Lifestyle1 issue 899

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ISSUE 899 - Wednesday, September 15, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net

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MOTOR RURAL MY PROPERTY

Look who’s back Limestone Coast set to swing again

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CROSSWORD

Giving the gift of sight Locals encouraged to get behind Lions Recycle for Sight program

ACROSS 1) No longer original 6) Good-will agreements 11) Sun, moon or sphere 14) Bird with a curved neck 15) Cancel, as a rocket launch 16) Positive sign? 17) It starts after 40 hours, for many 19) Mendes of Hollywood 20) Get what you bask for 21) Coke’s alcoholic partner 22) Bleed in the wash 23) Crossword constructor’s activity 27) States of friendliness 29) Did 22-Across 30) Catchy tune 32) One billion years (var.) 33) Make sense (with “up”) 34) Snobbish expression 36) Original sin city 39) Slope slider 41) Rubbernecked 43) Correct the pitch of 44) Calligrapher’s stroke 46) More friendly 48) Order’s counterpart 49) Difficult expedition 51) Spreadsheet contents 52) Gerard of “Buck Rogers” 53) Tries anew 56) Some children at kid-friendly zoos 58) Pub order, often 59) One little piggy 60) ___Lanka 61) Eggy Christmas libation 62) They have grave responsibilities 68) Brains of a PC 69) “The Canterbury Tales” character 70) Virtual certainty 71) Barnyard figure 72) Committed a faux pas 73) Student’s composition

DOWN 1) However, in short 2) Gun, as an engine 3) More than vexation 4) Bakery sweet 5) Involves 6) Mindy portrayer of TV 7) Bart’s animated granddad 8) Dried coconut meat 9) Emergency room concern 10) Hinders the progress of 11) Not stop when one should 12) Musical show 13) They may be refried 18) Unit of six outs 23) Boorish 24) Big dipper 25) Feeling great pressure 26) Gather little by little 28) Harbor sound 31) Not too hot 35) Closing news segment 37) How the euphoric walk 38) Cries weakly 40) Desperate, as circumstances 42) Can’t stand 45) Highlight 47) Stressful corporate routine 50) Danish coins 53) Dressing option 54) Run away to wed 55) Exodus commemoration 57) Hawaiian lights 63) First mate 64) One side in checkers 65) Printer’s widths 66) Zenith competitor of old 67) A verse to first moves

Pre-loved glasses donated in Mount Gambier are being sent to developing countries as part of a Lions’ initiative to help improve the vision of people in need. Ross Parkinson from the Lions Club of Mount Gambier said about 2850 pairs of glasses were donated in the city last financial year. They are initially sent to Lions Recycle for Sight Australia, headquartered in Queensland. The glasses are machine and hand-cleaned before being sorted in lensometer machines and boxed

according to prescription, ready for shipment to Lions Clubs, church missions and humanitarian groups overseas. Scratched, damaged or unacceptable glasses are culled, so that only the best glasses are provided. The initiative is part of the Lions Clubs International Worldwide Eyeglass Recycling Program. The Australian program has run for almost 30 years and resulted in more than 2.5 million pairs of spectacles being sent to Africa,

Now it’s time for the taste test

The entries are in for the 2021 Limestone Coast Wine Show, with organisers confirming strong interest in the 20th anniversary event being held from October 18-21. More than 60 exhibitors have submitted 455 bottles of their favourite wine for judging, and the Limestone Coast Grape and Wine Council has welcomed the ongoing support. “While this is not the biggest show ever, we’re really pleased with the solid support we’re receiving in these tricky times

from the producers and also our generous and loyal sponsors – it’s nice to be back after last year’s event was cancelled,” executive officer Ulrich GreySmith said. “We expect to see some excellent reds from the 2018 and 2019 vintages, and the whites should also be very strong on the back of an exceptional 2021 vintage.” The show’s Red Wine of Provenance award has attracted unprecedented interest; entries have more than doubled in this class celebrating

Europe, the Middle East, Indian subcontinent, East Asia, the Far East and China. Closer to home, glasses have been sent to countries in the Pacific Rim, Southern Asia and Oceania. In the past 10 years Lions members with ocean-going yachts have also been able to reach villages in remote areas. For further information and to arrange the collection of glasses please contact Ross Parkinson on 0400 107 571, or email rosstparkinson@gmail.com.

consistency, pedigree and ageability. There are also marked increases in both the 2018 and the 2019/20 Cabernet classes, representing two very strong years locally for this variety. Meanwhile, nine different red varieties have been nominated for the Alternative Varieties class, which is bound to create a lot of friendly debate among the judges. Judging will take place from October 18-21 at Penola’s Rymill Hall, with the larger venue enabling everyone to space out in accordance with COVID requirements. Organisers are keen to assure that SA-based experts are on stand-by should any interstate judges be unable to attend. “We have back-up plans in place so that state border restrictions need not be a reason for the delay or cancellation of the show; we’re confident that the show will go on – we have 20 years to celebrate!” Ulrich said. The 2021 Wine Show Trophy Dinner will be hosted by the Mount Gambier Wine Region at The Barn on October 21, and dinner bookings will open later this month.


Putting job seekers in the driver’s seat

The Federal Government will make support available to fund assistance for job seekers across the country to get a driver’s licence in a move that will help address a significant barrier to many entering the workforce. Job seekers participating in employment services through a jobactive provider will be eligible to access increased support for driving lessons to help them complete the required hours to get their driver’s licence. In addition to the increased assistance for driving lessons, jobactive employment services providers can also support job seekers with other travel costs such as public transport and fuel. With nearly one third of job seekers on the jobactive caseload indicating they do not currently hold a driver’s licence, around 330,000 individuals may be eligible for the support nationally. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said this assistance would help job seekers across Barker who were facing barriers to getting into a job. “Our jobs plan, outlined in the recent Budget, is to connect people with jobs today and upskill our workforce for the jobs of tomorrow,” Mr Pasin said. “A critical part of succeeding at an interview or at a new job is being able to travel to and from work easily— which is why we have directed this change to ensure job seekers are able to more easily travel safely to training, interviews or to start a new job or apprenticeship,” Mr Pasin said. “As we continue to suppress the virus, getting as many Australians into work as possible is critical to securing our economic recover and helping job seekers get a driver’s licence will increase their independence and mobility as well as boosting their prospects of getting a job.” Driving lessons in Australia can be cost prohibitive for many Australians generally costing between $55 and $70 an hour. Driver’s licence fees vary by state and by licence level. This change supports all Australians, regardless of where they live. For more information on the range of support available to job seekers, visit: www. jobsearch.gov.au

Funding the future Stand Like Stone Foundation grants now open Do you need a grant to help you with your community project? If so, the Stand Like Foundation is seeking applications from community groups and not-forprofits based in or servicing the Limestone Coast. The annual Spring Grants round opens on the 15th September with grants up to $10,000 available for local projects. Last year, the foundation funded 21 projects addressing a variety of issues including helping with food support and essential personal supplies, through to driver education for regional students and improvements for community facilities in Allendale East, Penola and Naracoorte to name a few. Stand Like Stone’s CEO, Anne Kerr said they’ve proudly worked in partnership with the region supporting communities right across the Limestone Coast for over 17 years now. “As funding for these projects comes directly from the community, it’s everyone who has ever donated to Stand Like Stone that makes these grants possible,” Mrs Kerr said. She said the impact of donations to the foundation continues to be realised every year, with donations invested to earn income which is then given back to the community annually. “The beauty of a donation to Stand Like Stone is that 100% stays

Australia Day honours

Limestone Coast and South West Victorian residents have one last chance to shine the spotlight on their local unsung heroes and nominate them for an Australia Day Award. Nominations for the 2022 Australia Day Awards close next month, leaving only a few weeks for residents to recognise a local individual and community group that has made a noteworthy contribution. The past 18 months have certainly been challenging one for everyone - individuals, clubs and groups and communities – but it also demonstrated the great community spirit and volunteerism alive in the region. Nominations are accepted for the following categories: • Citizen of the Year Awarded to a Shire resident aged over 25

local and supports this region forever through our grants and scholarships.” she said. “Grants enable us to respond to the needs of the people and communities of this region, ensuring local projects receive support. We really encourage anyone and everyone to get on board and apply.” The Small Grants are open from 15th September 2021 and close on 31st October 2021.

Further information is available from www.standlikestone.com.au COMMUNITY GRANT RECIPIENTS: (Above) Stand Like Stone Foundation supported the Dymocks Children’s Charities at Mt Gambier North & (left) Sunset Community Kitchen volunteers ahrd at work. The kitchen was a rcipient of a community grant last year, enabling them to continue thier vital work.

• Young Citizen of the Year Awarded to a Shire resident aged under 25 • Senior Citizen of the Year Awarded to a Shire resident aged 60 or over • Community Group of the Year Awarded to an organized community group based in the Glenelg Shire Nominations close in the next few weeks acorss most Local Government areas.

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All the region’s a stage as Fringe returns Popular arts festival planning for all possible contingencies Fringe Mount Gambier returns for 2022, and promises to be “out of this world”. After a cancellation of the festival in 2020, arguably the first COVID casualty in the early days of the pandemic, the team behind Fringe planned a mini-festival in 2021, which ended up delivering 60 events in 20 venues over 10 days,

supporting our local hospitality industry and artists and entertainers who have been hit hard by the pandemic. With COVID restrictions still very fluid, the team will be working hard to ensure they plan for all contingencies, and deliver a fun, family friendly arts festival from March 25 to April 2, next year.

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One of the areas that will be expanded is the FringeOUT program from 2021, which saw Fringe artists and activities delivered throughout aged care facilities and schools as part of a community outreach lineup, as well as some free family entertainment, and an offering of ticketed events you’ve come to love as part of the open access festival. FringeUP will also be returning, and will encourage homes, schools and businesses to decorate their premises in the lead up to the festival, with the added twist of a theme that is “out of this world”. Bring your site to life with blue aliens and monsters to create the Fringe atmosphere and vibrancy we’ve loved over the past five years. Open access registrations open mid-September until midDecember, so if you are a venue with a great act lined up, or perhaps want to offer something online as part of the FringeIN program, keep an eye on the website and social media channels for the callout and information on a “How to Fringe” session, and become a part of Mount Gambier’s own Fringe festival. BRING IT ON: (Top right) Maharnia Nube’s Bioluminescence exhibition & (bottom right) Lisa Lottie’s hula hoop performance at Jens Hotel were some of the shows that wowed audiences last time Fringe Mount Gambier went ahead in earnest in 2019. IMAGES COURTESY OF DANIEL PEARSON

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More than $50,000 raised Three projects benefit from community fundraising initiative United Way Glenelg has illustrated that even in challenging times community generosity shines through with more than $54,000 raised virtually from this year’s SharkPitch event. More than120 people embraced the virtual fundraising event from their lounge room, to see three deserving community organisations pitch for their projects. With encouragement from MC Neil O’Donnell, the audience were encouraged to pledge to their favourite project. Supporting the event was AWA Alliance Bank which matched pledges up to $15,000. The event was held entirely virtually, with the three pitch speakers having to establish makeshift recording studios from their home, using items such as bedsheets, cling wrap and boxes. Thanks to the online platform CrowdCast, United Way Glenelg was able to reach more people, particularly those in Casterton who “tuned” in to see their community project featured. “The number of people connecting to the event far exceeded our expectation of a face-to-face attendance,” United Way Glenelg executive officer Nicole Carr said. “Residents from Edgarley Assisted Living watched on as their CEO Sue Wray made a passionate pitch for a multigenerational playground for

their residents and families.” Sue’s pitch started with a startling statistic, and we learnt that approximately 4900 people are living across Southwest Victoria needing care and assisted living arrangements, with 45% of these local citizens having a diagnosis of Dementia. “A common problem in aged care is the separation, isolation and often disconnection associated with living outside the family home and network,’ said Ms Wray. “Due to a range of external forces, a lack of interaction between the different generations can occur.” Building a safe playground for all ages is their solution. “Where residents and their grandchildren will have a safe environment to share in meaningful moments of laughter, share stories, and open opportunities for the residents to feel young again.” Edgarley Assisted Living received pledges to the value of $15,532. “Portland Community Garden is a very special place because it is more about growing a community and supportive relationships than it was ever about growing cabbages,” said president Wayne Barrett. Moving from cabbages to snails to sheds, Wayne outlined the important relationship the garden has had with connecting the community. “I grew up with a sense of

community being a normal part of life and that’s why I am drawn to the Portland Community Garden because it brings to me and so many people that same sense of community,” he said. However inclement Portland weather inhibits the ability of local groups to access space for short-term projects. The solution is to establish a new all-weather “Community Hub.” “This will require an extension of the existing building and remodelling of both the current small workshop and meeting room,” said Mr Barrett. “Passionate community volunteers change lives and connect our community. They come from all ages, backgrounds and abilities and they create the connections that build a stronger and more resilient community.” Portland Community Garden received pledges to the value of $13,000. Mick Doherty from Portland Yacht Club set a vivid image for the beginning of his pitch giving the audience an insight into his maiden voyage. “At seven years old I was in charge of my own vessel on the open ocean. From that moment onwards the success or failure of that afternoon was all on those young shoulders, and trust me, the water in Portland is icy-cold so failure wasn’t an option,” said Mr Doherty. The audience was

then welcomed into Mr Doherty’s “playground”. Mr Doherty wanted the audience to appreciate why it matters about giving a new generation of potential sailors with the same opportunities that he had. “84% of our kids in the shire don’t meet the national physical activity guidelines,” he said. “There are around 970 high school students across Portland and Heywood, which equates to 815 of them not getting enough exercise.” If this wasn’t enough to motivate people to open their wallets or quickly sign up their, or any young person to play sport, we were then told living in the Glenelg Shire means 25% of us are “more likely to develop type 2 diabetes compared to anywhere in the state.” Mr Doherty provided encouraging instances of how sailing had connected families and changed lives. “I asked one of the ladies in our sailing program what sailing meant to her? She said “In one of the toughest periods of my life, sailing gave me an escape from reality. At times it was awesome and other times beautiful and peaceful,” he said. Portland Yacht Club raised $26,632. The pitchers were coached with the support of Bayview College English teacherDebra Crespan,

learning the art of storytelling through an intensive workshop to sharpen their message. Now in the third year, the event has raised more than $150,000 for community projects in the Glenelg Shire. AWA Alliance Bank has already committed to supporting United Way Glenelg next year to continue improving the lives of people living in the Glenelg Shire community. AWA Alliance Bank CEO Gavin Heathcot, said the night exceeded all his expectations. “Partnering with United Way Glenelg allows us to contribute to an improved and sustainable future for our members and local communities,” he said. “As a social enterprise bank, now more than ever, you’re making a difference with us. It was truly wonderful to see the community spirit at its best.” You can still pledge for your favourite project. Click on this link https://www.givenow.com.au/ unitedwayglenelg GENEROUS PLEDGES: Mick Doherty, Portland Yacht Club is lost for words as MC Neil O’Donnell shares the amount pledged.


Changing children’s lives Foster carers impact the future of children across the region Foster carers make a remarkable contribution to young lives, welcoming children in state care into the safety and security of their own homes. ac.care works with 92 carers households across the Limestone Coast, supporting more than 175children. “We are privileged to work with so many wonderful, diverse people who open their hearts andhomes to vulnerable young people and cannot thank them enough on behalf of our team and thecommunity for all they do,” ac.care Limestone Coast foster care manager Sherri Winter said. “It takes a community effort to support children who are unable to live with their biological families and our network of carers is a vital safety net to provide nurturing home placements, which are so important to fostering strong relationships and provide opportunities to grow, learn and develop in a stable and safe environment.” ac.care is celebrating the quiet contributions of carers the organisation works with across eastern regional South Australia as part of South Australian Foster and Kinship Carers Week. “Our carers are diverse, including single adults, couples and families with children, from young professionals to full-time parents and retirees - people of any

“... we are lucky to have a wonderful network of foster carers across the region opening their hearts and homes to vulnerable young people...”

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background really with one thing in common – a commitment and ability to care for a child,” Sherri said. “However, their contributions are also diverse, from caring for children from birth to adulthood in long-term care through to providing a safe space for babies and other children in need of emergency care or short-term placements while a longer-term future is determined for the child.” She said some carers chose to commit to providing respite so carers could have some time away from their fostering responsibilities and the children could also extend their network of supporting, caring adults to connect with by developing relationships in addition to the bond with their primary carers.

“... we always need more carers to help share the care so many children in the region need and we know doing so can really transform the lives and future of young people in need of support...” “We are lucky to have a wonderful network of foster carers across the region opening their hearts and homes to vulnerable young people and hear stories about how caring for children has added meaning and fulfilment to their own lives and been embraced by their extended families,” Sherri said.

“However, we always need more carers to help share the care so many children in the region need and we know doing so can really transform the lives and future of young people in need of support.” Visit accare.org.au, email care@ accare.org.au or call 1300 ACCARE to find out more. THANK YOU: ac.care foster care staff are praising foster carers for their commitment to transforming young lives this SA Foster and Kinship Carers Week. Recruitment staff Mikayla Chivers and Lisa Fry, regional manager Sherri Winter and agency foster care manager Dani Atkinson are also urging more people to open their hearts and homes to vulnerable children.

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Advertorial • Oatmill Cinema

Powerful & emotional movie premiere First red carpet charity event at Mount Gambier cinema in six years Not since 2015 has Mount Gambier’s Oatmill Cinema hosted a red carpet premiere but on September 24 at 7pm that’s exactly what will be happening and the event will double as a fundraiser for Lifeline and the Mark Sarfaty Cinema and Performing Arts Benevolent Fund. Oatmill Cinema assistant manager Tracy Lalich is excited to be bringing glitz, glamour and a crowd back to the cinema, which has been hard hit during the past 18 months and while a gala premiere event had not really been on her radar, once she saw the trailer for A Fire Inside, she knew what she had to do. “I watched the trailer and that just got me, it had a huge impact, it’s so emotional,” Tracy said, of the movie which is a look at the 2019 Black Summer bushfires through the eyes of a volunteer. At its heart A Fire Inside centres on the volunteers - flames did not define Australia’s Black Summer help did. When a volunteer firefighter drives his car into almost certain death during the worst fires in Australian history, he does it because he ‘has a job to do’. Three months later, the fires are out but his nightmares are just beginning. What’s tormenting him, however, isn’t the memory of flames. Turning a sensitive lens on the unprecedented devastation of

Australia’s 2019/20 Black Summer bushfires, from a country-wide emergency to the astonishing stories of help that emerged, A Fire Inside presents an inspirational look at the way people respond to crisis and its true cost to the human spirit. The premiere of this powerful story might start at 7pm but like a

true red carpet event, food and beverages will be served prior to the movie screening, with the $20 tickets available for purchase online. Solomon’s Carpet is donating the red carpet for the evening for a nice touch and Tracy is looking to invite Lifeline volunteers and

volunteers from the MFS and CFS. If anyone is interested in holding their own fundraiser event they can contact Tracy on (08)8724 9150 or email promotions@oatmill.com.au for details. The Mark Sarfaty Cinema and Performing Arts Benevolent Fund was established in memory of

former ICA CEO, Mark Sarfaty and raises money to provide special need grants to disadvantaged families within the Australian cinema and performing arts community. It also partners with established charities supporting the wider community, such as Beyond Blue.


Horoscopes

with Sarah Kulkens

ARIES

(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 1-3-5-2 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-28-33

Look who’s back Limestone Coast set to swing again

If you must confide in someone, make sure it is a good friend you can trust not to spread the word. Sometimes you can be too trusting, and people disappoint you.

TAURUS

(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 2-6-9-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-16-29-30-33

If you could curb that stubbornness in your character, you would manage much better with people who could influence the way things work out in your career matters.

GEMINI

(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 1-5-9-6 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-45-40-33 You will be very popular for the next few weeks, and your itinerary will be full of invitations and functions to attend. Also, the slow-moving love affair will gain momentum.

CANCER

(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 2-3-6-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-16-26-30-33

Financial backing could be easier to get for your new projects, and people will take more interest in what you are doing. A hectic period in your social life and love interest could emerge.

LEO

(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 2-3-6-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-16-23-30-33

A very successful period in business and career matters, a new challenge could turn out to be very successful. More travel than usual, and rest could be scarce.

VIRGO

(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 2-6-9-8 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-29-30-8 An energetic period in which you should tackle all the problems that have seemed too big in the past—a chance to try out a new project and a happy period with loved ones.

LIBRA

(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Dark Blue Racing Numbers: 5-6-9-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-5-9-16-33

Brighten your environment with flowers and new colours, or get a new hairdo and spring feeling. Someone from your past will bring an exciting change into your present-day activities.

SCORPIO

(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 4-6-5-4 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-45-40-22-26-30 If you keep your eyes open for opportunities, this should be a very successful period in business. It might be a good idea to keep your plans under wraps at present.

SAGITTARIUS

(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 1-2-3-2 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-16-29-2-5 You will have to put your shoulder to the grindstone and push hard for the very best results. You will succeed, but it will take a lot out of you, so make sure you have enough rest.

CAPRICORN

(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 2-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-16-29-30-36 Possibilities of travel arrangements going wrong, so make sure you check everything before proceeding any further. Someone could turn out to be a costly friend and getting too much out of you.

AQUARIUS

(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Lilac Racing Numbers: 3-6-2-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 3-12-26-5-40-8 Circumstances could force you into traveling to a place you do not particularly care about. Keep your emotions in check for the best results in your working environment.

PISCES

(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-39-5-11 If you are a hardworking person, you should see some of the results shortly. Not a reasonable period for confiding in people, even if you feel they are your friends. 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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Hopes are high that Australia’s premier jazz festival, Generations in Jazz, will return to the calendar in 2022 after a two year hiatus that has seen the usually vibrant Barn palais precinct fall silent. But the school big bands, vocal ensembles, scholarship finalists and special guest artists are set to return to Mount Gambier’s own big top, when The Barn’s OB Flat site is transformed into a Mecca for jazz musicians and jazz lovers – let the scatting begin. “The mood nationally with vaccinations, government strategies and coming out of lockdowns has changed dramatically and we are as confident as we can be that the 2022 event will go ahead,” Generations in Jazz event coordinator Karyn Roberts said. “We are still eight months out and considering they are saying families will be together at Christmas time we are taking all of that as a positive sign.” It is a relief for organisers of the event that registrations will open at the beginning of Term 4, as they always have traditionally and they

have already enlisted some high profile international composers and arrangers to put the set pieces in place for the school based band and vocal ensemble competitions. Bob Mintzer and John Clayton headline the stage band repertoire for 2022. “They are very well known musicians in the United States and have their own bands and we are excited to have them on board,” Karyn said. “That’s been something we’ve decided coming back in 2022 that we are going to come back with a real bang to give students a great experience.” Three United States based talents have also been commissioned for the vocal ensemble pieces – the well respected Darmon Leader, Kerry Marshall and Rosanna Eckert. “We are also using Australian musicians, composers and arrangers,” Karyn said, given the mix of international industry leaders and domestic talent has always been at the heart of the Generations experience. “It is a huge coup for us and for those names to align themselves with our event.” Artistic director James Morrison

will be utilising every contact in his black book to start to shore up guest artists, with Karyn Roberts predicting all homegrown talent for 2022 with a return to international drawcards in 2023. “We are looking at having some big names as part of the concerts,” she said. “As always, it will be a concert like you won’t see anywhere else in the world.” The instrumental and vocal scholarships will return with those registrations also set to open next month. “We are hoping being to announce the event return in 2022 will bring an element of excitement and give people something to focus on, the aim towards, especially for the school music programs,” Karyn said. In a further boost for organisers, Generations in Jazz has secured part of a more than $20 million Restart Investment to Sustain and Expand (RISE) Fund round five allocation as the Federal Government looks to provide some help for the arts sector to recover from COVID. It has arguably been the hardest hit alongside hospitality


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E: admin@alldigitalhearing.com.au OR Call into our office at 8c Helen Street Mount Gambier

FINALS

LIVE Come and watch the finals on the

in Mount Gambier BOOKINGS ESSENTIAL

S HAPPY Y H A

• FR

ID

FRIDAYS R HAPPY HOU

R • FR I D OU

2PM - 7PM LE RAFF Friday night s lots of prize n o w to be

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Generations in Jazz organising committee every success and look forward to seeing Generations roar back in 2022.” Karyn Roberts said the injection of government funding would also allow organisers to keep the fees for participating students at an affordable level. “For nearly 30 years, Generations in Jazz has delivered a premier, national music event for Australian secondary school students, but after the cancellation of both the 2020 and 2021 events we were unsure of the future for this significant event post the COVID-19 pandemic,” Karyn said. “The Federal Government’s financial support is a welcome relief and we are so grateful for Tony’s assistance. The funding will be used to offset increased infrastructure expenses and give Generations in Jazz the scope to plan with confidence in 2022. Generations in Jazz is unique as one of a kind in the southern hemisphere and should be a source of pride for all those who are and have been connected to it. The Federal Government grant enables the event founders and organisers to continue to achieve their unwavering original vision to create a unique experience for students, schools, educators, musicians, and our community, to celebrate and inspire a love of jazz music across generations.” Karyn Roberts also said organisers had already had very fruitful discussion with SA Health, who were supportive of finding ways to get this premier event back on the calendar. “The South Australian schools have already shown great interest in the return of Generations and we have already had interest from Victorian schools as well,” Karyn said. “Like most years, the interest really starts to spread far and wide in the new school year but we are feeling positive and confident and can’t wait.”

APPY H

critical support and a pathway for a leading arts organisation in Mount Gambier. “Generations in Jazz is an internationally recognised music event that has fostered generations of Australian jazz performers in a uniquely South Australian regional setting,” Mr Pasin said. “Cancellation of both the 2020 and 2021 events significantly impacted not only Generations itself but also the many local community and sporting organisations, service groups and accommodation and hospitality providers, that collaborate on an annual basis to ensure this event lives up to its national and international reputation as a prestigious and unique showcase. I wish the

SH AY

and tourism. The international renowned jazz festival has been allocated $350,000 which will assist with infrastructure requirements and additional costs that could be incurred around COVID protocols. Minister for Communications, Urban Infrastructure, Cities and the Arts, the Hon Paul Fletcher MP said this funding was especially important during such a difficult period for the sector. “Our commitment to these organisations will play an important part in rebuilding our local arts and entertainment sectors, and will assist in the long-term sustainability of cultural and creative organisations,” he said. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said this funding will provide

STAR POWER: (Above) Inaugural vocal scholarship winner Megan Washington performing with James Morrison and (left) Generations international friend Gordon Goodwin in action with James Morrison.

40 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 0188


Wellbeing project for over 50s set to continue Following the success of two rounds of the Good Life Project under the Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program, a third round is now being offered The third round will involve a series of free workshops to help improve the health and wellbeing of over 50s. One-hour group workshops will be held in various locations over eight consecutive weeks from Wednesday 22 September. The workshops will feature a range of guest speakers, including local health professionals, with lots of practical tips on how to live the good life. The Good Life Project is coordinated by Angela Willsmore, the director of Good Country Physiotherapy. If you would like to find out what the Good Life Project

Santa Claus is still coming to town Parade reimagined for a second successive year

is all about, you can register your interest at Good Country Physiotherapy by calling (08)8762 1515, emailing gcp@ goodcountryphysio.com.au, sending a message via the Good Country Physiotherapy Facebook or Instagram pages or popping into the clinic at 157 Smith Street in Naracoorte. The Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program is a joint project between the Naracoorte Lucindale Council and the South Australian Government under the Wellbeing SA Statewide Wellbeing Strategy.

WIN A COFFEE MACHINE

Competition drawn on site. Friday 1st October, winner to be notified via phone.

Endeavour Mt Gambier Travel Stop 260 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier Ph 08 7701 9252

The good news is - Santa Claus is coming to town. But for the second successive year, he won’t get to tail in on the back of the Mount Gambier Christmas Parade but with another revised event - the second year of Santa’s Boulevard. The NF McDonnell and Sons annual Christmas Parade will again be reimagined in the modified format that in 2021 saw Blue Lake Sports Park host the static display with the drive by Christmas spectacle including floats, lights and decorations to be held on Haig Drive at the Valley Lake over five nights in November this year. The Mount Gambier Christmas Parade Advisory Group has been working through ways to deliver a COVID safe community Christmas event for the past few months. “We had hoped to hold the parade in its traditional format as a procession down Commercial Street this year, however it just wasn’t feasible under the current SA Health Event Management Plan requirements,” City of Mount Gambier events team leader Xarnia Keding said. Last year, more than 800 cars streamed through Blue Lake Sports Park for the Santa’s Boulevard event to see the static Christmas display which included 15 floats, twinkling lights, decorations and Christmas music. “We are very excited to bring something bigger and better to our community once again this year, and this time in a fantastic new location along Haig Drive at the Valley Lake,” Ms Keding said. “The boulevard will span about one kilometre and have ‘pockets of delight’ along the route, featuring a spectacular light show, numerous

“...we are very excited to bring something bigger and better to our community once again this year, and this time in a fantastic new location...” Xarnia Keding (City of Mount Gambier events team leader) floats and of course Santa will make an appearance.” The event will be held from Thursday, November 25, to Monday, November 29, between 7pm and 10pm each night. “The new location will enable more families to view the display over a five-day period,” she said. “The team is investigating an online free ticketing system to enable those who wish to attend to book a particular time slot to help reduce the waiting times in the line up and to help with the traffic.” Provisions will be put in place to minimise the impact of bad weather on the floats. “Last year we had to cancel the event on the second night due to bad weather as the floats are not designed to withstand rain,” Ms Keding said. “However, this year we will have marquees on location to store the floats, should they be required.”

“...the team is investigating an online free ticketing system to enable those who wish to attend to book a particular time slot to help reduce the waiting times in the line up and to help with the traffic...” Xarnia Keding (City of Mount Gambier events team leader)

Santa’s Boulevard will be a free, family friendly, smoke free, dry event for the entire community. The Valley Lakes area will still be accessible during the day as per normal and will be closed to prepare for the event at 6pm daily. Council’s community events team will submit a SA Health COVID safe plan for the event, a requirement for all gatherings and activities. THINKING OUTSIDE THE SQUARE: (Above main) The Mount Gambier Christmas Parade Advisory Group Matthew Byrne (back left), Allen Woodham, John Cruise, Matthew Dixon, Daryl Ferguson, Cr Sonya Mezinec, Xarnia Keding, Denise Richardson and Kristine Mibus have met over the past few months to discuss the logistics of a community Christmas event that meets COVID safe requirements. (Please note this image was taken before mask restrictions were implemented.) SANTA’S BOULEVARD RETURNS: Santa’s Boulevard at Blue Lake Sports Park last year. Photo courtesy of Frank Monger.


Sudoku

How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9. 1 7 5 9 3 8 2 4 6

2 4 6 7 1 5 9 8 3

7 5 1 8 9 3 4 6 2

8 3 9 6 4 2 5 1 7

5 1 7 3 8 9 6 2 4

3 9 8 2 6 4 1 7 5

4 6 2 5 7 1 8 3 9

9 6

3 4 7 5 6

1

1 9 7 8

3 1 7

MAKE THE MOST OF THOSE EXTRA FIVE MINUTES Meditation, journaling and visualisation are three great ways to make the most of that extra five minutes you want to stay in bed. Use a guided meditation - there are plenty of free apps on offer and the journaling and visualisation will set you up to start the day in a great mood.

4 8 3

2 9 4 1 8

2 4 5 6 2 5 9

Answers - 1. Shelby Rogers; 2. Kaley Cuoco; 3. Green & white; 4. Cosmopolitan; 5. Stockholm; 6. A Star is Born; 7. Michelangelo; 8. Gerald Ford; 9. Mufasa (James Earl Jones); 10. South Australia; 11. Western Australia; 12. James Bond; 13. Chris Sebastian; 14. John F Kennedy; 15. A Country Practice; 16. Seven; 17. Houston Rockets; 18. Mark McGowan; 19. Barcelona, Atlanta & Sydney; 20. Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds; 21. Tina Arena; 22. Archibald Packing Room Prize; 23. Wests Tigers; 24. Adelaide Zoo; 25. Israel; 26. Won US Open and made final of Australian Open and Wimbledon; 27. Lachie Neale; 28. South Australia; 29. China; 30. Paris

11. In which Australian State would you be if you were walking along Cable Beach? 12. Ernst Blofeld is a long standing enemy of which literary and screen spy? 13. Who won the 2020 season of The Voice Australia? 14. In 1953 Jacqueline Bouvier married which US senator, who went on to become president? 15. Fatso the wombat was a beloved pet in which iconic Australian medical drama? 16. J. K. Rowling wrote how many books in the Harry Potter fantasy season? 17. Chinese basketball star Yao Ming played for which NBA franchise? 18. Who is the Premier of Western Australia? 19. Aussie swimmer Susie O’Neill competed at three Olympic Games – where were they held? 20. Legendary Australian musician Nick Cave fronts which rock band? 21. Who was the first female artist to win the ARIA for Album of the Year? 22. Meyne Wyatt became the first indigenous artist to win what, in 2020? 23. Michael Maguire coached which NRL club in 2021? 24. Wang Wang and

6 2 4 1 5 7 3 9 8

1. Who knocked Ash Barty out of the 2021 US Open? 2. Who played Penny in the hit TV sitcom The Big Bang Theory? 3. Which two colours make up the Nigerian flag? 4. Which cocktail was the drink of choice for the four friends on the TV series Sex and the City? 5. What is the capital of Sweden? 6. Lady Gaga earned a Best Actress Oscar nomination for her role in which 2018 movie? 7. Created in marble, which artist is responsible for the iconic Florence based sculpture, titled David? 8. Richard Nixon was pardoned for his part in the Watergate scandal in 1974 by which US president? 9. In the popular animated movie The Lion King who is Simba’s father and who voices the character? 10. Former Australian off spinner Tim May represented which State in the Sheffield Shield?

9 8 3 4 2 6 7 5 1

Brain Teaser

Fu Ni are the names of which zoo’s pandas? 25. Isaac Herzog is the president of which country? 26. Croatian tennis player Marin Cilic made the men’s singles final at which three grand slams and which one did he actually win? 27. Who won the 2020 Brownlow Medal? 28. Lake Frome is situated in which Australian State? 29. Renminbi is the official currency of which country? 30. Considered the birthplace of the can-can, in which city can you still go and visit Moulin Rouge?

POST WORKOUT SNACKS It really depends what time you work out. Kayla Istines suggests a piece of toast with sardines after a morning workout, before lunch she turns to sushi or pasta and after training at night reach for some greek yoghurt.


September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month

Information that can save lives Shining the spotlight on prostate cancer Each year in Australia 20,000 men are diagnosed with prostate cancer. All of us know someone who has been affected, and yet many of us don’t know what the prostate does, or what prostate cancer is, limiting our understanding of how to detect and treat it. It’s vital to know your risks and your family history. It could help to save your life.

Your Family History – The Facts If your father or brother have ever been diagnosed with prostate cancer, you have twice the average risk of developing the disease. If you have two or more close male relatives who have been diagnosed, your lifetime risk of developing prostate cancer

Support group still lending a helping hand The Limestone Coast Prostate Cancer Support Group is continuing its monthly cuppa and a chat with the next session on the Mount Gambier Community RSL on Wednesday, September 15. The group is all about getting together for a casual chat and a laugh and providing the opportunity to talk to people that have been through a similar battle. Group member Tony Burch said the group is not about handing out medical advice. “We understand each other, know where many have already been, and where some are still travelling on the path and that brings everyone together,” he said. “Even if it does mean wearing masks until the coffee arrives at the moment.” The group meets the third Wednesday of every month and the chance for coffee and cake is 2pm with details available at the RSL front desk.

increases five-fold. Your risk also increases if you have a strong family history of breast or ovarian cancer, especially if a BRCA1 or 2 gene mutation was involved. Other Risk Factors – Things You Need to Know Your risk of prostate cancer increases as you get older. Prostate cancer is unique among cancers – we have not yet found a way of preventing it, and we do not know what causes it. Scientists have not yet found any strong links between diet and lifestyle and prostate cancer. Be Aware – Know the Symptoms When prostate cancer first develops, there may be no symptoms. In later stages, symptoms might include frequent urination, difficulty or pain when peeing, blood in the urine or semen, unexplained weight loss, and body aches. It’s important to remember these symptoms could be caused by a range of factors, and do not

always mean you have prostate cancer. If you develop any of the symptoms above, see your doctor straight away. Take the Right Action at the Right Time The current Australian Guidelines recommend all men discuss their individual risks and detection options with a doctor – check out our PSA Test Guide for more information. If you have no family history and no symptoms and decide to get a PSA test, you should do so every two years between the ages of 50 to 69. If you have a family history and decide to get a PSA test, you should do so every two years from age 40/45 to 69, starting sooner if you have a strong family history. If you are 70 or older with no previous diagnosis of cancer, PSA tests are not recommended because you are unlikely to die from prostate cancer if it develops. If you develop any of the symptoms of prostate cancer, see your doctor straight away.

SEPTEMBER

PROSTATE

CANCER AWARENESS MONTH

For every solar quote accepted for the month of September, we will donate $100 to Prostate Cancer Foundation of Australia.

How you can be a part of International Prostate Cancer Awareness Month September is International Prostate Cancer Awareness Month. The Prostate Cancer Foundation of Australia is asking Australia to get involved in helping create awareness, and raise the much-needed funds to assist in the fight against prostate cancer. Businesses & local government are being encouraged to join famous landmarks like Storey Bridge, Victoria Bridge and Brisbane City Hall in lighting up blue around the nation, this September, to help shine a light on the disease. The foundtion want sto encourage all men over 50 years of age, or 40 years if they have a family history of prostate cancer to talk to their GP about testing for prostate cancer, as part of their regular health check-up.


September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month “...that certainly gives me peace of mind, having those ongoing tests, knowing the number is so low and knowing if it does creep up for some reason, I’ll be straight to my surgeon...”

Delivering a simple message Tackling prostate cancer head on Gary Glasson has an unruly steer to thank for his clean bill of health today. The Kingston based animal health sales representative had no prostate cancer symptoms but a trip to the doctor for an arm injury ended up with the cancer diagnosis and the early detection enabled him to beat it with minimal fuss and fanfare. “I was working in a cattle yard and got my arm caught by a steer which caused significant injury and that’s how I ended up at the doctor’s,” Gary said. “They asked if I had ever had a PSA blood test and I hadn’t. I had no symptoms that I recognised and had no reason to even go to the doctor’s until the arm injury.” And that July 2020 cattle yard arm injury – his PSA levels were of concern and an appointment with a urologist ensued, which led to a trip to Adelaide for a biopsy and an MRI. The, then 66 year old, who works for Zoetis, was then referred to a surgeon who walked him and his supportive wife through the surgery, outlining the procedure, the prognosis and what the future would look like. The keyhole surgery was performed last October and Gary’s cancerous prostate was removed. He is matter of fact about his prostate cancer experience and knows he is one of the lucky ones, where it was caught early, contained and there was no need for follow up treatments including chemotherapy and radiotherapy. “I was in hospital for 10 days and was uncomfortable but that’s a fact of life,” Gary said. “I had some time off work but in the end I felt quite good.” He was limited in what he could do once he returned to the job for around six weeks but then the prostate cancer experience started to become a dim memory. “I was limited in terms of heavy lifting until about Christmas time but I had a good recovery and was able to heal – I was back to normal work life and normal home life pretty quickly really,” he said. Gary’s ongoing issues have also been minimal thanks to his dedication to his pelvic floor exercises and pre-existing strong bladder control and his use of an incontinence pad is the exception rather than the rule now that he is approaching a year down the track since surgery. “I liken it a bit to breast cancer

“...I had no symptoms that I recognised and had no reason to even go to the doctor’s until the arm injury...”

in that some people are going to get it and some people don’t and once you go through it yourself you realise a lot more males are affected than you realise and it is fairly common,” Gary said. “My advice to people is to get tested, not to be afraid to ask questions and that’s why I tell people what happened to me.” While Gary finds his prostate cancer experience unremarkable, he does see the value in sharing his story and his two sons were the first audience he chose for his get tested message. “I just wanted to make them aware,” Gary said. “I wanted them to know what my issues were and to get tested and to monitor it.” Gary’s cancer had not spread beyond his prostate and he knows that makes him one of the lucky ones and is grateful to his doctor for catching it early enough – he knows not every story has the same happy ending. Those PSA tests are now every three months and as he approaches the anniversary of his surgery, those levels sit at .01, which is basically undetectable. “That certainly gives me peace of mind, having those ongoing tests, knowing the number is so low and knowing if it does creep up for some reason, I’ll be straight to my surgeon,” Gary said.

The Limestone Coast Prostate Cancer Support Group has been an important part of Gary’s cancer journey and while he doesn’t get along to meetings and evets as much as he would like, the chance to talk to people who have or are going through the same thing has been invaluable. “It is a great place to just talk to people, to get advice, get information and that was important for me,” Gary said. His role at Zoetis, which sees him on farm a lot, also provides him an opportunity to share the get tested message. “If the opportunity presents I am happy to talk about it,” Gary said, “But I certainly don’t try and slip it into the conversation – I really don’t think about it anymore but I am aware males still don’t really talk about it.”

Gary’s wife was equally pragmatic about the experience. “She was so supportive all the way through,” he said. “Her

opinion was basically it is what it is and she was just glad I was alive and while I haven’t really had any lingering affects her attitude was we will deal with whatever happens together. To have someone you can talk to throughout it was important and to both feel like it wasn’t a big deal made it easier.” It is because Gary was a health, physically fit man in his 60s with no symptoms that he continues to push the testing message. “I was physically fit, mentally fit, had no other medical issues and I had cancer,” he said. “Just get tested.”

Proudly Supporting Prostate Cancer Awareness Month Visit us at 332 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier Just STOP at the Traffic Lights

WHERE YOUR JOURNEY BEGINS


September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month SHINING THE SPOTLIGHT ON A PIONEER Given it is a month where we focus on prostate cancer, it seemed only fitting that we revisit the national award received by a local advocate Richard Harry earlier this year and tell his story in terms of setting up a support group, fundraising for support services and just ensuring prostate cancer remains in the spotlight, a campaign and a passion that finally saw him honoured on the national stage for his efforts and his committment.

Local prostate cancer pioneer honoured Richard Harry presented with a national award Richard Harry has been the face of prostate cancer in the Limestone Coast for more than a decade, turning his own 2010 diagnosis into a lifeline for other men and their families in the community through the Limestone Coast Prostate Support Group. The hard working volunteer, who has spearheaded not just the local support group but services in the region for prostate cancer patients, including fundraising for a now installed transperineal biopsy machine and successfully campaigning for a specialist prostate nurse, has recently received a national honour for his efforts. Richard was one of three volunteers nationwide to receive the 2020 Max Gardner Award for Distinguished Service. The awards are presented annually to individual members of the prostate cancer network who have made an outstanding and significant contribution to reducing the impact of prostate cancer on Australian men, their partners, and families.

Richard’s achievement was announcedin June this year, during Men’s Health Week, with the Prostate Cancer Foundation Association (PCFA) Chairman Adjunct Associate Professor Steve Callister congratulating the former support group chair, who only recently handed over the reins to Malcolm Porter. “My congratulations to Richard for his award,” Assoc. Prof. Callister said. “He is a truly remarkable figure in the Australian prostate cancer community, dedicating many hundreds of hours of service to other men and families impacted by the disease and raising awareness to help us defeat it. I thank him for his voluntary service and contribution. His tireless advocacy has changed many lives for the better.” PCFA CEO, Professor Jeff Dunn AO said Richard was an inspiration to men and families impacted by the disease. “Over many years he has served as a champion of prostate cancer awareness within his community,

“...he is a truly remarkable figure in the Australian prostate cancer community, dedicating many hundreds of hours of service to other men and families impacted by the disease and raising awareness to help us defeat it...”

HCC are PROUD to be involved in

PROSTATE AWARENESS

25 BAY RD MOUNT GAMBIER 08 8723 9600

HARTWIGS COUNTRY CLASSICS Proud supporters of Prostate Awareness

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ensuring that men and their partners do not have to walk the journey of prostate cancer alone,” Prof. Dunn said. “He has played a vital role in providing men and their families with information, comfort, and support, calling on his own personal experience to make a difference in the lives of others.” Testimonials for the newly awarded volunteer were easily garnered as the nomination was being compiled to send to the PCFA and all centred on Richard’s availability, willingness to help and compassionate approach to each individual and their support network. John Hill was one Mount Gambier based prostate cancer patient who found the group, in general, and Richard, in particular, a key part of his cancer journey. “We just catch up and talk,” John said. “When you learn there are other people that are battling what you are battling and in some cases what they are facing is much tougher, it makes you thankful and is a great support. I have so much gratitude for group coordinator Richard Harry, who doesn’t just facilitate the meetings with guest speakers and the coffee mornings but also drives improved treatment and support for prostate cancer sufferers throughout the Limestone Coast.” And as important as the personal touch has been, so has his willingness to roll up his sleeves and get things done through fundraising and voracious campaigning. His willingness to form partnerships with organisations including the Male Bag Foundation and local government, raising $198,000 for the purchase of the transperineal biopsy machine to be used in this region by visiting urologists so that men from the South East don’t have to leave their families and local support and work to travel to Adelaide or PROSTATE CANCER FOUNDATION OF AUSTRALIA PCFA has developed a range of evidence-based resources to assist men, their partners and families following diagnosis of prostate cancer, and to help raise awareness of prostate cancer in the wider community. These resources provide general information about prostate cancer, more detailed information following a diagnosis of prostate cancer, and information for health professionals. All these resources are FREE. They can be downloaded to your mobile device or computer, read online, or you can order copies via the form on our website: http://pcfa.org.au/publications


September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month MAX GARDNER AWARD Max Gardner Award for Distinguished Service is a prestigious award presented by PCFA. It is awarded to an individual member of the Network that has made an outstanding and significant contribution to reducing the impact of prostate cancer on Australian men, their partners and families, recognising the diversity of the Australian community. This award is a peer-based form of recognition for PCFA Network members who are currently in a Support Group Leader role or an active member of a PCFA affiliated support group or an official Ambassador.

TESTIMONIALS “Always being available to meet with or discuss needs of those impacted by prostate cancer.” “He shows he cares and is always ready to give.” Melbourne for testing, is just one example of his determination to make things better. “It is done as day surgery so a light anaesthesia is required reducing pain compared to the old method,” Mr Harry said. “Done locally there is no travelling so less time lost from employment, no accommodation away from home required, saving considerable costs. A man having to have a prostate biopsy has the prospect of cancer hanging over his head, so having the biopsy done locally he has his family and friends there to help him in his journey. With more samples taken from the prostate the urologist is also able to more accurately diagnose and treat the problem.” He has also worked closely with the Mount Gambier Racing Club over the past five years and has assisted in arranging the Prostate Cancer dinners at the Gold Cup meetings, raising more than $20,000 which has been sent directly to PCFA. Securing a .5 (FTE) prostate nurse for the Limestone Coast as part of the Australian Government’s Prostate Cancer Nurses Program will also be one of Richard’s most enduring legacies. “It is wonderful to get that appointment – it is a good start,” Richard said, when Tracy Bryant started in the role. “It is a similar style role to a breast care nurse. It is about that support and providing information. When a guy goes to his urologist and gets the cancer diagnosis he gets a heap of options available as a patient and you come back the next week and tell him what treatment you are going to do. You basically have to make your decision from a book. Having access to a

“During COVID, Richard sent weekly messages to all members of the support Group, encouraging us with life.” “In working closely with Richard over the last 8 years I have come to admire him in his tireless efforts to ensure men from Mount Gambier and the South East of South Australia have the information they require and support they need to walk through the journey of treatment for prostate cancer.”

BUCIK TYREPOWER YOUR 4WD TYRE SPECIALISTS

“.. I have so much gratitude for group coordinator Richard Harry, who doesn’t just facilitate the meetings with guest speakers and the coffee mornings but also drives improved treatment and support for prostate cancer sufferers throughout the Limestone Coast...” prostate nurse means they can go through those different types of treatments and get a full run down of the expected outcomes. The other side of it, is when you get the diagnosis of the Big C, to have someone to talk to, to provide you with support and put you in touch with where you can get help, is absolutely magic. ” Richard has always been one to share the credit when service improvements including the specialist nurse and the biopsy machine come to fruition. “All in all it is hoped that with the machine and a prostate specialist nurse in the region and the provision of radiation treatment

in the foreseeable future, the Limestone Coast will become a cancer treatment hub,” Mr Harry said. “It must also be remembered that this project would not have come to fruition without the huge input of the Mount Gambier hospital especially Paul Bullen and his team.”

Proudly Supporting Prostate Cancer Awareness

Bucik Tyrepower

218 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier. Phone (08) 8725 0855

Noel Barr Toyota

AWARD WINNER: (Above top) Richard Harry (far right) with some of the Limestone Coast Prostate Cancer Support Group members at a fundraising barbecue & (above inset) with Member for Barker Tony Pasin outside the Mount Gambier Hospital.

PROSTATE CANCER RISK FACTORS The risk of cancer is increased by events that happen naturally, the characteristics you are born with, or things you do that increase your chance of developing the disease. This means some risk factors you can do something about, and others you can’t. It is important to be aware of all of these risk factors. Remember that risk factors are about the chances of developing a disease. They do not mean developing the disease is a foregone conclusion. AGE Prostate cancer is an age-dependent disease, which means the chance of developing the disease generally increases with age. Prostate cancer is rarely diagnosed in men under 40 and usually affects men over 60. FAMILY HISTORY If a man has a first degree male relative with prostate cancer (father or brother), he has a higher chance of developing prostate cancer than men with no such history. The risk increases again if more than one male relative has prostate cancer. Other factors that may increase the risk of developing prostate cancer are genetics; diet and lifestyle. If you see yourself as having some of these risk factors, it may be a good idea to speak with your doctor about what you need to do.

Proudly associated with Prostate Awareness Noel Barr Toyota 35 Bay Road, Mount Gambier T: 08 8721 3333 LMVD 65317 noelbarrtoyota.com.au

OH WHAT A FEELING


MY PROPERTY KALV and Co Café and Wine Bar 51 Ormerod Street, Naracoorte

Beachfront and central luxury accommodation

Apollo Bay

Mount Gambier

Naracoorte

Port Fairy

KALV and Co Café and Wine Bar is in a prime position near Naracoorte’s town square. Location is crucial and it is nestled between a retail store and a gym in a street lined with bustling businesses and a supermarket. The contemporary space has been custom designed by the owners. Every space has been utilised. Here, form meets function. There is excellent storage throughout the café premises. There are different seating areas from boothstyle, benches and table and chairs. The large windows filter in the light and, on pleasant days, they can be open for an indoor/outdoor feel. The atmosphere is vibrant with patrons of all ages enjoying the ambience and offerings. KALV and Co Café and Wine Bar enjoys a strong local and

CELEBRATING

8 YEARS

of partnership with

THE BLOCK

loyal customer base. All the food is prepared on site, with the owners including their special recipes in the sale. The front of house is 4.4m x 15.5m. There is solar on the roof, with the benefits received by the tenants. There is a liquor licence that runs during the day until 2am, giving options for the new owners. The kitchen has stainless steel benches and splashbacks, commercial grade lino, a central under bench 3 door fridge, baking oven and gas oven. The café has a disabled toilet with baby change table and another separate toilet. It also has a cleaners room with its own sink area. There is a single car space at the rear and easy access for deliveries.

The lease is $1,265 including GST per month. A plant and equipment list, liquor licence and lease agreement are available.

Robe

FAST FACTS AGENT PPHS Real Estate Renea Virgo Boddington 0428 832 728 1A Pinkerton Road, Naracoorte RLA 299333 PRICE

$185,000

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accommodation

Phone 0448 652 586 www.alohaaccommodation.com.au

25 BAY RD MOUNT GAMBIER 08 8723 9600


PROPERTY SPECIALISTS

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29 Birdwood Avenue, Mount Gambier

14 Amor Street, Mount Gambier

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Centrally located, within walking distance of the CBD, welcome to 29 Birdwood Avenue. Offering the perfect opportunity for 1st home buyers, to enter the property market. Tidy Mount Gambier stone home featuring 3 carpeted bedrooms, central kitchen / meals area with electric cooking, inviting North facing lounge, bathroom with shower and vanity, plus separate laundry and toilet. Outside features include adjoining carport with remote access, detached large enclosed shed (great games room with possibly 4th bedroom), numerous small sheds and a private secure back yard.

$229,000-$249,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

If a central location with only a short walk to the rail lands and valley lakes walking trails, Reidy Park Primary School or even a quick coffee from The Tuck Shop by Soul Projects is what you’re looking for - then look no more. Featuring modern touches this beautifully refurbished solid stone home is sure to impress! Generous size lounge/dining room and light & bright kitchen is equipped with modern appliances, gas cook top and electric oven, and pantry cupboard. This home offers three good sized bedrooms with BIR’s, compact and functional updated bathroom with shower over bath and separate toilet. Laundry with new tiled flooring + North facing sunroom. Paved entertaining area plus single carport to store your car. Endless opportunities! 3 1 1

$289,000-$299,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281

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NEW > RIPE FOR RENOVATION

NEW > SO MUCH POTENTIAL

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 8TH OCTOBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) Under Instructions from the Public Trustee. Well if you are inspired by “The Block” then set your sights on this quaint three bedroom weatherboard cottage in original condition. Set on a flat 959m2 allotment the home is ripe for renovation. Oozing loads of old world charm and plenty of street appeal the property is screaming potential! Large eat-in kitchen with wood stove, lounge with wood fire, tidy bathroom with shower and vanity, plus separate laundry and toilet at the rear. Excellent access and two lock up sheds plus carport at the rear.

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 22ND OCTOBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - Solid home on 5 acres in the beautiful countryside, only a short 20 minute drive into Mount Gambier - The stone home is ready for a new lease on life, with large rooms, high ceilings & a convenient floorplan, this property has excellent bones - HUGE amount of shedding, approx 151m2 stone shed, additional attached single garage plus large workshop and mezzanine – plenty of room to store all your toys and tools - So much potential - great bones, great shedding, all on 5 acres in Glencoe!

3 1 3

LOT 9 KINGSLEY ROAD, ALLENDALE EAST $295,000-$319,000

E.O.I Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

New

PERFECT POSITION BETWEEN THE CITY & SEA

COASTAL TREASURE

The proposed allotment of 1305m2 offers a 3 bedroom home with open plan living with r/c air conditioning, wood fire and kitchen with gas cooking Two of the bedrooms feature BIR’s plus separate toilet, and combined laundry/bathroom with shower over bath A lovely sunny front deck plus large 8m x 11m shed with concrete floor, power & lights complete the property Subject to plan of division approval expected late September 3 1 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

3 1 5

6 LIVINGSTON STREET, BLACKFELLOWS CAVES $389,000-$409,000

New

- - - -

3 1 1

426 Glencoe Road, Glencoe

New

E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

RLA 282 450

- - - - -

Be submerged in the ambiance of relaxed seaside living, with occasional areas to suit any mood Built in 1990 brick veneer with tiled roof, this three-bedroom home is located metres from the boat ramp & seaside Open concept main living with slow combustion wood heating and reverse cycle split system air conditioning With some sea views from the rear yard, it’s also enclosed with vehicle access drive thru to larger shedding Huge 13.6m x 8.4m high clearance shed + additional 9m x 6m shedding 3 1 7 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266


NE

NE

W

W

eldersrealestate.com.au

G SOON

COMIN

$239,000 - $259,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

27 Laird St, Mt Gambier

4 Brolga St, Mt Gambier

3 1 2

NE

W

3 1 2

$190,000

Damian Venn 0438 904 771

SOLD

$259,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

39 McArthur St, Mt Gambier

Damian Venn 0438 904 771

354 Cafpirco Rd, Compton

5 2 4

NE

W

3 1 2

$140,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

11 - 13 South East Tce, Kalangadoo

Lot 10 Melleray Crt, OB Flat

LAND | 5,097m2

NE

W

3 1 5

$159,500

Damian Venn 0438 904 771

Contact Agent

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

340 Cafpirco Rd, Compton

NE

W

4 2 10

RACT

CONT UNDER

$120,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

3 McEwin Ave, Tarpeena

3 1 3

Residential/Rural Sales Manager

Sales Consultant

Sales Associate

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

DAMIAN VENN

MALCOLM LEWIS

NAOMI KIESELBACH

DANIELLE JOHNSTON

PAM KNIBBS

CHLOE SMITH

STOWE SCOTT

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

62833 RLA

m tg am bier@elders. com .au


RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW

18 Sinclair Street

3

1

1

$299,000-$319,000

2

1

NEW PRICE

$245,000-$259,500

1

1

x2

$520,000-$550,000

3 Foote Street

4

2

3

$579,000-$599,000

BUSINESS ONLY

$270,000 + SAV

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

$699,000-$759,000

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.

46 Jubilee Highway West

Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel

$289,000-$309,000

a| 1.825ha

$260,000

$299,000-$329,000 3 1 2 Prime CBD development opportunity, positioned over 2 titles of land totaling 1,851m2 (approx). Adjoining property for sale - potential to buy the whole corner! When opportunity knocks dare to dream!

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.

RENTALS

Gebhardts Property Management

UNITS/HOUSES

Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au

312 Commercial Street West

Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au rentals@gebhardts.com.au Ph 8724 8088

7 Max Young Drive

COMMERCIAL

1/23-25 Kain Street

2

1 1

$170 pw | Available 24/9/21

8 Allan Drive

7 Max Young Drive

3

1 1

$310 pw | Available 30/9/21

21 Sturt Street

312 Commercial Street West 3

2 4

$440 pw | Available NOW

3 Marngo Place

3 4

$450 pw | Available NOW

5

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!

RENT

RENT

NEW

$165,000-$175,000 3 1 1 Great solid Mount Gambier stone home located across from Grant High School. Open plan lounge and dining oozing lovely natural light. Plenty of potential, come in and renovate/ update and make your own.

4 2 12

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! In conjunction with Key2Sale.

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.

16 Newsham Avenue

Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café

NEW PRICE

2/40 Acacia Street

3

1

78 Crouch Street South

$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

NEW

$449,000-$479,000 3 2 2 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!

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.

6 Bengalee Crescent

1

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

The astute investor won’t buy better! Blue chip location in heart of the City. Surrounded by beautiful character homes. Tastefully refurbished inside and out. Close proximity to schools, shops and restaurants. Rental appraisal approx. $300 per week each.

1006/3 Lake Terrace West

2

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

8-10 Reginald Street

2

A wonderful low maintenance brick home - spacious living area & light filled kitchen/dining. Roomy bedrooms, large entertaining area and rear yard access. Great value buying.

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

Avail NOW

$440 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

Avail 30/9/21

$310 pw 3 1 1 • 3 bdrms with built in robes • Separate lounge • Kitchen/dining or family room • Electric cooking • Gas heating • Single garage with internal access • Decking area • No pets

32 Commercial Street West 99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389 Commercial Street West 2/2 James Street


Ray White_Know How to get more for your property

Sale 20 Gardiner Terrace, Mt Gambier $295,000 - $315,000 Open by appointment

Sale 3

1

2

9 Kowine Court, Mt Gambier $399,000 - $419,000 Open by appointment

Land

21 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment

Sale

3

2

2

Land

23 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment

Sale

27 Powell Street E.O.I by 20th October 2021 (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment

Sale Coming Soon... 15 Woodhaven Place, Mt Gambier Open by appointment

Sale 3 Cape Buffon Drive, Southend E.O.I by 22nd October 2021 (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment

Sale

Sale Coming Soon... 4

2

3

Stage 2 Southend Access Road, Southend Open by appointment

Land

Land

Sale Coming Soon... Land

33987 Princes Highway, Wandilo Open by appointment

4

2

2


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330

Sale

Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Sale

105 Tollner Road, Mt Gambier 3 Highest & Best offers by 30th September Open by appointment

1+ 4

Sale Business

Sale

Unpackaged, Mt Gambier Price on Application Open by appointment

239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier 16 7 2 E.O.I by 30th September 2021 (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment

Sale Business

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

1

5 Ash Court, Mt Gambier $69,000 - $79,000 Open by appointment

Business

Sale

Sale

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

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

Sale

24 Tanglewood Crescent, Mt Gambier 6+ 4 5+ Expressions of Interest Open by appointment

Sale

FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $319,000 Open by appointment

Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Land

532 Eight Mile Creek Rd, Eight Mile Creek 4 E.O.I by 21st October 2021 (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment

2

3

Property of the week Stunning Character Family Home - Unbeatable

Rental 28 Heath Street, Mt Gambier $300 P/W Available: 19/11/2021

3

1

Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 mtgambier.sa@raywhite.com raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953

1

51 Penola Road, Mt Gambier. $375,000 - $395,000 Open by appointment

4

1

2

The home is situated in central Mount Gambier, close to shopping centres, schools and recreation. Two double bedrooms both offer BIR’s and ornate character fireplaces. Bedrooms three and four also benefit from BIR’s. The formal loungeroom boasts built-in cupboards, a working fireplace and a ceiling fan with a rosette ceiling feature. The kitchen has solid Jarrah cabinetry, a 90cm gas cooktop and s/steel oven, D/washer, a built-in wine store and a floor to ceiling pantry. The open plan dining room sits at the rear of the home, featuring built-in cabinets and comforted by a RCAC. The bathroom offers floor to ceiling tiling, a luxurious tub, a walk-in shower and a separate toilet. Outside, a high-pitched pergola with timber decking, cubbyhouse, hedge-trimmed fruit trees and natives enclosing the backyard. The property benefits from 28 solar panels and a double lock-up garage.



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 | admin@gtlivestock.com.au | www.gtlivestock.com.au

Dairy Farm on 792 Acres N

E

W

154 JOLLEYS LANE, KONGORONG

AUCTION DETAILS BELOW FRIDAY 22ND OCTOBER AT THE KONGORONG FOOTBALL CLUB (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR)

Green Triangle Real Estate are pleased to present for sale 154 Jolleys Lane, Kongorong. This 792 acre property is located in the Kongorong area and is set across three Titles. Features of the property include: Delaval dairy with a 60 cow rotary platform, automatic cup removers and automatic feeders. 170 tonne Silo storing capacity (2 x 60 tonne, 1 x30 tonne 1 x20 tonne) plus 2 x 20 tonne silos feeding dairy. The large 32m x 18m shed currently utilised for calf rearing & hay storage is conveniently located adjacent the dairy, with extra outdoor calf rearing pens also available. 100m x 25m feed pad (approx). 4 pivots in working order, watering approximately 186 ha of highly fertile dark loam soil, with high carrying capacity perennial grasses. 982 ML Water Licence plus 200 ML subject to approval by the Department for Environment & Water. 3 equipped irrigation bores with electric motors watering 4 pivots. 2 equipped bores with windmill and tanks water all troughs. 3 stand shearing shed. Limestone / rubble quarry. The property is fitted with some new boundary fences and is surrounded by approx. 7kms of road / track frontage. The conveniently located spacious four bedroom brick home, currently receiving some upgrades offers the purchaser the opportunity to add their very own touch. For further information and an inspection of the property please contact Garth Manser on 0417 071 180.

Preliminary Notice

Clearing Sale | A/C Laslett Nominees

WATER FOR SALE

Friday October 15th | 151 Hodges Rd, Mt Schank at 10am Outside entries invited. Catering provided by the Allendale Hall. Detailed list to be advertised in coming editions. For more information contact Chris Manser on 0417 414 127. Covid-19 restrictions will apply.

IN THE PT MACDONNELL BLANCHE CENTRAL & CONMURRA MANAGEMENT AREAS

Contact our office on 8723 6866

60 BROWNES ROAD, MOUNT GAMBIER

UNDER

C CONTRA

$289,000 FAMILY HOME IN SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION

WATER FOR LEASE

IN THE DONOVANS, MOORAK, BENARA & GLENBURNIE MANAGEMENT AREAS

Contact our office on 8723 6866

1/101 JUBILEE HIGHWAY EAST, MOUNT GAMBIER

T

UNDER 3 1 3

This well positioned family home is situated on a large 1014m2 allotment within walking distance to Mount Gambier High School, The Gordon Education Centre, Tenison Woods College, Saint Martins Kindergarten and just minutes to the main Street and The Rail Lands. The home comprises 3 bedrooms with Built in Robes, lounge featuring decorative cornice, a slow combustion woodfire for the colder winter months, with the convenience of R/C A/C all year round. The spacious kitchen / dining area is filled with natural light and offers electric cooking, the original bathroom features a shower, bath and vanity and the office/ sunroom also filled with natural light is a perfect place to read, study or relax. The front entrance is secure and offers privacy.

$155,000 - $165,000 CONVENIENT CARE FREE LIVING

C CONTRA

T

2 1 2

This warm and inviting, standalone solid brick and tile unit is located within walking distance to all amenities and offers many added extras. The home comprises two sizable bedrooms, main with built in robes, lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning and gas heating, spacious combined kitchen / dining with electric cooking, bathroom with bath shower and vanity and a separate toilet. The home is fitted with assisted living aids Throughout. Outside features include a secure single car garage complete with an automatic roller door plus a single car carport and a secure storage room for your convenience. Live carefree and low maintenance with the established Strata Complex taking care of lawns, garden and maintenance issues. This property would make an ideal home for those looking to downsize or a fantastic investment opportunity.


16 Bond St, Mt Gambier $299,000 - $325,000

21 acres (approx)

Wendy Flint

3 2 1

3 1

Plethora shedding | Old apple farm

Old Kalangadoo - Penola Rd, Moerlong

Sneak Peek

55 Thomas Rd, Glencoe Auction Friday 15th October at 1pm

5.00pm - 5.30pm

Open Wednesday

63 Blockers Lane, OB Flat Contact Agent

Jason Malseed

3 1 2

Wendy Flint

5 2 3 14

malseeds.com.au

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

SERVICING THE GREATER LIMESTONE COAST + WESTERN VICTORIA


Sam 0447 805 319

12 acres (approx)

Wendy 0468 692 993

Jason 0419 032 795

Wendy Flint

2 1 1

Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed

4/184 Commercial St East, Mt Gambier $140,000 - $150,000

323 Hinton Rd, Suttontown Auction Saturday 16th October at 10am

4.00pm - 4.30pm

Open Thursday

LAND

Jade 0421 383 368

4 Davis Cres, Mt Gambier $370 per week

FOR LEASE

5/9 Francis St, Mt Gambier $172,000

4.45pm - 5.15pm

Open Thursday

Courtney 8724 9999

Selena 8724 9999

To apply tenantoptions.com.au

3 2 2

Jason Malseed + Jade Martin

2 1 1

Wendy Flint

2 1 2

Kathy 8733 1989

Kelli 8724 9999

Emilia 8724 9999

RENTAL - 15A Hart St, Mt Gambier 4 1 2 $420 per week To apply tenantoptions.com.au

FOR LEASE

2 Gerloff St, Mt Gambier $170,000


RURAL RUNDOWN Upcoming ram sales

Castle Camps

Castle Camps saw a total clearance of rams from both breeds last year

SEPTEMBER SALES Netley Park Stud Thursday September 16th Paxton Stud Wednesday September 22nd Castle Camps Stud Friday September 24th Kurralea Tuesday September 28th KD Sheep Studs Thursday September 30th OCTOBER SALES Pardoo Prime Monday October 4th Cloven Hills Tuesday October 5th Janmac Wednesday October 6th Woolumbool Wednesday October 6th Chrome Thursday October 7th Pembroke Thursday October 7th Mullinger Park Thursday October 7th Warrawindi Friday October 8th Kiranda Sun - Tues October 10th-12th Wrattenbullie Monday October 11th Majardah Monday October 11th Yarramie Monday October 11th Yarram Park Tuesday October 12th Detpa Grove Thursday October 14th Derrynock Thursday October 14th Paxton Thursday October 14th Cloverlea Friday October 15th Ryeview Monday October 18th Gemini Wednesday October 20th Konongwootong Thursday October 21st Jackson Farming Thursday October 21st Pomanda Friday October 22nd Gambier View Wednesday October 27th PRIVATE SALES FROM OCTOBER 1ST Mount Momot Winjammer Wattle Glen http://www.lifestyle1.net/ magazines/ram-lamb/

This year the stud will again offer 70 White Suffolk and 70 Border Leicester rams at our annual sale on Friday the 24th of September. Due to the current covid 19 situation and the uncertainty over travel restrictions this year’s sale will again be on Auctions Plus as well. This year’s offering of White Suffolk’s will see rams from our list of proven sires Castle Camps 17/34, Castle Camps 17/138, Waratah 16/312 and Mertex 17/593 the sire of the top price ram at last years sale. This year will also see the first progeny from our new rams Days 18/82 a long stylish ram ranked in the top 10% for lean meat yield and Glengarry 18/8030 an excellent muscled ram with width and depth through the back end and ranked in the top 5% for intra muscular fat. Our Border Leicester sale rams this year will see progeny from proven sires Castle Camps Arora, top 20% for NLW and Castle

Camps Barney and our two Gleneith rams 17/86 and 17/3 both ranked highly for Material Weaning Weight. Adding to this line up will be three new rams Castle Camps Earthquake and Castle Camps Fred sons from our AI program and both highly ranked for Post Weaning Weight. The other new sire is New Armatree Thriller a good solid all-round ram who was champion ram at the NSW Border Leicester show and sale. Our two AI rams Kegra 18/60, a positive muscle, positive fat ram ranked in the top 5% for both Post Weaning Weight and Greasy Fleece Weight. Talkook 17/81 a well muscled ram that was champion ram at the NSW sheep show in 2019. Again many of the rams offered will have negative WEC’s (worm egg counts) a trait that is considered very important at Castle Camps. Over the years wool quality also has been important as well. This is reflected in our own First

Hamilton Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS

Cross ewes who test between 25 to 27 micron. At Castle Camps our stud operation is very much run with a commercial focus in mind with importance placed on sheep with natural doing ability. Our stud ewes are run under commercial conditions and our young rams are run through the summer and autumn with only minimal supplementary feeding. This gives us confidence that our rams go on and perform well for our clients. We continue to get great feedback for both breeds with our clients getting excellent results with both lambs and their first cross ewes. This year’s sale will be held on

the property at 2018 Riddoch Hwy, Keith and Auctions Plus on Friday the 24th of September starting at 11am, with inspections from 9.30am. Ian and Sue invite you to come and inspect the rams either on sale day or before the sale. You can also follow us on face book or go to our website www.castlecamps.com.au for our online catalogue which will be available from early September or just give Ian a call on 0438 566 030 to arrange a suitable time for an inspection. READY FOR SALE: These Castle Camps rams are looking forward to seeing you at this year’s sale.

Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers remained steady as agents yarded 516 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker interest. Quality was very mixed with some pens needing more weight and conditioning to be fully finished. However, this didn’t deter the buying group as the market mainly sold to dearer rates. Yearling steers all went onto feed, returning from 507c to 555c with similar heifers making from 424c to 530c/kg. The trade sought heifers from 380c to 532c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade made from 422c to 518c with feeder activity from 430c to 522c/kg. Grown heifers made from 445c to 478c with feeder support from 453c to 505c/kg. Manufacturing steers ranged from 340c to 415c/kg. Heavy cows remained fully firm in price to return from 394c to 444c with the lighter types making between 300c and 400c/kg. Restockers were active from 340c to 390c/kg. Bulls ranged from 276c to 350c/kg.

Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY Agents yarded 2765 lambs and 2392 sheep at Hamilton last week. The quality was plain and mixed throughout the lambs, however there was a better offering of sheep, particularly in the crossbred ewes. Not all of the regular buyers were in attendance as some works are still undergoing maintenance. There was limited competition from restockers that paid to a top of $126/head. The market was firm to slightly softer for light and secondary lambs, however 3 score lambs in the 22 to 26kg bracket to the trade were $10 to $15/head dearer in places. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $110 to $180/head, averaging from 725c and 983c/kg cwt. Light 18 to 22kg trade weight lambs sold from $148 to $198/head to average between 710c and 960c/kg cwt. Medium trade weight lambs weighing 22 to 25kg made from $205 to $246/head and averaged from 904c to 979c/kg cwt. Heavy trade weight lambs weighing 26 to 30kg and over, made up to $308/head. Hoggets in score 3 condition made to a top of $216/head. Sheep were also cheaper by $20/head and more in places. Heavier crossbred sheep made to $215/head. There was very little merino mutton on offer with the general run of Merino mutton averaged between 580c and 690c/kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $110 and Merino rams made $165/head.

Lamb numbers rose and sheep numbers fell away a little, with agents yarding 5194 lambs and 2862 sheep for a combined 8056 head. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with a number of active restockers. Quality remains mixed as more new season lambs come forward with price improving and remaining at over 1,000c/ kg cwt. However, a gap has started to appear for the older lambs with the absolute pick of these breaking the 1,000c mark but these lambs mostly ranged within the 930c to 980c/kg cwt area. A very good run of mainly heavy sheep suffered from a fall in price as these sold to much cheaper rates this week with most sales here from 520c to 580c/kg cwt. Light new season lambs to the trade made from $115 to $185 with restockers very active here from $106 to $168/head on crossbreds. Merinos returned back out from $136 to $163/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs ranged from $205 to $233, lifting $8 to $10/head and returned from 1,000c to 1,060c/kg cwt. Heavy new season lambs made from $249 to $274 with the few extra heavy pens making from $280 to $289/head. Light old lambs made from $115 to $174 with the medium weights making from $186 to $230/head. The heavy lots made from $245 to the market high of $310/head. Hoggets ranged from $113 to $238 with light sheep making from $63 to $114/head. Medium weighted sheep made from $118 to $145 as the heavy pens returned from $143 to $215 with falls here of $25 to $30/head and more in places. Wethers made from $128 to $148 as rams ranged from $52 to $132/head.


RURAL RUNDOWN Record number of performance rams on offer at Kurralea Buyers will be able to find exactly what they want One of Australia’s biggest ram producers is gearing up for a bigger than usual spring sale with a near record number of performance rams up for auction in September. Around 350 lots will be going under the hammer at the annual 3 Breed ram sale at Kurralea Studs, near Ariah Park in NSW’s Riverina, on Tuesday 28th. Good seasonal conditions at the Prentice family property are driving a production rise with a record number of lambs expected to be tagged this year, and big growth rates recorded across the sale ram group. “This year’s sale rams have really taken off with the good season we’ve had. The sale rams are heavier this time of year than our previous few years,” Kurralea stud principal Ben Prentice said. ‘We’re pleased how the sale rams are presenting; a very even, consistent group from the top to bottom of the catalogue”, Mr Prentice said.

Keeping to the stud’s core breeding philosophy; to produce structurally sound and structurally correct sheep across the three breeds, means both commercial and stud producers will have plenty of choice at on sale day. “We’re confident buyers can find the style of sheep and the numbers they want,” Mr Prentice said. Matt Dart from the DB Ag at Ariah Park has been buying from Kurralea for “as long as I’ve been farming” and says he’s getting the results he’s looking for. “We’re trying to turn off a trade weight lamb in the shortest period of time we can,” Matt said. “They are grass fed and have the genetics to do that.” He’s noticed strong improvements over time. “Kurralea have always been fantastic and we’ve improved on the ewe side to allow the genetics to pronounce themselves. They’ve always provided the baseline genetics and now they’re showing themselves in their true form.”

“We’re achieving over 300 grams per day and selling lambs at 24-dressed at five months old. We’re getting fantastic results and couldn’t be happier.” Progeny from a range of proven sires will feature on sale day, with approx. 170 Poll Dorset ,170 White Suffolk and 10 Suffolk rams up for auction. The sale group consists of 30 stud and around 320 flock rams. Leading stud sire Kurralea 14018’s sons will impress. He is a very well-balanced big style of ram, with a very good combination of Lambplan data and structural correctness. Visually he is top of the drop and his figures sit in the Top 10% LMY, and Top 20% PEMD. Ben Prentice noted many rams in the 30 Stud Ram group will interest stud buyers including three Poll Dorset rams showing “stud ram presence” - K86, K101 and K164. In the White Suffolks stud ram team, both K312 and K45 are standouts. “K312 is very good breed type, very correct structurally and has a stylish stud

Seaweed is new frontier

Government injects funds into emerging industry South Australia’s fledgling commercial seaweed industry will get a significant boost with a $1.5 million Marshall Liberal Government project to grow the sector and create new jobs. The two-year project will include establishing a local seaweed industry cluster, undertaking large-scale cultivation pilot trials, looking at ways of boosting commercial seaweed production, and establishing a land-based hatchery. Current industry partnerships are already generating more than $105 million in economic activity in the next two to four years with modelling indicating the industry could generate an additional $120 million to the state’s economy and an extra 453 jobs over the next five years. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said South Australia was uniquely positioned to take advantage of the growing international interest in this sector. “Turning seaweed into a valuable commodity may seem strange to some, but there is huge opportunity in South Australia with early estimates showing the industry could add $120 million to the state economy and create hundreds of jobs,” Minister Basham said. “Commercially grown seaweed can be used in industries such as

pharmaceuticals, cosmetics, food production, animal and stock feed. The mass production of seaweed also benefits carbon recycling and offsetting the impact of greenhouse emissions. “We have a highly diverse seaweed flora endemic to our waters, large areas of in-sea and coastal land for farming, a supportive regulatory environment for aquaculture development, an international reputation for high quality seafood and state of the art research and development capability. “This new $1.5 million project, which is being led by the South Australian Research and Development Institute, will help better engage with the private sector to attract new players into the local industry and grow our commercial seaweed opportunities. “This project is also on top of the Marshall Liberal Government’s $2.6 million investment into the Marine Bioproducts Cooperative Research Centre, which will help establishing South Australia as an international leader in commercial seaweed. “Over the next two years we are

looking to foster the engagement between commercial industry companies, technical experts and researchers in order to enhance the understanding of seaweed as a raw material along with identifying and resolving constraints that currently exist to large scale seaweed production. “South Australia’s aquaculture industry is already a key part of our state economy contributing $229 million in 2019-20 and supporting thousands of jobs across South Australia. “A local commercial seaweed industry could add significant value to our economy and hundreds more jobs.”

sire presence. While K45, sired by Gemini 70-18, also a great sire outlook with well-balanced Lambplan performance figures.” Mr Prentice said. Over the years, Kurralea have invested strongly in outside genetics from across Australia and continue to focus on breeding visually sound, structurally excellent, clean-pointed, bigframed sheep with good feet, legs and optimally balanced performance data. “Our rams are bred to suit a

range of terrains and climates” said Mr Prentice. “Clients Australiawide look for our style of sheep so it is pleasing to put up such a strong draft of rams this sale”. The auction will be fully interfaced via AuctionsPlus and Kurralea also offer free delivery to all successful purchasers. Ben, Lucy and Kim Prentice welcome past, present and new customers to their 24th annual sale. For sale updates and latest news, visit www.kurralea.com or ‘Kurralea Studs” Facebook page.

Naracoorte Market Report CATTLE Numbers remained steady as agents yarded 758 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers with both feeders and restockers present and active over the offering. Quality was mixed with something to suit all orders coming forward, which brought about some mixed results in price. Yearling steers to the trade were small in number as they sold to a high of 534c, with similar heifers making from 460c to 558c/kg. Feeders were strong on suitable lots and they ranged from 495c to 580c on steers with a lift in price of 20c/kg. Similar heifers made from 444c to 560c/kg. Restockers were active on steers from 520c to 590c, and on heifers from 450c to 540c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade rose up to 8c as they returned from 406c to 510c, with feeder activity from 472c to 522c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 400c to 492c, with feeder support from 398c to 483c/kg. A single pen of manufacturing steers sold for 355c/kg. Heavy weight cows eased up to 15c in price, with quality a factor as they returned from 372c to 422c/kg. The light weights made from 332c to 382c, with restocker activity from 338c to 354c/kg. Heavy weight bulls eased in price by 10c to 20c, as they made from 280c to 380c/kg. Light weight bulls sold from 435c to 500c/kg.

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Ban the sissy men... I read with interest this week that the Chinese government have decided to ban “sissy men”. I probably need to do some clarifying earlier in my article than usual. A lot of you will not be familiar with the word “sissy”. That would be because it became an unacceptable word to use in about 1997. A sissy was a word we used back in the 80’s and 90’s to refer to someone who was a bit effeminate. You know, a bit of a girl. Because as you would know being a girl is a real negative thing. RightSynonyms include weakling, namby-pamby, softie, mummy’s boy, big girl’s blouse, ponce and cupcake. Hopefully you get the idea. You’re not actually allowed to use the word sissy anymore.It’s

TV

not politically correct. If you use it, expect to have people grumbling and giving you the stink eye. The Chinese government have decided that having feminine qualities is a negative thing and have banned these men from appearing on Chinese television. Instead, Chinese broadcasters have been told they need to promote “revolutionary culture”. I’d like to explain that term to you, but I don’t actually know what it means. Apparently it’s all part of the Chinese Communist Party putting pressure on business to align with their vision for a more powerful China and healthier society. Because as we know sissy men are not healthy. Right? I think we’ll all remember this as the day when all Australian redneck bogans came to the conclusion, “gee those Chinese people might not be so bad. In fact I think they’ve actually got things all worked out. That’ll teach all those tree-huggers, greenies and hippies. I’m sure Pauline Hanson is even thinking, “it might not be so bad having Chinese people buying Australian property and farming land.” No doubt Scomo is packing his bags as we speak and making plans to get involved in Chinese politics. Finally an ideology they can get behind. I read the story fascinated about a country where political correctness is not a thing yet. It’s like travelling back in time. It’s like Christmas dinner and everyone is your racist, misogynistic grandpa. Because no one would dare to use

the word sissy in the year 2021, let alone to indicate that people shouldn’t be comfortable displaying their feminine qualities. The Communist Party are also trying to reduce children’s access to online video games because apparently playing Mario will turn little boys into pussies or something. The Chinese government are particularly worried that young people will be influenced by the girlie style of Korean and Japanese pop stars leading to young men becoming less masculine and obviously bringing about the complete collapse of Chinese society. Obviously. The government aren’t mucking around either having essentially erased the existence of several Chinese celebrities this week. These formerly famous actors and actresses have had their presence removed from the internet as well as having their movies etc removed from streaming services in China. We can all see a bit of a difference in Chinese culture compared to the West. Both China and western cultures have a lively “cancel culture” at the moment but this is where the similarities end. In the west we’re getting rid of shows that denigrate particular cultures, sexualities, genders etc. Chinese cancel culture apparently

refers to cancelling anyone or anything who displays diversity. The Communist Party have also banned ranking celebrities on popularity, and cancelled all idol talent shows. So maybe we can acknowledge that what they’re doing is not all bad. I bet Hugh Jackman is thanking his lucky stars that he’s not Chinese at the moment. On a totally unrelated note, but go with me, Cricket Australia have declared they won’t play a scheduled test match against Afghanistan later in the year due to the Taliban indicating they will not

permit women’s sport. Their stance is in part based on advice from the Federal government. I wonder if we might see a similar position with Chinese athletes based on their intolerance of sissy men. That might sound like Robbie Tansel joking but I actually think it’s the same principle; not letting people be themselves and do their thing. I suspect the Australian government won’t say anything about that one. If you’ve got any suggestions of how I could be less of a sissy man email me at robbietansel@gmail. com

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15

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WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 15

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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence


TV THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G </FGG <FGG

THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 16

/FGG =FGG 'FGG 5FGG FGG #FGG #F=G F=G <GFGG <<F<5 <<F'5 </F=5 <F=G

SEVEN SA

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ABC TV PLUS

WIN SA

NINE SA

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FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 17

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ABC TV PLUS

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

E1HI0>E..D@:I FGG EE1I%EBI FGG 1.BE)H1H@?IFCDEI 972?DE@I0 7A6I FGG ABB, CI(BA2?D2HI *D;;DE@I E;;ABI*D@7?HI <GFGG +83I4E6A,I </FGG E7CHI $I"H;;@HCCI FCDEI <FGG *D;;DE@I E;;ABI*D@7?HI 8H??HBI E1HCI9@6I /FGG AB6H@CI =FGG *H6D2A;I 1HB:H@2,I 5FGG FCDEI #FGG * 9 0 IFCDEI #F=G C2A.HI4EI4>HI F=G 3E7@?B,I 0(39I9@D1A;I HC27HI +D:>?;,I+H-CI <<F=G 8H??HBI E1HCI9@6I AB6H@CI *,I 1.ECCD ;HI E7CHI </F=G FCDEI /FGG 0H;;D@:I E7CHCI 97C?BA;DAI =FGG 3>AB;DHI!7 ?E@ CI 'FGG E1HCI8,I4>HI0HAI 5FGG FCDE

E1HI0>E..D@:I FGG %EB17;AI<I ?A;DA@I BA@6I(BD I/G/<I #FGG DA:@ECDCI*7B6HBI FGG FCDEI FGG

9 IFCDEI <GFGG "A;&HBLI4H ACI A@:HBI <<FGG F=G7EI " + CI9;;I97C?BA;DA@I </FGG +H-CI +3 0IF=EI <FGG DA:@ECDCI*7B6HBIF=EI /FGG

9 IFCDEI =FGG 8E@6DI HC27HIFCDEI +3 0FI+@; A>G+:@6IF=EI 'FGG !A-I I B6HBFI0 FI 5FGG U>;@<8;6; G FGG >/;>/A:7B)9A G FGG U>6A@/;7A@IF=EI 30 FI3BD1HI02H@HI F=G @)HC?D:A?DE@FI!:(8<G <<F=G :(8<IF=3'% EI E1HI0>E..D@:I </FGG "A;&HBLI4H ACI A@:HBI <F=G F=G7EI /F=G

9 IFCDEI +3 0IF=3'% EI 'F=G DA:@ECDCI*7B6HBI 5F=G FCDE

</FGG <F<G /FG5 =FGG =F=G 5F=G F=G #F=G F=G <<FGG

GEM

WIN SA

FGG #FGG #F=G <GF=G <<F=G </FGG <FGG <F55 /F5G 5FGG FGG F=G F<5 <<F/5 </F/5 </F55 <FGG

GEM

NITV

F=5 *E)DHFG* A@B<:;>G <<F=5 3@/<:/,GFCDEGF0' EG4<B@?-G </F5G

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

FGG #FGG #F=G <GF=G <<F=G

ABC NEWS

5F=G F=G <<F=G <F=G /F=G

SBS MOVIES

"EB;6-A?2>I 9$?HBI4>HI0>EE?D@:CI F=G9EI 9@D1A;I4A&HE)HBIF=G9EI *E)DHFI* 8G 1/&J,G FCDEGF0' EG4<B@?-G B;@:G =;2;:GF >G >(9:?8 G B B>A?AEG 4>HI4>HBA.DC?IF=G9EI +H-I DB;IFCDEI 983I91HBD2AFI"EB;6I +H-CI4E@D:>?I (80I+H-C>E7BI 4>HI E,I $I(AD@?D@:I "D?>I8E I ECCI 0>EB?;A@6I0?BHH?IFCDEI %EB:H6I @I%DBHIFCDEI

HE.AB6, IFCDEI + 4 I+H-CI .6A?HI I 7?I $I<GI3A?CI EHCI3E7@?6E-@II F=G9.?EI 4>HI37BCHI $I A&I C;A@6IF=G9EI A)HI EB1A@FI *E6HB@I!D$HI CI EE6DC>IF=EI 4>HI%HH6II D2HI+H-CI4E@D:>?

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SEVEN SA

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

SBS VICELAND

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

TV FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17

FGG FGG <<F=G </FGG

SBS

"EB;6-A?2>GI 5FGG (80I+H-C>E7BII </FGG 4>HI DCHI $I4>HI 3;A@CGF=G7EG </F55 ED@:I(;A2HCI"D?>I <F5G B@DHI D@:EGFCDEG HC?D@A?DE@I%;A)E7BI 3>D@AI8D?HCD HGFCDEI 4>HI3EE&I .I"D?>I /F<5 96A1I!DA-GFCDEG /F'5 =F=5 8BD?AD@ CI*EC?I DC?EBD2I4E-@CIFCDEGI 'FGG

HE.AB6, GFCDEGI !H??HBCI9@6I+71 HBCI 5FGG *AC?HB1D@6G 5F=G 080I"EB;6I+H-CII "A;&D@:I8BD?AD@ CI!EC?I FGG F55 AD;-A,CIFCDEIG #F/5 4>HI8A??;HI $I #F=G 9;2A?BA IFCDEGI 4>HI D2?D1GF=3'% EGG 080I"EB;6I+H-CI 3BD1D@A;I(;A@H?FG58AG F=G 3@<G$;@960?G+:((A?<G <GF<G !A16GF=3'% EI *BI*HB2H6HCIF=3'% EG 4A&H@I E-@GF=3'% EGG D2HI 7D6HI4EI%D;1G <<FGG <<F=G F=3'% EG

4>HI4A;&GG FGG

76:HI 76,GFCDEGG FGG 4>HI8E;6I9@6I4>HI <GFGG 8HA7?D$7;GFCDEGI <GF=G 0?76DEI<GIFCDEGG <<FGG BI(>D;IFCDEGG </FGG 489I <FGG @?HB?AD@1H@?I <F=G 4E@D:>?GI /FGG

76:HI 76,GFCDEGG =FGG !H$?I $$I*,I*A.GG )HB,6A,I E7B1H?I 'FGG "D?>I 7C?D@HI 'FG5 02>E$DH;6GG 'F5G 4>HI8E;6I9@6I4>HI 5FG5 8HA7?D$7;GFCDEGI <GI+H-CI%DBC?GG FGG 4>HI(BE H2?GFCDEGG F55 *A&D@:I ?I97C?BA;DAG #FGG FCDEGG #F=G E::;H E IFCDEGI FGG 489GG 8;7HI8;EE6CFI B1(8<&G F=G @G :/AGF=G7EGG F=5 4>HI(BE H2?GFCDEGG 4>HI!A?HI0>E-I"D?>I <GF=G 0?H.>H@I3E; HB?IFCDEGG <GF'5 E1HI0>E..D@:I <<FGG 380I4>DCI*EB@D@:G

ABC NEWS

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

ABC

07@BDCHGG FGG 4>HI*EB@D@:I0>E-GG #FGG 0H)H@I*EB@D@:I+H-CGG #F=G *E)DHFI* B>>B80?G B ,GF=G7EGF0' EG4<B@?-G FGG +:99&GVB>A.G#B>>&G </FGG D9;7A@.GD@A&?<;>G ;9<.G <FGG

:2)A@9&G 9:?A.G &B>G /F=G

A>>A6&GG

E2>DH CI87CD@HCCI =FGG 87D;6HBCGFCDEGG =F=G 3EAC?-A?2>I FG ? &G 'FGG A?/1AGFCDEGG 4>HI3>ACHI GFCDEGI 0H)H@I+H-CI9?I'GG 'F=G 4>HI3>ACHI97C?BA;DAG FCDEGG 5FGG 0H)H@I+H-CGG F=G E1HI9@6I9-A,GFCDEGG #F=G 4>HI%BE@?I8ABGF=EGI 4>HI!A?HC?I0H)H@I F'G +H-CGG F'G 489I <GF'G 97?E.C,I 09FI3>6&G $B@8;9GF=3'% EGG <<F=G 4>HI E@A?>A@I ECCI </F=G 0>E-GF=EGG E1HI0>E..D@:I <F=G +83I4E6A,G 'F=G

GO

ABC

GO

7MATE

SBS

7TWO

SBS VICELAND

7MATE

BOLD

SBS MOVIES

7TWO

BOLD

PEACH

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

PEACH

4>HI!A?HI0>E-I"D?>I 0?H.>H@I3E; HB?IFCDEI 0HD@$H;6IFCDEI 8H2&HBIFCDEI 4>HI*D66;HIFCDEI %BACDHBIFCDEI 4>HI8D:I8A@:I4>HEB,I FCDEI " + CI9;;I97C?BA;DA@I +H-CI 3>AB1H6IFCDEI 0HD@$H;6IFCDEI 4>HI D@:I $I 7HH@CI FCDEI 8H2&HBIFCDEI %BACDHBIFCDEI %BDH@6CIFCDEI 4>HI8D:I8A@:I4>HEB,I FCDEI %BDH@6CIFCDEI 4>HI8D:I8A@:I4>HEB,I FCDEI E1HI0>E..D@:I 3>AB1H6IF=G7EI 4>HI!A?HI0>E-I"D?>I 0?H.>H@I3E; HB?IFCDEI E1HI0>E..D@:I H;D:DE7CI(BE:BA1CI

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, SEPTEMBER 18

SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 18

NINE SA

SEVEN SA

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

F=G #FGG #F=G FGG F=G F<5 <<FGG <<FG5 <<F=G </F<G

ABC

SBS

SBS VICELAND

SBS MOVIES

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TV SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 19

SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 19

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SEVEN SA

WIN SA

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ABC NEWS

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ABC

SBS

SBS VICELAND

SBS MOVIES

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GEM

GO

7MATE

7TWO

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BOLD

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HH.I3A;1I9@6I H2E;E@D HGFCDE

PEACH

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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, SEPTEMBER 20 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G </FGG <F=G /FGG =FGG 'FGG 5FGG

MONDAY SEPTEMBER 20

FGG #FGG #F=G

F5G F5G <GF5G <<F/G </F<G <FGG <F=G

F/G #FGG #F=G FGG F=G F/G <GF<G <GF55 <<F55 </F5G <F/5 <F'5

WIN SA

ABC

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4>HI4A;&GI

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7C?I%EBI!A7:>CI @27?IF=3'% EGG

7C?I%EBI!A7:>CI 97C?BA;DAIF=3'% EGG 4>HI(BE H2?IFCDEGG 4>HI!A?HI0>E-IFCDEG

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ABC TV PLUS

5FG5 <F/5 /FG5 /F=G =FGG =F=G 'FGG 'F/5 5FG5 5F=5 5F55

SEVEN SA

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ABC NEWS

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GEM

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SBS

SBS MOVIES

NITV

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BDE;I D?2>H@GFCDEG 7BI0?EBDHCGFCDEI + 4 I+H-CI .6A?HI 0E@:;D@HCI @I02BHH@IG 4>BE7:>I4>HI "EB1>E;HGFCDEI

AB;AI BA@?I(BHCH@?CG FCDEG (A2D$D2I!E2&6E-@FI 4ABG G A?:9:A>/AG + 4 I+H-CI .6A?HI 4HI9EI"D?>I*EA@AG 0E@:;D@HCI @I02BHH@IG B A@I+A?D)H

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

4>HI8D:I8A@:I4>HEB,I FCDEI %BDH@6CIFCDEI 4>HI*D66;HIFCDEI 4>HI @D2EB@IFCDEI 4>HI+HD:> E7B>EE6I FCDEI " + CI9;;I97C?BA;DA@I +H-CI 0HA? H;?I(C,2>D2IFCDEI 4>HI8D:I8A@:I4>HEB,I FCDEI 4>HI D@:I $I 7HH@CI FCDEI 8H2&HBIFCDEI %BACDHBIFCDEI %BDH@6CIFCDEI +HD:> E7BCIFCDEI %BDH@6CIFCDEI 4>HI8D:I8A@:I4>HEB,I FCDEI 0HD@$H;6IFCDEI 4>HI @D2EB@IFCDEI 4>HI3E@@HBCIFCDEI E1HI0>E..D@:I 3BA ,I DB;$BDH@6I FCDEI 4>HI!A?HI0>E-I"D?>I 0?H.>H@I3E; HB?IFCDEI

SBS

SBS VICELAND

GO

3>D;6BH@ CI(BE:BA1CI FCDEI H:7;ABI0>E-IFCDEI 3;ABH@2HIFCDEI 4>HI @2BH6D ;HI 7;&I FCDEI 9DB-E;$IFCDEI 9<FI D:>-A,I(A?BE;I FCDEI *A;2E;1I @I4>HI *D66;HIFCDEI 96)H@?7BHI4D1HIFCDEI *A;2E;1I @I4>HI *D66;HIFCDEI 4>HI+A@@,IFCDEI =B6I E2&I%BE1I4>HI 07@IFCDEI 4>A?I#G CI0>E-IFCDEI 489I 489I !E)HI C;A@6I 09I F=3'% EI 4>HI8DI!D$HIF=G9.?EI BI3>BDC?DA@I HCCH@I "D;;I0HHI E7I+E-I FCDEI 96)H@?7BHI4D1HIFCDEI H:7;ABI0>E-IFCDEI (E&H1E@I4>HI0HBDHCI

SBS VICELAND "EB;6-A?2>I 8AC&H? A;;FI$ +3-G >6:B>BG!A7A@G7G "8:/B(;G4 &G :7A I "EB;6-A?2>I 4>HI %D;HCIF=EI !HHI!D@I3>D@ CI %AC>DE@DC?AI +H-I DB;IFCDEI 983I91HBD2AFI"EB;6I +H-CI4E@D:>?I 4>DCI"HH&I"D?>I HEB:HII 0?H.>A@E.E7;ECI 4A&HC>D CI3AC?;HIFCDEI 0>EB?;A@6I0?BHH?IFCDEI %EB:H6I @I%DBHIFCDEI

HE.AB6, IFCDEI + 4 I+H-CI .6A?HI I 7?I $I<GI3A?CI EHCI3E7@?6E-@II F=G9.?EI ,.E?>H?D2A;IF=EI 4AC&1AC?HBIF=G9EI *E)DHFG* A/9B:2:>(G 32&,GF=EGF0 'EG4<B@?-G B>:?G";99:>?II *HI9@6I*,I A?D@:I DCEB6HBGF=G9E

+H-CI8BHA&$AC?GI 5F=G 983I+H-CI*EB@D@:CII /FGG !A@6;D@HGG 5G?>I9@@D)HBCAB,I $I /FG5 .HBA?DE@I )A@>EHII 489I =FG5 "ABI0?EBDHCGG 983I+H-CI9?I+EE@II =F=G 4>HI 7BBH;;CIFCDEGG D2?EBDAGFCDEGG =F=5 983I+H-CIG 4>HI H.ADBI0>E.GG 'FG5 3>E.C?D2&CI BI%EB& GG 5FG5 BA@6I HCD:@CI 5F=G 97C?BA;DAGFCDEGG FGG 4>HI B71GG F=G 983I+H-CIG #F=G # =GGG 97C?BA;DA@I0?EB,GG F=G %E7BI3EB@HBCGI *H6DAI"A?2>IFCDEGG F/G 3>D@AI4E@D:>?GG EA6I4EI+E-IF=G7EGG <GF<5 983I!A?HI+H-CGG <GF'5 4>HI87CD@HCCGG

7A@D?AFI9I%A1D;,I <<F=5 *,C?HB,GFCDEGI 4BA2HCGF=G9EGG /F/5 EA6&D;;GF=G6.9.7EG

"EB;6-A?2>GI 5FGG HC?D@A?DE@I%;A)E7BI #F=G 3>D@AI8D?HCD HI @CD6HI3H@?BA;I0?A?DE@I F=EGG F=G ED@:I(;A2HCI"D?>I </FGG B@DHI D@:EGFCDEG /F=G HC?D@A?DE@I%;A)E7BI 3>D@AI8D?HCD HGFCDEI /F'5 4>HI3EE&I .I"D?>I =F'G 96A1I!DA-GFCDEG 'FG5 4>HI07.HB)H?GFCDEG

HE.AB6, GFCDEGG !H??HBCI9@6I+71 HBCI 5FGG *AC?HB1D@6GG 5F=G 080I"EB;6I+H-CI FGG <GI*DC?A&HCFII F55 G=B GF=EGI 0H2BH?I02E?;A@6FI ?9A?G #F/5 G=199G3>6G4<B BGFCDEGG #F=G /'I E7BCI @I 1HB:H@2,IF=EGG F=G 080I"EB;6I+H-CI F/5 7?;DHBGF=3'% EGF >G <GF/G ;@ A(:B> G4BB2:EI 9@I B6D@AB,I"E1A@I F=G9EGF >G 1??:B>EG <<F=G 4>HI BHA?I C2A.HI "D?>I 7,I*AB?D@GF=EI

7MATE

7TWO

BOLD

PEACH

TV TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G </FGG <F/G <F5G /FGG =FGG 'FGG 5FGG FGG #FGG #F=G

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 21

F5G

F5G <GF5G <<F/G

SEVEN SA

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

ABC TV PLUS

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

WIN SA

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

4>HI4A;&GI FGG

76:HI 76,GFCDEGG FGG 4>HI8E;6I9@6I4>HI <GFGG 8HA7?D$7;GFCDEGI <<FGG 0?76DEI<GIFCDEGG </FGG BI(>D;IF=EGG <FGG 489I @?HB?AD@1H@?I /FGG 4E@D:>?GG =FGG %AB1I4EI%EB&GI

76:HI 76,GFCDEGG 'FG5 !H$?I $$I*,I*A.GG 'F5G )HB,6A,I E7B1H?IG 5F<G 4>HI8E;6I9@6I4>HI 8HA7?D$7;GFCDEGI FGG <GI+H-CI%DBC?GG #FGG " +I+H-CGG #F=G 4>HI(BE H2?GFCDEGG FGG 4>HI*AC&H6I0D@:HBI F=G 97C?BA;DAGFCDEGG 4>HI3>HA.I0HA?CIF=G9EGG F=5

7C?I%EBI!A7:>CI <GF=5 97C?BA;DAGF=3'% EGG <GF5G +D2&I3E6,FI!D)HI9?I <<FG5 4>HI @1EBHIF=3'% EGG </F<G 4>HI(BE H2?GFCDEGG </F'G 4>HI!A?HI0>E-I"D?>I <F'5 0?H.>H@I3E; HB?IFCDEGG E1HI0>E..D@: /F'5

+H-CI8BHA&$AC?GI 5F=G 983I+H-CI*EB@D@:CII <FGG %E7BI3EB@HBCII /F<G 9@?D 7HCI EA6C>E-GI 983I+H-CI9?I+EE@II =F<G 4>HI4BDA;I $I3>BDC?D@HI

HH;HBGF=G9.?EGI =F'G D2?EBDAGF=EGI 983I+H-CI =F'G 9$?HB@EE@CGG 'F<G 4>HI H.ADBI0>E.II 3>E.C?D2&CI BI%EB& II BA@6I HCD:@CI 5FG5 97C?BA;DAGFCDEGG 5F=G 4>HI B71GG FGG 983I+H-CIG F=G # =GGI #F=G 8A2&I4EI+A?7BHIG 4>HI02>EE;I4>A?I4BDH6I F=G 4EI @6I A2DC1GFCDEGG F=G E-I4EI!D)HI E7@:HBGG <GFGG 983I!A?HI+H-CGG <GF=G 4>HI87CD@HCCGG <<FGG 9GG <<F=G 3>D@AI4E@D:>?GG 0?EB1I @I9I4HA27.GF=EGI</F=5 4>HI37;?I $I4>HI %A1D;,IF=G6EGG 'F<G D2?EBDAGFCDEG

+H-CI8BHA&$AC?I 983I+H-CI*EB@D@:CI 983I+H-CI9?I+EE@I 983I+H-CI A,I 983I+H-CI 9$?HB@EE@CI 9$?HB@EE@I8BDH$D@:I 983I+H-CI E7BI 983I )H@D@:I+H-CI 983I+A?DE@A;I+H-CI 3>D@AI4E@D:>?I 983I+H-CI4E@D:>?I 4>HI87CD@HCCI 983I+D:>?;,I+H-CI # =GI 4>HI"EB;6I 4>HI B71I 983I!A?HI+H-CI 4>HI87CD@HCCI 97C?BA;DA@I0?EB,I 983I!A?HI+H-CI # =GI "I+H-CI!D)HI%BE1I 8HB;D@I 983I+H-CI )HB@D:>?I 4>HI B71I # =GI 4>HI"EB;6I"D?>I 8H)HB;H,I 3E@@EB

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

ABC NEWS

5F=G F=G <<F=G <F=G /F=G =F=G 'F=G 5F=G F=G #F=G FGG F<5 F=G FGG F=G <GF=G <<F=G <<F'5 </FGG </F=G <FGG <F=G <F'5 /FGG =FGG =F=G

ABC

FGG #FGG #F=G <GF=G <<F=G </FGG <FGG <F55 /F5G =F/G 5F=G F=G #F=G F'G F'G <GF'G <<F'G </F=5 <FGG 'F=G 5FGG

GEM

GO

"EB;6-A?2>I 4>HI %D;HCIF=EI !HHI!D@I3>D@ CI %AC>DE@DC?AI +H-I DB;IFCDEI 983I91HBD2AFI"EB;6I +H-CI4E@D:>?I (80I+H-C>E7BI 4A&HC>D CI3AC?;HIFCDEI 0>EB?;A@6I0?BHH?IFCDEI %EB:H6I @I%DBHIFCDEI

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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence


BUSINESS DIRECTORY ACCOUNTANT

ACCOUNTANT

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: nick@graneytax.com.au

AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING

ALL TREE LOPPING

DOG GROOMING

SPECIALISING IN TRANSPORT, REFRIGERATION

AUDIO & VISUAL

ASBESTOS SERVICES

AND AIR-CONDITIONING REPAIRS AND SERVICING

AUTOMOTIVE

BEN LIGERTWOOD

DIRECTOR | MT GAMBIER 0488 367 733 ultrafreshrefrigeration@outlook.com AU#51712 ABN 38643619041

BOARDING KENNEL

AUTO REPAIRS

AUTOCARE MOUNT GAMBIER 17 Calula Drive, Mount Gambier

(08) 8725 2220

BLINDS & SECURITY DOORS

BOATING

Taylor Marine

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

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

Shane 0429 945 853 sbvinstallations@gmail.com

CARAVANS

BRICKLAYING

BUILDING & RENOVATIONS

LEGGO 'S BRICKLAYING & STONEMASONRY • STONE MASONRY • BRICK WORK • CONCRETING • PAVING

CALL CHRIS LEGGETT FOR A

FREE QUOTE 0400 430 297

CARAVANS

349 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier Ph 08 8726 5200 F 08 8726 5222 E mtgambier@taylormarine.com.au

CAR ACCESSORIES

CARPET CLEANING Mount Gambier & The Limestone Coast

YOUR LOCAL Floor Cleaning Specialists

• Large range of new & used caravans • Parts & accessories, everything for your caravan 0418 838 523 • Caravan service & repairs, skilled experienced technicians admin@cleaneasy.com.au www.cleaneasy.com.au

250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 caravans@donehuesleisure.com.au w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u

2 Brian Smith Drive (off Riddoch Hwy), Mt Gambier


CAR DETAILING

DENTURE CLINIC

CARTRIDGES & PRINTERS

FREIGHT

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

ELECTRICAL

FREIGHT

FREIGHT

Pick-Up & Delivery Freight Service

Servicing

■ Data and Communications

■ Emergency Lighting

■ Safety Switches

■ Energy Efficiency ■ Air Con / Heating Installation

■ Solar Power Installation & Servicing

■ House Rewiring

■ Testing and Tagging

Experts making it easy~

OBrien Electrical Mount Gambier

Solar Design Accreditation No. A9635667 SA UC PGE 160815 VIC REC No 15295 O'Brien Electrical Mount Gambier ABN 23 986 684 138

mountgambier@electricaLobrien.com.au

We are an independent legal entity using the O'Brien mark under licence.

{08) 7723 2300

The Coastal Express

Limestone Coast Region Monday to Friday

■ Maintenance, Installation &

Electrical

WWW.TALFM.COM.AU 08 8762 0018 ADELAIDE, MELBOURNE, SOUTH EAST PICK UP SERVICES IN ALL AREAS

08 8724 0158

O'Brien Electrical ■ Commercial & Project

40 years

Experienc e in making dentures

Residential Electrical

Door to Door Daily Service!

Mount Gambier - Millicent - Southend - Beachport - Robe - Kingston

0408 838 027

GARDENING/LANDSCAPING

FURNITURE

Business FOR SALE

HOBBIES & COLLECTIBLES

HEDGE PRUNING

All types. Pittosporu

ms a specialty

CALL 0418 849 952

obrien.com.au/electrical/mountgambier

MECHANIC REPAIRS

HEATERS

METAL

10 - 11 Caldwell St, Mt Gambier Ph: 0481 138 586 | Like us on

PARTY HIRE

L i m e s to n e C o a s t Pa r t y H i r e

PICTURE FRAMING

PLASTERING

SE Plastering Wall + Ceiling Repair Work

PLUMBING

Specialists in marquee hire furniture & acc. enquiries@lcpartyhire.com www.lcpartyhire.com M: 0418 847 204 @limestonecoastpartyhire @limestone_coast_party_hire

ABN 6719 576 4621

Painting Interior/Exterior Cornice/Ornamental Insulation CALL NOW ON 0413 728 405 POOLS

ROOFING

ROLLER DOORS

Maintenance &

DONEHUES LEISURE: BUILDING POOLS & RELATIONSHIPS FOR 50 YEARS!

Construction P/L

0448 752 232

BLD 217677 | BLD 54196

SHED STORAGE

• 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 robyn@donehuesleisure.com.au 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 secure-a-shed@bigpond.com 10 Bodey Circuit, Mount Gambier SA 5290 DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, CARAVAN & BOAT STORAGE

TRAILERS


EMPLOYMENT

CARPENTER/ GENERAL BUILDER

WANTED

We are currently seeking an experienced Carpentery/General Builder to join our crew on a fulltime basis and will be paid good rates. Willing to negotiate salary package for the right person, including negotiable hours and vehicle. In this role, you will be responsible for performing all aspects of general building for residential & commercial projects.

office@fergusondiesel.com.au Phone: 0400 597 949 Email: cottonconstructions@gmail.com PO Box: 1431 Mt Gambier, SA 5290

Lead Diesel Mechanic

Sales & Logistics Coordinator

If you have experience in retail sales or in customer service, this may be the role for you. What’s the Opportunity? We are seeking an enthusiastic and organised Sales & Logistics Coordinator to join our team who will work closely with and provide sales coordination and support with our administration and operations team. Duties will include but not limited to: • Taking inbound sales calls • Processing of emailed purchase orders and quotes • Building and continue with developing relationships with existing and new customer • Providing customer support and follow up customer enquires • Liaise with various suppliers to source products • Manage available stock and liaise with the operations team • Organising deliveries with our own logistics or organise with a thirdparty logistics provider Requirements: • Possess a can-do attitude with sound planning, organisational and attention to detail skills • Strong communication skills • Strong relationship building, analytical and problem-solving skills • Ability to work independently as well as contribute as a team member • Ability to navigate multiple priorities • Good computer skills with sound time management skills • Be well presented with a willingness to learn • Must have a current driver licence and reliable transport Conditions: • Fulltime Position • Willingness to undergo a Pre-employment medical including drug testing • Remuneration negotiated on experience Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Applications including a cover letter and resume are to be received no later than: Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

5.00pm Monday 20th September, 2021. Email your application to: pttkdoo1@gmail.com

N.F. McDonnell & Sons is a leader in the softwood timber industry providing quality products to both the domestic and export markets. Based in Mount Gambier and established in 1944 our company has always stayed true to its motto of “continual improvement is how we do business”. Our sawmill boasts the most state of the art equipment and technology for processing small diameter sawlogs in Australia. We are seeking an experienced Diesel Mechanic to take on a lead role in the mechanics workshop of a successful and dynamic familyowned company. Offering an attractive wage package to the successful applicant who will be responsible for efficient operation of the mechanics workshop and the delivery of servicing to the mobile fleet across site. This role is hands-on and focuses on prioritising and co-ordinating mechanical servicing including: work allocation, scheduling PMs, setting servicing quality standards, trouble shooting and following up where needed. This role works very closely with mobile plant operators, production, maintenance and despatch. Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • Certificate III in Automotive Diesel Engine Technology (or equivalent) • Hands-on experience in maintenance of heavy diesel plant • Commitment to improving maintenance processes and equipment reliability by having a sense of urgency when needed (e.g. breakdowns) • Effectively communicate - verbally and in writing • Proven ability to manage own time, work in with others and follow work schedules • Experienced with troubleshooting and fault finding Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence (Forklift and Loader) • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/ or engineering construction Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential, a covering letter and resume should be emailed to hr@mcdindustries.com.au and received no later than 5:00 pm Friday 17th September 2021.


We currently have an excellent opportunity for a trade qualified, experienced Electrician to join the team at our Mount Gambier facilities. Primarily this position is day shift, however there are times when the successful applicant will be required to work a rotating 4-shift roster. Responsibilities include maintenance, troubleshooting & breakdown maintenance To be considered for this position you will have: • • • • • • •

Certificate III in Electrotechnology (or higher) A grade electrical licence PLC experience Demonstrated machine trouble shooting, problem solving & fault-finding experience The ability to read and understand engineering drawings Excellent written and verbal communication skills Proven ability to work unsupervised or as part of a team

To be successful, you must be motivated and be willing to put in the effort required to complete jobs in a timely manner. Attention to detail and highest quality workmanship are paramount.

ENGINEERING APPRENTICESHIPS MOUNT GAMBIER Borg is one of the fastest growing manufacturers in Australia. As part of our growth in the region, we are seeking enthusiastic and ambitious applicants for the following apprenticeship vacancies: • Electrician • Fitter • Boilermaker If you are dedicated and hard-working, we are offering the perfect opportunity for you to kick-start your career with Borg Manufacturing Mount Gambier.

This is a full-time permanent position. Your skills and work ethic will be rewarded with excellent working conditions and competitive terms and conditions of employment.

Becoming an Apprentice with Borg enables you to gain invaluable experience and a national qualification whilst getting paid to do it.

As part of the selection process, applicants must be prepared to undergo a preemployment medical examination which includes functional, audiometric and drug and alcohol testing.

For more information and to submit an application, please visit the Borg Careers webpage https://careers.borgs.com.au

Borg is an Equal Opportunity Employer Interested? For more information and to apply for this position, please visit https://careers.borgs.com.au

EMPLOYMENT

ELECTRICIAN

Applications close 5:00pm, Friday 01 November 2021.

Borg is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Applications close 5:00pm, Friday 17th September 2021. Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

the creative fibre group

OneFortyOne 2022 Apprentice Program Kick starting careers in Timber – the Ultimate Renewable OneFortyOne is the largest timber processor in the Green Triangle, manufacturing and marketing a full range of sustainably harvested softwood-based building products. In growing and processing the ultimate renewable, we support jobs, the economy and regional communities. We work hard to build and maintain a skilled workforce and develop our future leaders. OneFortyOne offers excellent apprenticeship opportunities that introduce young achievers to the potential of the forest and timber industry. Applications for our 2022 Apprenticeship opportunities at Jubilee Sawmill in Mount Gambier are now open with the following trades: • Mechanical Fitter • Electrician • Saw Technician Our Maintenance & Saw Technician teams provide a prompt, professional and high-quality service to our timber processing facility and is what we believe is key to being a trusted and respected team. We want to ensure that our team can rely upon our services. The successful candidates will be working under the supervision of our highly skilled tradespeople where you will learn a wide variety of maintenance applications.

We are looking for people with… • A positive attitude and eagerness to learn • Ability to work well in a team • Good mathematical and mechanical aptitude • Good problem solving skills • Excellent verbal and written communication skills • Safety focused What’s in it for you? • Earn while you learn • Obtain a nationally recognised qualification • Receive structured on the job training OneFortyOne is dedicated to diversifying our workforce and encourages anyone interested in a career in the timber manufacturing industry to apply now. How to apply: Send a cover letter referencing the apprenticeship you are applying for and current resume to karen.shanahan@onefortyone.com before Thursday 30 September 2021. For more information: Enquiries for Mechanical Fitter or Electrician contact Andrew Hoath, Maintenance Manager on 0418 854 629 Enquiries for Saw Technician contact Barry Kuhl, Sawshop Manager on 8721 2793

onefortyone.com

THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App


PERSONAL

GOLD WEDDING

MT GAMBIER

KNT Netball

EDGCUMBE

Judith and Dennis Congratulations on reaching this milestone. Kayleen, Ian and Family. 18-9-71 Congratulations 50 years, Love Mum.

PRELIMINARY FINALS A GRADE Penola 40 (Jordyn Adams) d Lucindale 32 (Mel Gear) A RESERVE Naracoorte 56 (Kath Mott) d Lucindale 39 (Taylor Ferguson) B GRADE Keith 46 (Emma McLeay) d Lucindale 33 (Molly Davidson) C GRADE Penola 43 (Jessica Lucas) d Mundulla 35 (Michelle Leach) DIVISION ONE Penola 51 (Ellise Berkin) d Keith 49 (Sophie Makin) DIVISION TWO Keith 43 (Peyton Kotz) d Border Districts 39 (Georgia Oster) 15 & UNDER Kingston 46 (Abby Mules) d Padthaway 39 (Brooke Edwards) 13 & UNDER A Kingston 59 (Abby Mules) d Border Districts 30 (Mackenzie Burke)

Western Border Netball

Cheesy gnocchi with roast vegies 1 head (about 1.15kg) cauliflower 2 tbsp extra virgin olive oil 600g butternut pumpkin, peeled, deseeded, cut into 2cm pieces 1 red onion, sliced into 1cm rings 1/2 bunch fresh thyme 1kg fresh gnocchi 300ml ctn thickened cream 100g (1 cup) coarsely grated mozzarella 40g (1/2 cup) finely grated parmesan 1 long fresh red chilli, thinly sliced 2 tbsp seed mix with pine nuts Method Preheat oven to 200C/180C fan forced. Line 2 baking trays with baking paper. Cut cauliflower into 1cm-thick slices, reserving 2 neat slices. Place remaining slices and florets on 1 prepared tray. Drizzle with 1 tbs of oil. Season. Place pumpkin and onion on other tray. Drizzle with remaining oil. Season. Roast both trays for 25-30 minutes or until golden. Meanwhile, grease a 28 x 20cm baking dish. Reserve tender thyme tips then pick leaves from remaining sprigs and place in dish. Cook gnocchi in a large saucepan of salted boiling water following packet directions until just tender. Drain. Add to dish. Add cauliflower florets, reserving the slices, and three-quarters of the pumpkin to the gnocchi mixture. Pour over cream and add three-quarters of the mozzarella and parmesan. Stir to combine. Arrange reserved cauliflower slices, onion and remaining pumpkin on top of gnocchi mixture. Sprinkle with the remaining mozzarella and parmesan. Combine reserved thyme tips, chilli and seed mix in a bowl. Sprinkle over top of gnocchi mixture. Spray with olive oil. Bake for 30 minutes or until golden and bubbling.

PRELIMINARY FINALS A GRADE Millicent 67 (L. Duldig, T. Sanderson) d North Gambier 40 (M. Renko, B. Walters) A RESERVE North Gambier 34 (L. MorganHowe, A. Bryan) d East Gambier 42 (S. McKinnon, A. Geraghty) B GRADE Millicent 40 (J. Sunderland, M. Varcoe) d North Gambier 19 (E. Willoughby, A. Circelli C GRADE North Gambier 49 (B. Young, H. Fox) d South Gambier 46 (E. Egan, K. Telford) 17 & UNDER West Gambier 62 (T. Bryant, S. Ritter) d South Gambier 60 (A. Duncan, M. Reid) - IN OVERTIME 15 & UNDER A North Gambier 48 (M. Griffith, S. Mobbs) d West Gambier 19 (T. Lindner, A. Pearson) 15 & UNDER B Casterton Sandford 29 (I. Longhurst, P. Carlin) d Millicent 20 (A. Pratt, M. Fauchelle) 13 & UNDER A North Gambier 47 (C. Mitchell, M. Collins) d South Gambier 18 (G. Dalton, C. Attiwill) 13 & UNDER B Millicent 32 (J. Hibberd, K. Dunn) d Westb Gambier 15 (A. HumphriesAnderson, L. Murdoch))

Indoor bowls results

Kimberly-Clark Australia Pennants - Prliminary Finals Kilsby Shield Wandilo Water Rats 52 d Commercial Club 51 Malseed Shield Kongorong 55 d RSL & District 45 Howell & Davis Shield Glencoe 79 d Yahl 35 Next Week’s Grand Final Allocations KIlsby Shield to be played at Mt Gambier Bowls Club – Post-Tel vs Wandilo Water Rats Malseed Shield to be played at Mt Gambier Bowls Club – Mil Lel vs Kongorong Howell & Davis Shield to be played at RSL & District Bowling Club – Blue Lake Bowlers Blue vs Glencoe

THE BIGGEST NAMES IN FOOTY CALLING THE BIGGEST GAMES! Now live on 1629 SEN Mt Gambier or on the SEN App

KYM DILLON GERARD WHATELEY TO ADVERTISE CONTACT:

BOB MURPHY KANE CORNES JILL 0400 598 327

DUNCAN 0407 722 983

MALCOLM BLIGHT GARRY LYON ROSANGELA 0419 366 649

SPORT KNT Football PRELIMINARY FINALS SENIORS Mundulla 2.3 2.7 4.13 5.13 (43) Keith 0.1 2.6 3.7 4.13 (37) Goals - Mundulla: S. LLuckett, D. King, T. Wagenknacht, J. McGrice, N. Mosey. Keith: H. McMurray, J. Jones, A. Dunstan, B. Simounds. Best - Mundulla: J. McGrice, N. Mosey, B. Redden, D. Noll, T. Perry, D. King. H. McMurray, S. McMurray, W. Schreiber, C. Hannemann, W. McMurray, G. Ryan. RESERVES Bordertown 1.0 3.3 5.4 6.7 (43) Kingston 2.3 4.4 5.4 5.5 (35) Goals - Bordertown: J. McCarthy 3; D. Carnemolla, J. Barras, N. Dahlitz. Kingston: E. Murdock, R. Starling 2; T. Mills. Best - Bordertown: J. Barras, N. Hampel, B. Lodewyk, G. Twigden, J. Verco, T. Pepper. Kingston: A. Stenner, E. Murdock, R. Clarke, H. Rothall, T. Crane, I. Long. SENIOR COLTS Naracoorte 1.3 4.6 5.9 7.12 (54) Keith 3.1 4.1 6.3 8.4 (52) Goals - Naracoorte: J. Steadman 4; H. Schroder, M. Maney, L. Leehane. Keith: B. Wilson 4; J. McAuley 2; B. Thom,pson, M. Noack. Best - Naracoorte: S. Thomson, N. Wellington, J. Steadman, H. Schroder, M. Midwinter, X. Mitchell. Keith: L. Sigston, J. McAuley, J. Thompson, J. Sigston, E. Wood, T. llewellyn. JUNIOR COLTS Naracoorte 2.3 5.7 6.8 10.9 (69) Mundulla 0.2 0.3 1.7 2.8 (20) Goals Naracoorte: R. McMullan 4; M. Brighton, D. duRand, J. duRand, N. Bald, Z. Boston, A. Ebert. Mundulla: H. Davies 2. Best - Naracorote: R. McMullan, C. Atkinson, J. duRand, M. Brighton, A. Ebert, S. Stark. Mundulla: H. Brokus, K. Brokus, A. Colwill, E. Neumann, R. Dimitriadis. K. Kuchel.

Mid South East Netball 1ST SEMI FINAL A GRADE Hatherleigh 62 (M. Redman, K. Green) d Tantanoola 44 (C. Walker, J. Walker) A RESERVE Glencoe 40 (C. Pfitzner, T. Rothe) d Port MacDonnell 31 (D. O’Dine, M. Millard) B GRADE Glencoe 38 (A. Cocks, H. Greenfield) d Tantanoola 32 (N. Rutkowski) B RESERVE Glencoe 43 (L. Kenny, K. Owen) d Hatherleigh 38 (G. Chant, I. Marshall) 17 & UNDER Kalangadoo 35 (S. Wrightson, H. Watson) d Mt Burr 25 (M. Gamble, J. Hayward) 15 & UNDER Kalangadoo 35 (C. Peacock, T. Lythgo) d Hatherleigh 24 (B. Poulish, K. Carruthers) 13 & UNDER Hatherleigh 32 (P. Fitzgerald, S. Barlow) d Mt Burr 17 (S. Smith, K. Wilson)

Mid South East Football

PRELIMINARY FINALS SENIORS Kalangadoo 2.5 7.5 11.9 11.11 (77) Hatherleigh 1.2 2.2 5.4 7.8 (50) Goals - Kalangadoo: B. Mules 4; L. Jones, A. Stone, S. McManus, J. La Rocca, A. Lyon, B. Galpin, B. Gregory. Hatherleigh: J. Dowdy 2; J. Telfer, D. Bateman, J. Skeer, W. Chay, J. Ferguson-Lane. Best - Kalangadoo: S. McManus, B. Mules, L. Jones, M. Lowe, J. Mules, N. Reeves. Hatherleigh: J. Skeer, W. Chay, M. Pulmer, G. McGrath, L. Brown. RESERVES Port MacDonnell 9.2 10.2 14.4 15.7 (97) Robe 0.1 1.1 4.2 4.5 (29) Goals - Pt Mac: L. Bottomley, R. Timms 3; P. Buchanan, T. Newton, A. Richards, T. Ebejer 2, F. Lynch. Robe: J. Regnier 2; A, Brooks, B. Ling. Best - Pt Mac: A. McGregor, B. O’Dine, J. Simmonds, T. Eebjer, L. Bottomley, L. Lewis. Robe: N. Hurst, P. Matthews, B. Whittlesea, J. Cornish, H. Hooper, D. Coxon. SENIOR COLTS Hatherleigh 1.4 1.5 3.8 3.10 (28) Tantanoola 1.1 2.3 2.4 2.4 (16) Goals - Hatherleigh: H. Jones, E. Bowman, C. Atkinson. Tantanoola: C. Kelly, N. Cockrum. Best - Hatherleigh: J. Faulkner, E. Kneen, M. Widdison, J. Cassidy, T. Atkinson. Tantanoola: E. Cushion, B. telfer-Scott, A. Lindner, W. Scanlon, J. Marino. JuNIOR COLTS Hatherleigh 1.0 3.1 4.1 8.4 (52) Robe 0.2 1.2 2.4 3.5 (23) Goals - Hatherleigh: O. Fitzgerald, H. Nowak 2; E. Sims, N. Fitzgerald. C. Taylor, R. Haines. Robe: C. McMullan, A. McLachlan, K. Carter. Best - Hatherleigh: O. Fitzgerald, E. Marshall, T, lawlor, R. Prouse, C. Sims. Robe: C. Moore, C. Thomas, K. Carter, M. McKenny, C. McMullan.


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Sweet victory for West Division 1 Men & Women claim 2021 titles It was the sweetest of sweet victories for the West Division 1 men’s side on Saturday, as they finally rose to premiership glory after defeating Strikers one goal to nil. The game was an extremely tight tussle in the first half, with both goalies being called to action but no goals conceded. West had a goal disallowed for back of the stick, much to the relief of the Strikers defence, who were brilliantly led by goalie Mason Hill. With much of the game being played in the midfield, David Vine for West played a crucial role, marshalling his team and looking to keep the pressure on the Strikers defence. Jordan Millhouse and Connor Millhouse were combining well for Strikers but just lacked the final touch to really press hard on goal. Things were getting heated in the third term and Darren Vine had a rest in the sin bin care of a rough tackle, but Strikers couldn’t take advantage of their extra number. Aiden Cameron stepped up in the second half in the middle for West, and threw his body at

absolutely everything, to both repel the Strikers attack as well as press forwards himself. After three straight penalty shoot out losses in the past three grand finals, it was obvious West was desperate to win it in normal time, and in the final quarter the magic moment finally came, thanks to a short corner conversion by Darren Vine. West then hung on for dear life, and celebrated the long awaited victory with gusto in front of their

delighted supporters. Aiden Cameron was named player of the final after his stellar contribution. West then did the Dision 1 double with a fifth consecutive title to the women’s side. The first quarter saw the two very evenly matched sides jostling for advantage. The first goal to West came in the second quarter, off the stick of young gun Lily Delaland. Dana Jones was forced to work

extremely hard in defence to keep out Zara Blackwell and Lauren Manser, who piled on the pressure and eventually scored in the third quarter through Blackwell. Best and fairest Steph Wighton and runner up Sarah Mutch were both working overtime in the midfield for their sides. With only twenty second to go Dana Jones pushed forward and drew the penalty corner for West. The short was trapped by Gemma Ballantyne and pushed across to

Tess Kenseley, whose shot on goal was initially saved by the keeper. The rebound however was picked up by Tayla Wilson-Smith, who pushed it to the spot where it was converted for the winning goal by Ballantyne in a dramatic finish. Sarah Mutch was awarded player of the final.

draw the short corner for her side, which was brilliantly converted off a variation between Winkley and Crowe to complete the comeback

and give Tigers the premiership. Jo Hopgood was named player of the final.

PREMIERSHIP DOUBLE: (Above left) West Division 1 Men premiers & (above right) West Division 1 Women’s premiers

Tigers dominate Black & gold almost everywhere in senior grades In the Division 2 Men’s match, almost unbackable favourites Tigers Black (pictured top right) were pushed all the way by an impressive performance by Cavaliers. Tigers seemed a touch off their normal game, and uncharacteristic errors allowed Cavaliers to shut down the normally free flowing style of Tigers. Harry Robinson in goals for Tigers was kept busy and had a number of first class saves to keep the sheet clean for his side. League best and fairest winner Simon McCourt was kept relatively quiet by his standards by the Cavs defence, and it wasn’t until the third quarter that Tiger’s were finally able to break the deadlock and take the lead. Their joy was short lived however, as less than two minutes later Cavs best player Josh Aston manufactured a goal out of nothing from a brilliant cross to

the post player to level the scores. Tigers however had the final say in the last quarter, with a goal to Stephen Bartholomew enough to seal the win 2 goals to 1. Mathew Fenwick for Tigers was named player of the final. In the Division 2 Women’s match, West (pictured middle right) were simply too fast and strong for their opponents, winning in convincing fashion, 2 goals to nil. Carly Emmerson was a terrific inclusion this year for West, coming back from a knee injury that saw her miss last season. She was named player of the match for her excellent contribution in the middle for her side. In the Division 3 Men’s match, Tigers (pictured bottom right) finally claimed what has been an elusive premiership for their team, with a 2-0 win over Redbacks. Jesse Hewitt and Mathew Hinton

were everywhere for Tigers, and leading goal scorer Shane Fenwick showed why when he put Tigers ahead. Blake Vause and Rod Sparks were working overtime in defence for Redbacks, and gave their team plenty of rebound balls, but Evan McKee and Martjin De Vos were as solid as ever in their backline for Tigers. Tigers were able to extend their lead finally in the last quarter to make it a more comfortable scoreline to defend, and defend they did, holding on to take the match 2-0. Blake Vause for Redbacks was named player of the final. In the Division 3 Women’s match, Cavaliers player Ella Simmonds scored in the first 30 seconds to catch Tigers napping in what was a fantastic start for them. Tigers (pictured left) were getting pinned in their defensive end by the high pressure being applied to them by Cavaliers, who made it 2 nil part way through the third term to take what looked like an unassailable lead. Tigers however were not done yet, and the third quarter was when it finally all clicked, with midfielders Jo Hopgood and Amanda Winkley getting good balls through to centre forward Haylea Crowe, who scored to bring some life back to the game. Tigers then scored from a short corner to take the game to 2-2, and extra time was required. At the 3 minute mark of time on Hopgood got an intercept in the middle of the field, dribbling into the circle to


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Western Border Football

PRELIMINARY FINALS A GRADE Millicent 7.1 9.5 12.7 15.11 (101) North Gambier 2.4 4.5 4.8 8.10 (58) Goals - Millicent: G. Robinson 5; C. Williams 3; K. Varcoe, C. Carger 2; D. Tincknell, C. Gallio, S. Willis. North: J. McConnell 3; S. Stafford, N. Moretti. N. Blachut, T. de Wit, N. Mark. Best - Millicent: C. McGrath, S. Gray, K. Varcoe, K. Bradley, Z. McGuiness, F. Grimes. North: B. Stafford, N. McInerney, J. Hollitt, S. Stafford, S. Egan, J. Schutz. RESERVES Millicent 4.2 4.3 4.7 6.7 (43) West Gambier 0.0 3.1 4.2 5.3 (33) Goals - Millicent: N. Ash 2; H. Willis, W. O’Connor, Z. Bradley, M. Withers. West: J. Cornolo, K. Badman 2; J. Biszko. Best - Millicenet: J. Walker, H. Reilly, N. Ash, L. Ferguson, C. Schultz, A. Schultz. West: C. Sanderson, A. Pearson, J. Bull, L. McClintock.. UNDER 18 West Gambier 2.4 2.8 7.11 9.14 (68) Millicent 3.0 6.1 7.1 7.3 (45) Goals - West: J. Cornolo 4; B. Wiese, M. Cornolo, B, Nay Say, B. Winterfield, E. Gladman. Millicent: J. Cushion 5; J. Haines 2. Best - West: S. Duivenvoorde, B.Nay Say, J. Carson, E. Gladman, L. Lefever. Millicent: J. Cushion, T. Lang, J. O’Leary. UNDER 16 South Gambier Red 4.3 5.4 5.5 5.6 (36) Millicent 1.3 3.4 3.5 4.6 (30) Goals - South Red: L. Delaney 3; M. Goldsmith, H. Fisher. Millicent: K. Gibson 2; B. Sims, E. Redman. Best - South Red: L. Broome, Z. Hopgood, J. Kuhl, L. Delaney, A. Sims, L. Thiele. Millicent: K. Shanks, D. Hateley, E. Redman, H. Mules, M. Hunt, T. Dunn. UNDER 14 North Gambier 1.1 2.2 4.2 4.2 (26) Millicent 1.0 2.1 2.2 3.2 (20) Goals - North: A. Dally 3; C. McLaughlin. Millicent: K. Gibson 2; C. Hateley. Best - North: A. Dally, C. Turner, I. Coleman, J. Driver, Z. Cordell, C. McLaughlin. Millicent: K. Gibson, W. Wilson, L. Tunkin, C. Damhuis, D. Sigtston, J. Werchon.

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Tense battles Junior hockey grand finals

All your darts & 8Ball news SOUTH EAST WOMEN’S EIGHTBALL LEAGUE With only one round left to play, the top 4 (Division 1) is all but decided. German Club Legends are set to finish 4th unless Eastern Sapphires suffer an unlikely loss – as they did last week against JT Strikers – to the lower placed Park Panthers. Sapphires should move to 2nd on the ladder with a double chance in the 2nd semi-final with German Club Warriors (currently 2nd) sitting out the final round with the bye while German Club Shooters – despite losing 10-5 to Warriors – remain 2 wins clear at the top and will likely face Sapphires. Division 2 sees Park Panthers sitting in 4th spot where they will remain, and Commersh Cougas currently sit in 1st and with only bottom team RSL to play should hold position to qualify for the 2nd semi-final and a double life. Just Jens and JT Strikers are pretty much neck and neck in 2nd and 3rd respectively with The Strikers who will face the lower placed Commercial Club Ballistix in the last round likely to snatch 2nd as Just Jens will play top team and defendind Division 1 premiers Shooters. MOUNT GAMBIER EIGHTBALL ASSOCIATION After 22 rounds of matches things are still as tight as ever in Division 1 of winter eightball. Ladder leader Aussie had a strong, percentage boosting 13-2 win over RSL which will come in handy as they are yet to have the bye which will reduce their current advantage somewhat, they also face German Club Underdogs (currently 2nd) in the final round which will most likely see one of the two drop to 4th on the ladder should German Club Gatecrashers and Commercial Club Saints – sitting 3rd and 4th respectively – play to their standard and remain undefeated for the last 3 rounds. Both Saints and Gatecrashers had good wins last week which sees them separated by just one solitary percentage point on the ladder while German Club Meerkats put in another solid performance easily accounting for newcomers The Pines Hotels’ True Blue 11 frames to 4 and should have no problem fending off Linksview who now trail 1 win behind to qualify for the premier division. Division 2 sees Linksview leading the pack 2 wins clear of Linksview Crawlers, the pair faced off against one another in last week’s match which saw Crawlers take the honours, they now sit 2 wins back in 2nd spot after RSL’s loss to Aussie. German Club Nemows currently occupy 4th position after a good 10-5 win over Jens1 and are in with a shot of qualifying for the division for what could possibly be a first although they are yet to face the Commercial Club trio of Saints, Lakers and Cavemen who are all tough to beat. Nemows were Division 3 runnerup premiers back in 2019 with Lakers (currently 5th in Division 2) taking the win that year will be defending the title should they drop a division. SOUTH EAST DARTS ASSOCIATION It has taken a couple of extra weeks to get there due to shutdowns and restrictions but it’s finally finals time for the South East Darts Association after not playing at all in the winter of 2020. The final round was played last week and it seems as if some players of teams unable to qualify weren’t fully committed to the season with teams either being short or not being able to field a team at all. It also showed the massive gap between top and bottom on the ladder in Division 1. Ladder leader German Club – which contains 4 players who were in the association side that took out the SA Country Cup earlier this year for the first time (James Brooks, Jason Fulham, Karl Schaefer and Simmo Simpson) – finished the season off strong with a 21-0 win over SA1 who only played with 4 (of 6) and were just able to field the minimum required after pinching a player from their Division 2 side. Tav Slingers defeated GWT 12-9 which saw them elevated to 2nd on the ladder to gain the advantage of playing the 2nd semi-final with a double life which will be handy should things go to script when they front up against German Club this week. In the remaining match Us did just enough to jump to 3rd on the ladder when they snuck home 11 games to 10 over Millicent Misfits. Us will now face elimination in a do-or-die match against GWT in the 1st semi-final, the 2 teams are too close on points and percentage to pick a winner. In Division 2, SA2, Easterners and Flanagans all narrowly missed out on the finals when Millicent Bandits got up against Us Too 8-7 in a close one. The Bandits – who were down on percentage but had the extra win - will now face elimination in the 1st semi-final against German Club Lions who had a 15-0 win (by forfeit) over bottom team Commersh2. The Lions will be looking to make it 3 from 3 against the Bandits in what is their 1st winter darts season. The top of the table clash saw ladder leaders Port Mac Pirates defeat Mad Max for the 2nd time this season, just getting the job done 8 games to 7 this time around. The pair will now face off in the 2nd semi-final which will see the winner go straight into the grand-final and the loser with a 2nd chance in the preliminary-final against either Millicent Bandits or German Club Lions. Us3 will face RSL Snipers - who just hung in there for a spot in the finals despite sitting out with the bye last week – in the 1st semi-final in Division 3 with the loser being eliminated from the competition while Attamurra Arrows will take on Highway Rangers in the 2nd semi-final.

In the Under 15 Boys match Redbacks (above top) completed their undefeated season with a 2-1 win over West. West scored first and looked full of running but Redbacks were able to hold their nerve, and strike back twice to take the victory after a dominant season. Blake Vause backed up his best of ground for the Division 3 men with another individual accolade in this game. Strikers (above second from top) capped off back to back premierships in a 2-1 victory over Tigers in the Under 15 Girls. The key difference in this match was the speed and goal scoring of Scarlett Creek, who was named best on ground for her excellent performance. Strikers scored early in both the first and second quarters, and despite a valiant fight back from the young Tigers group, Strikers held on to celebrate

a well deserved premiership. In the Under 12 Boys Strikers (above third from top) reversed the result from their qualifying match with a 3-2 victory over minor premiers Tigers. Harrison de Garis has been a stand out all season for Strikers and played well when it mattered most, claiming best in the final for his performance. In Under 12 Girls West (above bottom)pulled off a huge upset, defeating the previously undefeated Strikers in an exciting game for spectators. Both goals were scored by Rosie Cheisa, who was in the right place at the right time to convert. Sophie Grosse and Tahlia Carter both played incredible defensive games to nullify the attack of Strikers, with Carter taking out best player for her efforts.


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No mystery for Jennings & Heaver Attamurra ladies play a stableford with a twist In windy conditions, a mystery pairs stableford event was held at Attamurra last Wednesday when 31 ladies played an individual stableford competition with a twist at the end of the day when cards were paired randomly with another player to ascertain the placegetters on the day. A combined score of 75

Table tennis returns with lopsided contests After a week’s break for the annual club championships, the Mount Gambier Table Tennis Winter 2021 Season resumed with some thrilling results across all grades, as well as some one-sided affairs. Sarah’s Team continued their winning ways in the A-Grade, this time just sneaking home in a close encounter with Rowan And The Boys. Travis Sweet performed manfully for Rowan And The Boys, winning all of his singles rubbers, but it was not enough to counter an even team performance from Sarah Thomson, Leigh Barry and David Fox, Sarah’s Team eventually prevailing 6-5. Sweet’s epic 5-game victory over Barry to close out the contest was the highlight of the night. In the second of the A-Grade matchups, Warriors were also pushed all the way, eventually overcoming Siri’s Team by the same margin. Warriors player Ben Newman proved the difference, his thrilling 5-game victory over Sirinat Sweet in the last encounter of the night clinched the win for his team. The third and final A-Grade match was yet another thriller, Scott Davies, clinching a 6-5 win for JJ’s with a win over Charming Archies opponent Ian Conlin in the final rubber of the evening to give his team the 6-5 overall win. Davies remained undefeated on the night while Conlin and Davis Harris-Jones fought valiantly for the Archies. The Revengers had an easier task against The Backhand Bandits in the first B-Grade match of the night, prevailing by 7 rubbers to 4. Cameron Beal dominated for The Revengers, posting a clean sheet on the night including an enthralling 5-game victory over his Bandits opponent Harry Childs to close out the night. The second of the B-Grade matches was a closer affair, Young Guns outlasting The Raiders by 6 rubbers to 5. Hayden Luo and Kuncheria Luka performed strongly for the victors whilst Rob Halleday and Caitlin Fartch also tried their hardest to will The Raiders to victory. Once again the final outcome was determined in the last encounter of the night, Luo prevailing over Halleday in a classic four-game thriller. The Spinning Sonics proved far too strong for the Fires in the first C-Grade match of the round, Nick Sweet and Jacob Ireland both posting clean sheets in their singles outings to guide their team to a dominant 8-3 victory. In the second of the C-Grade matches, Paladin’s Nudee Cook and Lorraine Halleday didn’t have to break a sweat against a depleted Cyborgs outfit, coming away with a lopsided 5-0 win. Halleday’s five-game tussle with Cyborgs player Emina Leamey was the highlight of the matchup. The third and final match of the round was another one-sided affair, this time Two And A Half Men cruising to a 4-1 victory over Hurricanes. TAAHM player James Peake went undefeated in his singles rubbers on the night, whilst Jedda Hardcastle contributed the sole victory for her Hurricanes team. 3-rubber winners: • A Grade: Scott Davies (JJ’s), Travis Sweet (Rowan And The Boys), Ben Newman (Warriors) • B Grade: Cameron Beal (Revengers) • C Grade: Jacob Ireland, Nick Sweet (Spinning Sonics), Nudee Cook, Lorraine Halleday (Paladin), James Peake (2 And A Half Men)

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points was the winning score of Bernie Jennings, who has returned after two months travelling, and Helen Heaver, one of the new ladies who has joined in the Wednesday competitions. oth players had solid scores of 37 and 38 points respectively. Runners up were Denise Harvey and Heather Chapman with a total of 74 points. Chapman top scored for the day with 43 points when she commenced and finished her round with pars and played solidly throughout the remainder of the holes. Third placegetters were Anne Headlam and Janina Morrison with 73 points. Despite her short absence, Headlam finished with 38 points including birdies on the 9th and 16th holes. Ball run down winning pairs were Helen McIntyre/Bev Pedlar, Karen Forster/Lorraine Stratford and Lorraine Bruhn/Sue Downes who needed a combined score of 68 points or better. In A grade, the second shot on the 16th was won by Kerry Pedlar after she holed out for a birdie, B

grade saw Heather Teakle take the prize while in C grade, Heather Chapman was nearest on the 8th hole winning Kathy Ewer’s prize. Kate McCormick was the most accurate on the 8th hole, claiming the pro shot prize with a birdie. Reducing her handicap by two after Wednesday’s round, Heather Chapman continued on her winning way on Saturday when she returned to the clubhouse with another top score of 38 points. Playing the back nine first, Chapman finished off her round with three pars on the front nine. Vicki Clark also produced another good round after last week’s win to finish with 36 points to take the runner up prize. The pro shot winner on the 8th was Chris Morrison while Bev Pedlar, the only ball run down winner, won nearest the pin on the 16th hole. MYSTERY PAIRS WINNER: Bernie Jennings and Helen Heaver were winners in the mystery pairs stableford at Attamurra.

Kent on target

71 competitors nominated for the 100 target English Sporting Event with sponsorship from Richmond Park Sheep Stud, Stuart Bowd Conracting & Mt Gambier Rural supplies. Jeremy Kent took out the Gambier shooting supplies High Gun after a shoot-off with Gavin Dyson after both shot 97/100. The 2 Person Family Team shoot, sponsored by Russell Industries, was won by Gavin & Kevin Dyson (OTG) Off The Gun and the Handicap was won by Daniel & Kain Ashby HIGH GUN WINNER: (Above left) Gambier Shooting Supplies High Gun Jeremy Kent CHAMPION TEAM: (Above right) Russell Industries 2 Person Family Team Shoot Handicap winners Daniel & Kain Ashby

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Bouncing their way to success Mount Gambier High School claims State basketball title

Mount Gambier High School’s Open Boys and Girls Basketball teams recently travelled to Adelaide to compete in the SA School Sport State Championship at Lights Community and Sports Centre. The day commenced with the Girls defeating Golden Grove 26 to 14 followed by the Boys defeating Aberfoyle Park 33 to 21. Round two kicked off with the Girls securing a convincing win over Clare 31 to 14 followed by the Boys defeating Kapunda 26 to 12. Following their third round win, the girls had begun to set a high standard of competition securing a win over Birdwood 34 to 13 followed by the boys nail bitting loss to Cornerstone 23 to 24. The Girls stormed into the finals defeating Keith Area School 38 to 18 however the boys were unable to bounce back and as a result lost 30 to 22 against Golden Grove leaving them in to finish in fourth place for the championships. The Girls went into the final undefeated, facing up against Blackwood High School for a gold medal finish, winning the grand final game 31 to 14. The result reflected an outstanding effort by the Mount Gambier High School Open Girls Basketball team with Tara Bryant, Claire Hunter and Mikaela Horrigan magnificent from the three point line, Sarah Ritter

and Stella Mobbs showing strength inside the paint and both Megan Reid and Sarah Dally with their relentless efforts in both offence and defence. Both teams performed to a high standard demonstrating the level and diversity of skill sets coming out of the Mount Gambier region, with a number of students having participated in the Mount Gambier High School Basketball Specialist Sports Program during their time at the school. “It is true what they say, it does take a village to raise a child! Under these circumstances these students have been fortunate to work with such great basketball communities to develop their skill sets. I felt like 99% of the work was done for me when coaching a lot of these students. An extended thank you to the Mount Gambier Basketball Community, SA Country Basketball and all of their members for their efforts in the development of these students,” Mount Gambier High School basketball program teacher & team coach Jess Kennedy said. WINNERS ARE GRINNERS: Sarah Dally, Stella Mobbs, Sarah Ritter, Mikaela Horrigan, Claire Hunter, Tara Bryant, Megan Reid & coach Jess Kennedy celebrate their State Championship

Athletics season set to ramp up

PHOTO COURTESY OF ADRIAN LYNCH

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Back on their bikes After a two month hiatus from racing, bikes were dusted off and riders rose early in the morning to participate in the first race of the 2021 Spring/Summer Series earlier this month, the 20km Earl Memorial Handicap held on the Caves Rd course. Three U11/13 riders began proceedings with a 10km race. Eddie Buckland and Kira Harpham were given a three minute head-start ahead of Molly Opperman, fresh from her State Time Trial victory the previous week. That proved not quite far enough ahead as Molly powered past the other riders with around 1km to go to take the victory ahead of Eddie, followed by Kira. Thanks to Dan, Pru and Elmer who shadowed our riders for their race. After the finish of the Junior race, Elmer Buckland was given a couple of minutes to regroup before beginning the Senior race alongside Jason Buckland. They were followed three minutes later by Jen Buckland, Damian Buckley and Spek Peake. The next group consisting of Sarah Dally, Matt Fiegert, Patrick Langsmith, Rob Mann and Bruce McLaughlin left a further five minutes behind, closely followed by a group containing Jami Buckley, Dean Zeven, Colin Weatherill and Craig Andre two minutes later. The second last group to leave, consisting of Niel van Niekirk, Matthew Opperman and Ash Herrewyn, gave up a further three minutes to the riders ahead of them, with Nick Kidman taking the final starter’s mark one minute later, some 14 minutes after the first riders had begun their race. All riders enjoyed the first 5km section which held the promise of a tailwind, knowing that the rest of the race was going to be battling cross and headwinds. As the race passed the halfway mark, the riders were able to gauge how they were travelling in relation to the rest of the field, with each group still working to catch the one ahead of them. Turning into the long straight for the final 5km of headwind, Elmer and Jason were caught by Spek and Jen, with the next group moving into the lead with 3km remaining. It seemed that the handicapper had done his job brilliantly and the headwind was bringing everyone together for the final sprint. As the riders crested the final hill, ready for the final sprint, the group of Matt, Sarah, Patrick, Rob and Bruce managed to keep away from the chasing bunches and were set to jet towards the finish line. At the line it was Matt Fiegert who saluted the Commissaire first, closely followed by Sarah Dally and Patrick Langsmith. They were followed by Spek Peake, Rob Mann and Bruce McLaughlin, then Elmer Buckland gaining family bragging rights ahead of Jen Buckland. Jami Buckley won the sprint to the line from his group, ahead of Colin Weatherill and Dean Zeven. They were followed by Ash Herrewyn who took quickest time honours, then Matthew Opperman, Jason Buckland, Niel van Niekirk, Damian Buckley, Craig Andre and Nick Kidman. SENIOR PODIUM: Sarah Dally, Matt Fiegert &, PatrickLangsmith JUNIOR PODIUM: EddieBuckland & Molly Opperman PHOTOS COURTESY OF PRU RIDDOCH

State road championship success for junior riders Junior riders from Mount Gambier Cycling Club travelled up to Mypolonga to participate in the South Australian Road Championships on August28 Freya Miller rode well to take second position in the U13 Female race (16.6km), and Jamison Buckley rode gallantly to finish fourth, just off the podium, in the U15 Male race (38.4km). They also participated in the Time Trial Championships held the following day, joined by Molly Opperman. Jamison finished his 9.5km “race of truth” in thorrd position, Freya completed her 9.5km time trial in second position, while Molly (pictured with medal) was fastest of all U11 riders for her 4km time trial.

Mount Gambier athletes are getting ready for the upcoming athletics season with some hard winter training with coach Sally Taylor. A group of around 30 young and not so young athletes have been training up to four days a week in preparation for the athletics season, which starts in October. The group consists of Little Athletes, Senior Athletes and Master Athletes with the age range from 7 to 70. A couple of the athletes have had a long season with athletics during summer, then race walking and cross country events during the winter months but they are still training and having fun. Mount Gambier athletics has always produced its share of State and National athletes over many years and most of this success can be contributed to the tireless work that Sally puts in. Sally is at every training session rain, hail or shine with sage advice and great athletics knowledge, training and mentoring our young athletes. Sally volunteers her time with no expectations other than commitment, doing your best on the day and having fun. Sally was awarded the SA Little Athletics Volunteer of the Year Coach Award in 2017 and is a life member of the Mt Gambier District Athletics Centre. Mount Gambier District Athletics Centre would like to take this opportunity to say thank you to Sally for all her hard work. If you would like to know more about athletics go to the Little Athletics SA at https://salaa.org.au/ Athletics SA at https://www.athleticssa.com.au/ home/ or SA Masters Athletics at https://www.samastersathletics.org.au/


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Hard work pays off for young athletes Cash windfall for emerging stars Local athletes Emily Lynch and Elwood Geary have been named the 2020 City of Mount Gambier Junior Sports Assistance Fund Exceptional Juniors. The 13-yearold athletes will receive a $1000 cash prize each, sponsored by the Mount Gambier Commercial Club. The Exceptional Junior is awarded annually to an athlete or athletes who demonstrate exceptional commitment and skills to achieve excellence in their chosen sport. Emily is a member of the Mount Gambier and District Little Athletics and has competed at state and national level. Her achievements include winning gold at the state championships in the 1500m Race Walk and gold at the SA Athletics Championships in the 3000m Race Walk. Emily also tasted success at the Australian Athletics

Championships, placing sixth in the Under 15 3000m Race Walk. In addition to her sporting talent, Emily displays a strong commitment to giving back to her club. “Emily is a great asset to the club – she helps set up on Friday nights, takes the athletes for their warm ups and helps to teach the younger athletes how to race walk,” Mount Gambier and Districts Little Athletics President Michael Ellis said. Joint winner Elwood Geary is a member of the Mount Gambier and District Cricket Association and has been a representative at the South East Country Cup in 2019, 2020 and 2021. Elwood was also selected in the Victorian Youth Premier League for Western Waves in 2021 and recently made his A Grade debut for South Gambier Cricket Club.

“The Junior Sports Assistance Fund congratulates Emily and Elwood on their achievements,” Junior Sports Assistance Fund Committee Presiding Member Cr Christian Greco said. “It is pleasing to see these athletes doing so well at just 13 years of age and on behalf of the fund, I wish them both every success in their future sporting

endeavours,” Cr Greco said. The 2020 awards bring the Mount Gambier Commercial Club contribution to the fund to more than $43,000 over 20 years. “The fund is very grateful for the ongoing support from the Commercial Club. Thanks to this partnership with the fund, we have seen many local athletes supported to reach their fullest

sporting potential,” Cr Greco said. JOINT WINNERS: (Above leftMayor Lynette Martin with Mount Gambier and Districts Little Athletics President Michael Ellis, Exceptional Junior Awardee Emily Lynch and Commercial Club Chairman Leigh Dowdell & (above right) Elwood Geary.

Pioneers celebrate the season that was NBL1 South season called off at the deathknock

The OneFortyOne Mount Gambier Pioneers women’s and men’s programs almost made it to the end of the 2021 NBL1 South season, after 2020 was completyely cancelled but in the end, COVID had a bigger say than competition officials and with only weeks until playolffs, the competition was shelved. The club still had its usual celebration, given the hard work of players, officials, coaching staff and volunteers and from the youngest development player to the longest standing volunteer, the Commodore on the Park, turned it on for the club faithful. A full wrap of the seaosn, award winners and where to now for the club that fought

PHOTOS COURTESY OF GEORGIA PAIGE PHOTOGRAPHY

so hard to be part of the NBL1 only to have a pandemic cruel its campiagns for two successive years will appear in an upomcing issue of Lifestyle1 as well as more photos from the gala event that wound up the 2021 season in style. PARTY TIME: (Left) Young guns Ava Collins & Stella Mobbs and long time supporters Elliott & Jacinta Jones.

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Basketball champions crowned Shortened season ends with Bulldogs & Cats as premiers Restrictions forced Basketball Mount Gambier to play a ten – week MG Plasterers SECBL season this Winter rather than the normal 15-week season and not to present season MVP Awards. It was a “night out” for the Bulldogs Basketball Club having the Men’s team and players in the composite Women’s team feature in both SECBL Grand Finals, the premier competitions of Mount Gambier and Millicent Associations. It was also a special night for long term basketball supporters, Krystie and Steve Reid whose sons Todd and Duncan (pictured right) along with daughter Megan, all played in these grand finals. Bulldogs SECBL Men (pictured below) maintained an unbeaten record for the 2021 Winter Season in fine style with a comprehensive grand final win over Saints. Led by the “master” Simon Berkefeld and backed up by his “apprentices”, Bulldogs gave a clinical display of

relentless attacking basketball to outclass Saints. The final opened with Matt Black scoring the first three baskets for Bulldogs and immediately had the opposing Saints players under pressure. Berkefeld quickly used his silky-smooth skills to score 11 points, nine coming from beyond the arc to set up a 10 point break at the end of the first quarter. Bulldogs players worked as a strong unit in defence to hold Saints to just 17 points for the second quarter and at the same time add 28 points to their score at the other end. Saints tried desperately to regain their scoring momentum of the preliminary final when they compiled 93 points but without reward. Bulldogs tightened their grip on the Premiership in the third period, holding Saints to11 points, the scoreboard reading 70 - 44 at the final break. Features of the final 10 minutes were tough defensive work off

the boards headed by Todd Reid followed up by a scoring surge from Sam and Shaun Lock continued to challenge the Saints. Bulldogs’ Todd Reid (pictured below top left) had his solid performance at both ends of the court rewarded with the MG Plasterers Most Valuable Player in the Grand Final Award. Playing coach Simon Berkefeld praised his players on their efforts over the season and rated talent and team work as keys to their successful season. Todd Reid, on accepting his award, paid tribute to the performance of Berkefeld and “his leading by example” style. The final scores of 96 – 59 reflected the depth of talent of Bulldogs unit, which proved to be a class above opposition sides in the Winter Season. Top scorers were Simon Berkefeld with 32 points, Shaun Lock with 17 and Sam Lock with 13 points for Bulldogs. State junior Jack Haggett on 13 points, led the scoring for Saints, followed by Ben Wilson on 10 and Connell Schultz on9. In contrast to the Men’s final, Cats Women (pictured below) kept their season unbeaten record in tact but only after a tough defensive contest against Bulldogs/Roos. The margin did not extend beyond single figures over the 40 plus minutes of play. Cats were forced to line up with just five players because of injuries to Heidi Clark and Abby Denton while coach Sharon Adams had her full complement of talented juniors at tip off, but lost Siobhan Adams to injury during the game. A confident and aggressive start by Bulldogs/Roos appeared to unsettle Cats, allowing the home side to get sevenpoints on the board before Alana Winter and Lucy Denton found the hoop. Cats’ Paula McCrea, made consecutive baskets and levelled the scores at the first break. Mini surges in the second quarter saw leads of two or three points seesaw between the two sides. Bulldogs/Roos led 24 – 21 at half time. In the third quarter teams continued to struggle to score until Sarah Nulty broke the dead-lock with key mid-range baskets and give Bulldogs/Roos a five point lead, 37-32. Strong work in the keyway by Madi Haggett early in the final quarter had Cats in front for the first time in the game. Lucy Denton made one from the foul line only to see Macey Griffith level the scores again. Teams traded baskets for the next several minutes. Around the three minute mark a cameo seven point match winning effort by Georgia Winter in 90 seconds sealed a 50 - 43 lead for the Cats. A last ditch three by Sarah Nulty closed the margin to four, 50-46, at the final siren. Ever reliable Alana Winter (pictured above top right) was named the MG Plasterers Most Valuable Player in the Grand Final.

Winning coach Peter Seebohm commended Bulldogs/Roos players and Sharon Adams on their performance on the night, claiming they have a bright future. He urged everyone to build on this season, encourage more players to suit up in the Summer and make the coming season one of the best. Top scorers for Cats were Lucy Denton with a game high 17 points, Georgia Winter finished with 13 and Alana Winter on 12. On court leader, Sarah Nulty led the scoring for Bulldogs/Roos with 14 while Ellie Bouchier had 13 and Macey Griffith 11.

Victory to Chambers & Ross

Last week numbers at the Millicent Bowls Club 2-4-2 competition were down slightly due to the funeral of one of our long time members, Maureen Fitter, who passed away the previous week. Forty-one players still registered to play in, once again, rather windy condition. Before going out to play Bill O’Connell, a visiting bowls from Victoria was welcomed to the club. Bill is awaiting the okay to be able to return to country Victoria. The winning team this week with a score of 33+17 was Robby Chambers and Ian Ross taking home the $40 prize pool. Second place went to John Eldridge and Peter Hyland, scoring 32+7. Other winning teams for the day were, David Nuske, Bill Burdon 31+13. Terry Lonergan, Peter Scanlon 31+11. Ross Warren, Andre Reinders 31+11. Peter Bateman, Robert Atkinson 31+6. Arthur O’Connell, Derk Pietersma 31+4. Lurlene Reinders, Steve Carnellor 31+3. Malcolm Wright, Terry Barnes 30+6 and Bob McKenzie, Neil Whelan 29+3. 2-4-2 WINNERS: Ian Ross & Robby Chambers 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: Peter Hyland & John Eldridge


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Busy times at Blue Lake Golf Club Spring weather greens female golfers With a lovely spring day forecast and the course looking a treat a good attendance was guaranteed at the Blue Lake Golf Club for the last of the four rounds of the Silver Salver sponsored by Metro Bakery & Cafe. The par competition is probably the least favoured of all golf competitions with no room for error, so it was pleasing to see

South East veterans Bordertown golf results Fifty-three South East veteran golfers made their way to Bordertown on a perfect day for golf, so there could be no excuses for bad scores. Sadly the best was 36 in First Division by president Ian Regnier of Robe, on a countback from local boy, Bruce Ballinger. Peter Johnson was third on 35, also another local. Second Division went to Naracoorte’s Gerry Holmes, just back from a new knee, with 37, from Bordertown’s Pat Seneca 34, and John Guy 32. Ashley George and new member, Ian Sudholz got the prized Ross Orchard Trophy and the ball rundown was to 28 or better. On Monday, September 20, the veterans will visit Naracoorte, anticipating a good rollup as the last visit to there was COVID cancelled.

some very good scores recorded, especially from Division Two’s Beryl Mahoney three up and Trudy Herbert one up. Captain Helen Myers in Division 1 took the top spot playing one under her handicap of 24 after a very consistent front and back nine score of one under and square. Myers’s card included 13 squared holes, two pars and three scrubs. Runner up Helen Stratford, back from a four month injury rehabilitation, was pleased to be back on the golf course and to be in the winner’s circle. Carding three down off a 21 handicap, going out two down and coming in opne down from six scrubs, nine squared and two pars on the 3rd and 15th respectively. Stratford only just secured the runner up voucher with a better back nine in the countback from Lee-Anne Medhurst also signing for three down. President Beryl Mahoney in Division 2 had a great day on the greens having the score of the day coming in with three up that included par’s on the 5th, 12th, 14th and the long par

five 17th and would have been thinking “what could have been” with the three scrubs on her card. Runner up Trudy Herbert has been in a purple patch of late and showed that consistency is still working for her with a score oftwo up. Square on the front nine and par’s on the 12th and 14th helped her secure another voucher to add to her wins of late. Karen Panagopoulos only just fell short carding one down. Nearest to the pin 2nd shot on the par three 14th winners were Geraldine Scott (Div 1) and Herbert (Div 2). Novelty prizes for a ferret and birdie went to Dianne Perryman and Rosemary Martland respectively. The winner of the Short Course Trophy, sponsored by Grant and Dianne Perryman, was announced and it was fitting it was won by Dianne Perryman, who has volunteered her time as the women’s handicapper for more than 20 years as well as her and her husband donating to various prizes. The runner up was Josie Ashby. SHORT COURSE TROPY WINNER: (Below) Dianne Perryman SILVER SALVER RESULTS: (Right) Division 2 winner Beryl Mahoney, Division 1 runner up Helen Stratford (back row) & Division 2 runner up Trudy Herbert with Division 1 winner Helen Myers (front row).

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At Carlin and Gazzard Mitsubishi. Mitsubishi reserves the right to change or extend offers. See participating dealers for full terms and conditions. Offers available on selected new vehicles purchased between 1 September and 30 September 2021. 1. Recommended DRIVE AWAY selling price, including 12 months registration, CTP Insurance, Stamp Duty & Dealer Delivery. 2. Save up to $2,850 on 21MY Express GLX Auto LWB until 30 September 2021. ABN Holders only. *10 Year/200,000km New Car Warranty (whichever occurs first and when all scheduled services are completed at a Carlin and Gazzard Mitsubishi Dealership. ^10 Year/150,000km Capped Price Servicing (whichever occurs first). Includes the first 10 regular services (at 15,000km/12 month scheduled intervals). Some items excluded or subject to separate warranty. PHEV main power (traction) battery is warranted for 8 years or 160,000km (whichever occurs fi rst). Any non-regular service/repair items are at an additional cost, servicing must be completed by Carlin and Gazzard Mitsubishi within 7,500kms or 6 months of the service due date. Valid from date of vehicle registration. Excludes Government, rental and National Business customers. © Mitsubishi Motors Australia Limited. ABN 53 007 870 395. MMA2248_FP_A

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