ISSUE 895 - Wednesday, August 18, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
Accidental entrepreneur Business scholarship windfall for teenager See inside
Debutante Scout Elshaug and her father Tony Elshaug. PHOTO COURTESY OF GEORGIA QUICK (GEORGIA PAIGE PHOTOGRAPHY) You could pay a hefty price tag for a motivational speaker or you could just listen to the simple philosophy of Tenison Woods College Year 11 student Jess Tresidder, who is making her mark as a business owner and has secured a $15,000 scholarship in recognition of her efforts. “There is almost this stigma that young people cannot start businesses, that you need experience and age in order to,” Jess said. “But I believe having the business in itself is the experience—
and can provide many useful skills for your future.” Jess doesn’t know who nominated her for the Business News Australia scholarship but she looks forward to taking advantage of the incredible opportunity. “The Business News scholarship was honestly such a shock for me—I had no idea about it until I was told by the school,” Jess said. “I honestly thought it was a scam due to the amount of money I was given. A portion of the scholarship will be going
towards business mentoring, for a wide range of aspects, including financial, management and social media and I will probably use the remainder for future education, if I go to university, or further upskilling.” t a future in business seems inevitable – the business world has long captured her imagination – and she had dabbled in business prior to February this year when she established her personalised keyring operation - Wild Hazel Designs.
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Rachael Kelly has been selected as a finalist for the South Australian Training Awards in the School-Based Apprentice or Trainee of the Year category and when you take a glance at her story thus far, the accolade comes as no surprise. She is currently combining a 12 month Certificate III in Business traineeship with Key 2 Sale while completing Year 12 at Grant High School but her association with the leading real estate agent pre-dates the traineeship. Rachael has been assisting with weekend open homes for more than a year after establishing a relationship with Key2Sale principal and director Gail Richards when competing work experience in Year 10. “My family had just sold their home through Key2Sale so when work experience came up I rang and asked Gail if I could do it with her,” Rachael said. As real estate firmed as a career path for the motivated teenager, she again made contact with the Key2Sale sale consultant and it turned out Gail needed some assistance from a keen young person at open inspections. Rachael was juggling her school commitments, the open inspections and her job at Coles when the traineeship opportunity emerged, courtesy of an extension of Federal Government funding for traineeships and apprenticeships. That sees Rachael working 18 hours in administration in the Key2Sale offices, working around her lesson times, still assisting with open inspections, when COVID restrictions allow, and completing her Year 12. Rachael completed two of her SACE subjects last year – photography and her research project – and is tackling general maths and literary studies this year but the opportunity to gain on the job experience and starting down her preferred career path early was too good to pass up. “I have always loved architecture, buildings and history and that’s what I am drawn to when I travel, going to galleries and museums and historical buildings,” she said. “So I guess I was always looking at a career in that area whether it was architect, real estate agent or something like that.” It was after a second stint of work experience in Year 11 that Rachael knew where she was headed. “I worked at a local architect and there didn’t seem to be as much client contact and I just knew I wanted to work more with people, that’s what I love, and so I knew real estate agent was where my future lies,” she said. “I am still quite young but to get to be in this
“...I am still quite young but to get to be in this environment working with people who are role models for the career is a fantastic opportunity...” Rachael Kelly
“...I hope to turn this traineeship into full time employment and one day perhaps own a local real estate business...” Rachael Kelly environment working with people who are role models for the career I want is such a fantastic opportunity. I get to see day by day how it works and how they make it work.” Now she is getting a chance to tell her story as part of the SA Training Awards – an opportunity that came to her attention thanks to Gail. “She saw something about the awards and said she would support my nomination if I applied,” Rachael said. So she sourced some letters of support from Gail, Grant High School principal Fleur Roachock and her Limestone Coast Training trainer Chris and put together an application that sees her as one of four finalists in the school based category, as well as in the running for the People’s Choice Award. Rachael’s Key2Sale mentor is certainly not surprised Rachael has been recognised as a finalist in the 2021 awards. “Rachael has brought a lot of energy with her role within the business,” Gail said. “She did work experience with us in Year 10 and I saw that she had a lot of potential in her as she was keen, reliable and seemed to love her week with us. Then last year we were so busy with our open homes I asked her along to help me out on Saturday’s which she really enjoyed and then we saw the opportunity to offer her a traineeship and she has just blossomed from there. Her attitude and maturity above her years is a stand out as she juggles school and work. He work experience week enabled me to identify that she was passionate about the industry. I sometimes forget she is only 17 so she has a bright future if she pursues a career in real estate.” And her school principal also has nothing but praise for the hard working teen.
“Rachael is an outstanding student and an innovative school leader,” Mrs Roachock said. “As Grant High School Captain, she has revolutionised student voice and student agency in the school, as she has sought inclusion for all, while upskilling younger students so her legacy is positive and longlasting. Additionally, I have had the pleasure of teaching Rachael, and she is a delight to work with in that capacity, too.” There is no doubt the school leadership, an area Rachael developed an interest in during Year 10, has helped the 17 year old with her confidence – it was even the subject of her SACE research project. She is one of Grant High’s school captains, has helped rebrand the Student Representative Council (SRC) to SLED (Students who Lead) and continues to advocate for the student voice. For now, Rachael is just concentrating on juggling her many roles, admitting it took her a little while to get into a routine but she now feels comfortable that she is giving her best to every task. “It all comes down to
“...as Grant High School Captain, she has revolutionised student voice and student agency in the school, as she has sought inclusion for all, while upskilling younger students so her legacy is positive and long-lasting...” Fleur Roachock (Grant High School principal)
organisation,” she said. And also motivation, given she has no doubts real estate is where her future lies.
“...Rachael has brought a lot of energy with her role within the business...I sometimes forget she is only 17 so she has a bright future if she pursues a career in real estate...” Gail Richards (Key2Sale princpal & director) “I plan to gain my agent’s license, explore my passion for architecture in real estate photography, and learn how to enhance social media’s potential in the industry,” Rachael said. “I hope to turn this traineeship into full time employment and one day perhaps own a local real estate business. “My goals are both short term and long term, but I know the path my life takes will be filled with immense passion, hard work and determination towards accomplishing a remarkable future. “I believe where I am today is a result of my ability to adapt, learn and grow as an individual. “Personal determination and perseverance have underpinned my success to date. “My achievements would not have been possible without my unquestionably driven mindset. “The support of family, friends, work colleagues, teachers and the local community strengthens my vision. “I believe no one can reach the position I have today without a lot of encouragement and assistance.”
A mixed bag for regional business Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce encourages business to tap into assistance While some industries are thriving despite the restrictions of the past 18 months, others continue to battle to keep their heads above water and business leaders are encouraging those who need help to reach out and take advantage of the assistance on offer. Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce resident Hayley Neumann (pictured right) concedes it has not been a one size fits all pandemic and some sectors have been hit significantly harder than others. “Some industries, including the timber and construction sectors, are busier than ever and the recent lockdown has increased the pressure on them even more,” Ms Neumann said. “Hospitality, tourism and accommodation business has been majorly affected and
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will continue to be until density requirements are removed and borders are opened. Being winter doesn’t help and there is a real hesitancy in the community to book or go anywhere, even out for dinner. Our local hospitality business need us to support local more than ever before.” For those businesses in the most affected sectors, who have been doing it tough courtesy of the moving goal posts on restrictions and border closures over the past 18 months, it is safe to say COVID fatigue has become an increasing challenge. “The general mood is apprehension and overall exhaustion,” Ms Neumann said. “I think the last lockdown took it out of all of us and there are still many business owners who are suffering
not only financially but mentally. They don’t all put their hand up saying ‘hey we’re struggling’ but we really encourage them to come forward so we can support them or point them in the right direction. There is help out there.” And while the chamber is there for support, Ms Neumann said it needs to be a whole of community approach. “If you have a friend in business, make sure you check in on them,” she said. “We’re all eager to get back to doing business unrestricted, without a mask and with our neighbours in Victoria, the whole of Australia and the world and share our beautiful city with them again.” Ms Neumann was quick to point out the many and varied avenues for assistance, both financial and in terms of health and wellbeing and recommended working with your accountant of financial adviser, the RDA Limestone Coast or the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce for assistance in the best way to access relief. There is currently funding available from the SA Government and Federal Government, which is available via https://www. treasury.sa.gov.au/, or for micro business (turnover under $75,000) from Centrelink https://www. servicesaustralia.gov.au. The process is relatively simple and just needs to be backed up with your own documentation. There is currently also The Tourism Industry Development Fund available for Tourism projects and contacting the Limestone Coast Local Government Association destination development manager Biddie Shearing to assist with application. The chamber president is also all too aware that much of the offered support has also felt like a drop in
“...there are still many business owners who are suffering not only financially but mentally...they don’t all put their hand up saying ‘hey we’re struggling’ but we really encourage them to come forward so we can support them...” the ocean as bills pile up and an ability to generate income is still hampered. “While restrictions are in place, for many businesses these one off $3000 or $1000 payments are not enough and I hope the SA Government is looking at ways to help support these business going forward and we will be advocating for that,” Ms Neumann said. “We are also aware the decisions made by the government are to protect the health and safety of us as a community. I personally would prefer short sharp lockdowns and mask wearing over the long term lockdowns we have seen in other states, so we can get back to doing business.” Ms Neumann has also
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appreciated the efforts of Member for Mount Gambier Troy Bell (pictured left) in advocating for a different set of restrictions for regional areas, untouched by COVID for the vast majority of the pandemic. “He has been very vocal recently regarding our region, lockdowns and the affect on local business and if he hadn’t been vocal the chamber would definitely have been making sure we advocate strongly to him but he has needed no promoting from us at all to take up the fight,” she said. “We have been keeping the lines of communication open with BusinessSA, the South Australian Chamber of Commerce, who also advocate strongly for all business.”
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Never too old Art lessons with a difference JoJo Spook has spent much of her a time as an artist mentoring children and developing a love for art in all its forms in the young but her latest mentoring role has been at the other end of the spectrum and her star student couldn’t be happier. Jamie Aitken, best known in Robe as an event organiser and ideas man, has unveiled his first solo exhibition at Wangolina Station for South Australian Living Artists (SALA) month and he has JoJo to thank. My early memories growing up in a household full of art and music was drawing and playing with coloured crayons,” Jamie said. “As I got older I loved to draw and paint but l was not much good at it.” Consequently Jamie put down those crayons and focussed on history and English, with a strong penchant for writing. “I loved writing stories and still do,” Jamie said. “As I was trying to decide what I wanted to do, the advertising industry was booming and television had been around for 10 years, and commercial TV was awash with all sorts of stories selling stuff. Here was my chance to spread my wings doing the things I loved.” That kickstarted a four decade career that saw Jamie travel the world – never far from the creative arts. “I travelled the world working with very exciting creative minds making film, art, music and writing, all of whom played a role in shaping my working life,” he said. “All these talented creative minds suffered from the reputation the industry acquired through the fringe dwellers and carpet baggers who hung around the edges of great creative thinking. After retiring from the industry l worked as a freelance
writer and thought maybe it was time to start painting.” Enter JoJo Spook and her encouragement and guidance was all the impetus Jamie needed. “Her unique way of teaching art has been a journey that l never could have achieved on my own,” Jamie said. “She taught me some basics in the beginning and directed me on where to source materials.” But the art education was soon stymied by COVID but neither JoJo or Jamie were prepared that to sideline Jamie and his passion for painting. “We couldn’t catch up or meet, so all teaching was via text and photos sent through for her advice,” Jamie said. “She taught me to be fearless and attack the canvas because if you stuff it up you can always paint over it.” Jamie’s lessons with JoJo started 18 months ago and without realising it has spent 18 months basically in his studio. “I barely noticed COVID as l have been sploshing and splurging in my studio,” Jamie said. “I have found my style to be of a ‘naïve’ painter. Here in Robe, the scenery changes on a daily basis providing a never ending source of inspiration mixed with the incredible characters that l share this community with.” The unusual mentorship has also been a wonderful adventure for JoJo as well. “Jaime and l have been finding unique ways of communication during COVID that has allowed him to follow a long awaited passion,” JoJo said. “Jaime’s strengths are his motivation and he is not only a creative thinker, but can also set out his characters and stories in a pleasing compositional way. For artists sometimes the battle is the
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symbolic content that one wants to project to one’s audience, Jaime came packed and equipped already for this and his journey has demonstrated great success. Passing skills onto others is my passion. Although he claims my knowledge is very valuable, I think it’s a two way street. I have learnt a lot myself from this partnership.” THE JOJO SPOOK STORY JoJo Spook ran for mayor in Robe at the2011 local government elections because she was passionate about giving back to the community. It’s the same reason she goes beyond creating her own works as an artist and spends much of her time teaching in schools or working hand in hand with communities on collaborative art projects - she feels compelled to give back and simply enjoys doing it. JoJo Spook was never going to be anything but an artist. She was immersed in a creative world from an early age with two artistic parents and always encouraged to explore, experiment and create. Her father works in a Melbourne gallery and her mother is a painter, while JoJo herself is an accomplished sculptor - she’s been sculpting for 30 years. ran the schools program at the Mount Gambier hosted National Limestone Sculpture Symposium but when it comes to JoJo that is just the tip of the iceberg. She has run the art program at Lucindale Area School and has been acknowledged for her work in education through the 2008 Carclew Minister for Arts Award
- she basically wrote an entire curriculum. She has also picked up a number of awards for her art, including the 2010 Penola Vinicultural Art Prize, which was for one of her paintings. Known for her metal and limestone sculptures, she still dabbles in other forms of fine art. The Robe based artist is determined to give children the three dimensional experience that comes with sculpting and believes she’s an exception to the rule but a good exception. “You don’t get many artists that are art teachers,” JoJo said. “But what a great way to learn - from someone who actually has or is creating as a living.” JoJo herself started her formal artistic education from a young age as well - attending night school at TAFE in Year 10 and so by the time she turned 17 she had a diploma and was accepted into Monash University’s Fine Arts program. That’s where her affinity with sculpture was developed and cemented. “I’ve always loved building things and putting stuff together,” JoJo said. “I love working in 3D.” And she now loves sharing her passion and her considerable talent with students. The community feel of Lucindale Area School was something she loved. “In a school of only 200, there is a real community focus - the community is the school and vice versa,” she said. “The support is there.” JoJo has been in the region for 15 years now, moving to Robe with her partner when they bought a Tiger Moth and set up the Joy Flights business. “We came for a season and just ended up staying,” she said. The coastal location though
was no coincidence. “I grew up next to water and I’ve just got to be near the water,” she said. Phillip Island was her childhood home. While there is the tyranny of distance within this region, JoJo is impressed with the close knit nature of the artistic community - a supremely talented and inspirational community. “All around the South East people are doing amazing projects,” she said. “There is a core group of us that communicate and try and get together when we can - there’s never any shortage of inspiration and there’s never any shortage of someone to bounce ideas off or dream up projects with.” Not surprisingly, community arts project are a genuine passion for the artist and educator. “I really find the community art projects so rewarding,” she said. In 2009, JoJo headed up an amazing project in Murray Town - a place with only 40 residents. “We painted the history of Murray Town on the stobie poles,” JoJo said. “They designed it themselves and it told an amazing story - there’s something really wonderful about a community getting together across all ages and creating something for the community.” While it would seem, her art teaching and community focus would be enough to keep her more than busy enough, she still sets aside plenty of time to work on her own pieces. Her work is in demand and she is often commissioned to design and create works for private individuals as well as the corporate world. “It was a struggle at first but I think I’ve managed to balance and separate all the different roles I have,” she said. JoJo also has a SALA exhibition at Kingston’s newest space - Gallery 29.
The accidental entrepreneur Teenager earns $15,000 scholarship You could pay a hefty price tag for a motivational speaker or you could just listen to the simple philosophy of Tenison Woods College Year 11 student Jess Tresidder, who is making her mark as a business owner and has secured a $15,000 scholarship in recognition of her efforts. “There is almost this stigma that young people cannot start businesses, that you need experience and age in order to,” Jess said. “But I believe having the business in itself is the experience— and can provide many useful skills for your future.” Jess doesn’t know who nominated her for the Business News Australia scholarship but she looks forward to taking advantage of the incredible opportunity. “The Business News scholarship was honestly such a shock for me—I had no idea about it until I was told by the school,” Jess said. “I honestly thought it was a scam due to the amount of money I was given. A portion of the scholarship will be going towards business mentoring, for a wide range of aspects, including financial, management and social media and I will probably use the remainder for future education, if I go to university, or further upskilling.” Jess might only be 16 years old but a future in business seems inevitable – the business world has long captured her imagination – and she had dabbled in business prior to February this year when she established her personalised keyring operation - Wild Hazel Designs. “I think from a young age I have always loved the process of creating a business,” she said. “Before the keyrings, I was doing social media management—which provided a good part-time wage. However, due to businesses losing income during COVID, many couldn’t afford to continue the service.” But running a business was still on her radar and while the keyrings started as a hobby, it did not take long for this young entrepreneur to see its potential and it has been a genuinely whirlwind development. “I saw similar keyrings for sale, and was like ‘hey, I could make that’,” Jess said. Turns out she could, using the tried and true product testing market of her friends. “After making one for myself, I found friends my age were interested in them,” Jess said. “From
there, I created an Etsy account simply as a joke—not thinking I’d get any orders! However, that quickly changed, with neighbours and members of the community buying them.” In fact, it took less than a month for her business to be an Etsy bestseller as her personalised keyrings became a must-have gift item. She went from creating personalised keyrings for mother’s looking for the perfect gift to go with their child’s first car and friends buying for friends to the majority of her orders coming from the online business platform. “I think everyone can simply make and send the keyring, but it is the customer experience that makes all the difference,” Jess said. “I believe business success can’t be connected to a singular aspect.” And Jess leaves nothing to chance. She has looked to provide high quality images for her Etsy presence and has secured a five star rating on the online shopping portal. She credits her other two jobs – she works at Red Rooster and at a children’s art class - have helped her in making her own venture a success. “Working at these places have provided me with the customer service skills I utilise in my business daily, which has definitely helped my business growth,” Jess said. Recent publicity has also helped the business, with Jess believing now her young age is more publicly known, people are looking to support a young business owner and has seen her attract bulk orders and since being featured on news. com.au she has produced more than 600 kings. Jess is the first to admit, she started the personalised keyring business to make some extra money – the most basic of reasons to start any business – and didn’t have any clearly defined goals. “Creating the keyrings, becoming a bestseller, and earning a full-time wage whilst at school was almost accidental,” Jess said. “I can definitely say my goal of making a bit of side money has been surpassed. However, I think I set goals without even thinking about it. For example, selling 10 keyrings then expanding to 100 and so on.” Support from family and friends has been critical in the evolution of the business and she has utilised online business support through a facebook group.
“...I think everyone can simply make and send the keyring, but it is the customer experience that makes all the difference...” “My dad is constantly providing ways to assist with making my processes more effective and my friends and family are willing to help with orders when needed,” Jess said. On the local front real estate guru Gail Richards, Regional Manager at eNVIsion Limestone Coast Callena Rawlings and some of Jess’ school teachers have all provided valuable advice and she is just about to tap into even more expertise as part of Spill the Beans
Pitchfest, which is TED Talks for kids. Turia Pitt, Netflix co-founder and inaugural CEO Marc Randolph, Dannii Minogue and Red Balloon founder Naomi Simson will all be part of the Spill the Beans event. “That will be very exciting- and a privilege to meet with such knowledgeable people,” Jess said. This opportunity has come at a great time for Jess and her business given the ever changing business landscape. “Personalised keyrings is now
“...I am trying to get as much out of the experience as possible, especially with the incredible opportunities I’ve been given...”
a very saturated market, and I understand that it may not last forever,” Jess said. “I am trying to get as much out of the experience as possible, especially with the incredible opportunities I’ve been given, and the skills I’ve learnt from it. I think it can definitely propel me into the future of my choice, which I’m unsure about, but probably business related, so whether that be starting another business or offering my skills and knowledge I think the entire experience will be very valuable. I have learnt the power of developing skills and I think that’s why I have three jobs, as I am constantly learning transferable skills.” SCHOOL PRIDE: Tenison Woods College principal David Mezinec (left) and Tenison Woods College head of senior school Ciaran Buckley (right) with scholarship winner Jess Tresidder.
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Community art projects in the spotlight The City of Mount Gambier Creative Arts Fund is looking to finance new projects The City of Mount Gambier Creative Arts Fund is now open for applications with a total of $50,000 available to local artists, not-for-profit organisations and community groups to support the delivery of inspiring, creative and contemporary projects that seek to contribute to a vibrant and culturally diverse community. The fund aims to activate public spaces to encourage creative and social interaction, create a vibrant street culture and develop stimulating spaces that attract visitors and create a sense of community attachment.
City of Mount Gambier arts and cultural development officer Serena Wong said. unlike previous years, artists are invited to submit a draft proposal, which the selection panel will shortlist. “This year we are leaving the door wide open for our artists to propose how they want to use this money,” Ms Wong said. “Following the shortlist process, artists will then work with me to fine tune their project. Working with artists, watching their ideas develop and be realised is really such a privilege and I’m excited to see what this freedom will mean for the
type and scope of proposals we receive.” Projects must align with the City of Mount Gambier Community Plan, Culture and Heritage Plan and Public Art Strategy with applications assessed against the priorities detailed in the program guidelines. “Projects may focus on, but are not limited to, performing and visual arts, literature, film, design, multimedia, history and heritage,” Ms Wong said. Previous recipients Pariya Ziakas and Ruth Stephenson completed their mural in Ripley Arcade earlier
this year celebrating the vibrant dance culture in Mount Gambier. “I love public art and I think it is the way the soul of city is brought out and reflected for anyone coming in so to see how public art is being embraced in Mount Gambier is absolutely terrific,” Ms Stephenson said. A Q&A session was held last Friday with guidelines and application form for the Creative Arts Fund available at www. mountgambier.sa.gov.au/ creativeartsfund
KEY DATES Applications open August 10 Draft proposal due September 6 Shortlisted applicants notified September 10 Final submissions due September 20 Successful applicants notified October 20
Reimagining Ripley Arcade City of Mount Gambier Creative Arts Fund finances the stunning makeover of the CBD space
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The Ripley Arcade project is jsut one example of the City of Mount Gambier Creative Arts Fund in action and Lifestyle1 took a look at the prpject and the aretsits who brought it together. They have very different backgrounds but the same passion. They took very different paths to a life consumed by art but share a devotion to passing on their artistic skills to new generations. Pariya Ziakas and Ruth Stephenson have joined forces to create a stunning community art project in Ripley Arcade as the Grant High School colleagues spend a month earlier this year out of the classroom engaging this large scale work, showing that old adage, those who can do, and those who can’t teach, could not be further from the truth as the duo showcase the very real fact, they are, first and foremost, artists. PARIYA ZIAKAS Pariya was only six years old when she received her first payment for her artwork, winning 50 cents after her teacher entered her work in the local show. Growing up in Lucindale, it is still safe to say, though, it wasn’t the lure of cash reward that set Pariya on a path to being an artist but her love of the freedom and creativity that art provided.
“I just loved to sit there and draw,” Pariya said. “My mum says I was always doing something whether it was for school or just for fun.” And once school was over, Pariya continued her artistic education heading to Deakin University’s Warrnambool campus to study a Bachelor of Visual Communication, following that up with a teaching degree. Pariya admits long held dreams of having her own studio and building her own art practice ended up on the backburner and 15 years after having left university she had not really created any works of her own. “Unless you count painting my hallway of course,” Pariya said. But in 2019, that all changed – she took Term 4 off school and enjoyed a family trip to Europe to celebrate her sister’s 40th. “That was my inspiration and when I got back I started working on my own art,” she said. Three weeks immersing herself in some of the great galleries of Europe in places including Athens and Rome was followed by a rare opportunity to see an exhibition by the US artists KAWS in Doha that was all about large scale sculpture, reminded Pariya of her fine arts background and the role she always dreamed art would play in
her life. “It made me realise how big the world is out there and we are such a small bubble,” she said. “The opportunities are endless.” Pariya’s journal from the family trip serving as a permanent reminder of what the trip had awakened in her. “I remembered how much I had a passion for it,” she said. So she created a social media presence and started working on her own creations. The early stages of the COVID-19 shutdown of life as we knew it proved to be a real kickstart for Pariya’s work. She set up her two kids with art and craft projects as the whole family worked overtime on being creative in what was a makeshift space in her living room. And Pariya’s family home is also where her foray into community art stared to take shape. Initially it was a family project to paint their own letterbox and that saw neighbours standing in their yards, keeping their distance, but enjoying the splash of colour in the neighbourhood. “The positive response to that is what saw me seriously look at getting involved in Stobie pole art,” Pariya said. “I had always thought about it but that was as far as it had gone.”
She knew of Tracey Davies, from the Gorilla Art Group, who had done some public art work in the Adelaide suburb of Kilkenny, and realised the difference that kind of public art can make to an area – in the Kilkenny case it was a combination of Stobie pole art, chalk drawings on the road and work on old buildings. “So in the end I thought why couldn’t I do that here?” Pariya said. “I put together a proposal to SA Power Network and the City Council to start the Stobie pole project in my street.” The answer turned out to be yes to her artistic idea, with some parameters in place, including no social commentary, logos and the size and placement of the works but Pariya was on her way. “I just went to town and started coming up with my concepts,” she said. “I opened it up to my neighbours, sending them all a letter, to see if they wanted to paint their own Stobie pole with my help, supporting them with the drawing, but mostly they were happy for me to do it.” The project soon became a collaboration with popular local street artists Anthony Hamilton, the man behind the Metro alfresco murals, and Jeremy Ievins, who is well known for his surfboard creations and running the young community ar5t project at the Port MacDonnell Skate Park. “I had worked with both of them before and I knew they loved supporting local projects,” she said. Pariya admits it is not easy finding time to pursue her own work as well as juggling career and family – it is basically why having her own art practice took so long to become a reality. “Finding spare time can be difficult but I have learnt to try and make it a priority, and weekends and holidays are when I really make it a focus,” she said. “For
so long my time has been spent creating things for students, breaking down instructions and providing that step by step help and then you were just too tired to then sit and do your own work.” But it was a school project that saw her love of street art brought to the forefront as four classes, including around 60 students, worked for weeks on a large scale school mural and that large scale work at Grant High School is set to continue under the watchful eye of Pariya. She just loves how these kind of projects – both at school and in the community – bring people together. Her Stobie pole project has seen Chris Williams Painting, Bunnings and the Riddoch Art Gallery all providing support and then there’s the conversations it generates with neighbours and other passersby. “It’s your world, your space, your environment, your life, your passion,” Pariya said. “Art should provide a safe place free of judgement and criticism. It has taken me a long time to realise my art is good enough and I should put it out there.” RUTH STEPHENSON Ruth Stephenson can’t really remember a time when art did not play a significant role in her life. “My grandfather used to dabble in watercolours and I was fascinated by his sketches out the window,” Ruth said. “I also remember getting into trouble at school because I would also work on the illustrations before the story.” Ironically, it was at high school that she got pigeonholed in the art program, but clearly she was in her element, walking away with the Unley High art prize. “I would have liked to do physics and maths as well but back in those days you basically could do one stream or the other and I
obviously wasn’t prepared to give up my art,” she said. But art certainly didn’t dominate the ensuing years, post school, with Ruth taking a job in a bank for a few years, before heading to university to study teaching design, a course focussed on areas including fabric craft and, print making. “The arts just wasn’t really considered a career when I was leaving school – going into the arts wasn’t going to cut it but teaching was considered acceptable,” Ruth said. Her first job was at Mount Gambier High School and as luck would have it she has never left the city – the only change being the move to Grant High School. “I honestly came here to do my five years country service and then leave but 31 years later I am still here,” she said. Finding love certainly helped, as did career opportunities with coordinator roles and the like and she also immersed herself in the community through roles on the Riddoch Art Gallery board and Country Arts SA. Not one to shy away from a tough task, she was front and centre when the Riddoch board brokered the deal that saw council take over the gallery – a critical move for the facility’s survival – and a decision not taken without fierce debate among the artistic community. She has stepped away from her Riddoch responsibilities but loves the Country Arts SA board role. “I love it because it’s the whole State and it gives you a holistic perspective about how you can enable the arts and enable artists,” Ruth said. “It’s that opportunity to get projects off the ground – I love spreading the love of the arts.” Family was the focus for a long time – making sure her three children had everything they needed – so between home and school Ruth’s art practice was nonexistent. “I really wasn’t doing anything of my own,” she said. “It was all about putting things together for other people to do.” From the sets for school productions to class projects for the students, Ruth was more a facilitator than a creator. She officially broke that drought last year when she created a piece, which was ultimately selected as part of the final display, for the District Council of Grant The Sky’s the Limit Exhibition which is housed at the newly developed Mount Gambier Regional Airport. “I was absolutely blown away when it was selected in the final 30,” Ruth said. “When you have spent so long not doing your own work you are lacking in self confidence so I was quite surprised by the reaction to the work.” Ruth has always kept up her skills,
THE RIPLEY ARCADE PROJECT It is a mural to celebrate the vibrancy of the dance culture in Mount Gambier. It is to be on the internal wall of Ripley Arcade on the wall of what was previously the pharmacy wall surrounding poles. The concept is a blue sky, joyous background with swirling and twirling ribbons of life and movement linking the dance form silhouettes together. Community involvement is reflected in the silhouettes of real Mount Gambier dancers across all forms found in Mount Gambier. The concept reflects / represents a number of connections to Mount Gambier creative culture including but not exclusively or in any particular order: • some of the previous usages of Ripley Arcade • recognition of National and International standard of dancers developed here • reflection of the wide variety of dance forms practiced in Mount Gambier; recognition of the huge number of people engaged in dance as a learning activity • recognition of huge number of people who dance either recreationally or competitively • connection to phenomenon of annual Swinging With the Stars charity event • recognition of dance as part of thriving culture in Mount Gambier.
treating herself to annual courses at the Adelaide Central School of Art, usually in the January school holidays. “It’s my way of refreshing myself and I just go to the classes,” she said. “I don’t say I’m an art teacher, I am just in there to learn, whether it’s oil painting, life drawing, whatever. I’ve done it for a few years now and it’s absolutely terrific, keeps me sane and it’s where I got the confidence I could actually do something with my own art.” But these summer school holidays are all about giving, with the annual pilgrimage to Adelaide on ice as Ruth teams
with Pariya Ziakas for their Ripley Arcade community art project with the January 19 deadline for completion looming large. Road trips for the love of art have played a significant role in Ruth’s life and those trips have often featured her youngest daughter, including the time left for Melbourne 10.30pm one night after her work shift finished, slept in the car on arrival and then went to the 5.30am viewing they had booked of the Van Gogh exhibition at the National Gallery of Victoria. But for now it’s bringing Ripley Arcade to life.
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Dancers Ball 1. Sarah Dally, Scout Elshaug & Sarah McKinnon 2. MJ Dance Studio director Maria Slape pinning Mia Bellinger’s sash 3. Jade Jennings & Emily Sutherland 4. Hannah Seidel curtsying with flower girl Laura Benny 5. Emcee Molly Clark 6. The debutantes 7. Blue Lake Pipe Band 8. The partners 9. The debutantes were presented to Mount Gambier Mayor Lynette Martin OAM
10. Olivia Hawthorne 11. Mj dancers performing 12.Queen’s Waltz - each debutante performs with a chosen special person The Dancers Ball was hosted by MJ Dance Studio & Margaret Cleves School of Dance and was held at The Barn Palais. PHOTOS COURTESY OF GEORIGA QUICK (GEORGIA PAIGE PHOTOGRAPHY)
24. Which three colours make up the French flag? 25. The iconic rock formation Kata Tjuta (previously known as The Olgas) are in which Australian State or Territory? 26. Who is the South Australian Health Minister? 27. What is the capital of Romania? 28. Diana is the Roman goddess of hunting – what is the name of her Greek equivalent? 29. Which athlete completed the 100m and 200m sprint double at the Tokyo Olympics – having completed the same feat at the 2016 Rio Games? 30. Which city is hosting the 2024 Summer Olympics?
Brain Teaser 20. Who is the captain of the Melbourne Storm? 21. In which country did the tuxedo originate? 22. End of the Road was a hit ballad by which boy band? 23. Who is the Mayor of Wattle Range?
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9 8 3 5 4 2 7 1 6
5 7 8 2 3 4 1 6 9
3 9 6 8 1 7 2 5 4
1 2 4 9 5 6 3 8 7
7 3 1 6 2 5 4 9 8
8 5 9 4 7 3 6 2 1
6 4 2 1 9 8 5 7 3
3 1 5 2 8 9 6 8
2 4 7 6 5 7 4 3 6 8 7 5 9 7 1
Answers - 1. Wellington; 2. Nine; 3. The Tempest; 4. Ares; 5. Mercury; 6. Giants, Swifts, Fever & Lightning; 7. Seattle; 8. Edward Jenner; 9. Fortnum & Mason; 10. Larry Emdur; 11. Mediterranean Sea & Red Sea; 12. David Schwimmer; 13. Victor Fleming; 14. Golden State Warriors; 15. Manchester by the Sea; 16. Five; 17. New South Wales; 18. Barcelona; 19. Keith Urban; Rota Ora; Jessica Mauboy & Guy Sebastian; 20. Jesse Bromwich & Dale Finucane; 21. United States; 22. Boyz II Men; 23. Des Noll; 24. Red, white & blue; 25. Northern Territory; 26. Stephen Wade; 27. Bucharest; 28. Artemis; 29. Elaine Thompson-Herah; 30. Paris
11. Which two bodies of water are connected by the Suez Canal? 12. Which actor voices Melman in the Madagascar movie franchise? 13. Who directed the multi award winning movie Gone With The Wind? 14. Part of the USA men’s basketball gold medal winning team’s coaching panel, Steve Kerr coaches with NBA franchise? 15. Casey Affleck won a Best Actor Oscar for his role in which movie? 16. How many sides does a pentagon have? 17. Which Australian State would you be in if you were visiting the Big Prawn? 18. International football icon Lionel Messi parted ways with which club this month? 19. Name the four coaches on the current series of The Voice Australia.
4 6 5 7 8 1 9 3 2
1. What is the capital of New Zealand? 2. How many times did Peter Brock win Bathurst? 3. Prospero and Ariel are characters from which Shakespeare play? 4. Who is the Greek god of war? 5. Which planet is closest to the sun? 6. Which four teams competed in the 2021 Suncorp Super Netball semi finals? 7. In which US city is the coffee giant Starbucks headquartered? 8. Who discovered the vaccination against smallpox in 1796? 9. Which iconic UK department store is said to have invented the Scotch egg? 10. Who has taken on the hosting duties of the current new series of The Chase Australia?
How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9.
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WELLBEING AT HOME Mindfulness practices have never been more important and are set to continue to be a leading at-home wellness trend going forward. The main mindfulness practices that have been picked up include online meditation classes, adult colouring & keeping a journal - see if one these relaxation methods work for you.
Serving the community
OneFortyOne revamps community grants program
with Sarah Kulkens
(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 2-15-26-39-34-40 A relationship started under present aspects could become very successful much in this period to bring financial boosts. Contacts from the past get surprises.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-4 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-34-33-1
It should be one of those periods in which the favor you need can come your way, and someone you helped in the past can give you the help you need right now.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-37-8-9 If you push too hard for your way, you will come up against some stiff opposition. Some may be feeling restless and won’t change just because something else looks better.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 1-2-1-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-35-40-33
Your quick mind, ready wit, and your flair for putting people at ease can put you on the path of an opportunity of a lifetime. For the singles, romance blossoms for those who can, family extensions are likely.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 2-3-6-2 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 2-12-26-35-40-22
A happier and more relaxed period for many luck through lotteries. Legacies or wise investments. Unexpected opportunities in a career venture for some a traveler returns.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Apricot Racing Numbers: 5-2-1-3 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-34-22-10 Many will be thinking in terms of buying property, moving interstate. People you meet during social activities could become a permanent fixture. Many will become engaged, married, or reconciling past differences with present lovers.
(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 5-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-15-5-12-21-22
Stay out of family fights and arguments and also don’t get involved with friends. Most will be in the grip of wanderlust. You could be traveling longer distances than usual. It will be tough to balance the budget; however, keep trying.
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 1-6-9-8 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-39-5-44 It’s a very favorable period; however, it’s a period of ends and beginnings, and as one door closes, a better one opens, so look ahead, not back. Many will be luckier in lotteries or a punt or a wise investment.
Lucky Colour: Lilac Lucky Day: Sunday
(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 5-6-8-7 Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-34-40-45
However, most will be in a happier financial position, not the time to lend money or possessions. The singles could find the lover that they have been seeking.
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Dark Green Racing Numbers: 5-9-6-1 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-5-44-3 There could be the tendency to be accident-prone, so watch your step. Most will be making plans for significant changes to occur later this year, for most an increase in salary.
(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 8-9-1-5 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 8-15-29-37-40-11 Most will be in for a pleased and relaxed period. People you meet during your holiday period will have a significant impact on your plans some who cant travel should be happy with friends and social activities.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 5-9-6-1 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 5-18-24-40-26-33 Contacts from old friends or past flames are possible over the next few weeks. Most will have to be very diplomatic to keep personal relationships stable. Career activities will bring increased earnings and opportunities. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
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OneFortyOne has launched a refreshed Community Grants Program and online application portal, making it easier for local people to apply for project funding. CEO Andy Giles Knopp said regional communities are at the heart of what OneFortyOne do. “Since we began almost 10 years ago, we’ve been able to support some brilliant projects and remarkable people,” Andy said. “There are many regional community organisations committed to making life better for those around them and I am delighted we can continue to support them to do what they do best.” “From mentoring kids to develop resiliency skills to supporting environmental restoration and sporting teams, OneFortyOne is committed to local communities and wants to see them thriving.” The Community Grants mini-site houses the new online application form and shares stories of past grant recipients. “There are particular areas that align with what we stand for and that’s where we’ll focus our support - people, ideas, nature, and education (PINE),” Andy said. Applications of any amount up to $5000 will be considered if they meet one or more of the PINE objectives and have a good prospect of long-term viability and positive social impact.
“Projects could be things like wellbeing workshops, citizen science projects, environmental restoration, or educational resources, just to name a few,”
Andy said. “We have structured the Community Grants Program so that people can tell us what they need, and we respond to that. The portal should make it easier for people to find information about grant opportunities. “We hope it also helps to showcase some of the extraordinary groups that have used a boost from us to support their work and inspires others to take action on their ideas.” Applications are open to community groups and individuals operating in the South East of South Australia and Western Victoria in Australia, and in the Nelson, Tasman and Marlborough regions at the top of South Island in New Zealand. The online portal is open yearround, with applications reviewed as received.
WHAT THE ONEFORTYONE GRANTS TARGET • People - promoting individual and community safety and wellbeing • Ideas – contributing to culturally vibrant and sustainable communities • Nature – regenerating our natural environment • Education – supporting education and training.
ONEFORTYONE GRANTS AT A GLANCE • New online application portal for OneFortyOne grants launched • Applications up to $5000 open year round • Focus areas include people, ideas, nature, and education • OneFortyOne contributed more than $300,000 in grants last year • See www.onefortyone.com/community/grants for more information
Printmaking on show Riddoch Art Gallery hosts SALA exhibition Under the Canopy is the theme of this year’s exhibition by members of Mount Gambier’s Thumb Print Workshop Inc. and is on show at the Riddoch Art Gallery until September 5. Members include Ruth Schubert, Anne Miles, Julie Bignell, Diana Wiseman, Libby Altschwager, Stephanie Yoannidis, Sue Shaw, Sally O’Connor, Trudy Tandberg, Lilija Quill and Joann Fife. Using printmaking and works on paper to express their ideas on the theme, this group of eleven artists have imagined the detritus of the forest floor including fungi, insects, feathers, leaf litter and the pattern and colour produced by dappled sunlight through the leafy canopy. The ideas for these works are drawn from everyday observations as well as childhood memories of our gardens and home visualized as a canopy. Several works embrace eco-printing following workshops held by the group during the year. The eco-prints have been enhanced by overprinting with woodcuts, linocuts and ink and pencil drawing. Drypoint etching, monoprints, solar plate etching and linocuts have been used to explore the theme. The Riddoch Art Gallery is open Monday to Friday 10am–5pm. Saturday and Sunday 10am–2pm.
ON SHOW: (Top right) Anne Miles with two of her linocuts on the opening night & (bottom right) Libby Altschwager at the opening of Under the Canopy with some of her work
Through the camera lens
Now is the time to have your say on the recently unveiled Alexandra Park plans
Limestone Coast treasure key to capturing competition winning photo
A passion for photography and an eye for detail have resulted in this year’s winning photo entry in the Limestone Coast Landscape Board’s 2021 photo competition open category. John Carter, the photographer behind the spectacular image of a sunset over Mullinger Swamp near Naracoorte, said the area was a great place for photography as its still waters offer a myriad of reflections and photographic opportunity. John’s interest in photography stems from his teenage years and he finds photography a relaxing past time from a busy workplace at Teys in Naracoorte.
The theme for the Limestone Coast Landscape Board’s 2021 photo competition was ‘Our Changing Landscape’ and entries showcased how the photographers see the regions landscape in the past, present and in the future. Entrants were asked to focus on and tell a story about the Limestone Coast Landscape Board’s priorities of sustainable primary production, water, biodiversity, plants, animals and education of the community to sustainably manage our landscapes. Reflecting on the entries Andrea Bartetzko, Team Leader of Engagement and Communications for the Limestone Coast Landscape
Board congratulated this year’s photographic submissions, saying that the “scope and quality of entries has been outstanding”. With more than 230 entries showcasing the Limestone Coast, the judging panel did not have an easy task of selecting the winners. “The photo competition is a great way for the Limestone Coast community to connect with country, explore and capture what is unique about our spectacular region,” John said. John and the other winners will share in some great prizes, and selected photos will feature in a range of the Limestone Coast Landscape Board’s publications
LANDSCAPE SA LIMESTONE COAST PHOTGRAPHIC COMPETITION WINNING IMAGES (pictured above) 1. ‘Sunset at Mullinger Swamp’ by John Carter 2. ‘Fungi’ by Natahley Plummer @nat.ahley 3. ‘Beachport Jetty’ by Dion Hetherington @momentswithrookie 4. ‘Paddock tree in night sky’ by Luke Bald 5. ‘Limestone Coast’ by Jadon Wilke 6. ‘Blue Lake’ by Jadon Wilke
and social media platforms. This year’s competition had two categories: Open and Under 18. LANDSCAPE SA LIMESTONE COAST PHOTOGRAPHIC COMPETITION Open Category Open Winner: John Carter 2nd Place: Nat-Ahley 3rd Place: Dion Hetherington Under 18 Category U18 Winner: Luke Bald 2nd Place: Jadon Wilke 3rd Place: Jadon Wilke School Prize Allendale East Area School
The vision for the multimillion-dollar transformation of Alexandra Park has been created, with the latest concept drawings officially released to the community. Designs detailing the $4.6 million overhaul for the popular West Portland sporting venue are now available to view via the Glenelg Shire’s community engagement website YourSay Glenelg. The designs provide an in-depth overview of the new accessible multi-purpose pavilion, including new change rooms, kitchen and bar facilities and function area. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said the new facilities would be world class for all user groups of all abilities. “Universal design considerations underpin this project, and we are proud that this new pavilion will offer a level of accessibility and amenity for users that is unmatched anywhere in the region,” she said. “Features such as accessible pathways, lift and ramp access, accessible viewing areas and accessible toilets on both levels will provide genuine opportunities for residents to participate in sport and recreation regardless of age or level of ability. “Furthermore, the new pavilion will assist our local football, netball, cricket and BMX clubs to attract state level sporting events and festivals, further supporting our economy and well-being. “I encourage community members to head to the YourSay Glenelg website, or request a hard copy version at any Council Customer Service Centres to view these exciting plans.” The Alexandra Park upgrades are collaboratively funded through Sports and Recreation Victoria, the Federal Government and Glenelg Shire Council. For further information visit: https://yoursay.glenelg.vic.gov. au/alexandra-park PLANS UNVEILED: (Above) The concept designs for Alexandra Park have been released.
Going, going, gone Eleven year old loses the mullet in honour of great grandfather and to help others Look no further than the AFL football field and you can see mullets are back and they are back in a big way. You can see
the 80s hair trend replicated throughout the community and Caleb Morgan had a beauty. But the 11 year old lost his locks
on Saturday night at the Port MacDonnell Football Club when he shaved his head as part of the World’s Greatest Shave – a major Leukaemia Foundation fundraiser. Caleb was the driver of the weekend event right from the start, researching the event and making up his mind he was 100 per cent in, a decision prompted by his own great grandfather Ian Smith’s diagnosis in 2013. Needless to say it took a while but the cropped look and beaming smile, along with already $1600 in the fundraising kitty, said it all. You can still donate to Caleb’s cause via the World’s Greatest Shave website and following the links.
Keeping our roads safe Government funding for road safety upgrades New road safety upgrades and improvements will be delivered in Barker thanks to funding from the Australian Government. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the funding will deliver crucial road safety upgrades as well as supporting shovel-ready construction activity. A total of $11.68 million will be shared across three projects in Barker. “These works will help to reduce the number of fatalities and serious injuries occurring on our roads,” said Mr Pasin. “I am pleased to see that road safety projects on the Riddoch Highway, Ngarkat Highway and Karoonda Highway will be delivered under the Road Safety Program,” “The most important thing we can do for our community is ensure we all get home safely. Sadly around 1200 people die and 40,000 are seriously injured on our roads each year.” “I travel in excess of 100,000km a year and so I know how important road safety is. I also know how fatalities and serious injuries impact communities and so I am very pleased to be making this announcement.” Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for Infrastructure, Transport and Regional Development Barnaby Joyce said one life lost on Australian roads is one too many. “That’s why the Australian Government has committed $3 billion for the nationwide Road Safety Program,” the Deputy Prime Minister said. “Our Government is committed to keeping our communities safe, while securing our economic recovery. “The funding supports the fast
roll-out of life-saving safety works on rural and regional roads, and is another example of the Australian Government working to reduce the number of Australians missing around the dinner table due to tragedies on our roads.” The Australian Government’s funding for the Road Safety Program is subject to ‘use it or lose it’ provisions and will deliver life-saving treatments on regional roads and protect vulnerable road users across the South Australia, while also supporting local jobs and providing a welcome boost to local economies.
The ‘use it or lose it’ provisions require states and territories to use their notionally allocated funds within a timeframe, or the funds can be reallocated to projects in other jurisdictions. “This funding provides a critical boost to local jobs and the economy in an uncertain environment, but it also delivers life-saving upgrade works to keep people safe on our roads,” the Deputy Prime Minister said. For more information on the Australian Government’s road safety initiatives, visit www. officeofroadsafety.gov.au
THE LIMESTONE COAST PROJECTS RIDDOCH HIGHWAY Upgrades along the 180km corridor between Mount Gambier and Keith including surface treatment, widen existing narrow sealed shoulders, Audio Tactile Linemarking, seal and widen outside of curves. Federal Government - $4,080,000 State Government - $1,020,000 NGARKAT HIGHWAY Upgrades will be between Dukes Highway to just south of Pinaroo including shoulder sealing, surface treatment and Audio Tactile Linemarking on edge and centrelines. Federal Government - $1,600,000 State Government - $400,000
IED HAVE YOU TR L .. . A JENS HOTE
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When fancy footwork is required Students power major school performance on and off the stage It is safe to say, the Mount Gambier High School Dance Showcase on August 25 at Mount Gambier’s Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre, is all about the students. Year 10 student Charlotte Hann has been the event manager for the showcase and the dance students have been keen collaborators on the choreography. It makes the 2021 Dance Showcase a testament to two of the school’s most respected programs – its Entrepreneurial Special School (ESS) program and its specialist dance program. The school’s dance teacher Trish Jenkins has added her expertise to the event, of course. In her first year at the school after five years in Whyalla, Miss Jenkins, who also teaches general maths has been thoroughly impressed with the Mount Gambier High dance program, which has been running now for around 15 years. “The dance program has really amazing students, incredibly talented and self motivated,” she said. It is her first time working in a speciality program, with the Whyalla program more of a fun elective, than a curriculum mainstay and Miss Jenkins has nothing but praise for the quality program that has been developed over those 15 years by both staff and students. “I really love that we have student who do dance at different studios and they all come together really well,” she said. “They are so generous and versatile and allows us to work across a broad range of genres.” Miss Jenkins considers herself a jack of all trades when it comes to dance genres, rather than a master of one, but there is no doubt, her wide range of experience, has only enhanced
the program, along with her assistant Jess McGregor, who works closely with the students as she works through her own teaching degree. “Jess has just been fantastic and she is so wonderful at choreography,” Miss Jenkins said. “We are so lucky to have her working with the students. She has choreographed two or three of the whole class numbers as well as working closely with the students on choreographing other pieces for the showcase.” The Year 9 and 10 advanced classes and the Year 11 and 12 classes are all ready to unveil what months of hard work has produced at the August 25 event. The storyline pieces on the program look set to be a highlight, with the Year 9 and 10 group focussing on Mama Mia, the Year 11 group showcasing a variety of dance style and the Year 12 group have put together a piece the centres on their experience of their final year at school and that transition from child to adult. Miss Jenkins said there is no doubt the school’s dance program is high calibre for the advanced students, while there is still room for those taking the general dance course with around 16 students taking up the option last semester from the Year 10 cohort, and around 20 taking it on this semester as part of the Year 9 curriculum. “It is great to have that mix,” Miss Jenkins said. “There is a pathway for kids who just want to give it a go as well as those who want to work in the advanced program and for them it is a really good opportunity to express their own creativity and bot just visually but physically pushing themselves to new levels they haven’t been before.” Having the opportunity to then unveil what they have been doing
in the school studio to the wide community through the 2021 Dance Showcase is also a key part of the program. “It brings people together to see them perform – it is a big of magic,” Miss Jenkins said. It has also seen the dance program work in conjunction with the Entrepreneurial Specialist School (ESS) program, with Year 10 student Charlotte Hann adding event management to her resume through her leading of the showcase organisation. Supported by Miss Jenkins, who suggested the opportunity for Charlotte, and with the blessing and support of entrepreneurial learning assistant principal Josh Praolini, Charlotte added it to her ESS workload, while injured dancer Amber Thompson also came on board with the design and marketing aspects of the showcase. And make no mistake, from booking the theatre, to promoting the event, to finalising the program to dealing with changes in dates and plans due to COVID, this has been as real life as it gets for the young students. “We are really happy that we have been able to reschedule for August 25 and hope that the local community comes along to support all the hard work that has been put into the showcase,” Charlotte said. She has found the whole experience an eye opener and thrived on the pressure that comes with staging a major event. “I have enjoyed being able to be a part of creating such a great showcase with the other dancers and teachers,” Charlotte said. “Another thing I have enjoyed is learning about the hard work and organisation that goes into event management and learning about
what it’s like working behind the scenes rather than just performing. It makes me really grateful to see how much effort and time my dance teachers put in every year to make things like this happen.” She has also learnt how to flexible and agile – those now time honoured expressions that have come to the fore for the past 18 months of life with COVID. “These bring an element of the unknown and you need to plan for additional options just in case things change again quickly,” Charlotte said. One thing is fore sure, it has kept the Year 10 student well and truly busy, both while at school and out of hours. “Putting the event together has consumed a lot of my free time outside of school as well as being been able to do most of it in the two dance classes I participate in at school whilst also rehearsing my own pieces for the performance.,” Charlotte said. “One of the main challenges with putting the event together has been improving on my time management skills, as I am studying Stage 1 Dance, along with my other Year 10 subjects. I am also completing my Certificate II in Dance and participate in
extracurricular dance classes outside of school.” While event management wasn’t really on Charlotte’s radar going forward, it is certainly now firmly entrenched as a back up plan, with dancing and teaching still top of her career option list. “If I am being honest my main reason I enjoy being in the spotlight a little too much and love being on stage rather than behind the scenes,” Charlotte said. “I am very grateful to have been given the opportunity from Miss Jenkins and the Entrepreneurial Program to manage this event. It has given me a lot of insight into event management for events and performances. I have enjoyed this aspect but long term would prefer to take a path of teaching or dancing when I leave school. If I decide I no longer wish to pursue teaching or dancing I would not hesitate to consider event management as a further option for a career path.” The Mount Gambier High School Dance Showcase is on August 25 at the Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre with tickets available through the theatre box office or online.
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A real page turner Imagination Library continues to reap rewards
ACROSS 1) ___mater 5) Operates a crowbar 10) “Song” or “slug” attachment 14) TV fixture of old 15) Cocoon constructor 16) Hourly wage, e.g. 17) Procrastinator’s response to a question 20) Assume for argument’s sake 21) “Twelve Days of Christmas” bounders 22) Vein glory 25) Buying binge, e.g. 26) Long-billed shorebird 30) Crate eggs, e.g. 33) Palomino, e.g. 34) Type of lily 35) Lion offspring 38) Hitting up the boss 42) “Indubitably!” 43) Lucy Van___ of “Peanuts” 44) Demagnetize 45) Fingerprint features 47) It falls in the fall 48) “Li’l Abner” character Hawkins 51) Lip-___ (fake sing) 53) Most suitable for Sprat 56) Bewhiskered animal 60) Sought consent 64) Animal that killed Adonis 65) Alternate identity 66) Solo at the opera 67) Agile 68) Thing to ski down 69) Put faith in (with “on”) DOWN 1) Decay-fighting org. 2) It makes a sinner thinner? 3) Kind of shark 4) Poor-box contents
5) Aristotle’s instructor 6) Car-washer’s need 7) Nest-egg initials 8) Wicked as sin 9) Rational 10) Frozen, fruity dessert 11) “Peter, Peter, Pumpkin___” 12) Cubic meter 13) Brief in speech 18) Brennan of film 19) Girl of Aberdeen 23) Less willing to listen 24) Signs up, as for the military 26) Horse cart 27) Scent detector 28) Gets one’s goat 29) Letters on an air pump 31) Girl’s bow 32) Doc bloc, for short 35) Overseas greeting or farewell 36) Lenin’s land, for short 37) “How have you ___?” 39) Local mail HQ 40) Responds to a stimulus 41) Line made with a compass 45) Place with vats 46) Act on, as advice 48) Big, thick slices 49) Famous writer of fables 50) Senegal’s capital 52) Disturber of the peace 54) Aquatic resorts 55) Spill the beans 57) “Arts” anagram 58) Emerald Isle 59) Chum up 61) Copacabana setting, briefly 62) GPS offering 63) Voiced turndown
Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library has been continuing to spark a love of books among local families even during the challenges of COVID-19 according to data released recently. Delivered locally by United Way Glenelg, a survey of the Imagination Library Glenelg Shire program participants - who receive free books for their children aged up to five years in the post once a month - found that their children’s interactions with books increased by 94% just six months after their first book arrived. Most parents and carers that responded (83%) said they felt more confident reading with their child six months into the program, and 72% reported that carers and children were spending more quality time together thanks to their participation. Heywood mother Melissah Dunn said she moved her four-year-old, Sarah, out of daycare last year due to the pandemic, so receiving a book in the mail once a month was “unreal” and helped the family keep up their good reading habits. Their postie delivers the special package to their front door, which Sarah gets super-excited about, asking for the new book to be read to her straight away. Sarah will often pick up a book to entertain herself now, too. Who sank the boat by Pamela Allen and Touch the earth by Julian Lennon remain firm favourites in their house. The books are not just growing Sarah’s interest in books and reading. Melissah said they may have helped address her slightly delayed speech: Melissah and her partner Daren ask Sarah to repeat words they read that relate to pictures on the page, and she does this readily. “Some words she couldn’t get right, and we would get her to repeat it; it seemed to help improve that, and as far as we know she doesn’t have that delay anymore,” Melissah said. Glenelg Shire residents are among 200 Australian communities that are a part of the successful Imagination Library program. A recent research study, conducted with families on the Imagination Library program, reported that they have “significantly more beneficial parent-child interactions while reading than the control group who were not a part of the program.” By age five about 90% of brain development has occurred, with the cognitive and linguistic “building blocks” largely set in place, the report adds. United Way Glenelg executive
“...to have the opportunity and ability to help educate our youngest generation; to give them the best possible start to life is a privilege...” Ron Jorgenson (Portland Aluminium plant manager)
“...reading activities included with every book are clearly having a positive impact on early literacy and learning skills...” Nicole Carr (United Way Glenelg executive officer) officer Nicole Carr said a study by Frank Ridzi and others found that children that were an active part of the DPIL for at least three years were much more ready for kindergarten than their peers when it came to identifying individual letters and being able to say them. “DPIL reading activities included with every book are clearly having a positive impact on early literacy and learning skills,” Ms Carr said. Melissah said they have been a part of the Imagination Library since Sarah was just a couple of months old, and looking at books by herself had been interesting to Sarah from as early as seven months. While it will never be known just how much the Imagination Library has impacted Sarah’s development, a study cited in the recent report found that it’s never too young to begin reading books, with the optimal time from birth. When Sarah’s family first started receiving the books her parents were on just one wage, so they had very little cash spare for toys and books. “The delivery of books was a godsend at the time, and the majority of the books on Sarah’s bookshelf are from the Imagination Library,” Melissah said. The Imagination Library has been delivered to more than 900 children at no cost to families since it was launched in Glenelg Shire eight years ago. It is funded by United Way Glenelg supporters and long-term
Portland Aluminium and aims to assist children to develop a passion for learning no matter what their family’s financial resources. Plant manager Ron Jorgensen said that the smelter recognises the importance of education, opportunity and leadership for the next generation and are committed to supporting partnerships and initiatives that help build stronger communities into the future.
“...the delivery of books was a god-send at the time, and the majority of the books on Sarah’s bookshelf are from the Imagination Library...” Melissah Dunn (mother) “I can’t encourage enough to parents the importance of reading with their child, starting at birth,” Mr Jorgensen said. “Just a few minutes a day, reading aloud, and interacting over books can make a huge difference in helping them prepare and be ready for school. “To have the opportunity and ability to help educate our youngest generation; to give them the best possible start to life is a privilege. I personally am very proud to be involved in the Dolly Parton Imagination Library.” To help us bring more new books into the hands of children living in the Glenelg Shire from birth, you can donate by contacting Nicole Carr on 0410 513 305 or go to https://www.unitedwayglenelg. com.au/get-involved/give/ BOOK WORM: Melissah Dunn and her four-year-old daughter Sarah iare delighted to be a part of Dolly’s Parton Imagination Library.
MY PROPERTY The Aloha Accommodation experience
Beachfront and luxury central accommodation
2 Hinckley Street, Naracoorte
Trusted accommodation provider Aloha Accommodation has brought their luxury experience to the heart of Naracoorte with their latest apartment and studio rooms. With popular facilities in Robe, Port Fairy, Mount Gambier and Apollo Bay, Aloha are now bringing their premium accommodation experience to the heart of the Limestone Coast, tapping into everything Naracoorte has to offer by providing quality accommodation options. A mere 50 metres to Naracoorte’s main shopping precinct and café and restaurant scene the band new Hinckley Street facilities
have a two bedroom apartment and five studio rooms on offer featuring all the comforts of home and some touches of luxury. The brand new Aloha accommodation features king size beds, luxury ensuites, kitchen and kitchenette with cooking facilities and gas log fires. The central Naracoorte accommodation is perfect for the corporate visitor, a family getaway or a couple’s retreat and all right on the doorstep of the Coonawarra and Wrattonbully wine regions and the world heritage listed Naracoorte Caves.
For bookings contact:
Aloha Accommodation www.alohaaccommodation.com.au Phone Nicola 0448 652 585 email@example.com
accommodation Phone 0448 652 586 www.alohaaccommodation.com.au
25 BAY RD MOUNT GAMBIER 08 8723 9600
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 | firstname.lastname@example.org | www.gtlivestock.com.au
67 NORTH TERRACE, MOUNT GAMBIER
7 HIRTH STREET, MOUNT GAMBIER
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.
$260 PER WEEK
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED FAMILY HOME
Available 27th August 2021. Bond $1560. Pets negotiable. Mount Gambier stone home conveniently located within walking distance to the CBD, Schools and Shopping Complexes. Three cosy bedrooms, two with built in robes. Open kitchen/dining/lounge area with reverse cycle heating/cooling for comfort all year round. Bathroom with large mirror, vanity and separate shower and bath. Separate toilet and laundry which leads you out to the fully enclosed back yard with enough space for kids to run around.
37 CROUCH STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER
155 SMITH ROAD, YAHL
$115,000 VACANT BUILDING BLOCK LIFESTYLE LOCATION
Large 732m2 level building allotment in sought after location. Walking distance to all the main street has to offer, MacDonald Park Primary School and Saint Martins Lutheran College. Electricity & Water. Council rates $1290.77. Inspect this block today to appreciate all it has to offer and build your dream home. Contact Elisha Beare on 0407 213 023.
WATER FOR SALE
IN THE PT MACDONNELL BLANCHE CENTRAL & CONMURRA MANAGEMENT AREAS
Contact our office on 8723 6866
UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES & POTENTIAL
3 1 2
AVAILABLE 3RD SEPTEMBER 2021
Bond $1800. Pets negotiable. Enjoy country living just minutes from town. Kitchen with electric cooking, lounge with slow combustion wood heating, 3 bedrooms, bathroom with bath shower and vanity, large laundry area with a toilet and an outdoor toilet also. Outdoor entertaining area, large yard. Single bay garage plus a carport.
We have been busy selling and leasing property and would like to assist you with the sale or management of your property. Call one of our professional & friendly staff members for your honest, no obligation appraisal today!
160 - 168 WIRELESS ROAD WEST, SUTTONTOWN
$300 PER WEEK
WATER FOR LEASE
IN THE DONOVANS, MOORAK & GLENBURNIE MANAGEMENT AREAS
Contact our office on 8723 6866
4 FAIRWAY COURT, MOUNT GAMBIER
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.
$675,000 - $700,000 ULTIMATE FAMILY LIVING WITH A GOLF COURSE AT YOUR BACK DOOR
4 2 4
Expansive 4134m2 allotment surrounded with well established trees and hedges, open plan living, kitchen with gas cooking, impressive breakfast bar, walk-in pantry & dishwasher. Overlooks the dining & expansive living area with doors opening to the fully enclosed entertaining area combining inside and out. 4 bedroom, main with WIR and double ensuite, main bathroom with bath, shower & vanity & separate toile, large laundry, second living area currently utelised as a home office. The bar/rumpus room currently utilised for entertaining and fitted with the plumbing for a third bathroom opening up the opportunity for an attached granny flat, parents retreat or even the visitors wing.
unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au
16 Hanson Street, Mount Gambier
10 Sunnyside Drive, Mount Gambier
NEW > GREAT FAMILY HOME WITH EXCELLENT SHEDDING
NEW > LOVELY LAKES LOCATION
Ticking all the right boxes, this home caters for the family, investor or first home owner with generous shedding, ample space and functionality. The Mount Gambier stone constructed home is located within walking distance of both primary and secondary schools, playground and just metres from Mount Gambier’s famed Rail Trail. Features gas ducted heating, a 12x6m Colorbond shed, 2 large living areas, solar system, a paved pergola and a secure backyard with the added bonus of rear access. An updated open plan kitchen with huge pantry features a handy servery window into the family area, 3 bedrooms, two with built in robes and a sparkling new bathroom form part of this lovely home.
Enjoy living at the top of the street in this lovely family home located right at the foot of the Blue Lake. Inside the home has had various renovations and includes a spacious light filled living area comprising of a stunning kitchen with stone bench tops, dishwasher and electric cooking, through to the open lounge/dining room with gas log heating. In addition to this space, the pergola is the perfect entertaining space. The huge main bedroom features BIR’s and a stunning ensuite with shower, toilet and vanity and floor to ceiling tiles. Two additional bedrooms with BIR’s plus a study or 4th bedroom. There is a good sized shed in the back yard which is currently split into an office, workshop and storage areas. This beautiful property oozes charm and character and is so well positioned.
3 1 4
$259,000-$279,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 37 CARDINIA ST, MT GAMBIER
BIG BLOCK – BIG SHED
- - - - LAND
Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 10 GREENRIDGE DR, MT GAMBIER $499,000-$529,000 HOUSE & LAND PACKAGE 1,095m2
312 COMMERCIAL ST W, MT GAMBIER $699,000-$759,000
- 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
- Big and beautiful - central and spacious - Zoned Light Industry, offering an incredible opportunity to reside & operate a business from the one property (S.T.C.A) - Properties offering this size shedding with a home attached are near impossible to find in the city area
75 TOLLNER RD, COMPTON
3 2 2
- 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 Al Lamond 0418 849 266 LAND
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
29 STURT ST, MT GAMBIER
E.O.I E.O.I CLOSING SOON
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 20TH AUGUST 2021 AT 12PM (If not sold prior)
Fantastic 1425m2 allotment offering large 17m x 17m stone shed Located one street back from Commercial Street Zoned Suburban & Business Neighbourhood Great block for business or residential development (S.T.C.A.) Buy now & use for storage, ready for future development
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
Approximately 257m2 fitted out and ready to work as motor mechanical workshop Approximately 65m2 additional office and lunchroom space complete with kitchenette & toilet facilities Freshly painted externally presented neat, well-maintained condition on a level corner allotment with two street frontages Option to separate out the space and lease to three separate tenants COMMERCIAL
Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 TRANSPORTABLE FOR SALE
- Move this fantastic home straight onto your vacant allotment and start living! - Featuring 4 bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite, lovely large open plan living area incorporating kitchen/dining/lounge area with electric cooking and walk in pantry Gail Richards 0409 268 199
LOT 1 RACECOURSE CRES, GLENBURNIE $139,000 2,358m2
33 SIMSONS LANDING RD, NELSON $240,000-$260,000 4,316m2
- LAST ALLOTMENT - Exciting subdivision overlooking the Mount Gambier Racecourse and surrounding countryside, located within minutes from the City Centre - Magnificent opportunity to build your dream home, with plenty of room for sheds and stables (S.T.C.A)
- Have you always wanted to build your dream home by the River, well we have the perfect allotment for you! - Positioned on a large allotment (4316m2) in the popular township of Nelson - Located within walking distance to Simpson Landing & the Glenelg River - Don’t miss your opportunity to have the perfect getaway! Al Lamond 0418 849 266 LAND
Al Lamond 0418 849 266
$449,000-$459,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281
- - - - -
RLA 282 450
2A HARTLEY ST, MT GAMBIER
- 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 SHELLSEA CRT, PELICAN POINT
LAND Contact Agent
- Exciting land division in Pelican Point - Allotments ranging in size from 840m2 to 985m2 - Situated only 20 minutes’ drive from Mount Gambier - Get in quick with some allotments offering new aerobic systems - Phone your builder today so you don’t miss your chance! Al Lamond 0418 849 266
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766
248 Lange Road, Yahl
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
78 Crouch Street South
Expressions of Interest by 31st August at 12 noon (unless sold prior)
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766
$430,000-$460,000 4 2 2 Beautifully elevated & private setting – feature raked ceilings. Formal living & heat form fire place. A view as far as the eye can see. Overlooking new subdivision & positioned on close to half an acre of land. In conjunction with Key2Sale & Peter Dempsey
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!
Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel
E.O.I by 31st August at 12 noon
4 2 | 32 acres approx E.O.I Stunning unique country home set on 32 acres in the quaint township of Yahl Open plan kitchen, meals & living areas plus formal lounge & dining rooms. High ceilings throughout with amazing jarrah hardwood floors, carpeted bedrooms & office. Kitchen with distressed timber cabinetry, central granite island bench with marble tiles, double stainless steel oven & dishwasher. Well set up for horses with stables, day yards, electric fences & sighter wire. Closing 31st August @ 12noon (unless sold prior)
2/40 Acacia Street
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.
Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café
$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.
$270,000 + SAV
3 Foote Street
It’s all about location - wonderful low maintenance family home in A1 position. Spacious living areas, bedrooms & outdoor entertaining. Surrounded by quality & established homes. Short walk to Blue Lake, shops & main street. Don’t delay!
1006/3 Lake Terrace West
Located at 7 Commercial St East within the central hustle & bustle of Mt Gambier is this well established desert bar & coffee house. Quality plant & equipment, beautifully fitted & inviting décor giving it a relaxed & welcoming ambience. A fantastic business opportunity not to be missed.
312 Commercial Street West
4 2 12
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.
19 Dry Creek Road, Donovans
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.
P.O.A An exciting opportunity to be your own BOSS. Fantastic cleaning business for sale with fantastic turnover. Huge potential to take to the next level. Phone Gebhardts for further information.
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!
Gebhardts Property Management
6 Bengalee Crescent
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
1/25 John Street
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au email@example.com Ph 8724 8088
312 Commercial Street West
1/25 John Street
$250 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!
$250 pw 2 1 1 • Close to supermarket & main street • 2 bedrooms with BIR • Open living lounge/kitchen/dining, gas heating, electric cooking • Single carport UMR • Small pets negotiable
$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
Ray White_Know How to get more for your property
Sale 3/7 Ardbor Street, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment
2 Sutton Avenue, Mt Gambier $259,000 - $269,000 Open by appointment
Sale 5 Ash Court, Mt Gambier $69,000 - $79,000 Open by appointment
21 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $319,000 Open by appointment
Sale Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
Sale 23 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment
160 - 168 Wireless Road West, Mt Gambier $550,000 Open by appointment
Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock 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 59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $749,000 - $769,000 Open by appointment
1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment
3+ 2 1
10 Rosemont Crescent, Mt Gambier $430 P/W Available: 17/09/2021
Rental Coming Soon... 8 Lasiandra Crescent, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
Rental 108 North Terrace, Mt Gambier $360 P/W Available: 03/09/2021
Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616
Rental 62 Ferrers Street, Mt Gambier $500 P/W Available: 27/08/2021
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
245 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment
Rental Coming Soon... 40 Montebello Drive, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Rental Coming Soon... 3
12 Avon Street, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Property of the week Grandeur and modern sophistication with unlimited potential.
Sale Coming Soon... 239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 firstname.lastname@example.org raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
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.
30 & 32 Miller St, Mt Gambier $295,000-$305,000
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
10 Ireland St, Millicent $287,000
63 Blockers Lane, OB Flat Highest & Best by 9th September - Viewings by Appointment on Saturday the 21st of August 2021
4 1 2
43 Coolabah St, Mt Gambier $280,000
5 acres (approx) |
3 1 3
5 2 3 14
1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989
SERVICING THE GREATER LIMESTONE COAST + WESTERN VICTORIA
SHACK + LAND
3+ 1 2
Sam 0447 805 319
Wendy 0468 692 993
Jason 0419 032 795
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
31 Wilson St, Mt Gambier $269,000
9.45am - 10.15am
Jade 0421 383 368
Lot 5 McKay Rd, Compton $179,000
Courtney 8724 9999
266 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier Auction Fri 3rd Sep @ 12pm onsite
9.00am - 9.30am
Selena 8724 9999
1 1 2
Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed
2 1 1
Kathy 8733 1989
Kelli 8724 9999
Emilia 8724 9999
RENTALS - 19 Peake St, Mt Gambier 3 1 6 $300 per week To apply tenantoptions.com.au
11 Banksia St, Lucindale $130,000 - $140,000
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 - from the garden to the pantry to every romm in your house.
One thing we’ve all learned from the pandemic is that we all need to be preppers now. Gone are the days of living toilet paper roll-to-roll and feeling carefree about our pantry staples. We never want to be caught unaware again, and stocking a prepared home for emergencies is now part of the repertoire of any competent head of household— especially mothers. Books on prepping are typically designed for the hard-core survivalist. The Prepared Home takes a colorful, aestheticallypleasing approach to prepping information, and will be at home next to other high-end homekeeping, cooking, and design books. With full-color photos and calming, non-alarmist text, The Prepared Home is the book everyone will want on her shelf. MELISSA GEORGE is the founder of PolishedHabitat.com, a site that teaches readers to blend decor and organization to add stylish function to everyday life. She has expertise in quality improvement, emergency management, and disaster management from her former work as a project specialist for a hospital system in Tulsa, Oklahoma. When she’s not working on her own house with her creative husband, you’ll find Melissa snuggled up with a book and her dogs. No one is born with a green thumb ... but anyone can grow one! Renowned indoor ‘plantspert’ Craig Miller-Randle takes you through the basics of helping indoor plants to thrive. Green Thumb is filled with advice that Craig has distilled in his
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RURAL RUNDOWN Focussing on a sustainable food industry Limestone Coast Landscape Board supports new food cluster Newly formed Limestone Coast Food & Agribusiness Cluster held its first ever annual food forum at the Lucindale Country Club on August 3. Food producers, retailers and government agencies – as well as expert presenters – were brought together to highlight food and beverage opportunities for the Limestone Coast. The forum was also designed to assist with the development of support networks. This project is supported by the Limestone Coast Landscape
Board, through funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program. There is tremendous potential for the Limestone Coast to be widely known as a source of sustainably produced and quality products – building on the solid reputation the region already has. The Limestone Coast Landscape Board’s Sustainable Agriculture Team Leader, Amanda Giles said the Limestone Coast Landscape Board has been working in the
background to assist establishment of the Food Cluster “We are very pleased to have been able to support its inaugural forum. I’d like to congratulate the Food Cluster’s interim committee – including chair Danielle England – on the great job they have done,” she said. “The LC Landscape Board is keen to support the adoption of more sustainable primary production practices, together with greater diversification, across
the Limestone Coast. Supporting the connections to new markets for sustainability goes hand in hand with the adoption of improved practices and sustainable landscape management. “ The Limestone Coast Landscape Board will further support the Food Cluster’s work through additional grant funding that will help producers develop stories about the provenance of their products and the sustainable practices they have put in place.
The ‘Adaptive Agriculture’ project which is currently part way through being delivered is supported by the Limestone Coast Landscape Board, through funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program. The project aims to increase the capacity of agriculture systems to adapt to significant changes in climate and market demands for information on provenance and sustainable production.
Bumper grain harvest on the horizon More rain set to help final haul Late rains to kick off the 2021-22 grain season and 70 per cent of the crop dry sown has culminated in an early estimate of 7.6 million tonnes, according to a State Government report released last week. The latest ‘Crop and Pasture Report’ estimates almost 4 million hectares of crop had been sown, similar to 2020-21 but production about 1.5 million tonnes down on last season. South Australian Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said the early crop estimate of 7.6 million tonnes is the second highest in the past five years. “Traditionally farmers like to have rain around Anzac Day to get sowing underway but with the lack
of soil moisture to start the season, many farmers dry sowed and hoped for rain which thankfully arrived in late June,” said Minister Basham “There is no doubt farmers are going to need more rain to improve on the 7.6 million grain crop estimate and it is noted the current Bureau of Meteorology outlook for the August to October period shows increased probability of a wetter than normal winter and early Spring. “It is pleasing to see almost 10 per cent of South Australia’s canola crop planted with Genetically Modified canola after the Marshall Liberal Government was successful in lifting a 16-year ban. “The report states the dry start has resulted in a larger than expected area of barley sown in place of
longer season crops such as pulses and canola, while the area for wheat is near average. “The report further highlights the decline in export hay demand has contributed to the area sown for export hay being significantly reduced this season. “While the COVID-19 pandemic continues to disrupt markets, dry conditions and poorer harvests than expected in many northern hemisphere cropping areas have led to increased prices for most commodities, particularly for canola and some pulses.” To read the latest Crop and Pasture Report, visit www.pir.sa.gov. au/cropreport
Bringing technology to the farm Survey set to work out the place of technology on South Australian properties Understanding the drivers and barriers to the adoption of agricultural technology on South Australian farms is a key factor in the State Government’s annual AgTech survey. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said the 2021 AgTech survey launched today will build on the results from last year. “The Marshall Liberal Government sees AgTech as a key to greatly enhancing the productivity, profitability and sustainability of the agricultural sector in our state,” Minister Basham said. “As part of our AgTech strategy, we committed to undertaking an annual survey to understand the uptake of technology by South Australian farmers. “We want to hear from as many farmers as possible through this survey, as well as businesses involved in the AgTech supply chain. “Our government recognises the enormous opportunities technology currently offers to make in the future
to growth in this sector. We continue to put platforms in place to support the uptake of AgTech by farmers in South Australia but it is important we continually collected data and feedback. “South Australia aims to be the national leader in AgTech through a collaborative and cohesive approach with initiatives such as an AgTech Strategic Plan, AgTech Demonstration Farms, AdvanceAg and AgTech Start-Up Hubs facilitated on the advice of the AgTech Advisory Group.” The inaugural survey contributed important information towards the state’s first AgTech Strategic Plan, launched almost one year ago. “The AgTech Strategic Plan developed from advice by the AgTech advisory group is guiding the approach to increasing AgTech adoption in South Australia,” Minister Bashan said. “Full adoption of AgTech across the industry could return up to $2.6 billion per annum to the state’s economy.
“This is why the Marshall Liberal Government has invested $7.6 million over the next four years to deliver a range of initiatives to drive in AgTech adoption in South Australia.” Minister Basham said the predominant feedback from the 2020 survey was most producers still needed to see and understand the value in AgTech before investing. “By providing this updated snapshot on where AgTech adoption is successfully occurring and what areas still need addressing, we can then use the information from the survey to further assist our primary producers to embrace and benefit from the latest in agricultural technologies,” Minister Basham said. To undertake the 2021 AgTech strategy survey, which closes 23 September visit www.pir.sa.gov.au/ agtech
RURAL RUNDOWN Grain the go-to option Worldwide demand sees new trend emerge Many Australian farmers are likely to opt to go through to grain instead of making hay this year to capitalise on worldwide demand. The Feed Central August fodder report compiled by general manager Cieran Maxwell and account manager Jock Jackson, says growers are asking if they will make hay or go to grain. “For many, grain will be the go-to option with drought in America, floods in China and Russia’s grain forecast for 2021 downgraded by 5.9 million tonnes, so prices for grain are expected to remain firm,” Mr Maxwell said. If producers do not have appropriate shed space for storage or a firm market off the paddock, hay and straw should not be considered an option, he added.
The August Feed Central report says July fodder sales were sporadic and random, with some reasonable tonnage moving in unpredictable patterns, and prices of hay remaining stable. Quality remains a big concern, with rain-affected hay, mice plagues and high expectations from end users putting an emphasis on the importance of consistent and readily available quality supply. Feed Central has adapted to these challenges by tightening grades and introducing extra control measures to deal with seasonal challenges. During July, Feed Central traded 6000 tonnes of fodder as a level of some normality returned to the trade, with cereal hay and straw dominating. Most vetch stayed
Value adding to the meat market Last week, Meat & Livestock Australia released its latest Co-products report for August. The co-products of sheepmeat and beef play an important role in supplying some of Australia’s export markets. On Australian shores, they will play a significant role in supporting the industry’s vision to double the value of red meat sales by 2030. Livestock prices are not the only commodity performing extremely well, with several co-products also showing strength in 2021. In the current market, SW tongues continue to perform strongly at $26.23/kg. Overall, this commodity has appreciated 176% in 12 months and 18% in the past month. Halal lungs are another strong-performing co-product, rapidly climbing in price since the COVID-19 pandemic began in Australia in March 2020. Currently, the price sits at $4.15/kg, lifting 104% in 12 months. Foetal blood has done very well over the past 12 months, driven by the low supply of PTIC slaughter females, lifting in price by $115/litre, or 27%, to currently sit at $530/litre. This can be expected to continue on the domestic front with the herd rebuild and the favourable season forecast to remain. These types of co-products will contribute to and support the industry’s vision of doubling the value of red meat sales by 2030 through domestic and international consumption and through the pharmaceutical industry. They present a fantastic opportunity for the red meat sector to build and promote the profile of their co-products and their culinary or pharmaceutical benefits.
Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers eased a little as agents yarded 544 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the regular field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder orders and a small amount of restocker support. Quality was similar to the previous week with some heavy cattle coming forward with both weight and condition as the market sold to mainly firm rates. Yearling steers to the trade made from 405c to 530c with similar heifers making from 454c to 480c/kg. Feeders operated here on steers from 499c to 560c and on heifers from 500c to 536c/kg. Grown steers to the trade ranged from 422c to 480c with feeder support from 441c to 508c/kg. Grown heifers returned from 374c to 455c while manufacturing steers ranged from 370c to 375c/kg. Heavy cows were sought after and sold from 344c to 408c with the few lighter types making from 280c to 342c/kg. Bulls sold from 255c to 295c/kg.
in Victoria and Lucerne was used randomly for protein top-ups. Mr Maxwell said it was likely that less fodder would be produced in the coming season, bringing balance to supply and demand. “As we move through 2022, with any level of drier conditions pending successful harvest, we could see some shortage of higher quality product.” Lucerne was the highest priced fodder in July, selling for nearly $400 in Queensland, $250 in NSW, over $200 in Victoria and $200 in South Australia. Most of the hay traded was shedded and of high quality. Some cutting has started early this year with a number of Queensland producers rolling the dice and cutting in August. It is likely they will struggle to get this hay dry
without excessive raking and quality is likely to be variable. Many producers are dumping supply of 2020/21 cereal hay and straw on the market in attempts to shift prior to new season production to make room in their sheds. However, Mr Maxwell said end users want higher quality lines of fodder. Mr Maxwell said record beef prices and a growing herd was
good news for the fodder industry, and the dairy industry is also in good shape with strong milk prices, affordable input prices and abundant green fodder abundant. The full report is available at https://www.feedcentral.com. au/national-hay-market-reportaugust-2021/
Water infrastructure in the spotlight A local project in the Limestone Coast is among 40 water infrastructure projects nationwide which will share in $108 million in federal funding under the National Water Grid Connections funding pathway. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said theFederal Government was pleased to support projects that will improve the resilience and reliability of water infrastructure, delivering stronger water security outcomes. “The Regional Recharge Farms project has received Federal Government funding of $400,000 through the National Water Grid Connections Pathway Program.” Mr Pasin said. “The Regional Recharge Farms project will create groundwater recharge areas, where water is held, allowing it to recharge the aquifer and groundwater supply. This includes backfilling of internal artificial drains and regulation of artificial drainage outlets. “This project will prevent the need to reduce water allocations for primary production, increasing the security and reliability in the Lower Limestone Coast. It will also trial delivery of recycled waste water from Finger Point Treatment plant as an alternative water
source for Middle Point Swamp. “The $3.5 billion National Water Grid Fund is paving the way to national water security, while promoting local economic activity and job creation along the way. “This funding will also generate employment outcomes both during construction and post completion and drive short term economic stimulus as
we continue to navigate the economic impacts of the Covid-19 pandemic.” The Regional Recharge Farms project is a joint project between the Federal Government ($400,000), the SA Landscape Priorities Fund ($300,000) and the Limestone Coast Landscape Board Council ($100,000). For further information, visit www.nationalwatergrid.gov.au
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY Agents yarded 2997 lambs and 1702 sheep at Hamilton last week. The quality was plain to good in a much more even offering of both sheep and lambs. Most of the regular buyers were in attendance however some were not fully active. There was very limited restocking competition, with restockers paying to $151/head. The market was very soft over all categories with most lambs to the trade selling $20 to $25/head cheaper. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $78 to $156, to average 547c to 748c, while light trade weight lambs weighing 18 to 22kg sold from $111 to $169/head, averaging between 576c and 715c/kg cwt. The medium 22 to 26kg trade weight lambs made from $136 to $248/head, averaging between 734c and 862c/kg cwt. Heavy trade weight lambs 26kg over, made up to $250 to average at around 713c/kg cwt and score 3 hoggets sold to $192/head. Sheep were also back by $20 to $30/head with the exception of wethers that held firm. Heavier crossbred sheep made to $250, with the better well-covered Merino ewes making from $132 to $171/head. Wethers sold from $160 to $230/head with the general run of Merino mutton averaging from 630c to 690c/kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $85 and Merino rams made $114/head.
RURAL RUNDOWN New representative predicts industry growth Genetics Australia welcomes a new face to the team
Genetics Australia’s new beef sales representative for southern Victoria, South Australia and Tasmania John Gommers said he’s coming on board at the right time. Fresh off a new Australian-record sale for an Angus bull, Mr Gommers predicts even more growth in the industry. “It’s an exciting time to be in agriculture with cattle prices at an all-time high,” he said. “It’s extremely strong with a lot of optimism – everyone you talk to is really up and about.” A record $225,000 paid for an Angus bull on July 29, eclipsing the previous top of $160,000, and overall high sales underline the strength of the market and the industry, Mr Gommers, who is based in Warrnambool, said. “We’re seeing the elite top-end animals push into another price bracket,” he said. In his new role, Mr Gommers will emphasise soundness and longevity in breeding cattle. “One of the main things commercial and stud breeders need to be mindful of, is making sure the structural integrity is there, which leads to cows being able to stay in the herd for longer, and bulls being able to work for more seasons,” he said. “Both commercial and stud sides of the industry will want to, within reason, push the envelope and try
to better their bottom line when things are going well, and you need to have genetics with the right performance data, to bring this to reality.” Mr Gommers admits he is “a bit fanatical” about genetics. His interest in the field has taken him around Australia and 10 times to North America and he brings that experience and passion to his new role as Genetics Australia’s beef sales role. “I’m a massive genetics person, you could say I’m a bit fanatical about it,” he said. “I’ve done 10 trips to the US in the last 20 years looking at A.I. sires, herds and cow families and trying to get the best understanding of the Angus breed, and I’ve done the same sort of groundwork in Australia.” His research aimed to help his family’s Stoney Point Performance Angus stud in South Australia to make the best decisions in bringing genetics into its herd, but it has given him a data bank of knowledge that can help the broader industry. Having also worked closely with the late Simon Coates from Sumo Wagyu over the past five years, his understanding of Wagyu genetics is first rate. Australian genetics can match anything. “We’re breeding some of the best cattle in the world,” he said. “Especially in the last five
to 10 years, it is becoming more apparent that the Americans and Canadians, and now Europeans recognise we produce seedstock at a very high level. “As an industry, we’re very particular about getting the fundamentals of the cattle right and that’s one of the main reasons there’s an upsurge of interest from overseas for the export of Australian genetics.” Mr Gommers worked for the family business for more than 20 years, seeing it increase from the purchase of two registered cows in 1998, to selling 150 bulls a year by 2014 when an opportunity came up to sell the herd in its entirety. He managed the herd for a period in the transition to the new owner, before buying property at Illowa on the edge of Warrnambool about three years ago, where he runs Angus, and Fullblood Wagyu cattle, and Australian White Sheep Now the property is well set up, he had the opportunity to take on the Genetics Australia sales role. “Commercial and stud breeders had confidence when buying from our family business because we’d done our homework, and they knew the genetics in our cattle were going to propel their herd in the right direction, and I look forward to bringing that same ethos to the role with G.A.”
Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Agents penned a smaller yarding of 372 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality lifted this week with some better grain assisted pens helping the market again improve in price to sell to dearer rates. Yearling steers to the trade ranged from 480c to 536c with similar heifers making from 465c to 571c/kg. Feeder buyers were active on steers from 480c to 586c and on heifers from 430c to a high of 601c/kg for lighter weights. Grown cattle were small in number with the steers selling to a top of 504c and heifers reaching 480c/kg. A number of pens of Friesian manufacturing steers made from 365c to 375c/kg. Heavy cows made from 370c to 395c with the lighter types making from 306c to 320c/kg. Bulls sold mainly from 240c to 309c/kg.
Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Lamb numbers fell away while sheep remained steady as agents yarded 2008 lambs and 1254 sheep for a combined yarding of 3262 head. These sold to the usual field of trade and processor buyers in a mixed quality offering that ranged from firm to easier in price as the first new season lambs came forward last week. The new season lambs, estimated to weigh 20 to 22kg cwt, sold from $180 to $186/ head at around 850c/kg cwt. Light lambs to the trade returned from $125 to $172 while the medium weights made from $190 to $220/head at an estimated 850c to 880c/kg cwt.
The few heavy pens made from $225 to a top of $286/head. A run of Merino lambs made from $158 to $177/head. Light sheep made from $105 to $130 with the medium weights making from $138 to $165/head to average from 640c to 680c/kg cwt. The heavy pens ranged from $168 to a high of $225/head.ld from $70 to $147/head.
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Everybody has to work... The only reason I go to work each day is because there’s a possibility there might be cake. And when I say cake, I don’t strictly mean cake. It could be biscuits. It could be a lovely slice. It could be donuts or muffins. It could definitely be honey crackles. On some occasions it could even be a variety of savoury options. What I’m saying, is that the possibility of some generously provided snack food is the only reason I get out of bed and head for the office each morning. My workplace doesn’t have tasty snacks every day. I certainly can’t bet on there being something to enjoy five days a week at morning tea. I’d say that across a year, it would average out as about once or twice a week. I’d say there’s
about a thirty percent chance of some food being available for me to have a nibble of. Some people would suggest that’s not a great rate of success for something which seems so important in encouraging me to show up for work each day. To some extent that would be right. But this faint glimmer of hope is what keeps me dragging myself there each day. In giving it some consideration, I think it’s likely that I would keep showing up if the morning tea to no morning tea ratio dropped as low 1:10. That would probably be a little dependent on the quality of the snacks provided. I think the lower the quality, the more often it would need to be provided to keep me from looking for jobs elsewhere. I know I’m being a little fussy now. I’m not too bothered if it’s some sort of shared morning tea where
we all bring a plate in to share or it’s provided out of social club money or something like that. I quite enjoy a shared morning tea in fact, although the options provided can be a bit hit and miss. For every staff member who has spent the evening cooking their speciality, some delicious homemade treat, there will be another two slackers who have brought in a box of Savoury Shapes. We call those people single men. Obviously the men with wives or partners have all let their better half know there is morning tea and asked them to sort something out so they’re normally a good safe bet to bring something worth eating. In all honesty it’s probably better that food isn’t provided every day. If I knew it was there every day it’d be less special. I think I’d take it for granted. I’d start expecting it and then would resent it if for some
reason no morning tea was found in the break room. At this point there is a hope for morning tea, not an expectation or a feeling of entitlement. On the opposite end of the spectrum, if there was never morning tea provided, there would be days when I would wake up and make the decision to call in sick. I’d justify that by telling myself, “The lack of cake possibility is impacting my mental health to the point I feel sick.” In that way, calling in sick wouldn’t strictly be a lie. Thinking it through, it wouldn’t take very long of going to a cakeless workplace for me to make the decision I needed to start looking for a new job. It would have to be an incredibly enjoyable job for me to stick it out; there would have to be something else that gave me the same enjoyment
as cake. Let me tell you something. That’s a short list. Here goes. Cat videos. Watching football or cricket. Keytars. Grabatology. Badge making. Chances are, I’d be scanning the job ads in Lifestyle1 in only a week or two. It’s not that I hate my job. It’s just that there’s things I’d rather do It’s a necessary evil. To continue building on my world class collection of Beanie Kids I need cash, and thus far the only way I’ve been able to accumulate money is by working. I’ve tried gambling. I’ve tried asking other people to give me theirs. But it simply hasn’t been as effective as being employed and receiving a fortnightly paycheck. If you work somewhere that has great morning teas, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org And let me know if you have any job vacancies at the moment.
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV THURSDAY, AUGUST 19 NINE SA CEE CEE ;;C<E ;/CEE ;CEE /CEE <CEE $CEE 5CEE
THURSDAY AUGUST 19
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FRIDAY AUGUST 20
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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence
TV SATURDAY, AUGUST 21
SATURDAY AUGUST 21
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SUNDAY AUGUST 22
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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 23 NINE SA CEE CEE ;;C<E ;/CEE ;/C<E /CEE <CEE $CEE 5CEE
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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
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349 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier Ph 08 8726 5200 F 08 8726 5222 E firstname.lastname@example.org
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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
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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
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• Inground & above ground, all shapes & sizes • Service pumps & filters • Chemicals & parts • Free water testing available 250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 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
MOB 0400 234 660 EMAIL email@example.com 10 Bodey Circuit, Mount Gambier SA 5290 DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, CARAVAN & BOAT STORAGE
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.
Heavy Vehicle Mechanic
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.
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.
We are seeking a suitably Qualified or Experienced FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN to join our team based at the Mount Gambier Workshop.
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: • 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.
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. 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.
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
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
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: firstname.lastname@example.org For any further information Phone David Moreland 0408 849 697
Spanlift is seeking steel fabrication workers - full time positions available with immediate start based in our Mount Gambier facility. No qualification is required - what we’re looking for is motivated individuals with a positive attitude to get stuff done! All training will be provided on the job; welding experience can be advantageous. This job is for an IMMEDIATE start with a full-time opportunity to join the South East’s leading Structural Steel Manufacturer To apply, please email email@example.com with your resume or call 1300 234 321
MADE FOR THE MOUNT WITH KANE & HAYESY
FRIDAYS 8:30AM - 9AM
Steel Fabrication Workers
LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES?
1 cup (160g) wholemeal self-raising flour 1 cup (150g) self-raising flour 1 cup (250ml) passionfruit pulp 1/2 cup (125ml) buttermilk 1/3 cup (80ml) maple syrup 1 egg 1/4 cup (60ml) canola oil 1 1/2 tbsp shredded coconut Method Preheat oven to 180°C. Line a 12-hole, 1/3 cup (80ml) muffin pan with paper cases. Place the combined flour in a large bowl. Make a well in the centre. Whisk the passionfruit pulp, buttermilk, maple syrup and egg in a small bowl until combined. Add to the flour with the oil and fold until the mixture is just combined. Divide the passionfruit mixture evenly among the paper cases. Sprinkle with coconut. Bake for 25 mins or until a skewer inserted in the centres comes out clean. Turn the muffins onto a wire rack to cool slightly. Serve warm or at room temperature.
Chicken a la king
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)
Passionfruit & coconut muffins
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
1 tbsp vegetable oil 500g chicken thighs, cut into 3 pieces 1 small brown onion, finely chopped 200g swiss brown mushrooms, quartered 60g butter 50g (1/3 cup) plain flour 1/2 cup white wine 250ml chicken stock 300ml cooking cream 1 cup frozen peas 100g chargrilled capsicum, finely chopped Cooked rice or pasta, to serve Method Heat oil in a large, deep frying pan over a medium high heat. Add chicken. Cook for 3-4 minutes or until browned on all sides. Transfer to a plate. Add onions to pan. Cook for 1-2 minutes or until softened. Add mushrooms. Cook, stirring occasionally, for 2-3 minutes. Transfer to chicken on plate. Heat butter in pan until foaming. Add flour. Stir to form a paste. Cook for 1-2 minutes or until golden in colour. Add wine and stock. Whisk until smooth. Whisk in cream. Return chicken and mushrooms to pan with peas. Simmer, stirring occasionally, for 5 minutes. Stir in capsicum and remove from heat Serve with cooked rice or pasta.
Plenty of action at Attamurra
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Celebrating the magnifcent Murphies Plans in hand for massive weekend of premiership reunions at Glencoe Football Club
At the Mount Gambier Golf Club last Wednesday only 17 ladies were brave enough to take to the course. The day was very wet, very windy and very cold, thus conditions contributed to the fact that only nine intrepid and dedicated golfers completed the course. The heavy conditions, with the greens going under water, Heather Chapman won the Monthly Medal for August with 113-32-81. Despite carding a couple of 9s on her card Heather won the day because of remarkable putting. She recorded only 29 putts which included seven one putts, thus being awarded the prize for the Putting Competition, generously sponsored by All Bugs Pest Control over many years. Second placing went to Carol Davis, 99-18-81 losing on a countback. Carol played consistent golf in very trying conditions having 48 off the stick on the shorter front nine. The Pro Shot was won by vice captain Jan Shanahan, collecting three balls and NTP on the 8th a box of chocolates and a piccolo, donated each Monthly Medal by newcomer Kathy Ewer. The 2nd shot on the difficult 10th Hole was won by Janina Morrison. Next Week’s competition will be a par round sponsored by our Lady President Mary Kentish. SATURDAY 14/8/21 LADIES RESULT Twenty one ladies competed in a stableford competition last Saturday in reasonable weather with the course set up very hard for the Men’s Handicap Championship. Scoring was hard to come by and the winner for the day was Janina Morrison playing off a handicap of 23 and registering 30 points. Janina had a consistent day with 14 front nine and 16 back Nnne. Lyndal McInerney was unlucky to be beaten on a countback as she too had 30 points. A carbon copy of Janina’s card Lyndal had 14/16 points front and back. Twenty-nine points was a popular score as seven ladies carded these points.
While they are not the most serious of the casualties during the past 18 month, courtesy of COVID restrictions, sporting club premiership reunions have been hard to lock in. Needless to say, Glencoe Football Club officials have everything crossed that their bumper reunion weekend this Saturday will go ahead without a hitch. The celebrations include reunions that would have happened last year if possible, as well as the batch that were due this year regardless, with the celebrations already looking at their second date, after the July celebrations were a victim of lockdown. The Murphies are taking on long time rival Kalangadoo as they celebrate nine flags across A Grade, B Grade and senior colts. PREMIERSHIP HEROES 1955 A Grade Premiership (65 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 10-11 (71) d Tarpeena 8-21 (69) 1955 B Grade Premiership (65 Year Anniversary) Glencoe11-14 (80) d Hatherleigh 3-4 (22) 1956 B Grade Premiership (65 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 9-12 (66) d Kalangadoo 5-2 (32) 1966 A Grade Premiership (55 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 14-14 (98) to Kongorong 14-6 (90) 1985 A Grade Premiership (35 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 20-8 (128) d Robe 18-15 (123) 1990 B Grade Premiership (30 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 9-7 (61) d Mt Burr 7-9 (51) 1991 A Grade Premiership (30 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 14-13 (97) d Nangwarry 4-10 (34) 2005 Junior Colts Premiership (15 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 4-4 (28) d Robe 1-7 (13) 2010 Senior Colts Premiership (10 Year Anniversary) Glencoe 10-7 (67) d Robe 5-7 (37) The Glencoe Football Club invites everyone involved and would love to see as many players, coaches and officials as possible from these teams at Glencoe on that day. To RSVP, put in an apology or find out further information, please contact Craig Childs on 0429 263 696.
GLENCOE FOOTBALL CLUB A GRADE PREMIERSHIP TEAMS (From top) 1955 A GRADE PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: M.J. Guerin, Allan Phelan, G.F. Telfer (Trainer), K. Young (Secretary), N. Bignell (Trainer), A.W. Medhurst, Arthur Phelan . Middle Row: P.W. Kennedy, D.R. Phelan, S. Dow, P.R. Mitchell, J. Agnew, R.J. Gosden, B. Agnew, E.J. Kerslake . Front Row: M.J. Matthews, B.W. Maney, S. Jones (Capt.), J.L. Dwyer (President), H.M. Childs (vice Capt.), K. Von Duve, R.W. Childs Sitting: A. Schulz, J. Jones Mascot: R.W. Maloney 1966 A GRADE PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: W. Easton, D.R. Phelan, T.J. Kennedy, J. Agnew (Goal Umpire), D. Ward (Timekeeper), R. M. Auld (Trainer), A.W. Medhurst, B.L. Phelan, P.R. Mitchell. Middle Row: K. Von Duve (Trainer), P. Medhurst, D. Widdison, R.L. Jones, N. Bignell, R.W. Maloney, G. Auld, K. Maloney, A. Schulz (Trainer). Front Row: J.L. Dwyer (President), B. Bignell, P. Scanlon, B. Agars, P. Ey (Capt.Coach), H.M. Childs (vice Capt.), P. Riddle, R. Auld, M.J. Guerin (Sec.). Mascot: C.A. Medhurst
1985 A GRADE PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: R. Childs (Time Keeper), C.M. Childs (Team Manager), B.N. Northcott, J. Block, B. Deigmann, T. McGrath, M. McLean, L.G. Mulraney, P.B. Mitchell, K.G. Gosden, I.M. Ferguson (Goal Umpire). Middle Row: K. McCallum (Trainer), H.M. Childs (President), P. Dunn (Head Trainer), L.W. Fox, M. Allen, B.G. Lacey, J. Bronca, B.J. Hancock, C.A. Medhurst, T.J. Lynagh (Trainer), A.G. Childs (Runner), S. Rothall (Selector). Front Row: K.S. Von Duve, G. Von Duve, M. Sinkunas, J. Arthurson, Chris Ryan (Capt. Coach), P.I. Jennings (vice Capt.), S. McCallum, G. Gosden, I.A. Blackmore 1991 A GRADE PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: M. Sinkunas (Selector), A. Bignell, S. Allen, D. McLean, J. Bronca, D. Beyer, J. Allen, N.G. Nankivell, P. O’Donnell, A.G. Childs (Runner), H.M. Childs (Team Manager). Middle Row: T.J. Lynagh (Trainer), N.G. Gosden (Selector), P.R. Playford (Pres.), J.J. Maloney, C. Hawke, B.G. Lacey, D. Ferguson, A. Salmon, R. Cocks, J. Bignell, B. Cram (Trainer), I.A. Blackmore (Sec.). Front Row: M.R. Frost (Timekeeper), F. Prosperi-Porta, B. Von Duve, M.W. Jones, B.E. Harris (Ass. Coach), G. Gosden (Capt.-Coach), M. Agars, M.J. Frost, R. Prosperi-Porta, B. McCreanor (Trainer) ww
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GLENCOE FOOTBALL CLUB B GRADE PREMIERSHIP TEAMS (Right from top) 1955 RESERVES PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: L. Kennedy, O. Rees, R. Holloway, K. Von Duve. Middle Row: N. Bignell (Trainer), F. Von Duve, E.J. Kerslake, K. Bonney, D. Guerin, R.J. Gosden, B. Case, G.F. Telfer (Trainer). Front Row: T.J.Kennedy, J.P. Maney, K. Young (vice-Capt.), J.L. Dwyer (President), R. Kerslake, I.M. Ferguson, R.L. Jones. Mascots: R.W. Maloney, G.M. Telfer . Absent: L.W. Hawker (Capt.), P. Agars, B. Widdison, L. Dow, G. Young, K. Sporer 1956 RESERVES PREMIERSHIP TEAM Standing: O. Rees, E Pearson, I.M. Ferguson, K. Bonney, M. Cameron, D. Guerin, T. Bignell, B. Case, A. J. Medhurst, R.J. Gosden. Kneeling: G. Kerslake, K. Sporer, R.L. Jones, K. Young, B. Widdison, L.W. Hawker (Capt.), T.J. Kennedy, F. Von Duve, R. Kerslake, J.P. Maney 1990 RESERVES PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: M. Agnew (Runner), L. Thomas, D. McLean, M. Bignell, J. Cotter, D. Carraill, L. Bignell (Timekeeper). Middle Row: T.J. Lynagh (Trainer), I.M. Ferguson (Goal Umpire), P. Lornie, B. Hall, S. Fiegert, T.J. Matthews, T. Cooper, G. Widdison, P.R. Playford (Team Manager). Front Row: P. Kuchel, T. Koopman, D. Griffen, I.A. Blackmore, B. Von Duve (Coach), A.B. Peacock (Capt.), P. Neal, J. Bignell. Absent: A. ProsperiPorta, S. Rout 2005 JUNIOR COLTS PREMIERSHIP TEAM Back Row: Z. Cocks A.G. Childs (Colts Pres.), T. Edwards, M.J. Hentschke (Timekeeper), S. Cocks, S. Gibbs, R. Munn, L. Medhurst, T. Cook (Water), J. Weaver, P. Rolley (Goal Umpire), A. Hentschke. Centre Row: A. Meyer (Boundary Umpire), J. Cocks (Team Manager), S. Giersch, B. Meyer, C. Von Duve, T. Hughes, J. Rolley, Z. Courbois, D. Pearson, D. Young, D. Munn, J.F. Medhurst (Trainer), K. Finnis (Water), J. Bronca (Runner). Front Row: D.C. Childs, D. Talanskas (vice Capt.), M.G. Childs (Ass. Coach), G. Von Duve (Co-Capt.), L. Edwards (Coach), E. Bronca (CoCapt.), J. Finnis (vice Capt.), B. Weaver. Holding Flag: H. Medhurst, S. Hentschke. Absent: B. Hentschke
Mid South East Football
SENIORS Kalangadoo 2.6 10.9 15.15 21.21 (147) Kongorong 1.2 3.2 3.2 4.4 (28) Goals - NO DETAILS AVAILABLE. Best - NO DETAILS AVAILABLE. Port MacDonnell 6.2 9.3 13.5 16.5 (101) Robe 3.0 6.0 7.5 11.7 (73) Goals - Pt Mac: B. Newton, J. Turner 4; D. Bromley 2; K. Thomson, W. MacDonald, T. Sullvian, I. Nattrass, M. Smith. Robe: J. Sneath 6; J. Kelly, B. Laurie 2; S. Ferguson. Best - Pt Mac: T. Sullivan, J. Schleter, D. McElroy, N. Wilke, D. Bromley J. Turner. Robe: B. Laurie, J. Sneath, J. Kelly, J. Barritt, J. Hentschke, K. Woodward. Hatherleigh 5.3 7.8 11.13 14.14 (98) Mt Burr 0.2 2.6 2.8 3.11 (29) Goals - Hatherleigh: S. telfer 5; J. Wight 3; J. Dowdy, L. Brown 2; J. Telfer, P. Chay. Mt Burr: N. Muhovics, T. Hales, H. Smith. Best - Hatherleigh: M. Pulmer, J. Ferguons-Lane, S. Telfer, Z. Jones, S. Waring, G, McGrath. Mt Burr: J. Wallis, J. Fiebig, J. Wallis. Tantanoola 5.2 10.7 18.10 24.16 (160) Nangwarry 2.1 3.3 4.5 7.8 (50) Goals - Tantanoola: C. Saint 4; J. Ryan, T. Hatt, R. Osborne 3; B. Pitts, C. Oliver , M. Roberts, A. Roberts, H. Brown 2; B. Reilly. Nangwarry: M. Thomson 6; J. Virtanen. Best - Tantanoola: A. Roberts, J. Hatt, D. :Pink, C. Saint, R. Osborne, B. Reilly. Nangwarry: I. Raymond, T. vanderhorst, M. Thomson, J. Virtanen, J. McKeon, L. Gibbs. RESERVES Kalangadoo 7.8 (50) d Kongorong 2.8 (20) Port MacDonnell 12.9 (81) d Robe 3.8 (26) Hatherleigh 22.18 (150) d Mt Burr 0.1 (1) Tantanoola 9.13 (67) d Nangwarry 3.1 (19) SENIOR COLTS Kongorong 21.5 (131) d Kalangadoo 8.5 (53) Robe 22.14 (146) d Port MacDonnell 0.3 (3) Hatherleigh 18.8 (116) d Mt Burr 4.6 (30) Tantanoola 23.14 (152) d Nangwarry 0.0 (0) JUNIOR COLTS Kongorong 17.1 7 (119) d Kalangadoo 0.0 (0) Robe 9.6 (60) d Port MacDonnell 1.1 (7) Hatherleigh 8.2 (50) d Mt Burr 5.8 (38) Nangwarry 9.12 (66) d Tantanoola 0.5 (5)
Mid South East Netball A GRADE Kalangadoo 102 (A. Duncan, C. Pratt) d Kongorong 27 (R. Buckingham, E. McIntyre); Port macDonnell 46 (L. Ehiteworth, M. Amy) d Robe 6 (T. Gluyas, K. Moore); Mt Burr 37 (H. Clarkk, S. Nulty) d Hatherleigh 36 ( M. redman, L. MacGregor); Tantanoola 84 (J. walker, T. Rowe) d Nangwarry 40 (C. Ploenges, K. Heaver) A RESERVE Kalangadoo 55 (E. McDiarmid, M. Bonanno) d Kongorong 37 (B. Fuller, A. Trahar); Port MacDonnell 60 (I. Sneath, M. Millard) d Robe 30 (A. Swayer, I. Sneath); Hatherleigh 38 (E. Mewett, L. Chant) d Mt Burr 28 (L. Baker, E. Falting); Tantanoola 55 (K. Varcoe, A. Fensom) d Nangwarry 23 (T. James, K. Dolan) B GRADE Kalangadoo 87 (I. Giddings, J. Kilsby) d Kongorong 21 (S. Elshaug, R. Stevens); Port MacDonnell 56 d Robe 23 (P. Baker, T. Jess); Hatherleigh 52 (G. Gray, L. Buhlmann) d Mt Burr 28 (L. Watts, K. Gamble); Tantanoola 78 (L. Kuiper, A. Mason) d Nangwarry 17 (E. Jones, J. Glynn). B RESERVE Kalangadoo 69 (D. Mulligan. I. Ryan) d Kongorong 25 (S. Sander, S. Blcok); Port macDonnell 60 (L. feast, M. Hann) d Robe 16 (K. Mathews, R. Thomson); Hatherleigh 38 (D. Loveday, G. Chant) d Mt Burr 26 (M, Grant, J. Brant); Tantnaoola 63 (L. jackson, K. Ballitnyne) d Nangwarry 17 (K. Clayfield, K. McNair) 17 & UNDER Kalangadoo 68 (S. Wrightson, H. Watson) d Kongorong 20 (M. Buckingham, I. Jenkin); Port MacDonnell 31 (K. Sneath, R. Wallace) d Robe 29 (A. Birchall); Hatherleigh 65 (J. Bellinger, L. Hianes) d Mt Burr 35 (J. Hayward, K. Sharp); Tantanoola 61 (C. Shaw, H. Polakow) d Nangwarry 38 (S. Muller, M. McKay) 15 & UNDER Kalangadoo 57 (C. Peacock, E. Wurst) d Kongorong 31 (K. Gordon, Z. Beard); Port MacDonnell 32 (T. Moulden, S. Lewis) d Robe 24 (G. Wirth, M. Yeo); Mt Burr 38 (J. Holland, I. Nowak) d Hatherleigh 37 (N. Faulkner, A. Chanbers); Nangwrary 40 d Tantanoola 29 (H. Walker, M. Cushion) 13 & UNDER Kalangadoo 68 (S. Russell, L Egan) d Kongorong 4 (H, Attiwill, R. Carrigan); Port macDonnell 46 (B. McLean, J. Morgan) d Robe 6 (A. Maczkowiack, M. Fennell); Hatherleigh 38 (A. Chester, L. Carruthers) d Mt Burr 24 (H. Lowndes, K. Linnell); Nangwarry 50 (M. Timms, H. Dinnison) d Tantanoola 19 (B. Roberts, E. Gardin)
Pioneers still on hold NBL1 South continues to be in limbo courtesy of Victoria’s lockdown and restrictions meaning the Pioneers continue to tread an uncertain path in terms of the 2021 season. The proposed national finals across all NBL1 competition have already been cancelled with ongoing border restrictions set to hinder any central location for the proposed national finals.
KNT Football SENIORS Padthaway 0.1 2.6 8.7 12.10 (82) Penola 1.0 1.2 3.3 4.6 (30) Goals - Padthaway: J. Vandermeer, L. Harder 3; T. Cox, N. McCarthy 2; J. Vandermeer. M. Raitt. Penola: B. Summerhayes, L. Walker, L. Merrett, B. Merrett. Best - Padthaway: T. Edwards, A. Longbottom, M. Raitt, L. Eats, J. Vandermeer, J. Vandermeer. Penola: H. Porter, B. Bryant, S. Merrett, L. Walker, B. Crabb, B. Merrett. Kingston 4.2 9.8 11.10 14.12 (96) Kybybolite 1.2 4.4 8.9 9.11 (65) Goals - Kingston: J. Fisher 4; J. Siviour 3; T. Burns 2; T. Rogers, H. Lawrie, C. Wood, B. Simpson, B. Tapfield. Kybybolite: S. Craig 3; L. Schultz, B. Munn 2; B. Castine, B. Pratter. Best - Kingston: J. Wehl, T. Rogers, C. Watts, T. Baker, S. Robertson, B. Rogers. Kybybolite: C. Masters, B. Castine, W. Russell, D. Brodie, T. Harris, T. Taheny. Mundulla 4.9 11.14 19.19 23.28 (166) Border Districts 1.1 2.3 4.4 5.4 (34) Goals - Mundulla: T. Gaden, W. Nakivall, J. McGrice 4; J. Hinge 3; R. Tink 2; N. Mosey, H. Kuchel, D. King, H. Dowling, T. Ballinger, D. Mosey. Border Districts: No details available. Best - Mundulla: J. MCGrice, N. Mosey, T. Gaden, J. Guy, T. Wagenknecht, D. Ridgway. Border Districts: No details available. Lucindale 2.3 6.7 10.8 14.12 (96) Bordertown 4.4 9.5 10.8 11.11 (77) Goals - Lucindale: S. Spriggs, T. Logan 3; S. Williams 2; S. Graetz, L. Kelsh, A. McCarthy, L. Jones, N. Cane. Bordertown: C. McCarthy 5; T. Whittlesea, B. Hayes 2; J. Dolling, H. Fromm. Best - Lucindale: S. Spriggs, J. Walker, H. Tregoweth, J. Hutton, L. Kelsh, M. Kelsh. BordertownL L. Murch, T. Gough, C. McCarthy, C. Makin, M. Dahlitz, T. Whittlesea. Naracoorte 3.2 8.6 8.8 12.10 (82) Keith 5.1 5.3 10.4 11.6 (72) Goals - Naracoorte: A. Slohrach 4; J. Reeves, S. Bates 2; B. Nolan, J. Gregg, R. Taggert, S. Willson. Keith: B. Simounds 6; A. Dunstan, W. McMurray 2; M. Thring. Best - Naracoorte: R. Taggert, J. Gregg, K. Jacobs, S. Bates, F. Day, B. Nolan. Keith: W. Schreiber, B. Simounds, G. Johnson, mS. McMurray, A. Dunstan, W. McMurray. RESERVES Penola 12.9 (81) d Padthaway 5.3 (33) Kybybolite 9.14 (68) d Kingston 6.8 (44) Bordertown 16.10 (106) d Lucindale 3.10 (28) Keith 15.12 (102) d Naracoorte 6.13 (49) SENIOR COLTS Penola 11.11 (77) d Padthaway/Lucindale 3.5 (23) Kybybolite 13.12 (90) d Kingston 1.2 (8) Mundulla 11.13 (79) d Bordertown 4.2 (26) Naracorote 11.11 (77) d Keith 3.2 (20) JUNIOR COLTS Kybybolite 10.5 (65) d Kingston 1.1 (7) Mundulla 9.8 (62) d Border Districts 0.0 (0) Bordertown 13.8 (86) d Padthaway/Lucindale 3.3 (21) Naracoorte 10.4 (64) d Keith 0.1 (1)
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Around the pubs South East Women’s 8 Ball League German Club Legends 11 d RSL 4; Eastern Sapphires 9 d Park Nomads 6; Commercial Club Ballistix 10 d Just Jens 5; J T Strikers 11 d German Club Warriors 4; German Club Shooters 8 d Park Panthers 7; Commersh Cougas - BYE. Mount Gambier 8 Ball Association Comercial Club Saints 9 d Jerns (1) 6; German Club Meerkats 10 d German Club Outlaws 5; German Club Shooter 8 d German Club Bandits 7; German Club Gatecrashers 13 d German Club T N T 2; Victoia Hotel 8 d Commersh Comic 2; Linksview 10 d German Club Nemows 5; Commersh Chaos 12 d Commercial Club Cavemen 5; Aussie 11 d Eastern Allsorts 4; True Blue 8 d RSL 7; Commercial Club Lakers 9 d Pines Lumberjacks 6; German Club Chokers 8 d Eastern Rangers 7; German Club Underdogs 12 d Linksview Crawlers 3; J T Sportsbar - BYE. South East Darts Association Division 1 Us 17 d S.A (1) 4; German Club 16 d Tav Slingers 5; G.W.T 12 d Millicent Misfits 9 Division 2 Port Mac Pirates 9 d easterners 6; Mad Max 12 d Us Too 3; Commersh (2) d S. A (2) 6; German Club Lions 8 d Redbacks R Us 7; Millicent Bandits 8 d Flanagans 7 Division 3 Highway Rangers 10 d R.S.L Snipers 5; Attamurra 10 d Us (3) 5; Tavern Tigers - BYE. INDIVIDUAL HIGHLIGHTS 180 x3 - Karl Schaefer x1 - Jason Fulham, Mick Williams, Mick Gardner, Stacey Fiegert 160 Alex Fitzgerald 141 Karl Schaefer 140 x 5 - John Simpson x 4 - David Barnes x 3 - Andrew West x 2 - Karl Schaefer, Jamie Coates, Will Trench, Dan Champion, Chad Chewter, Mark Simpson, Dale Rankine
x 1 - Skott Lorigan, Rik Makevits, Nathan Button, Jason Fulham, Joel Pearson, Mick Williams, Mick Maynard, Mark Hall, Tanya Pearson, Paul Reade, Craig Lynch, Lew Ferguson, Paul McRostie, Dean Wilkes, Auto Fuentes, Julie Taylor, Al Holmes, Matt Little, Jeff Hodge, Graham Newlyn, Fred Knight, Steve Johnstone, Kym Harrap, Martin Walker, Sam Ryan, Peter Ferguson, Peter Shepherd, Stacey Fiegert, Malcolm Sneddon HIGH PEGS: 117 - James Brooks 102 - Craig Lynch, Peter Ferguson, Tony Moretti 101 - Karl Schaefer, David Ferguson 99 - Dean Wilkes 97 - Rik Makevits 96 - Malcolm Sneddon 92 - Nathan Gunn
Magpie heart & soul plays 300th
REGISTRATION DAY SUNDAY AUGUST 29TH
Kalangadoo premiership coach Chris Mules clocked up his 301st game at the weekend, with the club holding off honouring the heart & soul player until a home game. A stalwart of the club who has had two stints in the coaching role, Mules is the Mid South East Football league reigning premiership coach (pictured left) with the 2019 title and also represented Kalagnadoo in the 2020 Limestone Coast Football League (right). Tough and uncompromising, Mules has been an inspirational leader fo at Kalangadoo.
89 - Jess Lawrie 87 - Anthony Rice 83 - Alan Ferguson 81 - Marc Letizia 80 - Dave Coombe LOW GAMES: 15 - Karl Schaefer 16 - Jason Fulham 17 - Karl Schaefer 18 - Karl Schaefer, Peter Ferguson 19 - Jason Fulham x2, David Barnes, David Staskevicius, Dean Wilkes 20 - Marc Letizia 21 - David Staskevicius, Dean Wilkes, Matt Little, Fred Ryan, Mark Simpson 23 - Chad Chewter x2, Alan Holmes, Mick Gardner, Alan Ferguson 25 - Peter Shepherd 26 - Trent Eitzen 27 - Mike Rookas
State pride at bowls club
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State hockey call up Good friends join forces for South Australian team
Member for Mackillop Nick McBride visited the Millicent Bowls Club last Wednesday to present to the club a new South Australian flag which was donated by the State Government. The club was in need of a new flag and secretary Sarah Ross was the driver of securing the new flag, completing all the necessary paperwork. The Member for MacKillop presented the flag to club vice president Andrea Radley (pictured above), who thanked Mr McBride and the State Government for the flag which will be used for many years to come.
Ross & Varcoe claim bowls event
This week, 36 players again took to the greens for a very friendly game of 2-4-2 bowls at the Millicent Bowls Club, with the rain jackets only coming out a couple of times. The team taking home the prize pool this week after playing 20 ends was Adriana Ross and Peter Varcoe with a very good score of 34+18. Runners up were Sam Schofield and Dirk Pietersma with a score of 33+14. Other winning teams were, Malcolm Wright, Carl Schapel 32+22. Eddie Hann, Andre Reinders 32+9. Peter Dunnicliff, John Buhlmann 32+8. John Eldridge, Brian Roper 32+6. Lurlene Reinders, Sarah Ross 32+3. Arthur O’Connell, John Drew 31+5 and Brian Goode, Derrick Lindh 31+2 . A General Meeting is to be held Thursday, September 16, after the 2-4-2 game. Men’s Handicap Singles is being to be played Saturday September 18. The Scudds/Earl Shield against Mount Gambier RSL is on Sunday, September 19, to be played in Mount Gambier. It is important that all members who are able to attend these functions please register on the sheets available in the clubroom. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above left) Adriana Ross & Peter Varcoe
Hockey SA this week announced their squads to compete in the Under 13 national championships in Tasmania, and the Lower South East will be represented by Clare Hopgood of Tigers Hockey Club and Eliza Beck of Redbacks. Along with a handful of other promising local players, the girls spent three weekends of their school holidays up in Adelaide, competing with almost 60 of South Australia’s best young players for one of the 16 spots on offer. Both girls have represented the region in SAPSASA and zone championships over the past few years, and are the two most recent league best and fairest winners in Under 12 Girls for the Lower South East Hockey Association. Great friends as well as competitors, the girls are very excited about the prospect of playing and experiencing the trip together. With the championships up in the air due to COVID, both girls are hoping desperately the tournament to go ahead in October. In the meanwhile it is a great opportunity to learn from the states best coaches, and improve their skills in readiness for a tilt against the nations best. For the boys, Orlando Vause of Redbacks was selected as a reserve for the team. Training with the squad will be invaluable experience for the promising youngster, who will still be Under 13 again for the next two years.
Millicent Bowls Club chasing summer bowlers Milllicent Bowls Club is offering all sporting clubs, tradies, shops, social clubs, schools or people looking for an outlet or something to do on nice summer evenings during daylight hours a chance to play night bowls. Every Wednesday night from 6pm to 8pm the club has lots of people participating and having fun on the bowling greens. This competition is open to all ages from eight years to 100 if you are still walking, so mum, dad, grandparents, in-laws, cousins and friends are all welcome. You will always know someone there as there are more than 100 people playing on any given night. Food and drinks are available to purchase and the only requirement is sneakers or flat soled shoes and a jacket on some cold nights. Bowls are provided if you do not have any of your own club members will help you with the bowls and size to suit your individual need. The bowling club has three synthetic greens and can accommodate 156 players at any one time. It is situated on North Terrace just behind Millicent’s Playground and Skateboard Park. Opening night will be Wednesday, October 27, and is a chance to practice before this year’s competition starts, but you are most welcome to come along anytime you see someone playing or practicing on the greens and introduce yourself I am sure they will be up for a chat. If you have any enquiries or want to discuss any matters give Ella Pietersma (Night Owls Co-Ordinator) a ring on 0417 872 317 and she will be only too willing to further discuss your concerns.
2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above right) Derk Pietersma & Sam Schofield
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A GRADE Penola 85 (J Adams, A Possingham) d Padthaway 16 (S Miles, E Edwards); Border Districts 43 (T Atkinson, D Hannaford) d Mundulla 40 (S Excell, L Dawes); Lucindale 46 (H Smart, T Lane) d Bordertown 29 (N Rowett, S Diment); Keith 55 (D Vankalken, S Ansell) d Naracoorte 38 (S Henschke, B Harris) A RESERVE Penola 42 (A Earl, J Lythgo) drew Penola 71 (C Eason, T Millard) d Padthaway 20 (K Longbottom, S Shepherd); Border Districts 45 (T Hindson, A Mould) d Mundulla 38 (M Parry, B Duell); Kybybolite 56 (C Castine, M Hole) d Kingston 50 (L Baker, N Gluyas); Lucindale 53 (G Bittner, J Earle) d Bordertown 43 (A Fuentes, E Orrock); Keith 66 (S Makin, V Ross) d Naracoorte 48 (S duRand, K Mott) B GRADE Penola 69 (A Wurst, J Roper) d Padthaway 26 (K Lang, A Frick) Mundulla 63 (A Young, S Kennett) d Border Districts 40 (B Sambell, E Adams); Lucindale 65 (A Rayner, A Theron) d Bordertown 18 (A Will, S Hinge); Keith 44 (E Millhouse, J Gilbertson) d Naracoorte 43 (J Edwards, L Gill) C GRADE Penola 61 (K Devereux, S Pitt) d Padthaway (J Pretlove, J Bull) Kybybolite 33 (S Owen, B Noske) d Kingston 31 (N Banning, A Menz) Mundulla 61 (M Harris, A Pickering) d Border Districts 27 (C Muecke) Bordertown 43 (A Tink, C Twigden) d Lucindale 38 (J Mark, A Ludwig) Keith 48 (M Wilsdon, J Turnbull) d Naracoorte 38 (J Lacey, E Krieger) DIVISION ONE Kybybolite 48 (A Burtt, H Sambell) d Kingston 43 (G Bastiaans, E Watson) Border Districts 57 (C Rata, P Moyle-Read) d Mundulla 17 (A Weatherald, L Kennett); Lucindale 42 (K Edmonds, T Nicolle) d Bordertown 35 (K Rodert, C Twigden); Keith 49 (S Makin, A Goode) drew Naracoorte 49 (M Walker, C duRand) DIVISION TWO Keith 43 (M Rayson, I Hedges) d Naracoorte 23 (N Bruce, J Pettman)) 15 & UNDER Penola 42 (T Porter, A Messenger) drew Padthaway 42 (B Edwards, M Rothe); Kingston 52 (P Stenner, T Pink) d Kybybolite 16 (A Williams, A Tidy); Border Districts 43 (L Pape, A Mahney) d Mundulla 24 (L Rowett, A Rowett); Lucindale 44 (B Schubert, S Edmonds) drew Bordertown 44 (M McFarlane, S Barras); Naracoorte 33 (L Midwinter, B Foster) d Keith 29 (M Evans, K Lepley) 13 & UNDER A Penola 38 (I Wurst, C Bailey) d Padthaway 18 (S Cornish, H Edwards); Kingston 28 (P Stenner, A Mules) d Kybybolite 8 (A McKenzie, J Tidy); Mundulla 49 (J Altus, H Reed) d Border Districts 30 (K Rata, M Burke); Bordertown 39 (A Blackwell, M Richards) d Lucindale 19 (C Robinson, C Hocking) Keith 48 (A McAuley, D Clark) d Naracoorte 39 (L Pretlove, E Mott) 13 & UNDER B Mundulla 16 (L Morris, S Dimitriadis) d Border Districts 5 (E Sambell, M Mueller); Lucindale 10 (G Williams, M Theron) d Bordertown 3 (G Edwards, T Phillips); Keith 26 (M Peek, E Lambert) d Naracoorte 6
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Table tennis winter season gets underway The Mount Gambier Table Tennis Winter 2021 Season finally got underway this week after a lengthy COVID inflicted delay, organisers and competitors alike relieved and anxious to return to normality, albeit under tight mask-laden restrictions. The 2021 Winter season has been organised into three grades, with teams comprising of three players. The A Grade kicked off with Siri’s Team, led by Sirinat Sweet, taking on Sarah’s Team led by Sarah Thompson. Sweet opened proceedings with a fitting five-game epic tussle against David Fox of Sarah’s Team. Sweet took the first game comfortably 11-4 before Fox fought back to square the ledger and then gain a 2-1 lead, igniting a fire in Sweet as she powered through the final two games to get her team on the board first. Leigh Barry exacted revenge for Sarah’s Team with a comfortable victory over Katrina McPhee in the next rubber, setting the tone for the night as the two teams remained evenly matched for the duration. Scores were locked at 5 rubbers apiece going into the last encounter of the match, a fitting matchup between two titans of the game in Sweet and Barry. Both adversaries traded powerful blows and deft touch in an exhilarating display of high-quality table tennis, neither able to take a decisive advantage. Barry gained the ascendancy first, taking the opening game before Sweet clawed her way back to take the second. Barry then kicked it up a notch to take the third but Sweet was equal to the task, taking the fourth and forcing it to a tense decider. Both players were visibly tired, but both refused to give in, eventually it was Barry who outlasted Sweet to give Sarah’s Team the 6-5 victory. In the second of the A Grade matches, a similar story played out as Ben Newman led Charming Archies to victory over Rowan Hardcastle’s Rowan And The Boys. Both teams had heroes on their side, the result hinging on the final encounter of the evening between Newman and Travis Sweet. Newman started the stronger, taking the first game in comfortable fashion before Sweet made his move, taking the second game emphatically. Newman had to draw on all his guile and experience to take the third game before Sweet’s youthful energy gave him the edge in the fourth, pushing it to the ultimate deciding fifth game. Newman gained the upper hand quickly and Sweet was never able to recover, the former making fewer errors at crucial times to take the win for Charming Archie 6 rubbers to 5. The third and final A-Grade match was not as close as the first two, JJ’s taking care of Where The Hell ‘R’ Ya by 7 rubbers to 4, Scott Davies proving the difference for the victors as he kept a clean sheet for the night. In the B Grade, Backhand Bandits outlasted The Raiders thanks to yet another thrilling five-game marathon to close out the night, this time it was Backhand Bandits player Harry Childs who prevailed over Rob Halleday. Childs kept his singles record intact for the night to lead his team to victory by the barest of margins, 6 rubbers to 5. In the other B-Grade contest, the Young Guns led by Hayden Luo, completely outplayed Rayelene Hutchesson’s RLM to come away with a 9-2 victory. Luo and Kuncheria Luka both kept clean sheets in their singles rubbers for the victors, whilst the only highlight for RLM came when Luke Bremner scored a 5-game victory over Young Guns player Kylie Boston. In the C grade, Paladin won five rubbers in a row at the back end of their match against Hurricanes to claim a 6-5 victory. Jedda Hardcastle and Richard Horrigan got Hurricanes off to the perfect start with wins in their respective opening singles rubbers before Ethan Ransom took control and proved the difference for Paladin, producing a stellar singles display to go unbeaten on the night. The second of the C Grade matches saw Rollers pitted against The Fires, an even team performance from the former proving the decisive factor as the Rollers recorded a slender 6-5 victory over The Fires, who appeared to be too heavily reliant on Jake Connell’s perfect singles performance to carry them over the line. In the third and final match in the C-Grade, Two And A Half Men proved too strong for Rogers, comfortably cruising to an 8-3 victory. James Peake performed strongly for the victors, coming away with a clean sheet on the night, whilst Nick Sweet also fought bravely for Rogers. Andrew Schubert’s opening victory for Two And A Half Men in 5 games over Rogers player Tom Horrigan set the tone for the match, many other rubbers lasting the distance including a showstopper between Two And A Half Men’s Caleb Musgrove and Rogers player Jacob Ireland. Both players refused to relent throughout the contest, Musgrove taking the first stanza before Ireland stormed back to take the next two. The tightest of tussles ensued in the fourth game, Musgrove eventually taking it to force the contest to a decider. The combatants traded points in the final game, neither giving an inch as they reached 10 points apiece with the building crowd of onlookers on the edge of their seats. Nerves appeared to get the better of Ireland, allowing Musgrove to take the final two points and the match, much to the relief and jubilation of his team mates. 3-rubber winners: • A Grade: Leigh Barry (Sarah’s Team), Ben Newman (Charming Archie), Scott Davies (JJ’s) • B Grade: Harry Childs (Backhand Bandits), Hayden Luo, Kuncheria Luka (Young Guns), • C Grade: Ethan Ransom (Paladin), Jake Connell (The Fires), James Peake (Two And A Half Men).
SEMI FINALS A GRADE Hobitz 59 (Samantha Crute, Lisa Rainey) defeated Intruders 52 (Tash Moreland, Amy Bignell); Saints 36 (Maggi Carter, Annabelle Lockwood) defeated Amazons 30 (Robyn Hill, Jodie Farrell) A2 GRADE Hobitz 32 (Ieshia Goldsmith, Lily Oakley) lost to Intruders 34 (Amber Richardson, Emma Martin); Saints 54 (Sam Primmer, Melissa Chuck) defeated Zodiacs 20 (Jaime Bowditch, Ellie Cutting)tt) B1 GRADE Hobitz Blue 26 (Karli Rigby, Emily Stockwell) lost to Zodiacs 33 (Pip Crowe, Jessica Stutley); Amazons 32 (Christie Green, Maddie Sutherland) defeated Intruders Black 25 (Tanya Pettingill, Karen Lock) B2 GRADE Saints 41 (Meegan Midwinter, Madeline Hosking) defeated Vicis 28 (Ruby Black, Kate Eldridge); Hobitz 28 (Rebecca Wallace, Vicki Milne) lost to Zodiacs 29 (Samantha Haarsma, Kate Treloar) 17 & UNDER Hobitz Red 46 (Emily Stockwell, Ruby Kenny) defeated Hobitz Blue 38 (Mikaela Campbell, Makaylah Saunders); Intruders 38 (Sienna Vanderlinde, Clare Ashby) defeated Saints 31 (Giaan Fergusson, Jorja Morale) 15 & UNDER Zodiacs Blue 30 (Aleisha Brook, Jessica Stutley) defeated Intruders 9 (Neve Rossouw, Eleanor Doyle); Saints 22 (Amy Wilke, Laura Dellorefice) lost to Zodiacs Gold 28 (Sarah Miller, Belle Gregory) 13 & UNDER A Zodiacs 25 (Keira Quill, Sienna Copping) lost to Saints 28 (Skye Gurry, Mia Forrest); Hobitz 25 (Ayla Greene, Lucy Kerin) defeated Vicis 14 (Mikailey Mashado, Chloe Thompson) 13 & UNDER B Intruders 13 (Alice Van Der Linde, Kyra Norman) lost to Hobitz Blue 10 (Reetinder Kaur, Laycee Gower); Amazons 13 (Lauren White, Elizabeth Benny) defeated Vicis 7 (Claudia Vorwerk, Miah Jackway)
Indoor bowls results Kimberly-Clark Australia Pennants - Round 15 Glencoe 71 d Yahl 48, Post-Tel 85 d Mil Lel 37, Mt Gambier Bowls Club 68 d Moorak Red 50, RSL & District 68 d Blue Lake Bowlers White 44, Kongorong 67 d Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 54, Commercial Club 51 d Glenburnie 49, Saints 68 d Moorak Blue 34, Wandilo Water Rats Bye. Shield Qualification - Premiership Table after Round 14 Wandilo Water Rats 24 points, 170.41%; Commercial Club 24,152.34; Post-Tel 22, 159.92; Glenburnie 18, 134.89; Mt Gambier Bowls Club 15, 105.47; Mil Lel 14, 113.89; RSL & District 14, 103.38; Saints 13, 101.07; Glencoe 10, 88.68; Moorak Red 10, 79.66; Kongorong 10, 79.19; Blue Lake Bowlers Blue 8, 72.10; Yahl 6, 85.16; Moorak Blue 4, 75.47; Blue Lake Bowlers White 4, 56.97.
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Ross & Hann win 2-4-2 return
Cameron Saint clocks up 150 games for Tantanoola Cameron Saint run out for his 150th game for Tantanoola, 13 seasons after ‘Sainty’ played his first senior game back in 2008 while still also playing Senior Colts. A player with a big engine, blessed with speed and skill and a bullet left foot, Sainty took home the 2011 A Grade Most Improved Trophy in his first full season of A Grade, backing that up with the 2013 Timekeepers Trophy. In 2014, he had a great finals series kicking three goals in the A Grade grand final in a team who finished runner up to Kalangadoo. In 2017 he was awarded A Grade Most Consistent and while having a strong season in 2019 was selected in the Mid South East Senior Interleague squad. Over the years weekends in the Saint household have been made up of footy on Saturdays and backing up on Sundays on the soccer pitch playing both with distinction. The Tantanoola Football Club together with partner Danni, son
Marty, family and friends would like to congratulate Cameron on
his milestone and hope there are many more to come.
Then there were four A small field of female golfers were excited to be back on the Blue Lake Golf Course last week after the course was closed for lockdown and COVID 19 restrictions and attempted to play the previously cancelled, third round of the Marlene Lingham Memorial Stableford Trophy but the inclement weather had other ideas when persistent rain made conditions almost unplayable. Kudos must go to the four ladies that finished the 18hole stableford with the rest dwindling off throughout the round to stay in the warmth of the clubhouse. Apparently the rain for the last four holes was the worst with fairways very boggy and trying to find a spot on the greens to putt using the “casual water” rule was interesting to say the least. The scores for the winners under these trying conditions were excellent with winner Geraldine Scott on 29 points with splits of 16/13 off a 25 handicap and runner up Beryl Mahoney 27, splits of 16/11 off a 32 handicap, her card did include three x three pointers on the front nine. Following was Karen Panagopolous 25 points off a 37 handicap that included two x four pointers and three x three pointers. Never give in Bev Pascoe finished with 17 points but still had a smile for the camera. As most played the front nine there was a nearest to the pin 2nd shot winners on the par three second hole, Lynda Nannings and Beryl Mahoney. The pro-shot winner on the par three fifth hole was Mahoney. The women will be looking forward to maybe a rain free day this week to play the final round of the Marlene Lingham Memorial Stableford Competition sponsored by the Blue Lake Bar and Bistro. BRAVING THE CONDITIONS: Four diehard winter golfers, the only ones to finish their round of golf last Wednesday - Karen Panagopoulos, Geraldine Scott, Beryl Mahoney & Bev Pascoe (rear).
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 on August 5 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) Eddie Hann & Ian Ross 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above bottom) Malcolm Wright & Ros Varcoe
SPORT MOUNT GAMBIER
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Action heats up as finals approach Top four is set for 2021 major round Uncertainty still surrounds the Western Border football and netball competitions as they continue to navigate government regulations on cross border travel but you wouldn’t know it on the field and the courts, as the players go toe to toe in preparation for the 2021 finals series. South Gambier and East Gambier remain undefeated in the football and netball respectively but the challenges are mounting their own cases to knock the two competition pacesetters off their perch. Attention will soon turn to individual accolades as well for both the Brian Hennessy Medal and the Western Border Netball Association A Grade Best & Fairest, along with all the other grades and season accolades on offer for those individuals that have had stellar years. PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER
Western Border Netball
NO MATCHES IN THE CASTERTON SANDFORD V EAST GAMBIER FIXTURE A GRADE Millicent 77 (D. Verbena, L. Duldig) d West Gambier 60 (S. Ritter, J. Ritter); North Gambier 60 (N. McConnell, C. Davey) d South Gambier 38 (E. Bouchier, L. Munro) A RESERVE Millicent 63 (S. Ellis, A. Janssen) d West Gambier 53 (J. Davey, H. Fisher); North Gambier 65 (L. Morgan, E. Stafford) d South Gambier 23 (T. Redemski, K. McIntyre-Clarke) B GRADE Millicent 56 (M. Varcoe, H. Douglas) d West Gambier 27 (M. Sutherland, J. Kipping); South Gambier 50 (B. Morale, J. O’Neil) d North Gambier 31 (E. Willoughby, S. Mobbs) C GRADE Millicent 55 (N. Batten, K. Coghlan) d West Gambier 26 (M. Milich, K. Earle); North Gambier 42 (B. Young, H. Fox) d South Gambier 30 (A. Koschl, M. Dalton) 17 & UNDER Millicent 72 (L. Denton, O. Dean) d West Gambier 55 (S. Ritter, T. Bryant); South Gambier 65 (M. Reid, L. Megaw) d North Gambier 32 (G, Morello, A. Coon) 15 & UNDER A Millicent 61 (E. Easterby, E. Easterby) d West Gambier 30 (L. Simpson, L. Croker); North Gambier 54 (C. Mackereth, S. Mobbs) d South Gambier 5 (S. Wight, M. Harrold) 15 & UNDER B Millicent 24 (M. Fauchelle, A. Pratt) d West Gambier 22 (Z. Sugden, A. Hudson); North Gambier 22 (S. Brown, G. Maldari) d South Gambier 17 (C. Attiwill, S. Wight) 13 & UNDER A Millicent 50 (C. Gysbers, E. Denton) d West Gambier 14 (E. Jolley, S. Lindner); North Gambier 43 (M. Collins, R. Darimaani) d South Gambier 24 (C. Attiwill, G. Dalton) 13 & UNDER B Millicent 22 (T. Grosser, J. Hibberd) d West Gambier 14 (M. Dyson, L. Pearson); North Gambier 36 (M. Human, G. Nulty) d South Gambier 7 (A. Timms, Z. Cole) 11 & UNDER West Gambier 13 (S. Richards, M. Neale) d Millicent 10 (L. Crowe, A. Thomson); North Gambier 16 (J. Baron, G. Collins) d South Gambier 11 (C. Sims, M. Clarke)
Western Border Football NO MATCHES IN THE CASTERTON SANDFORD V EAST GAMBIER FIXTURE SENIORS Millicent 4.4 6.5 9.7 19.10 (124) West Gambier 1.0 2.2 2.6 4.6 (30) Goals - Millicent: G. Robinson 14; J. Carger 2; N. Lang, J. Werchon, T. Renzi. West: B. Papps, A. Ramsey, B. Kranz, M. Minuzzo. Best - Millicent: G. Robinson, F. Bradley, N. Lang, J. Carger, F. Grimes, S. Willis. West: A. Ramsey, T. Lewis, T. Holmes, R. Cowling, T. McPartlan. South Gambier 1.3 5.6 8.8 9.11 (65) North Gambier 2.2 3.3 5.4 5.6 (36) Goals - South: M. Sims 3; N. Sims 2; D. Handreck, D. Stratford, B. Foster, A. Kuhl. West: B. Shepherdson 2; S. Statford, N. McInerney, N. Mark. Best - South: T. Reid, M. Sims, J. Tentye, B. Keding, E. Chuck, O. Adams. North: T. de Wit, D. Munn, J. Schutz, N. Brown, J. Hollitt, S. Flett. RESERVES South Gambier 13.18 (96) d North Gambier 3.1 (19) West Gambier 6.8 (44) d Millicent 4.6 (30) UNDER 18 South Gambier 14.10 (94) d North Gambier 1.2 (8) UNDER 16 Millicent 8.7 (55) d West Gambier 0.1 (1) UNDER 14 West Gambier 8.12 (60) d Millicent 4.5 (29) South Gambier Red 9.13 (67) d South Gambier 0.2 (2)
TOUGH IN THE CLINCHES: (Above top left) Key North forward Sam Stafford is denied this mark by the desperate fist of rising star Oscar Adams, who was one of three young Demons to ba named in the best for the undefeated ladder leaders. JUST IN TIME: (Above bottom left) South veteran Dion Stratford, who was also in the Demons’ best at the weekend, just gets this kick away before his Tigers opponent swoops in to apply the pressure. DYNAMIC DEFENCE: (Above top right) Noni McConnell takes this ball cleanly before the pass can reach her South opponent Lara Munro - both players were in their respective side’s best at the weekend. UP IN THE AIR: (Above centre right) South Gambier wiog defender Hannah Witherow tries to deny North wing attack Teneille Barry possession in the pocket at the Blue Lake Sports Park clash at the weekend. SPRING IN HER STEP: (Above bottom right) South defender Ellie Bouchier uses her height advantage to take this ball over opponent Ellen Brown.
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