slices. Place remaining slices and florets on 1 prepared tray. Drizzle with 1 tbs of oil. Season. Place pumpkin and onion on other tray. Drizzle with remaining oil. Season. Roast both trays for 25-30 minutes or until golden. Meanwhile, grease a 28 x 20cm baking dish. Reserve tender thyme tips then pick leaves from remaining sprigs and place in dish. Cook gnocchi in a large saucepan of salted boiling water following packet directions until just tender. Drain. Add to dish. Add cauliflower florets, reserving the slices, and three-quarters of the pumpkin to the gnocchi mixture. Pour over cream and add three-quarters of the mozzarella and parmesan. Stir to combine. Arrange reserved cauliflower slices, onion and remaining pumpkin on top of gnocchi mixture. Sprinkle with the remaining mozzarella and parmesan. Combine reserved thyme tips, chilli and seed mix in a bowl. Sprinkle over top of gnocchi mixture. Spray with olive oil. Bake for 30 minutes or until golden and bubbling.
Writing a new chapter
Works set to start on library redevelopment
with Sarah Kulkens
(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 1-3-6-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-16-25-24-40 Financial dealings could be in for a big surprise. Winter cleaning is evident in your life and household. There is also some exciting news in your family life.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 4-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-36-35-5
There is a possible new romance in your life and exciting new people to meet. The finances and work situation is about to expand and more chances to improve your current income.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 4-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-39-8-11 Busy and exciting career moves with many new people to meet in business and work situations. Your social life will also improve, and there is a strong chance of some love interests created.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 6-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 6-12-25-40-22-29
Busy time in your love and social life; make sure people notice you when you need it. There will be contacts with some unusual people who can improve your lifestyle.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 8-9-6-2 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 9-12-26-35-40-45
It could be a slow time in your love life, and you are longing for some excitement. Money matters should be improving though, and some interest in your hobbies increase.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-35-40-22 Some changes are on their way, and you might be in for a surprise in your emotional life. Travel could be very much in your mind but getting ready to go is another story.
(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-35-40
There will be significant changes and more time with exciting friends who could introduce you to someone special. Business is improving and more time for something you love.
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 1-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-32-20-6 A member of the family could be instrumental in giving joy to you and others. You could realize the worth of someone close by, and more understanding will enrich your life.
Lucky Colour: Blue Lucky Day: Thursday
(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-3 Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-29-30-33
Lots more social life and you could be selected to lead something unusual. You could be helping out someone special and, in doing so, enrich your own life also.
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Plum Racing Numbers: 4-6-9-7 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 7-8-12-26-30-36 Possibilities to change your whole lifestyle are there. It is up to you how to react to changes. There are big decisions to make and all situations taken into account.
(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 4-9-3-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-25-5-11-3 Not a good time to spend too much money; If you are making any dealings, make sure you get expert advice. On the home front, you could sort out some family problems.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-35-40-22 Now is an auspicious period in which most of your endeavors will succeed. There could be some unusual attraction to strange things. Travel could be stressful if not planned well. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
Take charge of your future! Financial Planning Lending General Insurance Talk to the Willow team today for dependable advice delivering client focussed results.
2 Eleanor Street, Mount Gambier | Phone: 8724 7745
The latest chapter in the Naracoorte Library story is ready to be written with the facility’s redevelopment set to get underway in the middle of this month. Naracoorte Lucindale Council has awarded the contract for the refurbishment and construction of the new library at 93 Smith Street, Naracoorte, to leading South Australian builder Mossop Construction + Interiors, based in Mount Gambier. Mossop submitted a very competitive tender along with a well-considered construction schedule making its approach and potential partnership with Council an attractive proposition. The project design brief was completed by Brett Julian Architect, from Adelaide. Naracoorte Lucindale Council CEO Trevor Smart said he was thrilled to see the project start to take shape. “After a long process of consultation, project scoping and costing which ultimately led to council settling on a location for the library at 93 Smith Street, I am very pleased to announce this partnership with the team at Mossop,” Mr Smart said. “Together we can deliver a great long-term asset for the community, which will not only get a new library space, but also a more connected experience with the library and town hall coming together as one precinct.” The total project cost will be $2.38million, with $2.18million of that cost being the construction works with the new facility hoping to be ready for customers by the end of this year. The $2.38million price tag includes landscaping, upgrading and extending the street facade, signage, furniture, renovation of the Town Hall toilets and foyer, public art and the installation of audio visual and IT equipment, as well as the construction costs. “The additional costs would need to be expended by council in coming years. It has the same effect on finances and the bottom
“...our regional team live and work in the region, so we really understand just how important this project is for the community and to support the local economy...” Craig Williamson (Mossop regional manager) line over time, but allows for the total project to be completed in a more cost-effective and timely manner,” said Mr Smart. Mossop, which will also use local sub-contractors for the Library and Town Hall project, has completed many library, civic and community projects of a similar scale, nature and value, notably the Portland Library refurbishment which was awarded the 2020 Award for Excellence – Community Assets & Infrastructure Initiative ($2M and under) to the Glenelg Shire Council by the Victorian Local Government Authority (LGA). It is also a threetime winner of the prestigious Master Builders Association of SA’s Commercial Builder of the Year Award. Mossop regional manager Craig Williamson said it was exciting to be collaborating with Naracoorte Lucindale Council and Brett Julian Architect to deliver the refurbishment of the Naracoorte Library, and understands the importance of the library for the Naracoorte community and the services that it provides for the region. “Having previously delivered the award winning refurbishment for the Portland Library, Mossop is experienced in what makes a best seller and the team is looking forward to making this project an overwhelming success,” Mr Williamson said. “Our regional team live and work in the region, so we really understand just how important this project is for the community and to support the local economy.” Mr Williamson said one of the keys to the company’s success is the fact that its regional team is based locally and genuinely appreciates the impact its work has on local communities. “Supporting local trades and businesses wherever it can is a key
commitment by Mossop and they will be engaging with local industry to ensure involvement with as many locals as possible,” Mr Williamson said. During the construction period, there may be some temporary closure of the Naracoorte Town Hall while the work is completed on that aspect of the project and Council will inform the community leading into any phase of disruption or change to access to the area. Ormerod Street will see most of the construction activity, with the Mossop site office and laydown area primarily operating from this side of the Town Hall. Some pedestrian access will be modified, however Mossop and council will work to ensure limited disruption to local businesses and access to that end of the street. As work on this significant project unfolds, the community is encouraged to remain up to date through the council Facebook page and the Your Say Naracoorte Lucindale website, where a forum is set up for general comments. • Your Say - yoursay. naracoortelucindale.sa.gov.au • Facebook - facebook.com/ naracoortelucindalecouncil • Email - email@example.com • Phone - 8760 1100 Photo caption (from left to right): Naracoorte Lucindale Council CEO Trevor Smart, Mossop Construction + Interiors Regional Manager Craig Williamson, Naracoorte Lucindale Mayor Erika Vickery OAM and Naracoorte Lucindale Council manager engagement & community Jayne Miller look over plans for the refurbishment and construction of the new library in front of the premises at 93 Smith Street, Naracoorte.
Bus service battle Mayor in fight for improved public transport system
ACROSS 1) Eight ball’s rebound 6) Shower with affection (with “on”) 10) Dillon on “Gunsmoke” 14) Long way from slim 15) Dress, as in one’s Sunday best 16) Miscellaneous collection 17) Cope 20) Nice leisurely walk 21) Like some positions 22) “To your health!” 25) Took a stab at 26) Common ‘70s hairstyle 30) Common one of ancient Rome 32) Type of trial or diagnosis 35) Rub the wrong way 41) Coroner 43) Resurrection Day 44) Makes larger in stature 45) “Normal” starter 47) Ushers do it 48) Papas’ counterparts 53) Aquatic South American rodent 56) Paper-folding art 58) Like a proper marching band 63) Certain crime solver 66) Features 67) Brother of La Toya 68) Laptop instruments of yore 69) Saucy or spirited 70) Dental woe 71) Exercise, as influence DOWN 1) Oft-filleted fishes 2) Help in the wrong way 3) Caboose place 4) Norway’s biggest city 5) Cries weakly 6) Banned insecticide’s letters 7) Sound of admiration 8) Aquarium reptile
9) Certain sword 10) Wisdom tooth, e.g. 11) It can keep you out of jail 12) What every film has 13) Monkeyed around (with) 18) Sort or type 19) Red, carpenter or velvet 23) Certain gem 24) Quickly, musically 26) Cartoon coyote’s favorite company 27) Circus bug 28) Frees ( of) 29) Tending to a problem 31) Hillside, to the Scottish 33) Rocks in a glass 34) Bellyache 36) Anti-smoking org. 37) Picky criticisms 38) You can get down on one 39) Chanteuse Home 40) Formerly, in days of yore 42) Revealing photo? 46) Like vinegar 48) Finish a wet, messy job 49) Ceased lying? 50) Athlete running 5,280 feet 51) Feed livestock 52) ___ fly (RBI source) 54) A la mode item, sometimes 55) Family man 57) Prefix with “physical” 59) Underworld river 60) Spare item 61) Lasting starter? 62) Mosquito, gnat or fly 64) Bible verb ending 65) Stocking stuffer?
City of Mount Gambier Mayor Lynette Martin has invited Premier Steven Marshall and Minister for Infrastructure and Transport Corey Wingard to visit Mount Gambier as a priority to board a city bus and see the public bus service in operation firsthand. Council is calling on the State Government to provide funding and resources to the South Australian Public Transport Authority (SAPTA) to restructure Mount Gambier’s public bus service as a priority during the 2021/2022 financial year. The Mayor wrote to the Premier and Minister for Infrastructure and Transport in June this year to raise awareness of the status of public transport services in Mount Gambier and highlight council’s submission to SAPTA’s Regional Public Transport Review. The submission outlined major inadequacies in the operation of the local public bus service. “Council has been advised by SAPTA that it is highly unlikely a full service review of the Mount Gambier public bus service can be accommodated during this financial year and within SAPTA’s current level of resourcing,” Mayor Martin said. “I am concerned that the current public transport service in Mount Gambier will not be given the high priority that it so desperately needs, so I made contact with the Premier
and Infrastructure and Transport Minister to further advocate for our community.” Minister Wingard has advised that SAPTA is currently finalising the review of regional bus service contracts and council’s submission was valuable in understanding the requirements of residents in the area. He also indicated that the submission assisted in the development of the regional transport framework, to ensure the effective allocation of resources for public transport in South Australia’s regional areas for the future. The Minister’s response indicated that the service contract with Mount Gambier Bus Lines for the provision of passenger transport services expires on June 30 next year. “I feel leaving any decision to improve the service until mid-next year is highly unsatisfactory,” Mayor Martin said. “The Mount Gambier public bus service desperately needs a complete overhaul and must be funded and resourced now. The Mayor hopes the Premier and Minister for Infrastructure and Transport will accept her offer to visit Mount Gambier to discuss the future of the service in the city. “As South Australia’s second largest city, I believe residents and visitors should be able to access a standard of service far better than what is available to them today,” Mayor Martin said. “I
invite the Premier and Minister for Infrastructure and Transport to join me on the bus to travel the route through the city, speak to some of the passengers who use the service to get a sense of the need for change. “It was clear in the results presented in Council’s submission to SAPTA that Mount Gambier has a public transport system which is grossly inadequate for a community of our size and demographic. There are many limitations in route coverage, operating days and times and frequency of schedules which inhibit reasonable access to key services, employment and social inclusion opportunities within our city. These limitations need to be addressed and improved.” Council notes that the findings of the public bus service review are not a reflection on the local service provider Mount Gambier Bus Lines.
Keeping it local Council celebrates small business month in style Community members are invited to eat, shop and play local in the Glenelg Shire this monthand secure their chance to win. The Glenelg Shire Council is re-introducing the popular ‘Eat, Shop, Play Local’ competition to encourage residents to shop local during August, which is officially recognised as Small Business Month. The competition offers entrants the chance to win a weekly $500 shopping voucher to the local business of their choosing by spending $20 at a local business in the Glenelg Shire. Shoppers simply need to upload their receipt to the QR code to enter, which will be displayed at the register at local businesses. Alternatively, entrants can submit their receipts, with contact details written on the back, to any Glenelg Shire Customer Service Centre. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said the competition formed part of council’s initiatives during Small Business Month to recognise local traders and encourage local spending. “This year has been tough for our local businesses with many forced to shut or alter their trade due to the coronavirus pandemic. Our small businesses need our local community to back them now more than ever,” she said. “To help them on the road to recovery, council is encouraging residents to shop local this August
and have the chance to win a shopping voucher at the same time. “The ‘Eat, Shop, Play Local’ competition is open Shire-wide – so I urge residents to enter from any local business they visit.” The competition draws will be on August 9, August 16, August 23 and August 30. For full competition
terms and conditions visit the Glenelg Shire website. SMALL BUSINESS INITIATIVE: Mayor Cr Anita Rank is encouraging residents to Eat, Shop and Play Local this August at local businesses, such as Fyfe and Co (owner Michelle Fyfe pictured right).
MY PROPERTY Unique Country Home 248 Lange Road, Yahl
SPRING CLEANING KIDS BEDROOMS
Help keep the floor clear with colourful baskets/tubs for toys, shoes, sporting equipment and so on and label containers and arrange frequently used items within easy reach. Use clear hanging shoe storage to organise small items such as hair ties and toys. Add a laundry basket if needed. Sell, donate or recycle unused or outgrown toys and clothes.
Set on 32 acres in the quaint township of Yahl, 2km from primary school, 7 km from nearest high school, 800m to school bus, 10km central Mount Gambier. A unique classy home with sandstone front, hand hewn sandstone exterior and interior feature wall, positioned north east capitalising on winter sun/summer shade. Kitchen has distressed timber cabinetry, central island with granite bench-top, marble tiles, double stainless-steel oven & dishwasher. Open plan living, dining and kitchen area with sandstone feature wall, slow
combustion heating and a stunning outlook. High ceilings are throughout with jarrah floorboards and large 3-person bath able to view garden while soaking within, large slow combustion heater. Master bedroom including fireplace, walk in wardrobe and en-suite including vanity, large shower and toilet. Two king size bedrooms both fully carpeted with one including floor to ceiling built in wardrobe. The office could be utilised as a 4th single bedroom. Open for inspection Saturday 14th August 10.30am to 11.15am.
Pets can definitely suffer from separation anxiety but there are some simple tricks you can use to alleviate the issue. Start desensitising yourn pet but grabbing your car keys and then putting them back down several times through out the day without leaving so that act FAST FACTS doesn;t trigger anxiety. When AGENT Gebhardts Real Estate you are out leave the TV on for 2/14 Helen St, Mt Gambier company and make sure their favourite toys are acccessible Paul Chuck 0409 541 113 and when you get home don’t RLA 1903 make a huge fuss even if the dog is going nuts - wait till they PRICE E.O.I by 31st August 2021 at 12 noon calm down and then give them some attention so you (unless sold prior) coming and going doesn’t seem like such a big deal. 4 2 | 32 acres
GIVEAWAY See in-store for more details!
,000 5 gift card
$ NEW LOCATION AT 140 Penola Road, Mount Gambier www.choicesflooring.com.au Phone: 08 8723 1234
Ask the experts Creating a self sufficient home Let’s face it - we are all spending more time at home these days so it is the perfect time to make your home a paradise with a sustainable garden and plenty of ingredients on your doorstep to whip up some delicious meals. For Paul West, a meaningful life is one built around food and community. In The Edible Garden Cookbook & Growing Guide, Paul shows you how easy it is to grow and cook some of your own food, no matter how much space you have. Paul shares practical gardening advice, with guides on building a no-dig garden, composting and keeping chooks, and an A-Z guide of the veggies that are easiest to grow. There are also more than 50 of Paul’s favourite family recipes simple, produce-driven dishes that are bursting with freshness and flavour. And then there are ideas for fun food activities to do with your community, whether it’s hosting a pickle party or passata day, brewing beer with some mates or whipping up a batch of homemade sausages. The Edible Garden Cookbook & Growing Guide is a celebration of real food and vibrant community. It will inspire you to grow, cook and eat with those you love - and find real meaning along the way.
ABOUT PAUL Paul West is a trained chef, a passionate gardener, farmer and popular media personality. Paul hosted four seasons of River Cottage Australia (Foxtel and SBS), is the author of The River Cottage Australia Cookbook and has a regular slot on ABC radio and ABC television’s Gardening Australia. After hosting River Cottage Australia in beautiful Central Tilba, Paul and his family swapped their 20-acre NSW South Coast property for a city life in Thornbury, in Melbourne’s inner north turning a suburban backyard plot into a productive patch. After years of helping clients grow fruit and vegetables, the Little Veggie Patch Co. crew believe anyone can grow their own food, in most any area in Australia and in this bestselling easy-to-use guide they show you how simple it is. Fundamentals such as soil, climate, watering, composting, worm farms, saving and sowing seeds, and raised garden beds and crates are all covered comprehensively - each with fully
illustrated step-by-step plans that show how to create your own little veggie patch in any space. A complete A-Z of Edible Plants gives you vital information on more than 40 vegetables (and fruit trees), including detailed planting information, ongoing maintenance advice, tips on best companions and when to harvest. And the weekend activities scattered throughout the book will get the kids involved too, whether they’re Making a Scarecrow, Building a Spud Tower or Growing Beans in a Bean Can. Lots of fun, and packed full of all the knowledge you’ll need, plus recipes and some hilarious stories, this colourful guide is for anyone
interested in growing their own food. ABOUT MAT & FABIAN Founded by in 2007, The Little Veggie Patch Co. is a thriving Melbourne-based business dedicated to helping people grow food - regardless of their skill-set or the amount of space at their disposal. Mat Pember and Fabian Capomolla have authored two other bestselling books together: The Little Veggie Patch Co.’s Guide to Backyard Farming and 1-Minute Gardener. www. littleveggiepatchco.com.au Growing up in an Italian family, for Fabian Capomollo, Sunday lunch would always consist of loud
arguments, pasta and veggies from the garden. Starting off in advertising before taking the leap to fulfil his dream of helping people grow food, Fabian now has his own completely edible backyard in Melbourne, with his wife and kids. All Mat Pember’s childhood memories revolve around his Nonna and Nonno’s backyard near Fremantle, WA. The veggie garden, the enormous garage, where the pork and fennel sausage would hang drying from the ceiling beams, and checking the chook shed for eggs. Mat worked in landscaping before moving exclusively into edible gardening.
Ray White_Know How to get more for your property
Sale 3/7 Ardbor Street, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment
Sale Coming Soon...
3/19 Gordon Street, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Sale 5 Ash Court, Mt Gambier $69,000 - $79,000 Open by appointment
239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
23 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment
Sale Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock Open by appointment
Sale Coming Soon...
21 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $349,000 Open by appointment
Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992
Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972
Sonya Jones Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Sale 2 Sutton Avenue, Mt Gambier $259,000 - $269,000 Open by appointment
Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616
59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $749,000 - $769,000 Open by appointment
245 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment
2 South Terrace, Tantanoola $135,000 - $145,000 Open by appointment
763 Clezy Road, Mingbool $235 P/W Available: 24/09/2021
1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment
Rental 3+ 2 1
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
62 Ferrers Street, Mt Gambier $500 P/W Available: 27/08/2021
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $150,000 - $160,000 Open by appointment
108 North Terrace, Mt Gambier $360 P/W Available: 03/09/2021
Property of the week Grandeur and modern sophistication with unlimited potential.
Rental Coming Soon... 40 Montebello Drive, 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
24 Tanglewood Crescent, Mt Gambier. E.O.I by 13th August (unless sold prior) 6+ Open by appointment
Professional interior designers and landscapers have created an inviting, impressive, open space. Fresh paint and new carpets throughout the hallways and bedrooms, while timber flooring layered atop existing granite-work. The updated family kitchen offers a walk-in pantry, electric appliances and black granite benchtops. The outdoor entertaining space has a new open fire pit area. The master bedroom offers a WIR, ensuite with his and hers vanity, shower, and toilet. Four more double bedrooms are comforted by ducted heating. The family bathroom with twin sinks, shower and a spa bath. The opposite ‘wing’ with a guest bedroom, WIR and a private bathroom, in addition to the recreation space, a built-in bar and an undercover balcony overlooking the tennis court. Downstairs, a fully enclosed spa and gym with a kitchenette, and bathroom connects the garage and wine cellar.
unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au
4 Mayflower Court, Mount Gambier
RLA 282 450
3 Somerset Close, Mount Gambier
NEW > MODERN CONTEMPORARY LIVING
NEW > THE ENTERTAINER
Built in 2010 with rendered limestone finish and veneer internal + aluminium window frames and sliding doors with Colorbond roof. Three bedrooms, main with WIR and remaining with BIR’s. Open concept main living with central gas ducted heating. Kitchen with gas cook top, electric oven and dishwasher. Second living room or formal lounge that’s versatile as a home office. Two bathrooms both with baths separate shower and separate toilets. Double garage with remote and convenient internal access to the home. Secure enclosed rear yard with tranquil landscaping and small garden shed. Convenient location in quiet cul-de-sac with a parkland reserve only metres away.
Family home located in a quiet cul-de-sac providing direct access to the walking trails of the sugar loaf and Marist Park. Inside the home has had extensive renovations and includes L-shape lounge dining with cosy s/c wood fire plus a second living area incorporating beautiful kitchen with electric cooking plus family space. The main bedroom features BIR’s and a stunning ensuite. A sliding door leads to a HUGE undercover entertaining area with built fire place providing the ultimate space to entertain. A large rumpus room off the pergola is the perfect man cave with built in TV, storage and wine fridge. Plenty of off street parking includes a single carport UMR with drive through access to the rear yard and large double Colorbond shed (9m x 7.5m) with power and storage cupboards. Currently tenanted until 22nd January 2022 at $385.00 per week.
$415,000-$449,000 Contact Ben 0400 870 362 or Al 0418 849 266
3 2 2
3 2 3
$349,000-$379,000 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
12 Bookey Street, Port MacDonnell
75 TOLLNER RD, COMPTON
New READY FOR BUILDING YOUR DREAM HOME! - - - - -
Looking to build your dream home near Tenison Woods College? (S.T.C.A.) Offering an equipped bore & town water supply Plans are available for a beautiful Executive 4 bedroom home Rainwater tanks with plans for large Colorbond shed available if required Great location with inviting rural outlook, ring your builder today LAND
Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 26 BANKSIA ST, MT GAMBIER
NEW > COASTAL TREASURE!
Located only footsteps to the beach is this lovely cottage full of charm. The home contains three bedrooms – master with BIR’s. Two separate living areas, both with slow combustion heating. Compact kitchen contains a freestanding gas cooker and room to dine-in. With two separate bathrooms, one has only just recently been completely renovated and is both spacious and modern. Fishing lovers, will be wowed by the massive, high clearance shed situated with entry from Meylin Street and this building also contains a separate bathroom, a laundry, an office or storage room as well as a mezzanine floor. Walk to everything and enjoy the unbeatable beach side lifestyle!
INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY - - - - 3 3 4
$339,000-$369,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 10 GREENRIDGE DR, MT GAMBIER $499,000-$529,000 HOUSE & LAND PACKAGE 1,095m2
- Offering for sale this new House & Land package from well known local builder Hotondo Homes - The “Lansdowne 204” plan offers 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 2 living areas with double car garage - Ready to start construction immediately, once plans are finalised & council approval is received Al Lamond 0418 849 266
3 2 2
2A HARTLEY ST, MT GAMBIER
3 1 3
Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
- 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
Solid three bedroom Mount Gambier stone home on a flat and private rear allotment Offering 3 good size bedrooms, carpeted lounge, separate dining & kitchen with electric cooking Double length carport plus additional stone lock up garage with concrete floor and power Currently tenanted until 23 March 2022 at $260 p/w making it perfect to add to your investment portfolio
29 STURT ST, MT GAMBIER
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 20TH AUGUST 2021 AT 12PM (If not sold prior) - Approximately 257m2 fitted out and ready to work as motor mechanical workshop - Approximately 65m2 additional office and lunchroom space complete with kitchenette & toilet facilities Al Lamond 0418 849 266 COMMERCIAL
187-193 JUBILEE HWY W, MT G $200,000-$220,000+GST 1,600m2
- 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 Gail Richards 0409 268 199
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
23 DERWENT COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER
8 VANSITTART ROAD, MOUNT GAMBIER
SPACIOUS FAMILY HOME
Situated in a quiet cul-de-sac on the North-East side of town lies this spacious family home with living space for everyone. Off the hallway there are three bedrooms, main with walk in robe, ensuite and r/c a/c and two with built in wardrobes. The main bathroom features a shower, bath & vanity with a separate toilet for your convenience. The sizable kitchen offers plenty of cupboard space, large walk- in pantry, dishwasher and electric cooking, the dining room adjacent the kitchen adjoins the spacious lounge area with the ambience of slow combustion wood heating in addition to r/c a/c for your convenience. Two additional carpeted rooms along the north side of the home may be utilised as extra bedrooms, second living or even the kids toy room.
$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 now.
67 NORTH TERRACE, MOUNT GAMBIER
N R EW IC E
357 MEYERS ROAD, NENE VALLEY
4 2 2
$345,000 SPACIOUS FAMILY LIVING, SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION
This expansive brick & tile family home is situated on a large 775m2 corner allotment in a sought-after location within walking distance to McDonald 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 & vanity. The main bathroom, also newly renovated boasts sleek & modern fixtures with floor to ceiling tiles in both. The original kitchen offers electric cooking, ample cupboard space & a dishwasher, spacious lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning for comfort all year round & an abundance of linen/pantry cupboards for storage. Other feature include: Manual roller blinds for security & privacy. Single car carport with access from Dalkeith Drive plus a single car garage with access from North Terrace. Security system currently monitored by Wilsons Security. With some TLC & your own personal touch this will be the perfect family home to create a lifetime of memories. Looking to invest? with some minor upgrades this property has the potential to return approx. $400 per week.
4 FAIRWAY COURT, 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
$675,000 - $700,000
4 2 4
ULTIMATE FAMILY LIVING WITH A GOLF COURSE AT YOUR BACK DOOR
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
Expansive 4134m 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. 2
tank and offers cattle yards and a ramp. With main road frontage and power passing this would also be the perfect spot to build your dream home ( S.T.C.A ) surround yourself with acreage and enjoy the country lifestyle whilst also living with in close proximity to the ocean. Call Chris Manser on 0417 414 127 today to book your inspection.
160 - 168 WIRELESS ROAD WEST, SUTTONTOWN
155 SMITH ROAD, YAHL
$550,000 UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES & POTENTIAL
Approx 4.99 acres zoned rural residential. 3 bedroom stone home tenanted for $180/week. Across from Montebello Estate and next door to TAFE and UniSA precint. Potential for subdivision or building (S.T.C.A.). A plan of potential division has been prepared showing subdivision into approx. 28 allotments; copies of the development plans are available on request. In conjunction with Ray White Real Estate.
$300 PER WEEK AVAILABLE 3RD SEPTEMBER 2021
3 1 2
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.
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW
248 Lange Road, Yahl
Expressions of Interest by 31st August at 12 noon (unless sold prior)
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766
6/89 Shepherdson Road
SAT 10.30-11.15 4
| 32 acres approx
$270,000 + SAV BUSINESS ONLY Located at 7 Commercial St East within the central hustle & bustle of Mt Gambier is this well established desert bar and café. Quality plant & equipment, beautifully fitted & inviting décor giving it a relaxed & welcoming ambience. A fantastic business opportunity not to be missed.
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.
77 Lake Terrace East
Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel
Expressions of Interest by 31st August at 12 noon (unless sold prior)
$249,000-$269,000 2 1 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!
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!
Gebhardts Property Management
3 Marngo Place
3 2 2 $380,000-$410,000 Stylish and low maintenance homette located in a popular area, close to many great schools is this stunning home. Spacious open plan living with beautiful features, quality kitchen with stainless appliances. Master bedroom with W.I.R & ensuite, bedrooms 2 & 3 with B.I.R’s. Covered outdoor entertaining area, secure backyard with side gate access to rear yard. Ideal home or investment property.
312 Commercial Street West
19 Dry Creek Road, Donovans
78 Crouch Street South
10 Robinson Street
$349,500-$369,500 3 1 Located in the popular lakes location is this beautifully presented Mount Gambier Stone home. Open plan dining and living with r/c split system. Amazing semi enclosed decked area, ideal for entertaining + access to the rear yard for shedding if required.
This amazing allotment of approx 4.5 acres is perfectly located on the City outskirts and offers terrific home site and an undulating rural outlook. Sale by expression of interest – by 31st August 2021 @ 12 noon unless sold prior.
$289,000-$309,000 3 1 1 Neat and tidy solid unit located in a quiet location. Open plan living, dining and kitchen with gas heating. Three generous sized bedrooms – two with built in robes.
A wonderful home in a desirable location – well maintained throughout. Upgraded kitchen & bathroom and spacious family room. Break free from the expensive rental market. Close to schools, shops and Blue Lake precinct.
2/40 Acacia Street
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.
1006/3 Lake Terrace West
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.
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
312 Commercial Street West
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au firstname.lastname@example.org Ph 8724 8088
1/25 John Street
$220 pw | Available 17/9/21
21 Sturt Street
3 Marngo Place
$450 pw | Available NOW
93 Commercial Street West
312 Commercial Street West 3
$450 pw | Available NOW
LANDLORDS WANTED! We have been busy leasing and our rental department is in need of more rental properties. Call us today for a FREE rental appraisal!
$450 pw 5 3 4 • Main bed ensuite & WIR, Bed 2 WIR, Bed 3 BIR • Study • Open plan kitchen / dining / living, s/c heating & open fire place • WI pantry, dishwasher • Upstairs bath with spa bath • Downstairs bath • Cellar • Rear deck with views • Carport undercover house access • No pets
$450 pw 3 2 4 • 3 bedrooms, main with ensuite • Spacious kitchen / dining area • Modern kitchen with built in pantry & dishwasher • 2 offices • Ducted heating & cooling throughout • Garaging for 4 vehicles • No pets • Property on the sales market • 6 month lease only
99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389C Commercial Street West 2/2 James Street
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
60 acres (approx) | 3 2 3 Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
1 Chester Pl, Mt Gambier Auction Sat 28th Aug @ 12pm
10.00am - 10.30am
5.00pm - 5.30pm
137 Paradise Rd, Wye $880,000
HOUSE & LAND
33 Lakes Park Dr, OB Flat $429,000 - $439,000
9.00am - 9.30am
2 Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
117 Sea Pde, Pt MacDonnell $320,000 - $350,000
Beach Front Properties
266 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier Auction Fri 3rd Sep @ 12pm onsite
10.00am - 10.30am
2 Wendy Flint
702 Eight Mile Creek Rd, Eight Mile Creek 2.5 acres (approx) | 1 1 Auction Sat 28th Aug @ 2pm (unless sold prior) Jason Malseed
11.30am - 12.00pm
SHED & LAND
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
Lot 5 McKay Rd, Compton $179,000
10.45am - 11.00am
Wendy 0468 692 993
43 Coolabah St, Mt Gambier $280,000
Jason 0419 032 795
3 1 3
Courtney 8724 9999
Lot 101 Livingston St, Blackfellows Caves $98,000
Jade 0421 383 368
Selena 8724 9999
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
30 & 32 Miller St, Mt Gambier $295,000-$305,000
Kathy 8733 1989
Lot 64 Gully Crt, Mil Lel $220,000
Kelli 8724 9999
Emilia 8724 9999
2.90 acres (approx)
RENTALS - 1B Crouch St North, Mt Gambier 2 1 2 $220 per week To apply tenantoptions.com.au
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
340 Cafpirco Rd, Compton
Kerry Smith 0419 803 836
E.O.I closing 4pm 27/08/2021
4 Stark Ave, Millicent (Millicent Scout Hall)
4 2 10
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
Melleray Crt Subdivision, Mt Gambier
$219,000 - $229,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
4 1 7
228 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier
$470,000 - $510,000
Deon Howell 0419 037 896
901 Chains Rd, Wandilo
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
22 Considine Rd, Burrungule
3 1 2
Kerry Smith 0419 803 836
5-7 Mabel St, Beachport
4 2 3
Residential/Rural Sales Manager
9 Ba y Roa d , Mou nt G a m bi e r
m tg am bier@elders. com .au
RURAL RUNDOWN Foxes in the crosshairs South Australian Government funds new fox bounty scheme More than 20,000 foxes will be killed under a new fox bounty scheme which has been introduced as part of a targeted attack to reduce the impact of this pest on livestock and poultry. The $220,000 State Government program will provide a $10 payment made for each fox destroyed across South Australia to help cull the feral pest and further support farmers. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said a fox bounty has been a successful initiative interstate and would work well with the ongoing baiting program. “Foxes cause significant economic losses to farmers by preying on newborn lambs, calves, kid goats and poultry,” Minister Basham said. “Since they were introduced for
recreational hunting in the mid1800s, foxes have spread across most of Australia with the economic impact of the pest nationwide estimated at around $227.5 million per annum. “We also know they are responsible for the ongoing decline
of ground-nesting birds, small to medium sized mammals such as the greater bilby and reptiles. “In keeping with similar practices in Victoria the bounty scheme would see a $10 payment made for each fox scalp collected. This will be another example of practical
assistance from the Marshall Liberal Government to support farmers across South Australia. “It builds on our highly successful wild dog bounty program and will see us work closely with Livestock SA and regional landscape boards to complement existing fox control programs.” The program will be limited to claims from livestock and poultry producers, to ensure the funding goes to directly benefit farmers and prevent claims being made for foxes killed interstate. Farmers can enter into their own arrangements with professional and recreational shooters. Livestock SA Chief Executive Officer Andrew Curtis welcomed the fox bounty program. “We are well aware that fox bounties are not a silver bullet to completely eliminate the impacts
of foxes but the funding support provided to livestock producers will help to lift the standard of our fox control programs,” Mr Curtis said. The fox bounty will be available for two years, or until the funding runs out. It is expected scalps will be collected at specified locations, quarterly in conjunction with other industry meetings, workshops or field days. A minimum of 10 scalps and a maximum of 100 scalps per property can be claimed at each collection day. Each property may claim up to a maximum of 300 scalps per year. For more information on how to participate, visit pir.sa.gov.au/foxbounty
Government funding set to tackle resilience through innovation Member for Barker Tony Pasin is encouraging organisations in Barker to submit expressions of interest to the $34.2 million Drought Resilience Innovation Grant program for projects to manage and prepare for the impacts of drought through the Federal Government’s $5 billion Future Drought Fund (FDF). Mr Pasin said the Drought Resilience Innovation Grants would drive development, extension,
adoption and commercialisation of drought resilience practices and technologies. “Innovation is critical to our agriculture sector,” he said. “This grant program is all about supporting those bright sparks out there with ideas that could transform agricultural practices, technologies and business models to make Australian farmers and communities more resilient to droughts.” Mr Pasin said the
Millicent Market Report
Ggovernment was looking to support a range of activities and the grants are split into three categories: an ideas grant, a proof-of-concept grant and an innovation grant. “Ideas grants and proof-of-concept grants are for good ideas that need some further development. Innovation grants are for mature ideas,” Mr Pasin said. “Whether you’re from an innovation organisation, the private sector, industry,
Agents yarded 163 liveweight at the Millicent Saleyards last Wednesday, a decrease of around 40 head. The yarding of mostly good quality cattle was offered to the regular processor buying field, supported by feeder and restocker activity. No vealers were quoted. Heavy steers ranged from 260 c/kg to 470 c/ kg. Lighter steers ranged from 385 c/ kg to a top of 558 c/kg and the heifers returning 240 c/kg to 552 c/kg. Grown heifers ranged were too few to accurately quote. A small run of heavier cows sold from 340 c/kg to 372 c/kg. Fifteen bulls were offered, light bulls returning 363 c/kg, mediums 240 c/kg and heavies returning 283 c/kg to 300 c/kg. The next sale at the Millicent Saleyards will be held on Wednesday, August 18, upon the completion of the Mount Gambier Market.
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY In a typical winters yarding, Hamilton agents yarded 3439 lambs and 1506 sheep where the quality was mixed from plain to good. Most of the normal trade and exporter buyers were present with the exception of one. Restocking competition was again restricted in a market that was $10 to $20/head cheaper for the light 1 and 2 score lambs. Lambs and trade lambs were firm to $5 to $10/head softer in places. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $68 to $155/head. Trade lambs weighing 18 to 22kg ranged from $135 to $230, while the 22 to 26kg lambs made from $166 to $250/head to average 840c to 940c/kg cwt. Lambs over 26kg made to $276 and hoggets sold to a top of $260/head. There were more heavier crossbred ewes on offer, in a sheep market that was firm to $5 to $10/head cheaper and more so on the lighter sheep. Some heavy ewes heavy ewes topped at $280/head, with the general run of merino mutton averaging to be between 600c and 750c/kg cwt. Terminal sire rams made to $150 with the Merino rams selling to $120/head.
not-for-profit organisations, community group or a consortium – now is the time to get involved. Those wanting more information about the grants and how to apply should visit www. communitygrants.gov.au More information about the FDF Research and Adoption Program can be found at: www. agriculture.gov.au/ag-farm-food/ drought/future-drought-fund/ research-adoption-program
Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE
Numbers climbed a little as agents yarded 602 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality improved last week with more weight and condition available for the buying group as strong competition over the pens saw yet another dearer market. Yearling numbers were small with all of the steers going to feed on, selling from 423c to 562c with similar heifers making from 372c to 500c/kg. The trade sought heifers from 464c to 520c/kg. There was more weight in the grown steers and bullocks this week and these received some strong competition from the extra buyers. The grown portion purchased by the trade paid from 425c to 468c to be 15c to 20c better in price, while feeders operated from 436c to 504c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 380c to 480c with feeder support from 340c to also 480c/kg. Manufacturing steers returned from 330c to 378c/kg. Heavy cows rose 20c in price, selling from 320c to 399c with the lighter types making from 300c to 330c/kg. There was some restocker activity here from 325c to 347c/kg. Heavy beef bred bulls ranged from 250c to 305c with a run of dairy types making from 240c to 268c/kg.
RURAL RUNDOWN Federal funding for key export industries Dairy, wine, seafood, grain & meat all secure windfalls South Australian agriculture’s flagship event, GROWING SA, has been postponed until February next year in response to ongoing COVID-19 restrictions within the state and interstate. The event, which is hosted by Grain Producers SA and Livestock SA and was to be held next month, will be postponed to Friday, February 25, next year. GROWING SA 2021 is looking to focus on the post-COVID economic recovery, international opportunities and challenges for Australian agriculture, putting sustainability into practice on-farm, and building skills for the future. GPSA chief executive officer Caroline Rhodes (pictured top right) said the safety of all participants and compliance with SA Health requirements were the top priorities, so both organisations had taken the decision to postpone the event. “The uncertainty surrounding the duration of current COVID-19 restrictions, both here and interstate, and the impact on subsequent weeks, has cast a shadow on attendance and the successful preparation and delivery of the conference and our ability to access interstate speakers and sponsors,” Ms Rhodes said. “We expect that postponing until February 2022 will give confidence to speakers, sponsors, and delegates so that we can maximise attendance, discussion and networking at the conference. “Events of recent years such as drought and global disruption have tested the SA economy, yet agriculture has been a shining light during the COVID pandemic as other sectors have struggled. “GROWING SA will explore how agricultural industries and individual producers can adapt and respond to the many
challenges we continue to face, through strategies such as effective advocacy, situational awareness, and sustainability planning and practice.” Livestock SA chief executive officer Andrew Curtis (pictured bottom right) encouraged primary producers, industry stakeholders and service providers to save the new date for GROWING SA. “The revised timing schedules GROWING SA three weeks before the State Election and positions it as a pre-election forum for the agriculture industry,” he said. “This will be agriculture’s opportunity to communicate policy priorities and engage with political candidates during the campaign – a first for the event. “GROWING SA 2022 will also provide insights into policy development, business and economic trends, and commodity research and the chance to network within the industry and with policy decision makers.” Conference organisers will be in contact with sponsors, speakers, and delegates to transition the program and support the new
Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers rose a little as agents yarded 2816 lambs and 1287 sheep to total a combined 4103 head overall. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with an increased number of restockers last week. Quality was mixed with something to suit all orders as the market sold from firm to a little easier in price. Light lambs to the trade made from $114 to $166 with the light weight trade 2 and 3 score types making from $154 to $182/head. Restockers turned lambs back out from $110 to $151/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs made from $176 to $216/head with most sales here from 920c to 950c/kg cwt.
Heavy lambs ranged from $218 to $248 with the extra heavy pens making from $254 to the market high of $289/head. Hoggets ranged from $106 to $210 with the light sheep returning from $118 to $125/ head. Medium weighted sheep made from $133 to $170 with the heavy pens making from $162 to the high of $250/head. Rams sold from $70 to $147/ head.
WANNON FARM MACHINERY SALES & SERVICE
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Phone: (08) 8725 0000
324 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier date. The annual general meetings for GPSA and Livestock SA, which were planned to coincide with GROWING SA on August 23, will still go ahead on that date to meet governance requirements. Both meetings will be held at Adelaide Hills Convention Centre, Hahndorf. The GPSA AGM will be held from 11am-1pm and the Livestock SA AGM from 2pm-4pm. Arrangements will follow COVID-19 management guidelines. For information on each AGM, check each organisation’s website.
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Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers rose as agents yarded 512 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual field of trade and processor buyers along with feeders and an additional restocker order who added strength with some consistent bidding over the pens. Quality lifted with a large number of grain assisted cattle coming forward as the market sold to mainly dearer rates. Yearling steers to the trade ranged from 447c to 540c with similar heifers making from 460c to 550c/kg. Feeders sought steers from 466c to 588c and heifers from 350c to 531c/ kg. Restockers competed for supply from 530c to 602c on steers and on heifers from 501c to 576c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks were small in number as they made from 412c to 443c with the grown heifers to the trade making to 478c and feeder activity here from 390c to 477c/kg. Cow numbers fell away with the heavy types lifting 20c to range from 340c to 385c with light weights reaching 284c and feeders operating from 280c to 290c/kg. Bulls ranged from 249c to 308c/kg.
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And the gold medal for sexism goes to... As I’ve watched the action from Tokyo over the last couple of weeks, I’ve been struck by how sexist an event the Olympics have become. For example why is the rhythmic gymnastics just for women? Do men not have rhythm? Don’t we all want to see dudes rolling around on the ground, throwing ribbons up in the air, twirling batons, and doing tricks with a ball while they contort their body? And yet we don’t hear much about this inequality. What about softball? Another sport which only women get to win a medal in at the Olympics. Check
it for yourself. No men’s softball. “But the men have baseball,” I hear some of you female-biasdeniers arguing. That’s just typical. You’ve expected men to understand for decades about how they are advantaged and now you can’t see how women are getting special treatment not available to men. A softball is bigger than a baseball making it significantly easier to hit; more surface area. Do the maths. Plus in softball the pitcher has to bowl underarm. They have specifically made the sport easier for women. How is that fair for poor men? They have to play the hard version. Plus a softball is soft so women don’t get hurt when it hits them. For those who are still not seeing how disadvantaged men are, how about if we head to the world of athletics, specifically the hurdles. Those of you who are Bruce McAvaney fans will have listened to him commentate the men’s 110 metre hurdles and the women’s 100 metre hurdles…hang on a minute. There’s a difference there. Men have to run a full ten extra metres to claim their Olympic medal. Actually ten metres in the final. Plus ten metres in the heats. And another ten in the semis. That’s a full thirty metres extra that men have to run. It’s simply not fair. How about artistic swimming? You may know it better as synchronised swimming. How many medals are available for men in the artistic swimming competitions? Oh, that’s right, none. Are men not able to be artistic while swimming?
There is nothing that should make this a female only sport. Men deserve the right to poonce around in the water too. GrecoRoman wrestling?! You’re going to throw Greco-Roman wrestling back at me. You really are in denial. You don’t understand how GrecoRoman wrestling disadvantages men even though it’s an event that only men participate in. It’s not fair that men have to try to figure out what the heck Greco-Roman wrestling is and women don’t. How did the Greeks and the Romans wrestle anyway? What is this, the Olympics or a history lesson? It’s not fair. Men shouldn’t be put in this position. The equestrian is a mixed event which once again those who think that the Olympics are fair to men, might argue shows that both men and women have equal opportunities. Once again they’d be wrong. Women don’t have a crucial part of their anatomy repeatedly getting crushed between their body and the saddle
of their horse while they compete. Men should get bonus points due to that fact, but do they? No. Because the world is biased towards women. What about the men’s decathlon and the women’s decathlon? The men slog their way through the 100 metres sprint, the long jump, shot put, high jump, 400 metres, 110 metres hurdles, discus throw, pole vault, javelin and 1500 metres. Meanwhile in the women’s decathlon they compete in the 100 metres hurdles (10 metres shorter), the high jump, the shot put, 200 metres (I’ll do the maths; a full 200 metres shorter!), long jump, javelin, 800 metres (700 flipping metres less)…hang on…I’ve only listed seven events…I’ll count them again…still only seven…I can’t
find the other three parts of the women’s decathlon…give me a minute. Okay. It turns out the women actually do a heptathlon. They only do seven events! So the men are forced to run further in three of the events and are also made to do a full three extra events before someone gets to take home the hardware! How is that fair!? What a joke. Well I won’t stand for it. I will not rest until the women are forced to do exactly the same events as the men at the Olympics. If you’d like to join me in fighting against female preferential treatment, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11
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/<E;4AG@ DI(AC:AB3DI C;;).CC4I+G4E53I E=<I6);GAI G@A)IFDCEI (BAG@=<CC4IFDCEI GG-E@:I -I E=<I6<GI BA4BD<EB@DIF?G=,>EI HI!B)I*EB@0LIFDCEI +B;0C;3I @I6<GI +E44;GIFDCEI 6<GI,B@@)IFDCEI ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@IFDCEI 6<B=I#H DI1<C.GFDCEG +B;0C;3I @I6<GI +E44;GIFDCEI 6<GI,B@@)IFDCEI ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@IFDCEI 6<B=I#H DI1<C.GFDCEG +C$EGFI* ;5B@G69B)BG .G A@ G4B@@9<:@1(G F?-+& EGF0 &EG6<A@>.G 6<B7B;G6BA)A=G +C$EGFG*48BG S#B;5A!=B>G (G F?-+& EGF0+ EG6<A@>.G 61=7B><B@G6<A==:;BG ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@GFDCE
ABC TV PLUS
8FH8 >F?8 2FH8 2F?H ?FHH ?F?H 'FHH 'F?8 8FH8 8F28 8F88 F28 #FHH
6C4B)GG FHH 6C4B)I =ABGFDCEGG FHH , , DI+CA@E@:I,G.DGG>>F?H BA4G@I 5A5DI >2FHH +C3G@=DIG !AE$E@:I6GD=IFDCEGG 6<GI7;C0&FIC2B><G "B5@::3G BB IFDCEIG 2FHH (CE@=;GDDGFDCEGI 6E--E@:I(CE@=GFDCEGG ?FHH +E;;EC@BEAGI C=I1GB=GG 'FHH , , DI9%=GA@CC@I 8FHH ,G.DGG , , I,G.DGG FHH 9I/5AAG@=I9%%BEAGFDCEGG #FHH 6<GI7;C0&FIC2B><G #F?H "B5@::3G BB GFDCEGI (BAB3G4E0DGF?EGG F'H *CC=)I/;BDDE%EG4GF?EGG F'H , , I,G.DI B=GGG E;;GAI @I6<GI E@GFG >HF'H '8@9><:#8B@G6<@B<<=BGG F?G7EGG >>F>H 7;5%%I/E=)I B.FG 9@BGG
;G-G'@: 5B5G48BA<@BG >2F>H F?G7EGG -;CAGIG >F28 9I/5AAG@=I9%%BEAGG 2FHH C3GI1<C--E@: 'FHH
8F?H F?H >>F?H >2FHH >FH8 >F?H 2F'8 ?F?H 'F?H 8F?H F?H #F28 #F?H F>8 F?H FHH F?H >HF?H >>F?H >>F'8 >2FHH >2F?H >FHH >F?H
FHH #FHH #F?H >HF?H >>F?H >2FHH >F>H 2FH8 ?FHH 8F>H F?H #F?H F8H >HF8H >>F8H >2F2H >2F8H >FHH >F?H 2F?H 'F?H 8FHH
CA;4.B=0<GG (71I,G.D<C5AI !B=G;E@GI @DE:<=FG @9B;5>G :@B7B@JG +C$EGFI* A=#8(GFDCEG F0 EG6<A@>.G A=#8G $A2@9=AGI 6<GI/CC&I -I E=<I 94B3I EB.GFDCEG 6ABE@DI6<B=I/<B@:G4I 6<GI CA;4GFDCEI GC-BA4) GFDCEGI G==GADI9@4I,53 GADI +BD=GA3E@4G 171I CA;4I,G.DI (AE@0GDDI!EB@B DI E0&G4I1=G-3C=<GAG FDCEGG 7EA4D$E;;GI AI75D=FI @=C;4I95D=AB;EBGF?G=EG F ;G ;)=9>8 G A;) A;)2@@2EG 75A:GAI BADFI75A:GAI E@:I DI+0!C@B;4DG F?G=EGI 171I CA;4I,G.DI @&@C.@I93B C@FG
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
BOLD C3GI1<C--E@:I FHH !EB:@CDEDI+5A4GAII #FHH 9 IFDCEI #F?H 1=BAI6AG&FI,G =I FHH G@GAB=EC@IFDCEI B;&GAMI6G BDI"B@:GAI FHH F?G7EI >HFHH , DI9;;I95D=AB;EB@I >>FHH ,G.DI >2FHH /1 FI/AE3GI10G@GI @$GD=E:B=EC@GF?G>,7EG >FHH !EB:@CDEDI+5A4GAI 2FHH FDCEI ?FHH 9 IFDCEI 7C@4EI"GD05GIFDCEI 'FHH ,/ 1IF?EI 8FHH ,/ 1FI CDI9@:G;GDFI FHH 8B@BG 7B@1!:51G F?H ;: >GR:2@G A3B G #FHH B;)A; AGF?G7EI FHH +C$EGFI*'@93>:;G495B(G F?G=,7EGF0 &EG6<A@>.GCB;BG F2H %A/ 3A;G >>F?8 C3GI1<C--E@:I ' I C5ADIF?G7EI >2FHH !EB:@CDEDI+5A4GAI >F?H FDCEI B;&GAMI6G BDI"B@:GAI 2F?H F?G7E ?F?H
NITV 6<GI(CE@=G 7B3B)I 1<GI1<GBADGFDCEI E@@E@:I6E3GFI B))9BG ?9==B@G G48BG ;9/ >GG F?G=EG 1=C;G@I ;CA)FI6<GI6B;GI %I(CA&)I7ACC&GGFDCEG C=GI GDI*CAI 9 CAE:E@GDI G;0C3GI6CI B-CDI 7B)I 75D<.<B0&G4I +5D=B@:DI*/I AB0GI7GDE4GI+GGFDCEI *AB::;GI"C0&I (G=GI9@4I(EC DI BEI 1B%BAEGFDCEI @I/C5@=A)I E=0<G@G 5AI1=CAEGDGFDCEG , 6 I,G.DI -4B=GI G;;E@:=C@I (BAB@CA3B;GFDCEI C&B)EI*CC=)G $GAI6<GI7;B0&I!C=G , 6 I,G.DI -4B=GI ," FG -GD@B39B@>89#G 5@=E@:I9C=GBACBGG F?E
6<GI+E44;GIFDCEI 7AC&GIFDCEI *ABDEGAIFDCEI "5;GDI %I @:B:G3G@=I FDCEI 7G0&GAIFDCEI *AEG@4DIFDCEI *ABDEGAIFDCEI , DI9;;I95D=AB;EB@I ,G.DI *E$GI7G4ACC3DIF?G=,>EI +C3IF?G>EI "5;GDI %I @:B:G3G@=I FDCEI 7G0&GAIFDCEI *ABDEGAIFDCEI *AEG@4DIFDCEI ,GE:< C5ADIFDCEI *AEG@4DIFDCEI 6<GI7E:I7B@:I6<GCA)I FDCEI 2I7AC&GI EA;DIF?G>EI "5;GDI %I @:B:G3G@=I FDCEI C3GI1<C--E@:I 1B AE@BI6<GI6GG@B:GI E=0<IFDCEI 2I7AC&GI EA;DIF?G>EI 6<EDI DI DIF?E
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, AUGUST 12 NINE SA FHH FHH >>F?H >2FHH >FHH 2FHH ?FHH 'FHH 8FHH
THURSDAY AUGUST 12
FHH #FHH #F?H F?H F?H >HF'8 >>F>8 >2FH8 >FHH >F?H
#F?H F?H F>H F'H >HF>H >>FHH >>F?8 >2FH8 >F>8
6<GI6B;&GFDCEGI 54:GI 54)GFDCEGG 6<GI7C;4I9@4I6<GI 7GB5=E%5;GFDCEGI 1=54ECI>HIFDCEGG !AI(<E;IFDCEGG 95D=AB;EB@I15A$E$CAG FDCEGI @=GA=BE@3G@=I 6C@E:<=GG 54:GI 54)GFDCEGG +)I+BA&G=I E=0<G@GG $GA)4B)I C5A3G=IG 6<GI7C;4I9@4I6<GI 7GB5=E%5;GFDCEGI >HI,G.DI*EAD=GG 6<GI(AC G0=GFDCEGG 6<GI7B0<G;CAI 95D=AB;EBGF?EGI B.I I A4GAFI1 FG <B@;A=G B=9B G @:3G DA9;IF?G5,>EGG B.I I A4GAFI1 FG A;/B,G$9B>,G-;5G 95B:<A#BGF?G>EGG 7;5GI7;CC4DFI A==B;G %B@:B>GF?G7EGG 6<GI(AC G0=GFDCEGG 6<GI B=GI1<C.IFDCEG
/<E;4AG@ DI(AC:AB3DI 8F?H (G=I I/B=I F?H +C;;)I %I!G@B;EI >>F?H (;B)I10<CC;I >F>H 7B@B@BDI @I() B3BDI >F?H E44G=DI ( I+BD&DI 2F'8 *EAG3B@I1B3I 0=C@B5=DI ?F?H (G=GAI"B E=I 'F?H AB0G DI93B E@:I 8F?H +B0<E@GDI F?H 1-E0&DI9@4I1-G0&DI #F>8 FDCEI (G@@I9@4I6G;;GAFI*CC;I #F?H DIFDCEI F>8 E@I6<GI GG&I F?H 1<B5@I+E0B;;G% DI+B4I FHH 9DI G;;IF?EI F?H !C0=CAI <CIFDCEI >HF?H 6<B=I(B0E%E0I1-CA=DI >>F28 1<C.I >>F?H C5I/B@ =I9D&I6<B=I >>F'8 F?EI >2FHH !B$E4I9==G@ CAC5:< DI *;)E@:I+C@D=GADI >2F?H 6<GI E;4;E%GI >FHH "G$C;5=EC@FI-G'A<A=1><G >F?H 6#B/9A=
,G.DI7AGB&%BD=I 97/I,G.DI+CA@E@:DI 97/I,G.DI9=I,CC@I /B-E=B;I E;;I (BA;EB3G@=I 5GD=EC@I 6E3GI 97/I,G.DI 9%=GA@CC@DI 9%=GA@CC@I7AEG%E@:I 97/I,G.DI C5AI 97/I $G@E@:I,G.DI 97/I,B=EC@B;I,G.DI "CB4I6CI6C&)CFI DA@A=13#9/>G6#B/9A=I 97/I,G.DI6C@E:<=I 6<GI75DE@GDDI 97/I,E:<=;)I,G.DI # ?HI 6<GI CA;4I 6<GI!A53I G).EAGI 97/I B=GI,G.DI 6<GI75DE@GDDI *CAGE:@I /CAAGD-C@4G@=I 97/I B=GI,G.DI # ?HI ! I,G.DI E$GI*AC3I 7GA;E@
TV FRIDAY, AUGUST 13 NINE SA FHH FHH >>F?H >2FHH >2F>8 2FHH ?FHH 'FHH 8FHH FHH #FHH #F?H
FRIDAY AUGUST 13
F?H >>F>H >2F8H >FHH >F?H
#F?H FHH F?H >HFH8 >HF8H >>F'H >2F>H >2F'H >F28 >F88 2F28
FHH #FHH #F?H >HF?H >>F?H >2FHH >F>H 2FH8 ?FHH 'F'H FHH #FHH F>8 >HF>8 >>F>8 >2F>8 >2F'8 >FHH 'F?H
/<E;4AG@ DI(AC:AB3DI C;;).CC4I+G4E53I E=<I6);GAI G@A)IFDCEI (BAG@=<CC4IFDCEI GG-E@:I -I E=<I6<GI BA4BD<EB@DIF?G=,>EI HI!B)I*EB@0LIFDCEI +B;0C;3I @I6<GI +E44;GIFDCEI 6<GI,B@@)IFDCEI ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@IFDCEI 6<B=I#H DI1<C.I ( I +B;0C;3I @I6<GI +E44;GIFDCEI 6<GI,B@@)IFDCEI ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@IFDCEI 6<B=I#H DI1<C.GFDCEG C5@:I1<G;4C@IFDCEI +C$EGFI*D2=#G 9/<9:;(G F?-+& EGF0 EG6<A@>.G :8;G4@A7:=<AG 93GAE0B DI6C-I!C:I FDCEI C$GI D;B@4I 19I F?-+& EG 7G) ;B4GI75AD=I"EDGG FDCE
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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
SATURDAY AUGUST 14
TV SATURDAY, AUGUST 14 NINE SA
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TV SUNDAY, AUGUST 15
SUNDAY AUGUST 15
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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, AUGUST 16 NINE SA FHH FHH >>F?H >2FHH >2F?H 2FHH ?FHH 'FHH 8FHH
MONDAY AUGUST 16
FHH #FHH #F?H
F'8 F'8 >HF'8 >>F>8 >2FH8 >FHH >F?H
F28 #FHH #F?H FHH F?H F2H >HF>8 >>FHH >2FHH >2F88 >F?H >F8H 2F>8
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
,G.DI7AGB&%BD=GI 97/I,G.DI+CA@E@:DII B@4;E@GGG CB@@BI 53;G) DI 7AE=BE@GFDCEGG 97/I,G.DI9=I,CC@II 6<GI!5AAG;;DIFDCEGG BAAC.GF?G=,7EGI 97/I,G.DIG D0B-GI*AC3I6<GI /E=)GG 9@< DI7A5D<I E=<I *B3GGFDCEGG BA4I 5E GFDCEGG 6<GI!A53GG 97/I,G.DIG # ?HG 95D=AB;EB@I1=CA)G *C5AI/CA@GADI +G4EBI B=0<IFDCEGG 7G)C@4I6<GI6C.GADFI B;)BA;/BGF?G7EGG 97/I B=GI,G.DGG 6<GI AE4FI(C.GAE@:I 6<GI*5=5AGFI9I /B=B;)D=I1-G0EB;GI 7B-=ED=GGF?G=,7EGG 6AB0GDGF?G=EGG AB:GGF?-+& EG
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
/<E;4AG@ DI(AC:AB3DI 8F?H +ED=GAI+B&GAI F?H !E@CDB5AI6ABE@I >>F?H (G:I I/B=I 2F?H +C;;)I %I!G@B;EI (;B)I10<CC;I ?F?H 7B@B@BDI @I() B3BDI 'F?H E44G=DI 8F?H ( I+BD&DI F?H *EAG3B@I1B3I #F?H 6<GI94$G@=5AGDI %I F>8 (B44E@:=C@I F?H (G=GAI"B E=I FHH AB0G DI93B E@:I F?H +B0<E@GDI >HF?H 1-E0&DI9@4I1-G0&DI >>F?H FDCEG >>F'8 FI A39;)G A3B>IF?EG >2FHH 679I >2F?H !C0=CAI <CIFDCEG >FHH AB@4I!GDE:@DI,G.I >F?H GB;B@4IFDCEG 6<GI/<G3E0B;I CA;4I >F'8 2FHH D0B-GI*AC3I6<GI ?FHH /E=)I FI ##:>9<B>IFDCEG ?F?H ?HI"C0&IFDCEG 'F?H "G@CI >> IF?G>,7EG 6<GI CC4I(;B0GIFDCE 8FHH
,G.DI7AGB&%BD=I 97/I,G.DI+CA@E@:DI 97/I,G.DI9=I,CC@I 97/I,G.DI 9%=GA@CC@DI 9%=GA@CC@I7AEG%E@:I 97/I,G.DI C5AI 97/I $G@E@:I,G.DI 97/I,B=EC@B;I,G.DI 97/I,G.DI6C@E:<=I 6<GI75DE@GDDI 97/I,E:<=;)I,G.DI # ?HI 6<GI CA;4I 6<GI!A53I 97/I B=GI,G.DI 6<GI75DE@GDDI 9I E:<;E:<=DI 97/I B=GI,G.DI # ?HI ! I,G.DI E$GI*AC3I 7GA;E@I 97/I,G.DI $GA@E:<=I 6<GI!A53I # ?HI 6<GI CA;4I ! I,G.DI E$GI*AC3I 7GA;E@I 97/I,G.DI"G:EC@B;
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
/<E;4AG@ DI(AC:AB3DI FDCEG C;;).CC4I+G4E53I E=<I6);GAI G@A)IFDCEG (BAG@=<CC4IFDCEG GG-E@:I -I E=<I6<GI BA4BD<EB@DIF?G=,>EG HI!B)I*EB@0LGF?G=,;EG +B;0C;3I @I6<GI +E44;GIFDCEG 6<GI @0AG4E ;GI 5;&I FDCEG +B;0C;3I @I6<GI +E44;GIFDCEG 6<GI,B@@)IFDCEG ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@IFDCEG 6<B=I#H DI1<C.IFDCEG "76IFDCEG +C$EGFI*48BG ?B/8A;9/(GF?-+& EG F0++EG6<A@>.G A>:;G 6<A<8A3G (BAB@CA3B;I/B5:<=I @I/B3GABIF?G=EG ?A4I"C0&I*AC3I6<GI 15@IFDCEG C$GI D;B@4I 19I F?-+& E
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
ABC TV PLUS
8FH8 >F?8 2FH8 2F?H ?FHH ?F?H 'FHH 'F?8 8FH8 8F28 8F88
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
FHH #FHH #F?H >HF?H >>F?H >2FHH >F>H 2FH8 ?FHH ?F?H 8F2H F?H #F?H F'H >HF'H >>F?8 >2FH8 >FHH >F?H
>HFH8 CA;4.B=0<I 7BD&G= B;;FI "-.G -<=A;<AG @BA3G7G D8:B;9SG?B@/2@1G $97B I >>F'8 CA;4.B=0<I 1G0C@4DI*AC3I !EDBD=GAIF?EG ,G.I EA;IFDCEG 97/I93GAE0BFI CA;4I >F2H ,G.DI6C@E:<=I 6<EDI GG&I E=<I ?F>8 GCA:GII 1=G-<B@C-C5;CDI 6<GI C)I %I(BE@=E@:I E=<I7C I"CDDI 1<CA=;B@4I1=AGG=IFDCEG 8F>8 *CA:G4I @I*EAGIFDCEG GC-BA4) IFDCEG , 6 I,G.DI -4B=GI I 5=I %I>HI/B=DI #F'H !CGDI/C5@=4C.@II F?G=,>EG )-C=<G=E0B;IF?EG F?H 6BD&3BD=GAIF?G=EG / IF?EG /)0;E@:FI$AG 2B=<AG 6<A)BG G $97B G >>F?8 6<GI(CE@=I *AB@0GI2'I,G.DI
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
NITV CE@:I(;B0GDI E=<I A@EGI!E@:CI 6<GI7GB0<GF?G=EG +C$EGFG*?939(GF?G=EG F0 EG6<A@>.G A795G C2=#9=9=G *EAD=I95D=AB;EB@DGFDCEI G;0C3GI6CI B-CDI 7B)I 75D<.<B0&G4GFDCEI +5D=B@:DI*/I AB0GI7GDE4GI+GGFDCEG 1<CA=;B@4I1=AGG=GFDCEI 6<GI/<G%D I E@GGFDCEI 6<GI##I(GA0G@=I @I/C5@=A)I E=0<G@G 5AI1=CAEGDGFDCEI , 6 I,G.DI -4B=GI /BA4I1=CAEGDGFDCEG 6<AC5:<I6<GI CA3<C;GI BA;BI AB@=I(AGDG@=DI 6<GI(AE0GI %I(AC=GD=G F?G=,7EG , 6 I,G.DI -4B=GI 6GI9CI E=<I+CB@BI "G3B&E@:I6<GI (B=<.B)GFDCEGG A B@I,B=E$GI EA;
6<GI+E44;GIFDCEG *AEG@4DIFDCEG 6<GI,GE:< CA<CC4I FDCEG , DI9;;I95D=AB;EB@I ,G.DI /<BA3G4IF?G7EG 2I7AC&GI EA;DIF?G>EG 6<GI7E:I7B@:I6<GCA)I FDCEG "5;GDI %I @:B:G3G@=FI 6/A7B;)B@G%2;< G 9@<1G 4A= IFDCEG 7G0&GAIFDCEG *ABDEGAIFDCEG *AEG@4DIFDCEG ,GE:< C5ADIFDCEG *AEG@4DIFDCEG 6<GI7E:I7B@:I6<GCA)I F?G>EG 1GE@%G;4IFDCEG *AEG@4DIFDCEG C3GI1<C--E@:I 6<EDI DI DIFDCEG /AB )I EA;%AEG@4I FDCEG 6<GI B=GI1<C.I E=<I 1=G-<G@I/C; GA=IFDCE
TV TUESDAY, AUGUST 17 NINE SA FHH FHH >>F?H >2FHH >2F>8 >2F'8 2FHH ?FHH 'FHH 8FHH FHH #FHH #F?H
TUESDAY AUGUST 17
F'H >HF'H >>F>H >2FH8 >FHH
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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
BUSINESS DIRECTORY ACCOUNTANT
• Preparation of Income Tax Returns for All Entities. • BAS Preparation & Lodgement. • Business Advice.
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
• Bookkeeping & Payroll Services (at competitive rates) • Accounting Software Setup & Training.
Office No.25, The Convent, 20 Penola Road, Mount Gambier Ph: 0400 174 389 E: email@example.com
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING
ALL TREE LOPPING
SPECIALISING IN TRANSPORT, REFRIGERATION
AUDIO & VISUAL
AND AIR-CONDITIONING REPAIRS AND SERVICING
DIRECTOR | MT GAMBIER 0488 367 733 firstname.lastname@example.org AU#51712 ABN 38643619041
AUTOCARE MOUNT GAMBIER 17 Calula Drive, Mount Gambier
(08) 8725 2220
BLINDS & SECURITY DOORS
Furuno Electronics Pots, Rope & Floats International Paint Boating Safety Gear Stormy Seas Life Jackets Wet Weather Gear Plus all accessories for your boat!
• Blinds • Patio Blinds • Ziptracks • Rollershutter • Windows • Security Doors • Home Maintenance
Shane 0429 945 853 email@example.com
BUILDING & RENOVATIONS
LEGGO 'S BRICKLAYING & STONEMASONRY • STONE MASONRY • BRICK WORK • CONCRETING • PAVING
CALL CHRIS LEGGETT FOR A
FREE QUOTE 0400 430 297
349 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier Ph 08 8726 5200 F 08 8726 5222 E firstname.lastname@example.org
CARPET CLEANING Mount Gambier & The Limestone Coast
YOUR LOCAL Floor Cleaning Specialists
• Large range of new & used caravans • Parts & accessories, everything for your caravan 0418 838 523 • Caravan service & repairs, skilled experienced technicians email@example.com www.cleaneasy.com.au
250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 firstname.lastname@example.org w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u
2 Brian Smith Drive (off Riddoch Hwy), Mt Gambier
CARTRIDGES & PRINTERS
Paul Mt Gambier weekends Pauland andRose Rose Visiting continuing to serve regional SA Call 1800Call 718 0499 450 for an828 appointment 609 12 12 Wehl Wehl Street Street North, North,Mount MountGambier Gambier
Experienc e in making dentures
WWW.TALFM.COM.AU 08 8762 0018 ADELAIDE, MELBOURNE, SOUTH EAST PICK UP SERVICES IN ALL AREAS
08 8724 0158 Pick-Up & Delivery Freight Service
The Coastal Express
Limestone Coast Region Monday to Friday
Door to Door Daily Service!
Mount Gambier - Millicent - Southend - Beachport - Robe - Kingston
0408 838 027
Business FOR SALE
HOBBIES & COLLECTIBLES
All types. Pittosporu
ms a specialty
CALL 0418 849 952
10 - 11 Caldwell St, Mt Gambier Ph: 0481 138 586 | Like us on
NON-CATCHER MOWING $20 small $30 normal $40 large (catcher available price negotiable) Add $5 to $10 for whipper snipping also weeding, light trimming & removal.
L i m e s to n e C o a s t Pa r t y H i r e
0413 354 066 PICTURE FRAMING
Specialists in marquee hire furniture & acc. email@example.com www.lcpartyhire.com M: 0418 847 204 @limestonecoastpartyhire
Wall + Ceiling Repair Work
ABN 6719 576 4621
Painting Interior/Exterior Cornice/Ornamental Insulation CALL NOW ON 0413 728 405 POOLS
DONEHUES LEISURE: BUILDING POOLS & RELATIONSHIPS FOR 50 YEARS!
0448 752 232
BLD 217677 | BLD 54196
• Inground & above ground, all shapes & sizes • Service pumps & filters • Chemicals & parts • Free water testing available 250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 firstname.lastname@example.org w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u
Bare Root Roses
08 8739 3321 MOB 0400 234 660 EMAIL email@example.com 10 Bodey Circuit, Mount Gambier SA 5290 DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, CARAVAN & BOAT STORAGE
the creative fibre group • • • •
Unleash your creative & analytical talent Best Practice & Innovative Industry Leader Scope to build and shape your own role Mt Gambier base
This progressive & innovative organisation believes in an inclusive culture that is rich in diverse thinking, ideas and experience. They are always interested in talented people with industry specific skills and / or transferrable skills and experience from other industries. It derives its advantage from its talented people, nurturing and delivering high quality sustainable products and services, and being an employer of choice. A unique opportunity has opened up for a Manager Data Analytics & Control. This exciting new role is both analytical and creative in nature. It will be a role of influence, the results of which will have great impact across how the organisation uses the very data that has been diligently collected. It is a role of consolidation, and through analysis, interpretation, together with understanding business challenges, will develop meaningful and accessible reports which in turn can be applied operationally giving this progressive organisation an additional competitive edge. This talented individual will need to work across the organisation to develop a clear understanding of how and where intelligence is captured, and consolidate this data from their many technical resources, (databases, applications & manufacturing data collection) for interpretation and analysis. It will be essential for this individual to develop relationships across the business in order to understand needs, frustrations and challenges to in-turn create and develop user friendly, meaningful reports that will inform everything from strategy to business operational plans, maintaining & reviewing financial & inventory controls as well as manage audit priorities and recommendations. As a key member of a high-performing team this tech savvy individual will work closely and collaboratively with other key members of the finance and operations teams to achieve outstanding results consistently, whilst providing leadership in this area of the business.
Basketball Development Manager Full-time
The role is responsible for the organisation and coordination of the basketball competitions and programs, along with providing assistance with the management of the Association. The role is predominantly focussed on the development of junior players, coaches and referees within Basketball Mount Gambier. The position is Monday to Friday with some weekend work to support tournaments and trainings. The annual salary package will be commensurate according to qualifications and experience, along with any out-of-pocket expenses relating to vehicle and mobile phone usage. The preferred applicant will need to have: • Experience in the area of Sports Management, Level 2 National Coaching Accreditation (or equivalent experience), FIBA Accreditation or strong history of coaching experience; • Need to have the ability to implement and conduct basketball development programs; • High level of communication skills; • Excellent administrative and computer skills; • A high attention to detail; and • Strong interpersonal skills. Any potential applicants are encouraged to view the person specifications which is available upon request or via website: https://websites.mygameday.app/assoc_page.cgi?c=0-6239-0-0-0&sID=110101 Please send applications to firstname.lastname@example.org If you have any questions, please call Office on 8723 2050. Application close 5pm on 31st August 2021.
Ideally, you will: • • • • • •
Develop creative strategies for effective data analysis and reporting by cascading KPI’s through business operations. Process, develop and implement innovative improvements on dashboards and reporting. Liaise with the business wide operations to facilitate governance on selection, configuration and implementation of analytics solutions. Define company-wide metrics and relevant data sources. Apply industry knowledge to interpret data and improve performance. Strengthen the use of data for Internal Control.
Post graduate qualifications as a CA or CPA are essential as a key member of the greater finance team you will, from time to time, cover both the Finance Management and Financial Accounting roles. Salary is commensurate with experience. Contact Susie Rogers in confidence on 0414 350 762 or apply via rusherrogers.com.au Application Close Friday 6th August 2021.
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 Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence (Forklift and Loader) • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/ or engineering construction
MADE FOR THE MOUNT WITH KANE & HAYESY
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
FRIDAYS 8:30AM - 9AM
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 13th August 2021.
An established Business in Mount Gambier , South East Batteries Electrical is seeking a qualified Auto Electrician to join their team on a permanent fulltime basis. Duties will include but not limited to: ■ Ability to problem solve and diagnose electrical issues ■ Ability to work independently and as part of a team ■ Ability to work on the road as a mobile service when required (company vehicle supplied) ■ Accessory fitting ■ EFI diagnosis ■ Sound electrical diagnosis ■ Installation of all electrical components in a professional timeframe ■ Responsible for achieving targets ■ Service and repairs are carried out correctly and in full ■ Writing detailed warranty reports ■ High quality workmanship resulting in minimal rework ■ Committed to working safely and completing all daily paperwork
Heavy Vehicle Mechanic Moreland Holdings has celebrated over 35 years in the forestry industry, we employ a diverse and skilled team of approximately 90 people including Machine Operators, Truck Drivers, Workshop and Office Staff. We are seeking a suitably Qualified or Experienced HEAVY VEHICLE MECHANIC to join our team based at the Mount Gambier Workshop.
Requirements: ■ Fully Auto Electrician Qualification ■ Ability to diagnose/investigate auto electrical issues competently and efficiently ■ Experienced in all facets/areas of auto electrical work ■ Sound technical knowledge ■ Recent experience in the industry ■ Current drivers licence ■ Excellent communication skills ■ High levels of self-motivation, and a willingness to learn ■ The ability to work as a part of a team
If you are reliable, committed and hard-working, able to work under minimal supervision, have a strong commitment to quality service, and looking for a new challenge then this is the job for you. The Key Responsibilities: • Engine and transmission repairs. • Fault diagnostics and repairs. • Liaise with drivers and other workshop staff as needed. • Work efficiently and productively with minimal supervision. • Maintain accurate records of work completed.
Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Applications including a resume are to be received no later than: 5.00pm Friday 13th August 2021 And should be addressed to: Grace McNally, Gramac Solutions
What We Can Offer You: • Excellent earning potential, hourly rate negotiable with successful applicant. • Flexible workhours including regular overtime and weekend work. • Work vehicle supplied. • Learning and Development opportunities available. • Our fleet is predominantly Kenworth Prime Movers. • Large modern well equipped workshop. Moreland Holdings is an Equal Opportunity Employer and we encourage people of all ages to apply. Our culture thrives on mutual respect, teamwork and diversity of thought in the workplace.
1a Hedley Street PO Box 413 Mt Gambier SA 5290 Phone (08) 8724 8577 Fax (08) 8724 8599 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.gramacsolutions.com.au
For this exciting opportunity to join a dynamic, hard working team please send a resume to: MORELAND HOLDINGS Or email: email@example.com For any further information please call reception on 8725 0656
EMPLOYEES? Increase your chances of reaching the best possible candidates... Lifestyle1 has a weekly circulation of 15,500 right across the Limestone Coast & South West Victoria Contact our sales team: Duncan McGregor (0407 722 983) Jill Collins (0400 598 327) Roz Crispino (0419 366 649)
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
Providing hope for the future ac.care continues to support those in need in the Limestone Coast A young couple feared they may be evicted from their Mount Gambier home before approaching ac.care for support. Their emergency relief and financial counselling helped keep them in their home and provided hope for a better future. Lisa, aged 21, said winding back of the coronavirus supplement reduced her JobSeeker payment from close to $800 per fortnight at the peak of the pandemic back to under $600 at the start of this year, with a $520 per fortnight rent bill. “With all the other costs of living, it’s really difficult, especially not knowing how much some bills might be until they arrive, so we did struggle for a while, but did our best to make it work,” she said. The couple managed to get by with Tristan, 22, receiving a disability pension and working some part-time hours.
“But when we continued to struggle, we asked ac.care for help to get back on track to where we needed to be with rent,” Lisa said. “It was amazing what they were able to do – the staff made us feel calm and not stressed or embarrassed or anything about going in there asking for help.” The couple encourage other people to seek assistance if they were struggling to maintain their finances. “People need to ask for help occasionally and that’s why places like ac.care are there – if people are struggling like we were with bills and rent, I’d definitely recommend ac.care,” Lisa said. Lisa said it was “scary” considering the couple may have been evicted as a “worst case scenario” if not for the support of ac.care.
“...the staff made us feel calm and not stressed or embarrassed or anything about going in there asking for help...”
“...people need to ask for help occasionally and that’s why places like ac.care are there...” “We were hoping that we wouldn't get evicted because we didn't know what we would do and its great we didn’t have to in the end,” Lisa said, adding that limited options on Mount Gambier’s rental market and competition for the properties that were available made the prospects of being homeless more daunting. With housing secured, Lisa said she now hoped to pursue study to increase employment opportunties. HOME SWEET HOME: Young Mount Gambier couple Lisa and Tristan were supported by ac.care to remain in their home after facing financial challenges with the winding back of the JobSeeker coronavirus supplement.
PURCHASING AND LOGISTICS Due to consistent growth DMK Engineering has a full-time position for a Purchasing and Logistics role required to be filled. This newly created role will be responsible for all purchasing requirements and associated logistics within DMK Engineering. Duties will include, but are not limited to: ▪ Process purchase requisitions and placement of orders with suppliers. ▪ Tracking and receival of goods inwards. ▪ Oversee Store stock consumables and ensure stocks are maintained. ▪ Control of welding consumable stocks and records required. ▪ Liaise with Project and Workshop Managers on delivery times of materials ordered. ▪ Recording and storing of material and stock compliance documentation. ▪ Marking and identification of goods received to job numbers. ▪ Supplier list management. ▪ Sourcing of materials for projects and jobs where required. ▪ Compliance with legislation, policies and procedures. Requirements for the role include: ▪ Proficient computer skills in Excel, Word and Outlook. ▪ Proficient in Sybiz or similar EAP Software. ▪ High level of communications skills. ▪ Demonstrated experience in procurement, logistics and goods inwards. ▪ Proven ability to engage suppliers and maintain delivery. ▪ Minimum Class C Drivers Licence. ▪ Forklift licence desirable. ▪ Commitment to Work Health and Safety Work practices. ▪ Understanding and knowledge of the steel and manufacturing industry an advantage. Conditions: ▪ Probationary period will apply ▪ Pass a medical examination including drug and alcohol test prior to commencement of employment ▪ This is a full-time position. An attractive remuneration package is available for the suitable applicant. Position description available upon application and request. Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Applications, including a covering letter and resume are to be received no later than: 5:00 pm Monday 23rd August 2021.
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
and should be forwarded to the General Manager. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Field Service Technician Moreland Holdings has celebrated over 35 years in the forestry industry, we employ a diverse and skilled team of approximately 90 people including Machine Operators, Truck Drivers, Workshop and Office Staff. We are seeking a suitably Qualified or Experienced FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN to join our team based at the Mount Gambier Workshop. The Key Responsibilities: • Machine diagnostics and repairs, both in the workshop and in the field. • Manage and adapt workloads in accordance with demand. • Working as part of a small team you will be responsible for the provision of safe, efficient and compliant diagnostic, maintenance and component replacement services in both the field and in the workshop. • A commitment to maintain and adhere to safety guidelines in the workplace. What We Can Offer You: • Competitive remuneration package to be negotiated with high earning potential. • Flexible workhours including regular overtime and weekend work. • Work vehicle supplied. • Variety of machinery, including Komatsu, Waratah, Ponsse, John Deere and CAT. • Learning and Development opportunities. • Large modern and well equipped workshop. Moreland Holdings is an Equal Opportunity Employer and we encourage people of all ages to apply. We are committed to building a workforce that is representative of the community in which we live, work and operate. For this exciting opportunity to join a dynamic, hard working team please send a resume to: MORELAND HOLDINGS Or email: email@example.com For any further information Phone David Moreland 0408 849 697
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Back on the park Clubs return to winter sport competitions across the Limestone Coast
KNT Football SENIORS Penola 2.0 5.1 9.1 12.3 (75) Lucindale 1.3 2.5 4.7 7.9 (51) Goals - Penola: A. Merrett 6; S. Gartner, B. Crabb 2; L. Merrett, L. Walker. Lucindale: S. Williams 3; S. Logan 2; L. Kelsh, L. Jones. Best - Penola: B. Crabb, H. Porter, B. Bryant, S. Merrett, J. Currie, B. Maney. Lucindale: A. McCarthy, J. Walker, L. Jones, T. Logan, S. Mardling, N. Cane. Mundulla 6.1 10.3 14.8 24.16 (160) Kybybolite 2.1 4.1 4.2 5.3 (33) Goals - Mundulla: W. Nankivell 7; J. McGrice, T. Gaden 4; N. Mosey 3; B. Packer 2; J. Hinge, R. Tink, H. Kuchel, D. Mosey. Kybybolite: T. Harris 2; B. Carberry, B. Castine, B. Munn. Best - Mundulla: N. Mosey, J. McGrice, W. Nankivell, J. Hinge, T. Gaden, D. Mosey. Kybybolite: C. Masters, B. Castine, B. Munn, O. Clark, W. Russell, T. Woodard. Kingston 3.6 8.8 12.12 15.20 (110) Naracoorte 2.1 3.3 3.7 6.7 (43) Goals - Kingston: T. Rogers, B. Warner, J. Siviour, J. Fisher, B. Tapfield 2; B. Kennedy, S. Robertson, C. Wood, N. Davey, J. Hill. Naracoorte: R. Taggert 3; J. Gregg, J. Reeves, S. Willson. Best - Kingston: B. Warner, T. Rogers, N. Davey, J. Milligan, J. Wehl, B. Tapfield. Naracoorte: K. Jacobs, D. Albrecht, F. Day, R. Taggert, A. Sloroach, B. Nolan. Padthaway 4.4 9.5 13.8 14.11 (95) Bordertown 1.3 4.7 5.10 9.12 (66) Goals - Padthaway: T. Cox 6; L. Eats 2; C. Mafrshall, W. Verco, M. Raitt, J. Vandermeer, L. Harder, N. McCarthy. Bordertown: C. McCarthy 4; J. Searle 2; H. Fromm, K. Cuthbertson, T. Whittlesea. Best - Padthaway: T. Cox, A. Longbottom, T. Edwrads, J. Eats, W. Verco, R. Jaensch. Bordertown: M. Leigh, H. Fromm, J. Searle, C. Diment, L. Murch, B. Lodewyk. RESERVES Penola 4.11 (35) d Lucindale 2.4 (16) Mundulla 7.15 (57) d Kybybolite 5.3 (33) Kingston 15.5 (95) d Naracorte 10.7 (67) Bordertown 14.10 (94) d Padthaway 7.3 (45) SENIOR COLTS Penola 12.6 (78) d Padthaway Lucindale 2.8 (20) Kybybolite 16.6 (102) d Mundulla 1.4 (10) Naracoorte 7.14 (56) d Kingston 5.4 (34) JUNIOR COLTS Mundulla 4.9 (33) d Kybybolite 3.5 (23) Keith 13.7 (85) d Border Districts 4.3 (27) Naracoorte 9.7 (61) d Kingston 0.1 (1) Bordertown 9.12 (66) d Padthaway Lucindale 2.1 (13)
Mid South East Football
SENIORS Kalangadoo 4.3 7.6 11.7 15.10 (100) Robe 2.2 4.4 7.5 10.6 (66) Goals - Kalangadoo: M. Krieger 6; B. Gregory 3; B. Mules 2; T. McManus, J. Bromley, S. McManus, J. La Rocca. Robe: R. Dickinson 4; B. Laurie, J. Sneath 2; J. Pettit, J. Kelly. Best - Kalangadoo: B. Gregory, J. Mules, A. Stone, T. McManus, N. Reeves, J. Searle. Robe: B. Laurie, E. Regnier, J. Pettit, K. Woodard, T. Gould, J. Hentschke. Glencoe 4.3 7.7 15.11 16.17 (113) Kongorong 2.0 5.1 7.2 8.3 (51) Goals - Glencoe: M. MNcRae 4; R. Smith 3; D. Childs, A. Hentschke 2; T. Edwards, D. Paproth, B. Hentschke, D. Pfitzner, J. Edmonds. Kongorong: J. Mullan 3; C. Smith 2; M. Cordy, D. Kain, B. Long. Best - Glencoe: D. Childs, P. Mitchell, D. Paproth, C. Megaw, R. Smith, J. Edmonds. Kongorong: J. Whitty, M. Cordy, H. Evans, C. O’Dea, A. Lightbody. Hatherleigh 3.3 5.5 9.5 13.6 (84) Port MacDonnell 1.3 4.5 6.7 10.9 (69) Goals - Hatherleigh: J. Skeer 4; J. Dowdy, S. Telfer 2; Z. Jones, J. Wight, P. Chay, L. Brown, J. Ferguson-Lane. Pt Mac: B. Newton 3; W. MacDonald 2; J. Pfitzner, K. Thomson, B. McGregor, A. McGregor, T. Sullivan. Best - Hatherleigh: J. Galpin, J. Skeer, M. Telford, J. Gray, J. Dowdy, J. Faulkner. Pt Mac: R. Povey, T. Sullivan, D. Bromley, K. Thomson, B. McGregor, Z. Williams. Mt Burr 3.4 6.9 14.15 22.17 (149) Nangwarry 0.1 1.2 3.3 5.5 (35) Goals - Mt Burr: J. Gregory 5; H. Smith, W. Bowering 3; R. Duncan, T. Allen, N. Muhovics 2; J. Muhovics, K. Bevan, J. Fiebig, T. Hales. Nangwarry: C. Lock 2; B. Just, L. Gibbs, B. Lindner. Best - Mt Burr: J. Wallis, J. Wallis, W. Bowsering, J. Muhovics, A. Ridley, T. Hales. Nangwarry: B. Dinnison, G. McWaters, T. Vanderhorst, I. Raymond, J. McKeon, J. Mills. RESERVES Robe 15.8 (98) d Kalangadoo 3.3 (21) Kongorong 17.4 (106) d Glencoe 1.5 (11) Hatherleigh 10.7 (67) d Port MacDonnell 3.5 (23) Nangwarry 8.8 (56) d Mt Burr 6.5 (41) SENIOR COLTS Robe 18.12 (120) d Kalangadoo 3.3 (21) Kongorong 11.6 (72) d Glencoe 9.8 (62) Hatherleigh 23.11 (149) d Port MacDonnell 2.2 (14) Mt BUrr 11.14 (80) d Nangwarry 6.1 (37) JUNIOR COLTS Robe 17.11 (113) d Kalangadoo 0.2 (2) Kongorong 10.4 (64) d Glencoe 1.0 (6) Hatherleigh 11.16 (82) d Port MacDonnell 0.2 (2) Nangwarry 8.6 (54) d Mt BUrr 3.2 (20)
WELCOME BACK SKIPPERr: (Above far left) East stalwart Matt Scalon uses returning South Gambier star Brett O’Neil as a step ladder. ON THE STRETCH: (Top centre) South Gambier’s Todd Reid looks to take this mark at full stretch as team mate Mason Hein also flies high in the return of the WBFL to the field in a catch up of round nine matches. TOUGH IN THE CLINCHES: (Bottom centre) East’s best on the weekend Brad Rathjen looks to spoil this marking attempt from South Gambier’s Dane Handreck. STRONG HANDS: (Above top right) East’s Mark Rumbelow meets this ball strongly on the lead. HAPPY TO BE BACK: (Above bottom right) East Gambier’s Todd Lockwood completes this mark despite close attention from Scott Enderl, who was South’s best in the return to action at Blue Lake Sports Park at the weekend. PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER
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Baseball powerhouse turns 90 Club icon & historian Sid Hosking maps out the history of the Central Baseball Club
The first recorded baseball game in Mount Gambier was arranged by two former Adelaide players in Messrs. Sexton and Parkes comprising local players selected for an exhibition match played at the Mount Gambier show on Wednesday 16th March 1892. Baseball competition commenced in Mount Gambier in 1931 with the competition comprised of two teams, simply called Number 1 team and Number 2 team. The first match was played on 27th July 1931. Number 2 team were easy winners in that first match. The late Clive Braybrook, the only experienced baseballer in
Mount Gambier at the time, acted as catcher and coach for both teams. On August 15, 1931, according to the Border Watch, the number 1 team was named GAMBIER and the number 2 team CENTRALS. The first game with their new team names ended in a 5 all draw. The games were played at Vansittart Park. Gambier was premiers in that historic inaugural season, defeating Centrals 15 runs to 12. In 1932, three teams played in the competition, CENTRALS, FEDERALS and OLD SCHOLARS. Centrals recruited 6 players who had not previously played the game of baseball. Centrals were
minor premiers and went on to win the grand final defeating Old Scholars 13 runs to 10. The Mount Gambier Baseball Association owned all the equipment and in 1934 a semi-final had to be postponed when the only existing catcher’s mask was found to be stolen. During 1935, 1936 and 1937 there was an increase in the number of players participating in the sport with seven teams competing in 1937. During that period, baseball became a major sport with football taking a back seat. A school’s competition commenced in 1938. It took Centrals a further eight years to win another premiership, when in 1940; they defeated HIGH SCHOOL OLD SCHOLARS 12 runs to 11. Due to World War II, a limited competition was played from 1941 to 1946 with 1941 being the last time Central appeared until its resurrection in 1951. Between 1946 and 1950 the district teams of EAST, WEST, NORTH and SOUTH made up the competition as well as COLTS, R.S.L., MARIST BROTHERS OLD COLLEGIANS and GLENCOE at various times during those years. The district competition was disbanded in 1951 due to the difficulty in fielding teams. New teams were formed, being SOUTH, YANKS, FEDERALS and CENTRALS. CENTRALS were minor premiers and went on to win the grand final from SOUTH 18 runs to 7. 1958 was also a premiership year for CENTRALS. An A and B Grade competition was formed in 1960 with CENTRALS recruiting many players for both teams which paid dividends when they won both premierships. C grade was added in 1961. CENTRALS fielded teams in all three grades that year. 1964/65 saw the first night baseball in Mount Gambier, played at the showgrounds. CENTRALS were runner-up. Because of the large number of junior players who wanted to play for the club, CENTRALS entered two teams in the Minor A
competition in 1968. The capital cities were starting to play baseball in the summer on a permanent basis and CENTRALS requested the League in 1970, to change to a summer season permanently as soon as possible. It happened in 1980. In 1972 CENTRALS asked the League to seek an area to be set aside for baseball at the new sports ground on Casterton Road, now Blue Lake Sports Park. Baseball moved there for the start of the 1980/81 season. CENTRALS instigated discussions, in 1973, with the West Gambier Football Club regarding the use of the nearly completed Malseed Park for summer baseball. The prestigious Wilkins Trophy came into being in 1974. Donated by the late Mr. & Mrs. Albert Wilkins and their son Michael, it has become a most sought-after trophy on presentation night. The perpetual trophy is awarded to the best club person and has been awarded every year since that time to an outstanding recipient. The executive committee, in 1975, decided to concentrate its efforts in fostering under-age teams, but as there was not a competition for those boys, two teams were entered in the Minor A. The hard work reaped rewards in 1978 and 1979 when the underage team won the grand finals from the other Centrals team.
Malseed Park became our home ground for the summer season of 1975/76. The club became an incorporated body in 1979 and was also granted permission by the State Government to use the Piping Shrike in the Club emblem the same year. The last winter season to be conducted by the league at Frew Park was during 1980 and in November of the same year, summer baseball commenced full time at Blue Lake Sports Park. An Under 13 competition was formed that first season enabling the Club to go from strength to strength with eight teams competing in 1988/89. League history was created by the Club in season 1988/89 when premierships were won in all four grades, Division 1, Division 2, Under 16 and Under 14. The second Division 2 team was runner-up while the Under 12 team not playing for premiership points in that competition won the most games for the season. In the season of 1983/1984, Stephen Kuhl won the first of his eight Division1 Best & Fairest awards. During the eighties, the Division 1 team managed six premierships, three in a row, 1986/87, 1987/88, 1988/89 and two runners-up. 1991/92 saw the league commence a Division 3
1932 PREMIERS: (Above top left) Peter Warburton, Jack McCuspie, Clive Braybrook, Keith Ireland, Ted Cotton (Umpire), Ted Yeates; (centre) Sid Symes & Len Oaten and (fornt)Bernie James & Leo Zed. 1980/81 PREMIERS: (Above bottom left - back) Ian Ewart, David Chuck, Graham Pettrey (Coach), Stuart Allen, Terry Wilson and (front) Darryl Hosking, Trevor Bywaters, Steve Rice & Alan Crouch. 1995/96 PREMIERS: (Bottom left - back)Scott Romain, David Chuck, Steve Kuhl (Coach), Herb Meinck, Travis Bird and (front) Brian Whitwell, Shane Wombwell, Andy Smith, Dion Starkey. Absent: Richard Sturges, Craig Langeluddecke, Dylan Whitehead 2014/15 PREMIERS: (Above top right - back)Roger Chuck (Assistant Coach), Daniel Kovaleff, Mark Kilpatrick, Dylan Ridding, Edward Trupp, Curtis Scheidl, Dylan Chuck, Darren Smith, David Chuck (Coach) and (fornt) Josh Aston, James Gurry, Kyall McClean& Jordan Aston
DOWNLOAD THE APP AT 2020/21 PREMIERS: (Left - back) Bree Ridding (Bat Girl), Colby Muller, Brad Braithwaite, Koby Chant, Brock Keding, Dylan Gull, Alex Ridding, Dylan Chuck (Coach) and (front) Josh Chuck, Ethan Chuck, Kyall McClean, Nathan Meinck, Hudson Keding & Jordan Aston. BEST OF THE BEST & FAIREST: (Bottom left) Club stalwart Steve Kuhl was won a league record eight best & fairest titles and played more than 750 games THE FACE OF THE LEAGUE: (Bottom right) Sid Hosking has been a long serving player and administrator for the Mount Gambier & District baseball League. The Division 1 premiership trophy is named in his honour. In the 2019/20 season he took home the Cooke family Trophy for Services to Baseball (pictured) and most recently he has been the league’s public relations officer.
competition. Centrals were successful in the first year of the competition defeating South 27-23 in 9 innings. Centrals were extremely successful during the 1996/97 season, routing the opposition in the final series to win premierships in Division 1, Division 2 (Magpies), Under 16, Under 14 and Under 12. Division 2 (Dodgers) was runners up as were the Over 35’s and the Division 3 team were unlucky not to play in the Grand Final. The run of Premierships came to halt in the season of 20002001 when the Club failed to win a Premiership in any grade. Notwithstanding that little glitch, the Club has seen a lot of success in the past thirty years.
Season 2000-2001 saw the introduction of the Taylor Probert Shield. The Shield was donated for a game to be played annually between Federal and Central by club stalwarts, Frank Taylor (Federal) and Alwyn Probert (Central). Federal won that first encounter 16 runs to 1 and went on to win the next three times they met for bragging rights to the shield. However, Central turned the table winning the next 5 matches to their staunch rivals over the following 5 seasons. Currently the score stands at Central 10 Federal 9 with 1 drawn game. Stephen Kuhl won his eighth & final League Best & Fairest in 2000-2001, an MG&DBL record. In 2003-2004 Centrals bounced
back with Premierships in Division 1, Division 2, Division 3 and Under 14’s. Since that first premiership in 1932, the club, over all grades has won a further 82 grand finals including 21 A Grade or Division 1 grand finals and, in the years to come this number will continue to grow. 2012-2013 saw Darryl ‘Sid’ Hosking finally end his playing days with Central, which started in 1961, and finishing with over 700 games for the club. David Chuck also finished his career after accumulating over 580 games. Alan Crouch accumulated 800 games and is still going strong. Congratulations. All teams participated in the 2013-14 finals series with 6 teams making it to the premiership games with 5 being successful. That’s a three-peat for Under 17 and Under 13 Blue. A great result for the club. 8 teams in the 2014-15 finals with 5 making the Grand Final and ultimately 4 premierships to the club. Centrals were represented in all grades in the 2015-16 finals series culminating in another 4 premierships for the club. Finalists in all 7 grades in 201617 for a not so good result of only 2 premierships. 14 players won League awards. A probable club record. Four Premierships from five
grades was a good result in 201718 with six players winning League awards. Season 2018-19 saw 6 teams participate in the finals series with 4 making it to the grand final for the Club to win 3 Premierships, Division 2 and 3 and under 15. Dylan Chuck won his 4th Division 1 Best and Fairest, his third consecutively. The season, 2019-20, ended in unusual circumstances with the season being abandonded after the semi-finals due to a world wide coronavirus pandemic which caused the shut down of all sport. Central in Division 1, Division 2 and Under 13 Gold were declared Premiers. Alan Crouch played
his 900th club game during the season and Steve Kuhl won his 13th League Best and Fairest Award over two grades. Season 2020-21 saw a completed season with premierships to Division 1, their 24th over the 90 years, Little League and Minor League. Dylan Chuck won the Division 1 League Best & Fairest for the fifth time equaling club legend Fedor Kovaleff and Steve Kuhl surpases 750 club games> COMPILED BY SID HOSKING
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A GRADE Penola 42 (G Winter, J Adams) d Lucindale 34 (E Jones, H Hannaford); Mundulla 65 (P Marra, D Wiese) d Kybybolite 51 (L Taheny, E Ewer); Keith 53 (D Vankalken, V Ross) d Border Districts 42 (B Smith, T Atkinson); Bordertown 46 (L Murch, M Jarrett) d Padthaway 39 (K Ward, A Giles) A RESERVE Penola 42 (A Earl, J Lythgo) drew with Lucindale 42 (S Logan, J Earle); Mundulla 39 (T Tranter, A Croser) d Kybybolite 36 (L Sandercock, H Sambell); Keith 67 (M Wachtel, C Mitchell) d Border Districts 31 (K Moyle-Read, E Pretlove); Naracoorte 78 (G Hunter, T Kavanagh) d Kingston 40 (M Armfield, K McCarthy); Bordertown 41 (E Orrock, T O’Sullivan) d Padthaway 25 (C Nolan, H Grady) B GRADE PPenola 48 (T Galpin, A Wurst) d Lucindale 26 (E McWaters, A Rayner); Mundulla 46 (K Couzner, T Hillier) d; Kybybolite 37 (T Lidums, S Ottoson-Crossling); Keith 77 (L Dick, E Millhouse) d Border Districts 13 (L Pape, E Adams); Bordertown 39 (A Knauerhase, C Searle) d Padthaway 32 (K Woodman, J Manning) C GRADE Penola 57 (M Copping, J Lucas) d Lucindale 27 (K Motteram, A Ludwig); Mundulla 43 (M Harris, M Jefferies) d Kybybolite 35 (D Forest, R Harrison); Keith 46 (M Wilsdon, P Kotz) d Border Districts 32 (R Mahney, C Muecke); Naracoorte 46 (L Neagle, M Riley) d Kingston 18 (N Banning, N Crane); Bordertown 41 (H Rodert, A Tink); d Padthaway 20 (J Pretlove, B Longbottom) DIVISION ONE Penola 64 (A Henry, E Berkin) d Lucindale 21 (T Nicolle, K Edmonds); Kybybolite 35 (L Assen, E Ewer) d Mundulla 21 (A Croser, E Mock); Keith 54 (M McAuley, A Llewellyn) d Border Districts 45 (P Moyle-Read, C Gherardin); Naracoorte 39 (H McInnes, T Brunt) d Kingston 20 (T Daniel, S Woodward) DIVISION TWO Keith 37 (P Kotz, L Williams) d Border Districts 26 (K Rata, M Burke) 15 & UNDER Penola 65 (T Porter, H Berkin) d Lucindale 20 (S Edmonds, B Schubert); Mundulla 38 (L Rowett, S Moreton) d Kybybolite 24 (M Hoare, L Clyne); Border Districts 40 (L Pape, A Mahney) d Keith 33 (M Evans, P Rayson); Kingston 39 (T Pink, K Pilmore) d Naracoorte 34 (Z East, A Anderson); Padthaway 44 (B Edwards, K Longbottom) d Bordertown 32 (Z Faulds, E Jozeps) 13 & UNDER A Penola 36 (M Gartner, N Lear) d Lucindale 29 (L Handbury, P Pinchbeck); Mundulla 30 (S Leach, L Wiese) d Kybybolite 10 (A Rasheed, T Garwood); Keith 41 (E Willis, S McInerney) d Border Districts 27 (K Rata, M Burke); Kingston 44 (A Mules, P Stenner) d Naracoorte 24 (G Midwinter, M McCarthy); Bordertown 27 (Z Harvey, P Dawes) d Padthaway 7 (A Orton, E Ward) 13 & UNDER B Kingston 21 (C Pink, A Murdock) d Naracoorte 5 (K Thomson, H Meynell)
Mid South East Netball A GRADE Kalangadoo 76 (A. Duncan, M. Russell) d Robe 38 (T. Gluyas, S. Laurie); Glencoe 54 (S. Edwards, A. Edwards) d Kongorong 23 (E. Lightbody, G. Bald); Hatherleigh 71 (L. Haines, M. Redman) d Port MacDonnell 41 (B. Williams, M. Moore); Mt Burr 78 (E. Clark, L. Schultz) d Nangwarry 30 (T. James, J. Parsons) A RESERVE Kalangadoo 67 (J. Ryan, J. Ryan) d Robe 19 (A. Sawyer, K. Winterfield); Glencoe 54 (A. Finnis, T. Rother) d Kongorong 34 (B. Fuller, R. Perry); Port MacDonnell 48 (K. Smith, H. Smith) d Hatherleigh 30 (I Redemski, L. Chant)Mt Burr 58 (C. Pratt, L. Wheeler) d Nangwarry 37 (H. Coon, K. Dolan) B GRADE Kalangadoo 76 (N. Reeves, J. Blacmore) d Robe 23 (S. Penfold, S. Kokiousis); Glencoe 78 (A. Cocks, A. Cleggett) d Kongorong 45 (S. Gardin, B. Holmes); Hatherleigh 42 G. Gray, J. Bowman) d Port MacDonnell 33 (K Millard, M. Millard); Mt Burr 54 (K. Gamble, M. Wilkinson) B RESERVE Kalangadoo 105 (G. Box, J Greenwood) d Robe 7 (J. BurnsSvic, A. Grayson); Glencoe 71 (K. Sealey, B. Scheer) d Kongorong 17 (E. Devine, T. Mullan); Hatherleigh 53 (K. Bowman, D. Loveday) d Port MacDonnell 38 (F. Scott, B. Wilson); Mt Burr 44 (M. Grant, T. Doecke) d Nangwarry 16 (K. Clayfield, M. Smith) 17 & UNDER Kalangadoo 59 (K. Collins, S. Ryan) d Robe 33 (M. Wirth, A. Turner); Kongorong 33 (Z. Von Stanke, K. Wright) d Glencoe 18 (C. Bignell, M. Govan); Hatherleigh 66 (J. Bellinger, R. Nettle) d Port MacDonnell 29 (A. Smith, K. Sneath); Mt Burr 82 (A. Ballantyne, K. Sharp) d Nangwarry 18 (M. McKay, T. Cranwell) 15 & UNDER Kalangadoo 63 (C. Peacock, E. Wurst) d Robe 19 (K. Brooks, E. Dew); Kongorong 45 (J. McKinnon, H. McInnes) d Glencoe 20 (C. Scott, T. Achison); Hatherleigh 44 (B. Poulish, D. Brown) d Port MacDonnell 34 (S. Jones, S. Lewis); Mt Burr 65 (M. Gregory, O. Holland) d Nangwarry 25 (E. Timms, S. Black) 13 & UNDER Kalangadoo 62 (C. Peacock, T. Lythgo) d Robe 7 (D. Bermingham, O. Cheung); Glencoe 23 (S. Tweddle, R. Buckley) d Kongorong 6 (M. Whitty, G. Doman); Hatherleigh 39 (A. Chester, P. Fitzgerald) d Port MacDonnell 31 (J. Morgan, B, McLean); Mt Burr 28 (T. Gamble, K. Linnell) d Nangwarry 24 (K. McNair, K. Epiha)
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Ross & Hann win 2-4-2 return
The Millicent Bowls Club 2-4-2 competition is back. After a three week break due to the COVID restrictions, lockdown and some winter weather, rain jackets were out for a lot of the game last week but Millicent bowlers are tough or perhaps even silly. Twenty-eight players took part in the game with Ian Ross and Eddie Hann coming in victors after the 20 ends played with a score of 35+23. Runners up for the day were Ros Varcoe and Malcolm Wright with a score of 32+11. Other winning teams for the day were Derrick Lindh, Neil Whelan 31+9, David Botting, Carl Schapel 31+7, Adriana Ross, Bill Burdon 31+2, Sam Schofield, Andrea Reindeers 30+4 and a draw between Peter Dunnicliff, Derk Pietersma 21+0 and Garry Wilson, Peter Varcoe 19+0. In coming events there will be Open Pennant practice on Saturday, September 4. Ladies Pennant practices will be held on Friday, September 10, Friday, September 17 and Friday, September 24 all commencing at 10am. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above top) Andre Reinders & David Botting 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above bottom) Carl Schapel & Denis Clifford
Indoor bowls results Kimberly-Clark Australia Pennants - Round 14 Wandilo Water Rats 79 d Glencoe 41, Mil Lel 53 d Mt Gambier Bowls Club 48, Post-Tel 60 d Yahl 43, RSL & District 65 d Moorak Red 63, Kongorong 94 d Blue Lake Bowlers White 29, Glenburnie 54 d Saints 49, Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 48 d Moorak Blue 46, Commercial Club Bye. Shield Qualification - Premiership Table after Round 14 Wandilo Water Rats 24 points, 170.41%; Commercial Club 22,156.84; Post-Tel 20, 154.78; Glenburnie 18, 138.53; Mil Lel 14, 123.83; Mt Gambier Bowls Club 13, 103.03; RSL & District 12, 100.00; Saints 11, 96.33; Moorak Red 10, 80.20; Glencoe 8, 84.79; Kongorong 8, 76.01; Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 8, 71.35; Yahl 6, 86.98; Moorak Blue 4, 77.85; Blue Lake Bowlers White 4, 56.39.
A GRADE Saints 42 (Rhiannon Christian, Paige Carter) defeated Vicis 38 (Jessica Grigg, Bianca Jackway) ; Zodiacs 15 (Danni Reade, Louise Paltridge) lost to Intruders 99 (Tash Moreland, Emma Gilchrist) ; Hobitz 80 (Jordi Gower, Kym Stewart) defeated Amazons 13 (Jodie Farrell, Bonnie Norman) A2 GRADE Zodiacs 26 (Jaime Bowditch, Letitia Clark) lost to Hobitz 50 (Jasmine Disselbach, Lily Oakley); Saints 33 (Kimmi Pratt, Nadia McLean) lost to Intruders 43 (Belinda Bonney, Ebony Leggett) B1 GRADE Zntruders Orange 33 (Ashlie Michell, Madeleine Fife) lost to Amazons (Jessica Kennedy, Laura Long); Hobitz Blue 63 (Christine Alexander, Lily Oakley) defeated Hobitz Red 32 (Tiff Malcolm, Taylor Doody); Zodiacs 41 (Tamara Ferguson, Emalee Stokker) defeated Intuders Black 26 (Karen Lock, Caitlin Shephard) B2 GRADE Saints 59 (Madison Pasquazzi, Emma Chuck) defeated Intruders 22 (Ella Riquier, Charlotte Costigan) Hobitz 36 (Crystal Phillips, Bec Wallace) defeated Zodiacs 27 (Lauren Agnew, Sarah Miller) 17 & UNDER Hobitz Blue 24 (Sari Mutton, Sophie Couldrey) lost to Hobitz Red 39 (Hayley DeNys, Tayla Doody) Saints 27 (Mia Passauer-Jones, Chloe McIntosh) drew with Intruders 27 (Amy Papageorgios, Hannah Costigan) 15 & UNDER Intruders 25 (Gabrielle Hille, Eleanor Doyle) lost to Zodiacs Gold 31 (Sarah Miller, Brooke Hammond) Hobitz 30 (Liberty Dowdy, Matilda Moors) lost to Saints 33 (Jessica Douglas, Lara Tasker); Zodiacs Blue 31 (Mia Watt, Jessica Stutley) defeated Vicis 24 (Brianna Sherrard, Felicity Kelly) 13 & UNDER A Hobitz 7 (Lucy Kerin, Lexi Durbidge) lost to Zodiacs 35 (Sienna Copping, Portia Scanlon); Vicis 7 (Macy Williamson, Chloe Thompson) lost to Saints 27 (Skye Gurry, Jemima Paltridge) 13 & UNDER B Amazons 8 (Emma Johnson, Leona Prider) defeated Hobitz Blue 5 (Miely-Rose Winterfield, Imogen McLeod); Vicis 14 (Stella Turley, Claudia Vorwerk) defeated Zodiacs 2 (Mackenzie Porter, Roxy Day); Intruders 23 (Venus Wilson, Lilly Thomson) defeated Hobitz Red 11 (Ella Stewart, Jess Oxlade) GO Amazons 3 (Ella Harrop, Layla Norman) lost to Intruders 7 (Mia Richardson, Jayla Stephenson) Hobitz Blue 4 (Yasmin Abdelaty, Molly Thomas) defeated Vicis 1 (Abby Cox, Zoe Zadow); Zodiacs 12 (Zoe Little, Annabelle Gordon) defeated Hobitz Red 0 (Addison Thompson, Isla Clark) SET Saints 5 (Charlie Forrest, Noah Forrest) defeated Vicis 1 (Ivy Levine, Nina Heminger); Zodiacs 8 (Piper Morris, Ruby Dodds) defeated Hobitz 1 (Evie McEachern, Kelsie Groenveld)
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Western Border Netball
NO MATCHES IN THE CASTERTON SANDFORD V WEST GAMBIER FIXTURE A GRADE East Gambier 66 (E. Hunter, T. Gray) d South Gambier 37 (L. Munro, A. Duncan); Millicent 57 (L. Denton, L. Duldig) d North Gambier 52 (C. Davey, T. Barry) A RESERVE East Gambier 59 (C. Perryman, M. Richardson) d South Gambier 30 (M. Reid, K. McIntyre-Clarke); Millicent 59 (A. Janssen, S. Gallio) d North Gambier 55 (A. Close, P. McInerney) B GRADE South Gambier 70 (L. Bruggemann, S. Auld) d East Gambier 35 (G. Hunt, I. Whaites); Millicent 47 (J. Matthews, J. Sunderland) d North Gambier 31 (S. Dally, B. Lush) C GRADE East Gambier 50 (S. Drew, A. Quick) d South Gambier 36 (A. Kosch, B. Winterfield); Millicent 39 (S. Sims, A. McShane) d North Gambier 33 (Z. Rout, H. Fox) 17 & UNDER East Gambier 44 (K. Dempsey, A. Bosko) d South Gambier (T. McShane, E. Bouchier); Millicent 74 (O. Dean. L. Denton) d North Gambier 21 (A. Tentye, A. Coon) 15 & UNDER A East Gambier 30 (A. Beveridge, I. Dwyer) d South Gambier 18 (J. Jennings, S. Wight); Millicent 40 (L. Paul, E. Easterby) d North Gambier 15 (S. Mobbs, L. Roulstone) 15 & UNDER B East Gambier 28 (A. Beveridge, B. Facey) d South Gambier 13 (E. Matheson, S. Wight); Millicent 29 (M. Fauchelle, B. Gysbers) d North Gambier 18 (G. Maldori, S. Brown) 13 & UNDER A South Gambier 38 (G. Dalton, R. Milich) d East Gambier 32 (S. Clark, K. Kerr); Millicent 40 (M. Lynch, E. Crowe) d North Gambier 29 (R. Mitchell, E. Adam) 13 & UNDER B East Gambier 29 (M. Little, C. Little) d South Gambier 8 (H. Harvey, L. Milich); Millicent 29 (J, Hibberd, K. Dunn) d North Gambier 20 (P. Coleman, M. Griffith) 11 & UNDER East Gambier 12 (O. Hosking, A. Hosking) d South Gambier 6 (P. Collins, E. Merchant); Millicent 22 (C. Sigston, O. Thorne) d North Gambier 9 (A. Kamphius, P. Lucas)
Western Border Football CASTERTON SADNFORD FORFEITED ALL FOOTBALL MATCHES TO WEST GAMBIER SENIORS North Gambier 2.1 5.1 9.2 12.4 (76) Millicent 1.4 2.5 4.8 10.13 (73) Goals - North: J. McConnell 5; S. Stafford 3; D. Munn, N. Moretti, N. Blachut, S. Flett. Millicent: G. Robinson 5; F. Bradley 2; J. Cushion, J. Carger, E. Redman. Best - North: S. Flett, N. McInerney, J. Schutz, M. Whan, B. Stafford, S. Stafford. Millicent: F. Grimes, K. Bradley, C. Gallio, Z. McGuiness, S. Gray, B. Shanks. South Gambier 2.1 5.3 6.6 8.6 (54) East Gambier 2.0 4.3 5.7 6.11 (47) Goals - South: B. Kain 3; B. Foster 2; S. Enderl, J. tentye, C. Fisher. East: M. Scanlon 3; M. Willson 2; M. Rumbelow. Best - South: S. Enderl, N. Sims, E. Chuck, K. Bowd, D. Stratford, T. Reid. East: B. Rathjen, J. Eldridge, M. Willson, G. Cooper, J. Forster, M. Kieselbach. RESERVES Millicent 12.14 (86) d North Gambier 9.3 (57) UNDER 18 Millicent 9.9 (63) d North Gambier 7.3 (45) South Gambier 19.7 (121) d East Gambier 1.4 (10) UNDER 16 Millicent 9.10 (64) d North Gambier 1.1 (7) UNDER 14 North Gambier 6.5 (41) d Millicent 4.1 (25) East Gambier 8.9 (57) d South Gambier Red 3.1 (19) WESTERN BORDER NETBALL RETURNS WITH TWO MATCHES: (Top left) East Gambier’s Tyne Bosko in full flight as her opponent Alyssa Duncan watches on. The two young guns had a great battle at the weekend; (top right) teenage defender Ellie Bouchier, who played her 100th game as a Demon at the weekend, looks to deny East star Tenille Gray possession; (bottom left) South captain Renee Pluckhahn was one of the Demons most consistent performers at the weekend & (bottom right) Lara Munro takes this ball strongly despite the tough contest from East Gambier defender Lisa Fyfe. PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER
THE WESTERN BORDER FOOTBALL LEAGUE & NETBALL ASSOCIATION ARE CONTINUALLY MONITORING THE CURRENT BORDER SITUATION & COVID RESTRICTIONS AS THEY LOOK TO MODIFY THE 2021 SEASON WITH MORE CHANGES POSSIBLE THIS WEEK.
SPORT MOUNT GAMBIER
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CAR OF THE WEEK
2018 KIA SPORTAGE SI QL
2018 HYUNDAI TUCSON ELITE TL2
2019 HYUNDAI TUCSON ACTIVE X TL4
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7 S E AT S
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2011 HOLDEN COMMODORE VE SS
2016 FORD TERRITORY TS SZ
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2019 FORD ESCAPE ST-LINE ZG
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2016 VOLKSWAGEN TRANSPORTER
2016 FORD RANGER WILDTRAK PX
2018 FORD MONDEO TREND MD
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Jubilee Highway West, MOUNT GAMBIER PHONE 08 8721 3400 LVD 106736
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Carlin & Gazzard Now at Carlin & Gazzard
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†$29,990 is the driveway price for the MY21 HS Core, excluding metallic paint. ~$17,990 is the driveway price for MY21 MG3 Core Auto, excluding metallic paint. $21,990 is the driveway price for the MY21 ZS. Excite, excluding metallic paint.Offers not available to fleet, government or rental buyers, or with any other offers. ^ 7 year factory warranty T&C’s and exclusions at www.mgmotor.com.au/warrant
CARLIN & GAZZARD MG | 116 - 138 COMMERCIAL STREET EAST, MOUNT GAMBIER | PHONE (08) 8723 8888