Lifestyle1 issue 903

Page 1

ISSUE 903 - Wednesday, October 13, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 |







Mt Gambier Show XTREME TRIALS SHOW Friday Oct 22 & Saturday Oct 23 SEE INSIDE FOR DETAILS



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27 Church Street, Penola SA | Ph 08 8737 2205 e:

Store specific

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22ND & 23RD



online tickets only

Sessions & Ticketing Info Due to COVID requirements the Show will have 3 session times over the 2-day event to ensure we maintain safe patron density requirements. Tickets need to be selected ONLINE for a session day and time. Tickets will ONLY be valid for that session.

to secure your online tickets visit and enter MT GAMBIER SPRING SHOW

Dinkum Dinosaurs Show Friday -

11:15am, 1pm, 2:15pm & 3:15pm

Saturday -

9:45am, 11:30am, 1pm, 5pm, 6:15pm & 7:15pm

Sponsored by OGR, The Border Watch, Midfield Group & NRI

Sessions are: Friday October 22nd 10 am – 4 pm Saturday October 23rd 9 am – 3 pm Saturday October 23rd 4pm – 10 pm Adult $12 Child 5 – 16 $6 Concession $8 Child under 5 FREE Family $28.50 (2 adults + 2 kids OR 1 adult + 3 kids)

What’s on 12:15pm, 2pm & 3:30pm

Saturday -

12:15pm, 5:30pm & 8:30pm

Saturday -

Sponsored by Gambier Earth Movers, Baxter Hire, Win TV & The SE Voice

1:15pm & 5pm

Sponsored by Solomans Flooring & National Tiles, Sandy Ridge & The Kilsby Family

Grandpa’s Mobile Farmyard Nursery ALL DAY

Sponsored by Elders, Dowfarm Machinery, JR Jenkin & Glenara Transport

Lawnmower Racing Display Saturday -

James’ Travelling Magic Show 10:30am, 11:30am, 12:30pm, 1:30pm, 2:30pm & 3:30pm

Saturday - 10am, 11am, 12pm, 1pm, 2pm & 4:30pm

Saturday -

10:30am, 11:30am, 12:30pm, 1:30pm, 2:30pm, 4:45pm

Sponsored by K&S Freighters, Key 2 Sale, Whitehead Timber Sales and Gambier Rural Traders

Sponsored by City of Mount Gambier, Thomas Foods International, Harvey Norman & ICanPhysio

12pm, 1pm, 2pm & 3pm

Saturday -

Friday & Saturday -

Friday -

Friday -

12pm & 2:30pm


Sponsored by O’Brien Electrical, Steeline & The Henty

Cindy Cross from The Post & Rail

Friday -

Fireworks Display

Xtreme Trials Show Friday -

Circus Elements Workshop


SEAC Motorkhana Saturday -


Plus; Dinkum Dinosaurs exhibit, sideshows, show bags, horse events, trade, indoor showcase, working dog competitions, dairy cattle judging, horticulture workshops, community group displays & more

For more information visit

Roll up, roll up, roll up

Wave of art

Online booking a must for Mount Gambier Spring Show Competition takes over the town The show is back in 2021. With the support of major sponsor Gambier Earth Movers, the show is celebrating its 160th year, with a difference. Due to COVID requirements the show will have three session times over the two day event to ensure safe patron density can be met. Show goers are asked to purchase tickets online for one of the session times outlined.

Throughout the session times the main attractions are Adrian Harry’s Xtreme Trials Show (pictured below right), Dinkum Dinosaurs, James’ Travelling Magic Show, Circus Elements, Cindy Cross from the Post and Rail (pictured below left) and Grandpa’s Mobile Farmyard Nursery plus trade displays, show rides, show bags and more. While some of our show

competitions are unable to run this year due to COVID-19 restriction implications, we have introduced some new initiatives including an indoor showcase of arts, crafts and project from local schools, artists and groups together with horticulture displays and workshops for the whole family. The show will conclude with a demonstration of Lawn Mower Racing, the SEAC Motorkhana, Adrian Harry’s final motorcross trial show, and last but certainly not least fireworks display by Howard and Sons Pyrotechnics. The 2021 event is being held October 22 and 23. Ticketed session times are Friday, October 22, 10am–4pm plus Saturday, October 23, 9am–3pm and 4pm–10pm with tickets ONLY available ONLINE. Patrons are encouraged to check the website and follow-on Facebook for regular updates on the show and important information will be shared to plan their COVID safe day. Full ticketing details and further information can be found at www.

The Robe community has never been short on characters and this year’s Karatta Southern Ocean Art Prize will be shining a spotlight on the strong personalities that have made the seaside town tick over many years. This year’s $1500 Robe Council themed award is “Characters of Robe” and promises to be a very interesting competition that looks set to capture the surfers, farmers, chefs or tradies that make their presence felt in the tourism mecca. There are also great awards for local Limestone Coast artists including the James Leake Photography Award - $500, Belinda Morgan Criterion Cottage Award - $1000, and the Robe & Districts Community Bank Award - $1000. The Robe & Districts Community Bank is also sponsoring the Open Photography Award of $1000 and the Robe Primary School Digital Photography Workshop with instructors Jacqui Bateman and Kristal Baker. Other major awards include the $2000 South East Plumbing Supplies Two Dimensional Art Award and the Karatta Wines $2000 Best 3-Dimensional Award, plus the popular People’s Choice and a collection of student awards. Organisers are also thrilled with the uptake from local businesses choosing to be part of the Karatta Southern Ocean Art Trail - a walking tour of exhibitions located throughout Robe. A few highlights of this tour include a painted skateboard exhibition by Hadley Johnson at Snixley, Pip Ellis paintings at the Robe Library

and Visitor Information Centre, Judy Will’s Gifts from the Sea open studio, the Karatta Art Gallery summer artist’s exhibition, plus a collection of modern scarecrows by Starling Flowers and members of the Robe Community Garden. The committee would like to thank major sponsor Karatta Wines for their continued support over the past two years that has enabled this event to grow from strength to strength, Robe & Districts Community Bank, South East Plumbing Supplies, District Council of Robe, Robe Tourism Association, Belinda Morgan Criterion Cottages, Advantage Business Group Robe, Steff and Phillip Kennett, Met and Peter Risely and Andrew and Carolyn Dowling. The Exhibition Opening Night is planned for October 29 (COVID restrictions dependent), followed by a gold coin donation open viewing of the exhibition from Saturday, October 30 to Monday, November 1, from 10am to 4pm daily. 2021 ENTRANT: Abstract artist Jacqueline Joosen has entered the 2021 Karatta Southern Ocean Art Prize.

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649 Editorials Di Gould 0401 042 302 General Manager Jason Allen 0417 285 163 61a Commercial St East, Mount Gambier, SA 5290 Print run 15,500 copies Distribution - Letterbox, Auspost outlets, newsagencies, supermarkets, petrol stations, general stores, etc Padthaway KINGSTON





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Community market returns Chance for fundraising for locals

A unique fundraising opportunity is being offered to Wattle Range community and sporting groups with the return of the monthly Community Markets to Millicent. Following the feedback received in a recent Wattle Range Council survey, the monthly markets will be held in the Millicent Civic and Arts Centre, with the option of an outdoor market in the Domain parklands when the weather permits. Council is now calling for Market Hosts. A ‘Market Host’ can be any community organisation who would like to raise some funds by assisting with running a market. A Market Host will: • Assist with setting up the market tables and chairs • Provide sweet treats and run the cake stall • Run the sausage sizzle • Collect stallholder fees • Pack up tables and chairs at the end of the market In return, the Market Host will keep all revenue collected on the day, including the stallholder table

fees. The markets are a lucrative fundraising opportunity for local clubs and organisations which can result in hundreds or even thousands of dollars in fundraising revenue. It is anticipated that the Market Host will vary each market, giving all community groups an opportunity to fundraise. The upcoming tentative market dates are: • October 23, 2021 • November 20, 2021 (Millicent 150th Celebrations weekend) • December 11, 2021 • January 15, 2022 • February 19, 2022 • March 19, 2022 • April 2, 2022 (Geltwood Festival) If your club/organisation would like to host a Millicent Community Market, please submit an expression of interest. An expression of interest form can be obtained by emailing events@wattlerange. MARKET HOSTS: Southend Progress Association Volunteers

New face set to head up popular Business community wellbeing program awards to go ahead

In partnership with Naracoorte Lucindale Council and Wellbeing SA, a new Wellbeing Coordinator has been appointed to continue the work of the Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program. Uana Jericho will start work in the role on 18 October. She has been engaged in a part-time capacity for two years and is relocating from Adelaide to the Naracoorte area. Uana has a Medical Science degree, majoring in Public Health, and has recent experience with Kidsafe SA in a prevention and engagement role for the Playground Advisory Unit. Following positive community feedback and engagement over the past 6 months, implementation of the Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program was recently extended for a further two years until October 2023. The Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program supports physical, mental and community wellbeing through the implementation of a range of wellbeing initiatives. The first stage of implementation commenced in March this year, and the list of initiatives being delivered under the program is continuing to grow and engage more and more community members. Among the many popular initiatives delivered so far is the Good Life Project, which is now into its third round.

The Good Life Project, coordinated by Good Country Physiotherapy, is a series of free workshops to help improve the health and wellbeing of older members of the community. Another initiative that has gained real momentum is a weekly community walking group in Naracoorte, which is now attracting up to 20 walkers every Wednesday morning. Other popular initiatives delivered under the program to date include the ‘Carpe Diem’ theatre performance with a focus on men’s mental health in rural communities, school holiday sports sessions, an outdoor cinema, Yoga in the Hall, and come and try open days with community groups. Regular updates on future initiatives and opportunities to participate in the Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program will be posted on Council’s Facebook page or email wellbeing@nlc.


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Having already rescheduled once this year, the Millicent Business Community Association is committed to presenting their Outstanding Business Awards on Saturday, October 30, hopeful the Hosted at the Millicent Civic and Arts Centre with an approved COVID Safe plan, the MC for the night will be Alan Richardson with live music also set to be locked in. MBCA chairperson Lee Morgan said that the association was extremely conscious of meeting SA Health requirements and were prepared to make modifications for the event as necessary. “We need to recognise our exemplary businesses for 2020-21,” he said. “We had over 233 votes cast with nominations of 39 businesses and 46 employees and we want businesses and staff to kick up their heels at an event- indeed the show must go on. We have drastically reduced the cost of the event - though there will be a reduced free list”. Sponsors and nominees will be contacted this week to give them an opportunity to register attendance for the event, with remaining tickets to the public available from October 16. “We are very mindful of our event sponsors including new sponsors the Tourist Industry Council of SA (TiCSA) for the Tourism sector who have all supported us for this event and we will be acknowledging them in the best way we can,” Lee said. For further information contact the MBCA at

Nominate a community hero for award Nominations for the 2022 City of Mount Gambier Australia Day Awards are now open. The awards will recognise individuals or organisations that have made an outstanding contribution to the local community during the past year or over many years. Confidential written nominations are invited for: • Young Citizen of the Year (persons under 30 years of age on 26 January 2022) • Citizen of the Year (persons 30 years of age or older on 26 January 2022) • Senior Citizen of the Year (persons 55 years of age or older on 26 January 2022) • Community Event of the Year, for events staged during 2021 • Active Citizenship, delivery of outstanding work on an event or cause staged during 2021. Nominations will be accepted until 5pm on Wednesday, November 24, and should be marked ‘Australia Day 2022’. Nomination forms and guidelines are available from the Civic Centre, Mount Gambier Library, Mount Gambier Visitor Centre and the Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre and can be downloaded here or submitted online at www.

Library on track Wellbeing in focus Redevelopment well underway ready Advertorial • Salt Wellness Sanctuary

for an end of year opening date

The Naracoorte Library redevelopment is starting to take shape as works on the community project marks the two month milestone. Mossop Construction and Interiors have established a site office and quickly undertaken the internal demolition and civil construction works, with project activity now visible on both Ormerod and Smith Streets. The construction snapshot so far includes: • Construction site establishment and set up, including a site office and security fencing • Internal demolition of the old Naracoorte Herald Building at 93 Smith Street Naracoorte • Demolition of the wall to create a new walkway between the Town Hall and Library • The start of civil works on Smith Street • Toilet refurbishment in the Naracoorte Town Hall including an upgrade of the women’s toilets • Structural steel manufacture • Underground service connections cut in for sewerage, power and water CEO Trevor Smart said he was pleased with the progression of the project. “Mossop and Council have focussed on getting the Town Hall

works completed first, so the Town Hall is operational for the lead into Christmas and the pedestrian access from the street is improved. This will include a temporary access ramp out the front on Smith Street and a refresh of the foyer including new carpet and lighting,” Mr Smart said.. “Moving forward over the next few weeks the construction program will expand to include new footings for the new children’s area onto Ormerod Street and we will start to re-work the front façade on Smith Street for the new Library entrance.” Parking at the front of the Naracoorte Town Hall will remain, with the disabled park being reinstated and a new car park created on Ormerod Street at the rear of the Town Hall. Overall parking concerns in the centre of town will be addressed as part of the Naracoorte Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan and more information on both the Library Redevelopment and the Town Centre Rejuvenation Plan can be found at yoursay. Looking ahead, the construction program is trackingto be completed by december tihs year, pending any unforeseen Covid-19 related delays to the project.

New beginnings with a new name

In November 2015 Salt Therapy was brought to Mount Gambier by Cathy Beckman and her husband Paul. Cathy researched salt therapy and believed it could help so many people in the region in so many ways so she followed her heart and decided to open the Salts of the Earth franchise. Fast forward almost six years and after completing the term of the franchise agreement, Cathy had the opportunity to leave the network and rebrand as an independent business. That saw the Salt Wellness Sanctuary created. It was a huge risk bringing an unknown natural therapy to a regional town and some people criticised Cathy saying it wouldn’t last. Even with a tough time during COVID the salt centre is still open and continuing to help to give many people relief throughout the region. Cathy has expanded the services of the centre having trained in meditation and breathwork. You will also see more visiting specialists at Salt Wellness Sanctuary including hypnotherapy and other natural therapies. “It is very rewarding seeing positive results and happy clients everyday and it warms my heart to

be able to make a difference in peoples lives,” Cathy said. With an adult salt room, a private room and a children’s room there is a room to cater for everyones needs. Cathy and her staff understand the importance of everyone feeling safe and comfortable so they take the time to do a complimentary consultation prior to your first salt session. They can then make an informed decision of what room to allocate to you. Salt Wellness Sanctuary have extended their options for single sessions, weekly passes and longer memberships if needed. Call (08)8725 6112 to take advantage of their $20 single sessions at the moment for new clients. Your health and wellbeing is their priority.

SALT THERAPY A natural therapy for... sions Single ses ges and packa available

You will find Salt Wellness Sanctuary at the same location 131 Commercial St East with the same phone number and you can now visit their new online store and website at www.

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Standing up for the region Focus on Limestone Coast drug & alcohol services Substance Misuse Limestone Coast (SMLC) has put forward a submission to a state Select Committee, highlighting the impact of privatisation on regional drug and alcohol services. In a written submission to the Select Committee on the Privatisation of Public Services in South Australia, SMLC board member Dr Judy Nagy spoke about the continuing consequences of privatisation on the sector, resulting in wideranging effects on regional clients, staff and communities. “Privatisation through competitive tendering no doubt provides numerous benefits to government by infusing best practice and innovation into service provision,” she said. “However, the unintended consequences of models only emerge with time, providing the opportunity to assess effectiveness and to make changes moving forward.” Dr Nagy said one of the consequences was insecure

project-based funding for private operators often leading to discontinuity of services to vulnerable clients. “Project and short-term funding reduces the time period of effective client relations for alcohol and other drug issues that require longer term solutions,” she said. “Projects can often involve establishment and wind-down periods where clients are effectively left wondering whom, when and what services will be available to support them in future.” Dr Nagy also highlighted the fact that larger organisations had access to full-time staff to prepare grant submissions, with smaller operations often unable to spare resources or staff. “More time and effort that goes into a grant submission, the more likely you are to be successful and smaller organisations simply do not have the time or staff to do this or finances to pay a professional grant writer,” she said. “So, this results in a

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concentration of services to larger agencies that tend to use ‘hub and spoke’ models that may not necessarily be aligned with the specific needs of the community.” Dr Nagy also said there needed to be a better understanding of the unique challenges of operating in regional communities. “Staff appointed in regions often travel significant distances to provide services and regional offices can only be staffed during certain hours or do not exist,” she said. “There is also the matter of clients being unable to afford to travel for services and limited public transport means that services may not be as responsive, available or timely as a client requires. “All this needs to be taken into account when it comes to KPIs in funding agreements.” Insecure funding arrangements often meant less experienced staff at the start of their career taking up short-term or project roles in regions and leaving when better

roles in capital cities beckoned. “This constant ‘churning’ of staff has a tremendous impact on clients who have built up a level of trust and an ongoing professional relationship with one person and may decide to leave services as a result,” Dr Nagy said. Also in her submission, Dr Nagy called for greater oversight for private operators and a commitment to separate funding for regional areas. “There needs to be an understanding of the differences between operating in a metropolitan area and a regional town,” she said. “Flexible service delivery models,

staffing and travel challenges and customised KPIs need to be taken into account, whereas larger organisations operating on the hub and spoke model should have locally appointed boards to ensure services are tailored to each region’s needs.” Substance Misuse Limestone Coast is funded by the Federal Government and supported by the Limestone Coast Local Government Association. RAISING THEIR VOICE: Substance Misuse Limestone Coast (SMLC) board member Dr Judy Nagy. PHOTO COURTESY OF KATE HILL

Working on the weekend Extended opening hours at library Heywood borrowers now have additional time to browse for their next great read, with the local library service introducing weekend opening hours. The Heywood Library will now be open every Saturday between the hours of 10am-1pm for members to browse, borrow and explore. Library and information services manager Tanya Flockhart said the initiative is part of a 12-month trial to provide greater flexibility for Heywood residents. “The Glenelg Libraries are always looking to innovate and meet the changing needs of our community, and these changes are prime examples of this commitment,” she said. “Our Portland and Casterton branches are open every Saturday, which is one of our most popular days for visitation and borrowing, and this trial will bring the Heywood Library in line with our other services.

“Our newest staff members Rosie Hart and Molly Wilder are our designated Heywood Library officers and will be the friendly faces greeting all of our Saturday customers. Both Rosie and Molly are passionate about the library service, and its importance to the community, and will ensure the Heywood branch remains a safe and inviting space for all to enjoy every weekend. “Going forward, we hope to offer events and programs at our Library branches on Saturdays once restrictions permit, providing a full suite of Library services. “There has never been a better time to visit your local library than this Saturday.”

Community members are advised that only Library services will be available every Saturday as part of the trial. Council customer services facilities will not be available. GETTING THE JOB DONE: Library officers Molly Wilder (left) and Rosie Hart will be the friendly faces greeting Heywood residents as the library service extends to Saturday opening hours.

Getting vaccinated in Grant District Council District Council of Grant Mayor Richard Sage is encouraging residents to roll up thier sleeves to be vaccinated in the midst of potential misinformation about the uptake in the council area. Chief Public Health Officer of South Australia Professor Nicola Spurrier said last week that SA Health were investigating the reportedly low vaccination rates in the District Council of Grant. According to the recent updates 76% of the Mount Gambier community has received a vaccination, however the vaccination rates in the District Council of Grant could be artificially low due to residents registering their address as a Mount Gambier post office box. Mayor Sage was hoping additional information would be released which will identify a more accurate figure for vaccination rates for the District Council of Grant area. “We wish to further encourage the community if they haven’t already received their vaccinations, please go and get your jab,” he said. “But if you do have concerns and want further advice, please talk to your medical practitioner.” The Port MacDonnell Pharmacy is offering vaccinations for both Moderna and Astrazeneca, to residents across the district and is also providing an outreach service to townships with bookings of eight or more people. “I strongly encourage people to contact the Pharmacy on 08 8738 2673 to book or schedule an appointment at a local Vaccination Centre in Mount Gambier,” he said. Members of the public are encouraged to visit the Covid-19 SA website to stay up to date with the current restrictions. If you require further information you can call the SA COVID-19 Information Line on 1800 253 787 between the hours of 9am to 5pm 7 days per week or go to the SA Health website at or

Brain Teaser 18. Kakadu National Park is in which Australian State or territory? 19. The geometric shape rhombus has how many sides? 20. Which three colours make up the French flag? 21. Who replaced Gladys Berejiklian as Premier of New South Wales last week?


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

1 4 8 9 6 2 3 5 7

4 1 2 8 9 3 5 7 6

8 7 9 6 1 5 4 3 2

6 5 3 7 2 4 9 1 8

3 9 1 2 8 7 6 4 5

2 6 5 1 4 9 7 8 3

7 8 4 5 3 6 2 9 1


1 4 4 2 9 8

7 5 1 2 9

3 9

KILOJOULE NEGATIVE FOODS Lookind to drop a few kilos - add these foods to your diet that take more energy to digest than they actually contain: apples, apricots, beetroot, broccoli, cauliflower, celery, watercress, cucumber, garlic, grapefruit, green beans, kale, leeks, lemons, lettuce, onions, raspberries, strawberries, swede & watermelon.

5 4 3

4 4 9 5 7

7 8


4 8 5

Answers -1. Anastacia; 2. Lisa; 3. Brett Ratten; 4. Sex and the City; 5. Jamaica; 6. Seven; 7. England; 8. Swimming; 9. Victoria; 10. Commodore; 11. Pawn; 12. Minnesota Timberwolves; 13. Three – Arthur Miller, Joe DiMaggio & James Dougherty; 14. Tweety Bird; 15. 40; 16. The Catcher in the Rye; 17. John Goodman; 18. Northern Territory; 19. Four; 20. Red, blue & white; 21. Dominic Perrottet; 22. 1945; 23. Steve Smith; 24. Tuesday; 25. Hannibal Lecter; 26. 8; 27. Ottowa; 28. Boyzone; 29. Mona Lisa; 30. Penrith Panthers

10. What is the highest ranked officer in the Royal Australian Navy? 11. What is the lowest value piece in the game of chess? 12. For which NBA team did Luc Longley play before being transferred to the Chicago Bulls, where he was part of the championship winning dynasty? 13. How many times was Marilyn Monroe married and name her spouses? 14. Which cartoon character is Sylvester the Cat continually trying to catch? 15. What number does the Roman numerals XL represent? 16. Holden Caufield is the narrator and main character of which classic novel? 17. Who voices Sully in the animated movie franchise Monsters Inc.?

5 3 6 4 7 1 8 2 9

1. Who won the 2021 season of The Masked Singer Australia? 2. Who is the middle child in the title family of the iconic animated TV series The Simpsons? 3. Who is the coach of AFL club St Kilda? 4. Actor Willie Garson died last month – he was best known for his role as Stanford Blatch in which TV series? 5. Winner of the 2015 Booker prize, author Marlon James is from which country? 6. How many world championships did Formula 1 driver Michael Schumacher win? 7. The Old Dart is a time honoured nickname of which country? 8. TV personality Johanna Griggs represented Australia at which sport? 9. Beechworth is a town in which Australian State?

22. In what year did World War II end? 23. Who preceded Tim Paine as Australian Test captain? 24. On which day of the week is the Melbourne Cup traditionally run? 25. What is the name of the Anthony Hopkins role in The Silence of the Lambs? 26. What is the square root of 64? 27. What is the capital of Canada? 28. Before launching a successful solo career, Ronan Keating was part of which boy band? 29. Vincenzo Peruggia is most famous for stealing which iconic painting? 30. Which team won the 2021 NRL grand final?

SETTING UP A SIMPLE HOME GYM All you need is a little space, some music, some good workout gear and a set of weights and if you can’t get your hands on weights, use things around the house backpacks, bottles, cans of food, wine, milk cartons, anything just to get you moving.

Wine country’s garden paradise From little things, big things grow. There is no better way to sum up Glenys Mulligan and her passion for gardening. Not just because it dovetails nicely into what gardening is all about but because what is now a sprawling garden paradise the envy of many, started with a small childhood patch. Not too many children at the age of five are walking the streets with their mother, notice a fuchsia and suggest grabbing a cutting because their own family garden didn’t have the colourful flower in its repertoire – but that is exactly what Glenys did. “I did see a fuchsia hanging over a fence one day and we ‘borrowed’ a little piece to take part for our own garden,” Glenys said. “My mother was a gardener and I started pottering around the garden from around the age of four and five. She had an amazing veggie garden and I was allocated a little patch in a corner of the backyard.” And that was where Glenys’ affinity with gardening began and once she had the two hectares of the V & A Lane family property just out of Penola, her imagination, and the soil and weather conditions, of course, were her only limitation. That was over four decades ago

and Glenys has crafted a garden that attracts a constant trail of visitors – the family wine and gin distilling business also clearly part of the attraction. This weekend, Glenys and her St Mary’s Vineyard garden are opening their gates for two days as part of the South Australian Open Garden scheme with a return of the annual Limestone Coast Plant and Trade Fair, which will also incorporate the local CWA Recycled Garden Art competition. Established in 1937, the Mulligan family has created a magnificent property with the garden taking centre stage. Hundreds of roses, bulbs, iris, hardy perennials, trees and shrubs surround the classic homestead and out-buildings. Over the years plants and bulbs suitable for the soil and climate have been incorporated into the garden design, adding colour and texture all year round. “Colourful is how I would describe my garden,” Glenys said. “I haven’t tried to follow or copy any style.”

It is a garden with many nooks and crannies and while it is difficult for Glenys to select a favourite spot in her pride and joy, she does love the vantage point of her verandah. “We’ve got seats all around the garden but Barry and I love sitting on the eastern side of the house, just out of the wind and with a view of the whole front paddock.” The Silver Pears section of the garden is also a favourite – it was one of the more planned sections of the garden, created after the tornado ripped through the area four years ago. “I think it’s quite pleasing to the eye – all those different shades of grey.” Sandstone rock and plate from the quarry at St Mary’s have been used for dry stone walling, pathways, and ornaments, as well as structures such as ramps, plinths, platforms and the trilogy of tree rings in the front paddock. “I’m fortunate I have a husband who can make things and build things which has helped create

“...we’ve got seats all around the garden but Barry and I love sitting on the eastern side of the house, just out of the wind and with a view of the whole front paddock...”

the different paces in the garden,” Glenys said. And then there is the homage to her mother – the fresh seasonal produce laden kitchen garden where a range of fruit and vegetables are grown using permaculture principles. There are raised beds for strawberries and asparagus with arches for apples and tomatoes making decorative as well as functional features. A shade house is used for growing seedlings and propagating plants. Rarely a day goes by where Glenys is not in the garden, ensuring it is always picture perfect. “Because of the clear door, there are people coming here all the time so I do need to make sure the garden is always presentable,” she said. “I tend to go out most mornings to work in the garden, whether it is going around on the ride on mower to keep the lawns tidy or any of the other jobs that might need doing.” For those that bristle at the thought of having to weed in their own small house block gardens, rest assured, it is the least favoured task for Glenys as well. What she does swear by is mulching and that does tap into her aversion to weeding. “I am a great believer in mulching and it is true – more

“...I started pottering around the garden from around the age of four and five... I was allocated a little patch in a corner of the backyard...” mulch, less weeds,” she said. Preparation for the Open Garden and associated Limestone Coast Plant and Trade Fair does see Glenys ramp up her gardening schedule as she prepares her all season garden for the talented artists, trades and specialist growers that will exhibit everything from bulbs to trees, natives to exotics, garden arts, trades, food stalls, wine tasting, refreshments and children’s activity area. Glenys has also just secured a couple more garden themed trade stalls for the weekend event and a local chook farmer will also be on hand with chickens for the kids to feed, as well as the Recycled Garden Art entries, which would normally be displayed as part of the Penola Show, which was cancelled again in 2021. There will also be food and wine for sale (no BYO).

The St Mary’s Vineyard Garden opens from 10am until 4.30pm, both Saturday and Sunday - 563 V & A Lane, Maaoupe (near Penola) General Entry Cost - $8 – Children under 18 FREE. Open Gardens SA MEMBERS - $6. Commonwealth Government Concession Card Holders - $6 (Pensioner Concession Card or Health Care Card). No concession for Seniors Card holders. Glenys & Barry Mulligan have nominated the CWA Terra Rossa Penola branch as their charity for funds raised.

Advertorial • O’Brien Electrical

Family handover Celebrating 30 years of serving the Limestone Coast It was in 1991 when Symon Paproth established his own electrical business, basing it at his Glencoe home until 2008 when the move to a Mount Gambier workshop. S & J Electrical was a family run business with Symon and wife Jill proving to be a formidable team and 30 years on, the business branding might have had a few transitions as they tapped into national franchises, but it is still a family run operation, with son Dane Paproth and daughter Bonnie Rothall set to take the reins – the culmination of a 10 year succession plan. “We started from nothing and have built up to this,” Jill said. “We are proud of what the business has become and all the employees we’ve had over the time, it has been marvellous to have them as part of our lives.” And while the business management is in family hands, the Paproth family consider everyone who has joined the O’Brien Electrical team as family and that is why they have been so committed to be locals serving locals and also locals employing locals. “When you come to work for us you are part of the family,” Jill said. “We have loved providing the opportunities for local people.” With many of the employees

currently on staff having racked up between 10 and 20 years, that sense of family has clearly stood the business in good stead, along with a penchant for promoting staff from within to allow them to progress their careers. The business has also added to its repertoire over that three decades, with solar becoming a key part of the business and refrigeration and air conditioning the latest specialty added to the services offered by O’Brien Electrical. “We have a new staff member to take on that part of the business and run with it and grow that part of the business,” Dane said. Dane and Bonnie (pictured above) have grown up in the business, with a front row seat to what has made O’Brien Electrical such a local success story. Along with the providing of a variety of services, with expert technicians to deliver those


with Sarah Kulkens


(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 1-5-6-7 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-41-22 For most, many changes have taken place in a brief period that you haven’t had time to scratch yourself. A period of ease is indicated, and your energy levels are returning to normal. Problems in your love life are coming up, but they are not of great importance.


(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 6-7-8-9 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-41-22

You’ll find that you have made the right decisions in the last couple of weeks. You weren’t quite up to par to deal with the energy required for the bedroom games. Now things are returning to normal, and you can chase that extra bit.


(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 5-7-9-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 6-7-23-31-15-11 Now is the time for you to tell your lover why you have been prodding and thumping. Things have changed; there are new players on the field. Do not take risks where financial matters are concerned.


(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 1-6-3-4 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-17-24-34-41-22

services, they have also seen the importance of being a good corporate citizen and the brothersister are continuing the O’Brien Electrical tradition of supporting community groups. They recently handed over $500 during Prostate Cancer Awareness Month and will be making a similar donation to a local breast cancer group at the end of this month. “We absolutely have the same values as mum and dad have always had,” Bonnie said. “We are committed to employing local people, serving local customers and supporting local community groups.”

You have been able to postpone certain decisions; however, now is the time for you to face the issues. You cannot keep walking away from it. Financial matters will not wait any longer, so best you bite the bullet.


(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 1-5-2-3 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-5-23-34-46-44

Things have been pretty rosy for you, plenty of rumble and tumble. However, someone isn’t too happy with the way things have gone, and they are trying to bring you undone. Keep a close eye on your health, and don’t take any unnecessary risks.


(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Red Racing Numbers: 1-1-3-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-26-34-45 The gates to pleasure land are now wide open to you. You can start to overeat. There will be so many delights to sample that you may miss out o the good bits. This period will not last too long, and soon you will be back in the real harsh world again, so make the most of it.


(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 1-4-3-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-46-5

An old flame may suddenly return and make you a proposition that sounds very enticing and surprising as well. It will be up to you to see whether or not you be tangoing or not. Health needs a little extra care, and finances will have to be kept in order.


(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 1-6-3-4 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 13-14-23-36-45-22 Quite a few changes have taken place in your life. The direction you are heading for at the moment seems to be the right one for you. Your sex life is running nicely on track, and your health is also up to par.


Lucky Colour: Green Lucky Day: Monday

(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 1-5-2-3 Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-41-22

It is entirely up to you to decide whether or not you are going to have fun. Let your inhibitions go, and you will be in for a ball in your love life. However, where finances are concerned, the money spent does not always return the same amount of pleasure.


(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Purple Racing Numbers: 1-4-2-3 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-41-22 The obstacles that were in your love life seem to disappear slowly. Your partner is now coming to the party, and you can both indulge and play some beautiful music together. Make the score up, and you go along; improvisation is always pretty good fun.


(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 4-6-78 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-42-22 You have been busy finding new and exciting ways to spice up your love life. So, keep it up. New ventures should be started later in the year to get some financial gain out of them.


(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Pink Racing Numbers: 1-4-5-6 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-45-11 You have come to the highlight of your love life during this period. Make apparent to your partner your intentions, and you will both have the time of your life. There is a lot at stake in your future relationship. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 | (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)

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

2 Eleanor Street, Mount Gambier | Phone: 8724 7745


Only limited by your imagination Around 1800 people tapped into their inner child to check out the 2021 Brick Gambier – a two day LEGO extravaganza that saw 25 exhibitors showcasing their skills with the humble bricks. Curated by the Limestone Coast LEGO Users Group, headed by Emma Robinson, the two day event just beat the newly installed restrictions for the region – a huge relief given the 2020 event had to be shelved. Border restrictions stymied the usual swag of exhibitors, especially from Victoria, but the promised Perth exhibitors were on hand at the Mount Gam bier Showgrounds with their displays, with seven of the exhibitors being from the Limestone Coast. “The good news is there were a few locals who decided not to exhibit but now they have experienced the event, they are really keen to out

a display together for 2022,” Emma said. The People’s Choice Award went to the mechanic display – the Great Ball Contraption – while the stunning Care Bears, which were part of the Perth display, finished runner up. Funds raised from the raffle and auction on Saturday night will be handed over the Wet Noses Animal Rescue once the final tally has been finalised. Fingers are now crossed the 2022 event will see borders open and exhibitors from across Australia converging on Mount Gambier. The next major event on the LEGA calendar is Brickvention in Melbourne on January. PHOTOS COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)

Celebrating Our Seniors

Focus on healthy ageing Mount Gambier Chiropractic Clinic looking to keep older residents healthy & safe Some of the challenges of getting older include memory loss and difficulty in carrying out tasks of daily living such as dressing, bathing, or cooking. Due to the decline in nervous system function that often accompanies ageing, many older people also experience an increased rate of falls. And although getting old may appear like an inevitable downward progression, there is actually something you can do about it - it’s called healthy ageing. What is healthy ageing? Healthy ageing focuses on maintaining mental and physical health and avoiding disease so that you can maintain independence and quality of life. Healthy ageing can feel like a big investment in your health, but the returns are rewarding and can restore some control over your health and life. Chiropractic care can support older people with healthy ageing by helping them maintain and improve their overall function. So let’s review some of the chiropractic research that is particularly relevant to older adults.

Why try chiropractic? Many research studies have shown that chiropractic care helps the brain become more accurately aware of what is going on inside your body and the world around you. This is probably why older adults who receive chiropractic care maintain their ability to carry out their activities of daily living, maintain their ability to live independently and look after themselves. Chiropractic may help prevent falls in older people A recent study focused on whether chiropractic care may

help older adults improve their function in a way that could decrease their risk of falling. This randomised controlled trial compared 12 weeks of chiropractic care to a usual care control in 60 older adults. After 12 weeks the group who received chiropractic care had become better able to know where their ankle joint was when they closed their eyes. They were able to take a step much faster than the control group, they could simultaneously process visual and auditory information more accurately in their brains, and they also felt

better than the control group after 12 weeks of chiropractic care. This means they were better able to control and move their bodies in response to potential hazards which may reduce their risk of falling. On top of that they felt that their quality of life had improved after the chiropractic care as well. Functional Ability Functional ability refers to a person’s ability to carry out basic tasks of everyday life. These can be divided into basic activities of daily living, which include bathing, dressing, eating, grooming, transferring, and walking across

the room; and instrumental activities of daily living, which include taking medications, using the phone, handling finances, housekeeping, cooking, shopping, and using transportation. Due to an age-related decline in physical and cognitive function for many people it can become difficult to carry out these tasks as they get older. Slowing the rate of functional decline in older adults preserves their autonomy and wellbeing and reduces the threat of institutionalisation. CONT. OVERLEAF

Celebrating Our Seniors

Planning for the future South East Funerals is here to help you plan the funeral you want at today’s prices FREE Digital Hearing Aids for eligible pensioners & veterans*

In-the-ear hearing aids

Behind-the-ear hearing aids

We are contracted by the Commonwealth Government to supply FREE hearing services to eligible pensioners and veterans. FREE DIGITAL hearing aids are available including the new directional ‘OPEN fit’ models for better hearing in groups and noisier situations. *conditions apply


Ph: 8724 9976

E: OR Call into our office at 8c Helen Street Mount Gambier

Throughout our working life, we are always planning things – schooling for our children, a new car, home renovations, or our next holiday – camping by the lake or sailing on a cruise. The grandchildren come along, and before we know it, retirement. Although we may already be retired or are close to retiring, we still need to plan for our future – including our funeral arrangements. Plan for the funeral you want to have! You can choose to pre-arrange

(setting up YOUR funeral) or you can pre-pay (YOUR funeral paid at today’s prices!). Simply put, pre-arranging a funeral means designing and planning the funeral you want to have, but it is not paid for until the funeral occurs. Future pricing, including inflation and rising premiums will apply. Pre-paying for a funeral requires payment when the contract is signed. The funds are capital guaranteed, and you can pay in

SOUTH EAST FUNERAL SERVICES “Design the funeral you want”

Someone you can trust.

Leaders in service and care throughout the South East & Western Victoria. 1 White Avenue, Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8725 4333

instalments over a period of three years. Once paid for, there is no more to pay unless additional extra costs are incurred. For example, additional newspaper notices or floral tributes which are outside of your contract. South East Funerals can guide you through the simple process of planning for your funeral. Time will be given for you to plan and discuss the funeral which best suits you – what you want and how you want it. Decisions can be made logically, various options can be discussed, all before you make your final choice - ensuring peace of mind not only for you, but your family and friends. For people of retirement age, a pre-paid funeral plan will not affect your pension entitlement as it is currently exempt from the income, assets and deeming tests. Five great reasons to pre-pay your funeral – • It’s simple and easy to do • Pay at today’s prices to beat rising costs • No ongoing costs – once fully paid • Peace of mind for you and your family • Plans are tailored to meet your needs Speak to one of the experienced funeral consultants at South East Funerals to help guide you through the process. Their professional and trusting staff will explain the various funeral service options that you may care to consider, ensuring that your wishes are properly recorded and carried out. Nobody likes to think about funerals, especially their own – and if only for your family’s sake – it’s worth giving it some thought.

Celebrating Our Seniors

Focus on healthy ageing Helping hand Homecare+ making life easier

Mount Gambier Chiropractic Clinic looking to keep older residents healthy & safe

FROM PREVIOUS PAGE This is very important for older adults because a loss of independence and functional decline are often associated with frailty and ultimately hospitalisation and mortality. Researchers have compared the effects of chiropractic care to standard medical care on health outcomes in over 1000 older adults with back conditions over a two year period. They measured their general health status and tracked their ability to carry out their activities of daily living like bathing, shopping, and cooking. The people who received chiropractic care maintained their ability to carry out their activities of daily living and self-rated health status over a two year period compared to the people who received medical care. This means that the chiropractic group maintained their ability to live independently and maintained their health instead of it declining as it did in the medical group. So the chiropractic group were healthier and better able to look after themselves at the end of the study period. But keep in mind that it’s possible that the people who chose to see chiropractors were fundamentally different to those who didn’t and it’s also possible that other factors, besides the chiropractic care, influenced health outcomes between assessments. Research also suggests that patients who are managed by chiropractors compared to those managed medically take fewer drugs, require less surgery, and are less likely to be hospitalised. In a study published in 2007. Researchers compared seven years of health claims

from chiropractors to a similar group of health claims from medical doctors. What they found was a 60% decrease in hospital admissions, 62% decrease in outpatient surgery and procedures, and an 85% reduction in pharmaceutical costs for the patients managed by chiropractors compared to the conventional medical management. This may mean that chiropractic care for older adults will result in fewer drugs and less medical intervention and its associated adverse effects. The research reviewed in this article suggests that chiropractic

care slows the decline in functional ability associated with ageing, which may reduce the need for potentially harmful medical interventions and drugs. It also suggests that chiropractic care enhances sensorimotor function associated with falls risk. Chiropractic care can help older people to be more active, more independent, more healthy, and to feel better. For some older people chiropractic care can truly give them their life back. Contact Mount Gambier Chriopractic Centre for all your healthy ageing advice and any associated treatments.

HomeCare+ is your local provider of in-home and community support for people with a range of disabilities and supplier of lifestyle products. We have been serving South Australians for more than 30 years and are proud to be part of your community. Services are provided throughout metropolitan Adelaide and regional South Australia, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Skilled support workers are selected for our clients and trained to meet their individual needs in accordance with the client’s lifestyle and circumstances. HomeCare+ has offices throughout the state including metropolitan Adelaide, the South East, Riverland, Mid North, Clare Valley, Yorke Peninsula and Eyre Peninsula. Our aim is to enable

everyone to fully participate in the community and live their potential. Our stores offer a wide range of specialist equipment from useful gadgets to recliners, beds and chairs. If you would like to discuss your needs with friendly and experienced staff, please visit us! We can provide an obligation free quote and will manage your enquiries with sensitivity. The Mount Gambier HomeCare+ store is easily accessible from James Street, which has disability parking. We can also arrange delivery of items throughout the Limestone Coast with reliable and affordable courier services. Visit our store at Shop 5 & 6 Ripley Arcade or call us on (08)8723 3788. HomeCare + Supporting your potential.

Come in for a chat and let us assist you to find products which will support your potential!

Continence Products

Handy Bar

Walking Sticks Shop 5&6 Ripley Arcade, Mount Gambier Phone: (08) 8723 3788 Accessible via the adjacent James Street car park. Disabled parking available.

Registered NDIS provider


Quad Cane Tip

Swivel Cushion


Celebrating Our Seniors

Community living more popular than ever Woodlands Grove & Hallmont Retirement Lifestyle Villages enjoying record occupancy

In the midst of the coronavirus pandemic, older Australians continue to choose retirement communities as the place to be, with Woodlands Grove and Hallmont Retirement Lifestyle Villages recording record occupancy. With real estate prices in the Limestone Coast at an all-time high, the demand for homes at the Villages has increased dramatically. “If you are considering making the move to Woodlands or

Hallmont, whether now or in the future, I strongly urge you to contact us and put your name on the reservation list – so that when you are ready to make the move, you won’t have to wait long for a home to become available for you,” said Sales Manager, Teena White Buyers have clearly not lost their appetite for village living, even as day-to-day life in the village continues to change while the situation develops. Across Australia, retirement village community centres and facilities like swimming pools, gyms and libraries are subject to the same restrictions as businesses in the broader community, and social activities and events have been suspended in line with public gathering limits. But even with the broader lifestyle benefits of village living currently unavailable, the prospect of joining a secure community with an established support network remains a strong drawcard – now more than ever. Woodlands and Hallmont continue to roll out initiatives to help residents feel supported and connected to the broader village community. “Our villages offer independent living, so our residents are generally very self-sufficient, but for both the residents themselves and their family members, knowing there’s that extra support available really helps in a time like this.

Have you tapped into what COTA SA has to offer?

• Is your back pain causing you to have issues getting out of bed? • Are you having trouble walking? • Is your shoulder ache preventing you having a good night’s sleep?

GENTLE CHIROPRACTIC CARE FOR OLDER ADULTS Research suggests Chiropractic Care can slow the rate of functional decline as you age, preserve your autonomy, improve your well-being and reduce accidents*. ALEXANDER ST







6 Crouch St Mt Gambier *



Ph: (08) 8725 0644

“We’re doing everything in our power to keep our residents safe and well, as well as continuing to provide the level of service and support they receive year-round”, said Teena. Village Owner and builder, Vince Versace – who envisaged the need for a Lifestyle Village in our area – first broke ground with the first stage of Woodlands Grove back in 2003. Since then, Hallmont Estate has been established and Woodlands Grove has been extended – giving us 416 independent living units and 36 serviced apartments in total. Vince is also the passionate ambassador of the local Food Bank. This year Woodlands Grove and Hallmont Estates were the major sponsor of the Seniors Golf Day, held at Attamurra Golf Course on the 17th October. Now, more than ever – living in a lifestyle village has proven a popular option, as residents – especially those with family who live away, don’t feel as isolated. “Our sales team are happy to give you all the information that you need and aim to make the move to our villages as stress free as possible,” said Teena. “Just give us a call on 87263 528 or 8721 8781, we can post out an information pack or make an appointment for a mutually convenient time to come take a look around.”


COTA SA is creating new images and expectations of our older years - boldly reframing the way we age. The Vision Ageing in Australia is a time of possibility, opportunity and influence. The Mission We advance the rights, interests and futures of Australians as we age. COTA SA is an older people’s movement run by, for and with older people. We represent the aspirations, interests and rights of 633,000 older South Australians and are part of a national federation that began in SA in 1957. We use peer support and co-design methodologies, providing a platform for older people to be the drivers and shapers of the products, programs, services, research and technology that they use.


Lifestyle ESTAT ES

Live the lifestyle you deserve Call the Sales Office on (08) 8726 3528 or (08) 8721 8781 to receive your Reservation form & Information pack

15/20 Woodlands Drive, Mount Gambier SA 5290 | WOODLANDSHALLMONT.COM.AU

Cabernet passport More than 100 players vie for golf day honours Penola Golf Course played host to the 4th annual Coonawarra Cabernet Celebrations Golf Day presented by the Limestone Coast’s SAFM and 963 TripleM on Friday 1st October, in what was the first of many feature events to take place during the month long Coonawarra Cabernet Celebrations Festival.

Twenty-six teams converged on the golf course on what was a mild spring day, with patches of sunshine between persistent light drizzle and southerly winds. Despite the misty mood, the conditions did little to dappen the spirits of the 104 players, who enjoyed the hospitality of the Coonawarra Vignerons with wines flowing


Stunning sky views, fresh air, healthy daylight. VELUX Roof Windows gives you privacy to indulge, space to breathe, room to relax & light to live. VELUX are world leading skylights and roof windows that can be fixed or openable with controlled at the touch of a button. The roof windows transform your ceiling spaces into beautiful living areas filled with daylight with openable roof windows also on offer that mean it’s not just light but also fresh air being let into your home. Available with a electric blind system to control the level of light in the room. They are available for pitched or flat roofs with an easy to use wall mounted wireless remote control, available in nine sizes, and with a great energy rating using high performance Vivid double glazing. live with Velux Roof Windows

throughout the day. Coonawarra Vignerons events & marketing officer Heidi Eldridge was pleased with the turn out, which saw a diverse field take to the greens. “This year we had an equal amount of winery teams, sponsor teams and public teams from across South Australia,” she said. “It’s a fabulous networking event that not only attracts players from the Limestone Coast, but an increasing number of teams from the likes of Victor Harbor, Mount Barker and corporates from Adelaide. “It was great to see many returning players, as well as many first-timers who we hope to welcome back in future years. “It’s an all-round great day out with Coonawarra wines being showcased throughout the day, and the bopportunity for the public to mingle with the who’s who of Coonawarra.” Players started the day with a traditional glass of Sparkling Cabernet, to acknowledge and celebrate the first day of the Cabernet Celebrations festival before taking to the pristine 18 hole course in the 4 player Ambrose competition. The DiGiorgio Family Wines team led by Katie Lewis produced a winning nett score of 53 7/8, taking home the perpetual red champion jackets, along with an assortment of dining vouchers and a dozen Coonawarra wines between them. The red jackets will see the winning team gain VIP access to Cabernet Celebrations events throughout the month of October. Renowned Mount Gambier golfing specialist Bill Burley and member of the DiGiorgio’s team praised organisers for the day and for the condition of the course. “The Vignerons have done a sensational job to put this day today together,” Bill said. “The greens are in top nick – credit to the Penola Golf Club.” Runner Up nett winners went to first time event sponsors One Forty One, with Team 1 comprising of Steve Fritsche, Ken Whitehead, Mark Forster and Craig Nisbet playing a combined nett score of 56 ¾. Results were tight in the gross stakes with only one ball between the overall gross winners and runners up.

Defending champions, Mount Gambier youngsters Jayden Eldridge, Jake Dempsey, Travis Younghusband and Matt McCallum were the overall gross winners with a score of 61, narrowly missing the taking out the title of back-to-back champions. Following closely behind were the Presenting Partners, Team Austereo SAFM + TripleM with a gross score of 62, comprising of Patrick O’Donnell, Tony Steen, Michael Rookas and Stacey Fiegert. Coonawarra Vignerons patrons Wendy Hollick and Doug Bowen handed out the team awards, as well as various individual novelty prizes for longest drive and nearest the pin. Individual novelty prizes were awarded to ‘Speedy’ Munro – Longest Drive on the 1st and Jayden Eldridge – Longest Drive on the 15th, Julie Moran – Longest Drive on the 2nd and Alex Lambert – Longest Drive on the 12th, David Pick and Katie Lewis– Nearest to the Pin on the 7th, Jeremy Briggs and Karen Cahir – Nearest to the pin on the 9th, and Bryan Morgan and Alex Lambert – Nearest to the pin on the 13th. Organisers of the golf day were thrilled to learn that many out-ofregion teams had opted to make a weekend of it in Coonawarra. “The golf day is ideally situated

ahead of the long weekend to entice players to make the most of the extended break, bringing their family and mates along for the ride,” Ms Eldridge said. “It’s exactly what we seek to achieve by planning these event days to tie in with the greater festival program, by gaining room nights to support Limestone Coast tourism operators and encourage visitation to Coonawarra’s cellar doors.” The successful day lead into the long weekend, the first of five weekends in the month long Coonawarra Cabernet Celebrations. Throughout October an extensive array of food and wine events and tasting experiences showcasing and celebrating Coonawarra’s signature red wine, Cabernet Sauvignon, is taking place. GOLFING GREATS: (Above top) Golf Day Champions Nett Winners Team DiGiorgio - Rob Smith, Katie Lewis, Bill Burley & Daniel Christian. SECOND PRIZE: (Above bottom) Golf Day Runners Up Team One Forty One - Ken Whitehead, Mark Forster, Steven Fritsche & Craig Nisbet.



Capturing the community

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

Have you checked out the great prizes up for grabs in Naracoorte Lucindale Council’s ‘reNew Community Photo Competition’ to celebrate the Naracoorte Library Redevelopment? First prize in each age category is a $500 voucher from a business of the winner’s choice located in the council area. Second prizes are $300 vouchers and third prizes $200 vouchers. There will even be a People’s Choice prize of a $100 voucher. The overall theme of the competition is ‘renew’ to

reflect the unique, exciting and redeveloped community space created in the town centre with the Naracoorte Library Redevelopment. So, it’s time to get creative and give us your best shot which captures our theme. The possibilities are endless new springtime leaves and flowers, Dad working on a new backyard project at home or your kids having a go at a new craft activity. Entries close at 5pm on November 1 and winning entries will be printed and displayed for the inaugural exhibition at

the new Wonambi Gallery, located in the Town Hall Foyer. More information - including the competition’s Terms and Conditions and entry form - is available on council’s website. GET SNAPPING: An Angela Willsmore image entered in the 2020 Better by Nature competition.

MY PROPERTY What a Delight!

Beachfront and central luxury accommodation

15 Shepherdson Road, Mount Gambier

Apollo Bay

Mount Gambier


Port Fairy

Oozing charm, character and beautiful street appeal in the heart of the city, Gebhardts are pleased to present to you 15 Shepherdson Road Mount Gambier. Upon entering the home, you are greeted with continuing character features with stunning timber floors, high ceilings, ornate cornice and solid construction. Four double bedrooms are situated to the front of the home. The master bedroom including a walk-in wardrobe and ensuite with corner shower, vanity and toilet. Through to the spacious open plan living, dining and kitchen at the rear of the home. With a lovely solid timber kitchen with built in pantry and gas

cooking all while overlooking the established gardens. Tidy wet areas with the main bathroom including a built-in bath, shower and vanity with a separate toilet for convenience. French glass doors from the living open to the covered outdoor entertaining area – a great space to enjoy all year around. Single car garage with door access to the pergola, no need to get wet while bringing in the shopping. Great rear yard access to the beautiful established gardens all set on over 1,350m2, a truly spectacular residence in a great location. Only a short walk to quality schools, railway lands and the city centre.

FAST FACTS AGENT Gebhardts Real Estate 2/14 Helen St, Mt Gambier Ben Jeffrey 0417 810 246 RLA 1903 PRICE $529,000 - $559,000


accommodation 4



| 1,350m2

Phone 0448 652 586


NEW LOCATION AT: 140 Penola Road Mount Gambier PHONE: 08 8723 1234

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 | |






4 2 2


Available now. Bond $2400. Pets negotiable. This spacious family home is situated in a sought after location within walking distance to MacDonald Park Primary School and a short drive to Saint Martins Lutheran College. The home offers 4 bedrooms, main with an upgraded ensuite and BIR, and 2 of the remaining 3 bedrooms also with BIR, spacious main bathroom with bath shower and vanity and a separate toilet. Kitchen with electric cooking, double sink and a dishwasher adjacent the dining area, Spacious lounge room with R/C A/C the home offers linen cupboards in the hall and pantry / linen cupboards off of the kitchen.


792 acres






Contact our office on 8723 6866

Contact our office on 8723 6866


A/C Laslett Nominees

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. 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.

Friday October 15th | 151 Hodges Rd, Mt Schank at 10am Outside entries invited. Catering provided by the Allendale East Hall Committee. For more information contact Chris Manser on 0417 414 127. Covid-19 restrictions will apply. SD7 Dozer 2205 model, John Deere 6920 tractor with John Deere 741 self-levelling loader with bucket and hayforks (3580 hours) Krone AM 2835 hay mower, Dakenag forage harvester, Glendore Hydra-drive silage wagon, Hay rake, WMI Pa-Mick hay feeder, Kerfab Wrapped bale soft hands, round bale feeder, paddock bale feeder, Wile 26 hay moisture & temperature meter (x 2) Connor-Shea Disc Super Seeder Series, Gibbon-Rawling 20 plate disc plough, ribbed roller 2.4 m wide x 1.8 m high, flat roller 2.1m wide x 1.0m high, mobile sheep feeder, Cowra lick feeder (on skids) small plastic feed bin, various 3PL attachments -ripper, blade plough, grader blade, post hole digger, Bait mini spreader, pasture harrows, Isuzu 1400 long truck with stock-crate reg. VVS-251, Mazda BT 50 ute 2016 model, 89,000 km, Honda TRX 500 4 x 4 quad bike, 13,500km, 907 hours, Honda CRF 230F motorbike, Suzuki TF125 (bent swingarm) 3 axle flat top trailer, 8.0 m long x 2.5 m wide, 6 x 4 trailer with grinder and pipe vice fitted, reg. TYI-923. Many assorted sundry workshop & general items including Powerbase Air compressor 2.5HP/50 litre, Model PB-0255, Toolex portable generator with Honda GX 390 motor (electric start) Projecta Workshop 2100 battery charger and engine start, Magmate 180P MIG welding machine & trolly, gas bottle, cattle dehorners, Gallagher electric fence unit & many boating, camping & fishing items including a Stacer 420 Seahorse dingy (UB148S) on Dunbier trailer (YGJ-564) with Yamaha CV30 outboard and Lowrance sounder. Outside Entries A/C Station Lane - Southern Cross SX 300 traveling water winch (new washers in pump) 1 x tonne super spreader on wheels, 6 x steel skip bins 1 ½ meter Long x 1 meter wide 1 x meter deep. A/C McGrath & Partners - Stevlon post driver 4 6 8inch augers driven by own PTO pump, hay elevator, ute crate, manual sheep handler ( clamp style) calf marking cradle, irrigation pipes, Thortons oat feeder & miscellaneous goods. A/C Karoom Park - TEF Deisel Massy Ferguson tractor, 3PL Implements, 3 Furrow molboard plough, 3 Furrow Disc Plough, Twin discs, grader blade, Jib crane, rear scoop / brush pusher, sundry parts. MF 51-4 disc hay mower, Conner Shea 18 disc trailing seeder, Triton 4WD ute (1996) – unregistered VWY-791 For a more detailed list go to go to livestock - upcoming clearing sales


unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416

6 King Grove, Mount Gambier

8 Birdwood Avenue, Mount Gambier





HIGHEST & BEST OFFERS CLOSING FRIDAY 29TH OCTOBER 2021 AT 5PM (if not sold prior) This gracious bluestone residence of substantial proportions is situated on private sweeping grounds. Combining period character and contemporary refinement, the spacious and flexible floorplan is highly adaptable for comfortable family living. Accommodation currently comprises 4 bedrooms, including the elegant master suite with WIR and ensuite. Bedrooms two and three share a private hallway with the main bathroom featuring a deep luxurious spa, shower plus separate toilet. Bedroom four is located at the rear of the property and is ideal for the teenager’s retreat or guest room. In conjunction with Ray White Mount Gambier.

Nestled in a quiet street within a short walk to Mt Gambier North Primary School, shops and the CBD is this spacious home. The timber kitchen / dining area is complete with WI pantry, wide fridge alcove and reverse osmosis water filtration system. With 4 large bedrooms plus office, the master contains built-in robe and ensuite. The ground floor of the home makes for a perfect guest quarters or teenage retreat and includes bedroom with ensuite as well as a separate room that could easily be utilised as a living room (currently used for storage). Outdoor alfresco style living is provided on the West facing decking. A generous sized block of approx 720m2 with two separate enclosed yards (one for the pets and one for the children).

Highest & Best Offers Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 3 REDWOOD AVENUE, MT GAMBIER

4 2 2

$349,000-$379,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 E.O.I






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Sleek and contemporary, this home is perfect for effortless entertaining, family fun & years of making memories The heart of the home is the light-filled kitchen, living and dining space complete with blackbutt timber flooring and gas fireplace The stylish, luxurious kitchen boasts Miele appliances, including coffee machine & integrated fridge & dishwasher The outdoor entertaining area includes a resort style, solar heated saltwater pool, cosy fire pit area and outdoor shower 4 2 5 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

- EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 29TH OCTOBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - Great location only minutes from Mount Gambier - 3 Road frontages to Smith, Dohle and Square Mile Road - Offering equipped bore, SA Water connected, with water licence (available separately)



- - - -

This 15.12 hectare property is nestled within a picture-perfect pocket of the Yahl district and is sure to tick all the boxes Four bedrooms, main with BIR’s and beautifully renovated ensuite Large open plan kitchen/dining/family with s/c wood heating and r/c air con High clearance shed with workshop and three phase power 5 3 8 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 Highest & Best Offers




Set on 5 acres (approx.) this well presented home is surrounded by lush green paddocks A spacious lounge overlooks the paddocks and connects to the dining room which opens onto the rear verandah & pergola area Lovely provincial style country kitchen including island bench Ample shedding including a single garage with workshop and double garage 3 1 3 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199


- If you are looking to relax to a quieter existence, plan your dream home here. Subject to Plan of Division Approval - Services to the allotments include timber fencing, power, STEDS Connection, NBN Fixed Wireless internet availability and bitumen road with kerbing and street lights LAND Gail Richards 0409 268 199



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Stylish family home built for the large family set on an impressive 2,737m2 allotment Stunning kitchen with breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances and huge walk in pantry Expansive open plan living including large dining area with tassie oak flooring and carpeted family room Beautiful semi enclosed outdoor entertaining area with new merbau decking, mains gas connection, built in television and laser lite 6 4 5 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199



4 3 2

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Al Lamond 0418 849 266

RLA 282 450

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Key 2 Sale Real Estate is pleased to offer for sale this new House & Land package from well known local builder Hotondo Homes Purchasers have an ideal opportunity to vary the plan, facade or the standard inclusion depending on their requirements in their new home The Hotondo Homes “Marcoola 209” plan offers 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2 living areas with double car garage

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266


RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

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

2/10 Knight Court





Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café


$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.










86 Pick Avenue




Beautifully presented stone home great for families, first home buyers or investors. Open plan kitchen and dining with lovely timber floors and split system. Three generous sized bedrooms. Two with built in wardrobes.

Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel

5 Colonel Light Place








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.

6 Bengalee Crescent



This Lakes precinct home offers amazing rural views- large rooms and high ceilings, and is sure to appeal. Formal and informal living areas and year round comfort with gas central heating and R/C split air-conditioner on offer, Sit back and simply enjoy.




A quality home loaded with space inside and out. Beautifully elevated & private setting – feature raked ceilings. Formal living & heat form fire place. A view as far as the eye can see. In conj with Key2sale & Peter Dempsey@Realty.

Gebhardts Property Management

1/9 Millard Street


a| 1.825ha

An impressive double storey family home with expansive living and spectacular sweeping views of the city. Open plan living, dining and kitchen with beautiful timber flooring. Five bedroom home, master bedroom with walk in robe and ensuite.

36 Currawong Crescent


$245,000-$259,500 2 2 1 This is apartment living at its best - Amazing Northerly aspect with unobstructed views over the City’s skyline. Large living area plus bonus study/sitting room. Simply move in and enjoy the lifestyle.


Loaded with appeal – Beautiful character home perfectly located. Stunning character features, spacious living and magnificent allotment of over 1,350m2. Picture perfect and a short walk to popular schools and city centre.


An exciting opportunity to be your own BOSS. Fantastic cleaning business for sale with fantastic turnover. Huge potential to take to the next level. Phone Gebhardts for further information.

1006/3 Lake Terrace West




Situated in a popular central location and in only a group of three is this neat and tidy unit. Cozy lounge and dining with slow combustion heating and split system. Generous sized bedrooms, master with built in robes. Fantastic northerly aspect.

23 West Street


15 Shepherdson Road


Cleaning Business

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

A breathtaking property – proud to call home. Boasting absolute quality, three spacious living area, dedicated home office and three tastefully renovated bathrooms. Stunning rural views from the huge sweeping verandah. Garage UMR and additional shedding.

2/23 Bertha Street


Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

247 Mount Percy Road, Compton


Stunning unit located in a quiet cul-desac in just a group of three. Spacious open plan living with ducted gas heating. Two generous sized bedrooms both with built in wardrobes.

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier

8 Allan Drive

Apply online Ph 8724 8088

389 Commercial Street West

COMMERCIAL 8 Allan Drive 21 Sturt Street

Avail 22/10/21

$330 pw 2 1 1 • 2 bedrooms, both with BIR • Kitchen with electric cooking, dishwasher & WI pantry • Open living/dining/ kitchen area with aircon • Bathroom with separate bath and shower • Walk in linen cupboard • Single garage UMR with remote access • Undercover patio area • Secure fencing • No pets

Avail 15/10/21

$290 pw 2 1 1 • 2 bedrooms, master with BIR • Light filled kitchen/dining area with pantry and electric cooking • Spacious lounge room with R/C split system & fan • Single garage UMR • Close to Tenison Woods College, BMX track & Park • No pets

Avail 06/01/22 Commercial • Workshop with high clearance rear opening door • Loft area for additional storage • Front reception area and/or showroom • Offices, kitchen and toilets • Area 170.07m2 (approximately) • 3 phase power outlets • Secure yard

Avail NOW Commercial • Land size approx. 2928m2, Office area approx. 237m2 & Warehouse approx. 580m2 • Off street parking, easy access for trucks • Consisting of front show room/reception area with access to warehouse, 3 working cubicles, 2 offices, kitchen, office ducted cooling system together with r/c air conditioners

32 Commercial Street West 99 Commercial Street West 389 Commercial Street West

Ray White_Know How to get more for your property



487 Cafpirco Road, Mt Gambier 4 Highest + Best Offers By 5th November (Unless sold Prior) Open by appointment



10 Acacia Street, Mt Gambier $299,000 - $309,000 Open by appointment


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






3 Cape Buffon Drive, Southend E.O.I by 5pm Friday 22nd October Open by appointment


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

Sale 29483 Princes Highway, Glenburnie $295,000 - $315,000 Open by appointment

Sale 9 Kowine Court, Mt Gambier $389,000 - $399,000 Open by appointment







Sale Coming Soon... 16 Tallarook Court, Mt Gambier Open by appointment



Sale Coming Soon... 3



Stage 2 Southend Access Road, Southend Open by appointment


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330


Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616


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


239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier Expressions of Interest Open by appointment



16+ 7 2


G002/7 Lake Terrace, Mt Gambier $400 P/W - Furnished Available: Now

Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405


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


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


Rental 3

Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405



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

7/55 Bertha Street, Mt Gambier $200 P/W Available: 19/11/2021

Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363

Unpackaged, Mt Gambier $169,000 - $179,000 Open by appointment


Rental 3



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




Property of the week Graciously Beautiful.

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

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


6 King Grove, Mt Gambier. Highest & Best Offers by 29th October by 5pm (Unless Sold Prior) 4 Open by appointment



Situated on approximately 2,300 sqm, in a family friendly location with a spacious and flexible floorplan. Inside, high ceilings with decorative plasterwork and a feature mantle piece. The formal lounge room adjoins the dining room overlooking the gardens. 4 bedrooms, the master suite with WIR and ensuite. Bedrooms two and three share a hallway with the main bathroom featuring a spa, shower and toilet. Bedroom four is located at the rear of the property. The family room offers a gas log fire, air conditioning and French doors opening onto the alfresco pergola. The kitchen boasts electric amenities, walk-in pantry, dishwasher and a dining space. The double garage leads into the home plus the additional parking space beyond the electric gated entrance.


702 Eight Mile Creek Road, Mt Gambier


10 Bellshire Place, Mt Gambier



55 Thomas Road, Glencoe


49 Boandik Terrace, Mt Gambier




1 Chester Place, Mt Gambier


16 Creek Street, Mt Gambier



53 Bayview Road, Vivonne Bay


32 Vansittart Road, Mt Gambier


33 Lakes Park Drive, OB Flat


252 Commercial Street West, Mt Gambier



45 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier


21 Williams Road, Millicent


30 & 32 Miller Street, Mt Gambier


530 Blockers Road, Myponga


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

9 Gove Road, Enfield


4 Degaris Street, Mt Gambier


1 - 4/20 Derrington Street, Mt Gambier


6 Tenison Drive, Mt Gambier




Contact Agent

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

340 Cafpirco Rd, Compton

4 2 10



572 Caroline Road, Yahl Expressions of Interest “Lorebeck” – Irrigated grazing and fodder production • “Lorebeck” is a productive and versatile agricultural property with diverse income streams, currently operating as a dairy farm and piggery, and presents an opportunity to diversify into other types of production including beef production and vegetables. • Lorebeck comprises a total land area of 177.91 hectares or approximately 439 acres across six contiguous titles. There are three houses on the property. • Located only 12 kilometres south east of Mount Gambier in the district of Yahl, Lorebeck offers prospective purchasers an opportunity to purchase the property either as a going concern with all livestock and plant, or alternatively the land and water only.

Damian Venn 0438 904 771


• The property would be an ideal beef backgrounding or finishing block with its access to over 446 megalitres for taking irrigation, plus additional entitlements for industrial and intensive animal keeping uses.

Expressions of Interest

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

LAND | 7,700m2



Lot 52 Eight Mile Creek Rd, Eight Mile Creek




Auction 4th November at 11am

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

58 Lachlan Cres, Mt Gambier

3 1 2



Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

39 McArthur St, Mt Gambier

3 1 2

Rural Sales Representative

Residential Sales Representative

Real Estate Office Manager

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management








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

62833 RLA

m tg am bier@elders. com .au














Mean machines & time honoured hobbies It was a busy October Long Weekend in the region and local photographer Darren Archibald captured it all. The South Australlian ‘N’ Gauge Society hosted its first exhibition in the region for many years with a display of model trains, war gaming, slot cars & doll houses and secretary Peter Cawthorne has committed to returning in three years’ time as they look to take similar exhibitions to other major regional areas in the State. Many of the exhibitors were from Adelaide but it also gave local hobbyists a chance to showcase their passion projects. (Images 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 & 8)

The annual Show’N’ Shine saw a raft of stunning classic and vintage vehcles on display and driving around the district as car lovers converged on the weekend display to check out these lovingly restored machines, checking out what was under the hood as well as the stunning interior and paintwork of their owners’ pride and joy. (Images 1, 7, 9, 10, 11 & 12) PHOTOS COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)



On track

Record grain production predicted


ACROSS 1) “The ___ Reed Show” 6) Garden bulb 11) Impressive degree 14) Steer clear of 15) Protective layer 16) Apiece, in scores 17) Wood lighters? 19) Game for “it” 20) “Yo!” 21) Shake a leg 22) Dream Team country 23) Involve deeply 27) Emancipate 29) Secret agent org. 30) Carve in stone 32) Like a pink steak 33) Guinness World Records suffix 34) Put off 36) Health store beans (var.) 39) Brought into play 41) Some bays 43) Viral internet item 44) Fiery funeral mounds 46) Trials and tribulations, essentially 48) Subsidy 49) Part of a foot 51) Protein, often 52) Genetic material 53) Freeway catastrophe 56) Offspring acquired by marriage 58) “Aviv” header 59) Bird that can’t take flight 60) Address for a dot-com 61) Foreman vanquisher 62) Old cinema star 68) Felt topper 69) “+” pole 70) Barely leading on the scoreboard 71) Service charge 72) Have a hunch 73) Three-player cardgames

DOWN 1) Beaver’s work 2) Egg cells 3) “Ask___ what your country ... “ 4) Comer of the market 5) Clung 6) Young’un 7) Certain machine gun 8) Ness and Lomond 9) More like a squid’s defense 10) Former Spanish coins 11) Time for the elderly? 12) World-weary 13) Pond buildup 18) It may be beaten or bucked 23) Become frozen 24) Hip-hop’s Elliott 25) Appear in thin air 26) Brilliant acclaim 28) Gift tag word 31) Female seal group 35) Affirmative responses 37) Acid type 38) It’s hardly a convertible 40) Some animal shelters 42) Lady Liberty, for one 45) Frameworks 47) Common sound systems 50) Caring and decent to others 53) Group on the payroll 54) Donnybrook 55) Stage, as a show 57) Sound of a BB striking tin 63) Things displayed at checkpoints 64) “Originally named” 65) Narc’s org. 66) Caught off base 67) CD predecessors


MOUNT GAMBIER SHOW MOUNT GAMBIER SHOWGROUNDS October 22 & 23 (Check website & social media for session times)

The 2021-22 South Australian grain harvest is estimated to be the most valuable on record reaching a farmgate value of $2.8 billion, according to a report released late last week. The State Government’s latest Crop and Pasture Report indicates South Australian grain production is set for 7.98 million tonnes, close to the 10-year average of 8 million tonnes. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said South Australian farmers may be able to capitalise on unfavourable conditions in other world grain producing countries. “While the report highlights South Australian grain production remaining average depended on spring rains, record prices for some varieties are driving strong returns to the grain industry,” Minister Basham said. “The report estimates an area of 3.9 million hectares has been sown, above the long-term average despite 70 per cent of the area sown dry. “After the late arrival of opening rains in mid-June, above average rainfall in July has significantly

contributed towards crop establishment and replenished soil moisture reserves. “Deeper soil moisture from these rains have supported the crops into spring, however below average August rains and the continuing drier trend in early September has emphasised the need for good spring rains to finish the season. “According to the report, crops in most districts have average to above average yield potential, except for the Northern Murray Mallee and parts of the Upper North which are recording below average yield potential. Soil moisture is also poor in the Lower Murray and Southern Murray Mallee. “Many farmers opted to sow barley due to the late start, with the area under wheat near average. A high canola price outlook provided an incentive for producers to stick with the crop and a decline in demand has resulted in a significant reduction in the area sown for export hay. To read the latest Crop and Pasture report, visit au/cropreport.




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WEDNESDAY In another very small yarding agents yarded 435 lambs and 788 sheep at Hamilton. The quality was plain and very mixed. Not all of the regular buyers were in attendance due to the closure of some works and there was restricted restocking competition. The market was erratic and buyers were selective mainly due to the quality on offer which resulted in most categories of lambs selling $20/head softer. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $89 to $120 and light 18 to 22kg trade weight lambs sold from $166 to $180/head. The medium trade weight lambs weighing 22 to 26kg made from $164 to $220/head and averaged from 750c to 840c/kg cwt. Heavy trade weight lambs weighing 26 to 30kg and over made to a top of $250/head. Score 3 hoggets sold to $180/head. The offering of sheep was average in quality and consisted of mainly crossbred ewes. Trade sheep were $10 to $20/head cheaper and the heavy sheep were firm. The general run of trade mutton made between 580c and 650c/kg cwt. Terminal sire rams made to a top of $114 and Merinos to $144/head.

Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers fell by almost half as agents yarded 256 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the same field of trade and processor buyers as the previous sale along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality was mixed over the pens but the cattle on offer received some good competition as the market sold to dearer rates this week. Yearlings were small in number with both the steers and heifers making from mainly 480c to 520c/kg. Feeder orders were active here on steers from 520c to 550c with a top of 600c/kg being reached. Heifers to feed on sold up to 520c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks returned from mainly 460c to 488c with a top of 536c/kg in an isolated sale for a single beast. Grown heifers ranged from 420c to 510c as the manufacturing steers made from 380c to 427c/kg. Heavy cows remained firm in price as they made from mainly 400c to 423c with the lighter types making from 360c to 380c and bulls made from 320c to 340c with a top of 350c/kg.

RURAL RUNDOWN An exceptional run of genetics Detpa Grove committed to delivery of top genes Detpa Grove’s near total focus on the White Suffolk breed for over 42 years is set to deliver another exceptional run of genetics at the stud’s annual on-property sale near Jeparit, Western Victoria this October. A standout group of White Suffolk rams and ewes will be up for auction on Thursday 14th with the quality draft of 260 comprising of approx. 30 elite stud rams, 160 flock rams, 10 more than the 2020 sale and 70 stud ewes to round out the sale catalogue. Detpa Grove’s stud principal David Pipkorn said the depth and quality in this year’s sale line-up will easily match anything offered at past sales and both stud and commercial producers can purchase with confidence. “Despite the challenges served up this past 18 months the team have worked harder to ensure the 2021 sale will continue to deliver the ‘designer genetic’ sheep we aim to produce”, Mr Pipkorn said. “We don’t split our focus

between breeds and have simplified our on-farm operations which means we can dedicate our time to making the White Suffolk stud our priority”. Mr Pipkorn said the 2021 sale team has a tighter set of numbers and the group are presenting as a very even line of animals with high breeding values yet differing maturity patterns to suit varied operations. “We’re continually improving the growth rate and balancing the sheep breeding values, particularly the structural excellence on these high-performance animals.” Detpa Grove believes good breeding is about ticking as many boxes simultaneously as possible and the stud focuses on key traits and attributes such as structural excellence, genetic stability, high commercial performance, eating qualities, breed type and standards, freedom from disease, sound vaccination and management programs as it’s standard.

Mr Pipkorn says a focus on heavy culling and careful breeding had led to the exceptionally balanced offering at this year’s sale. “They are a top shelf group”. The stud’s own DG Noble, still at stud, is sired by Warburn160048 ($16,000) and out of a ¾ sister to Anden CRUISER ($68,000) is represented by a terrific selection of sons and some daughters in the sale catalogue, with 5 elite sons in the stud ram team. “He had a few sons in the sale last year and they were met with strong demand,” Mr Pipkorn said. “Noble has bred exceptionally well and just keeps on breeding sheep with fantastic balance, type and structure. His performance figures keep getting better as more of his progeny are assessed”. Other notable sires include DG.180324, a son of Warburn 160048, DG.190438 sired by DG. ‘CLARITY’ 180251, Somerset 170147, sire of Somerset 190158, and Ella Matta MILESTONE180100. “It is pleasing when leading

Best genetics available

Ryeview’s commitment to high lambing percentages

Ryeview is a White Suffolk, Border Leicester and Ryeland registered stud sheep using the best genetics available. Ryeview believes they can help all parts of the prime lamb from the maternal side to the end product – the lamb on the plate. Most of their ewes twin and some are producing high lambing percentages. Ryeview runs very young stock and faced the challenges of slow seasonal starts and poor feed quality, but still has a focus on producing tough sheep that promise longevity. When finding a new sire Ryeview select on looks, structure, skin type and wool type as a lamb needs a good skin with the right type of wool to present at sale, in all weather in saleyards and then the best LambPlan figures they get that suit their breeding programs. These figures include high growth, fat levels to suite, high muscle, worm egg count and all the eating qualities - the last being the most important. Ryeview’s White Suffolk are bred to produce a lamb that will be ready for sale off mum at four

months of age, at 50+ kgs fitting the 22 to 24kg carcase or weaned and taken out to heavy weights. Some clients are getting lambs well over 30kg cw. as Ryeview are constantly weaning lambs at 65kgs lw for singles and up to 100 kgs lw for twin/ewe, as growth weights rise lambs are making these weights earlier, which means more money quicker. The Border Leicesters are bred to produce a ewe with a good fleece on her back, a good bag of milk to feed her twins and want to live. Last year, Ryeview had a very successful sale, setting on farm records for review at $2500 for a White Suffolk flock ram and $2200 for a Border Leicester ram, setting a very handy average for which they think all their clients, especially for those that have been returning for years. At the end of the sale they ran out of buyers, with their rams sold in price ranges to suit all that attended or sent orders. Julie and Michael Osborne would like to see you at the sale to enjoy some lunch and a chat. If COVID prevents this your orders can be looked after and rams collected or delivered to borders

or whatever needs to happens. This year’s Border Leicester rams are by Coolawang, Castle Camp and Johno’s and the White Suffolks are by Woolumbool, Waratah and Parker rams. Ryeland rams by private selection. At the 2019 Adelaide Show, Ryeview won champion Border Leicester fleece, champion short wool fleece which became champion British breed fleece and champion British breed and Australaisan fleece. Ryeview will have 80 White Suffolk and 40 Border Leicester rams at the on property sale on the 18th of October which all have electronic tags, vaccinated for OJD from a mn3v flock no s107 on the sheep map, vet checked prior to sale, are also from an accredited ovine brucellosis 306 and 7 in 1. All rams have Lambplan figures are breed backed, deep bodied, well structured with good skins and that is why we have the same clients coming back year after year.

Stud Masters who have taken the time during this year to inspect our sheep here at the property have volunteered they were ‘blown away’ by the depth of quality in our breeding flock”, said Mr Pipkorn. With the year’s meticulous classing completed, the drafts of rams and ewes being presented at this year’s auction will be of the highest standard, and the Detpa Grove Annual Sale is likely to attract strong interest from studs around Australia again this year. “The flock rams mostly sell to this half of Victoria and some into

southern South Australia, the stud rams and ewes invariably go all over the country,” Mr Pipkorn said. Buyers unable to make the sale due to border closures can research detail and then live stream the sale auction online at AuctionsPlus. The Pipkorn family welcome past, present and new buyers to their on-property sale and will be running the auction in line with Covid-19 compliance. For sale updates and latest news, visit or “detpagrove” on Facebook.

Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers fell a little as agents yarded 10,216 lambs and 2,837 sheep to total a combined 13,053 head. These sold to the same field of trade and processor buyers as the last sale with some strong continued restocker support. Quality dipped this week with less weight and condition then the previous sale with a corresponding dip in price. Light lambs to the trade made from $150 to $176 with the medium weights making from $190 to $210 with most sales averaging from 920c to 950c/kg cwt with a loss of $8 to $12/head. Heavy lambs to the trade made from $218 to $246 with a top of $255/head. Restockers continue to source lambs from mainly $170 to $184 with restockers from Ballarat chasing more weight paying from $200 to $218/head with restocking lambs remaining firm in price. Light sheep ranged from $62 to $98 with the medium weights making from $138 to $160/head with most sheep sales averaging from 600c to 620c/kg cwt. Heavy crossbred sheep made from $170 to $210 with the heavy Merino types making from $170 to $180/head. Rams ranged from $22 to $60/head.

Naracoorte Market Report CATTLE

Numbers fell away as agents yarded 524 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker support. Quality was mixed although there were some good types spread over the pens as the market sold to mixed rates. There were very few yearling cattle suitable for the trade with feeders prominent here as they sought steers from 565c to 600c and heifers from 510c to 600c, up to 10c/kg better in price. Grown steers and bullocks ranged from mainly 478c to 490c with some lighter types reaching 526c, to be 5c to 8c/kg easier in price. The better grown heifers received some strong competition to range from 480c to 515c, jumping 10c to 15c/kg in price. Heavy cows made mainly from 398c to 406c with a top of 415c to be firm in price with the lighter pens making from 340c to 380c/kg. There was some restocker activity here from 320c to 360c/kg. Bulls mainly ranged from 280c to 305c with a peak of 318c/kg.

Upcoming ram sales

RURAL RUNDOWN Stronger lambs, born easier Derrynock poll dorsets & maternals

OCTOBER SALES 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 magazines/ram-lamb/

Management and nutrition of the ewe will always have the greatest influence over lamb survival. However, there are huge benefits to be gained from having stronger lambs at birth, with a greater cold tolerance, and plenty of quality milk available. A focus on moderate birth weight with an average or shorter gestation length, and increased milk production, has helped to decrease ewe assist rate at birth, improve lambing ease and lift lamb survival in commercial ewes at Derrynock to above 90%. This is well above the industry average of around 70%, and has huge economic implications. We are very excited about the results, in particular when incorporating selection pressure on the gestation length as part of our overall lamb survival strategy. With scanning rates reaching 200% in our commercial flock of approx 1200 Maternal ewes in recent years, it was time to increase our focus on lamb survival. We are finding our best results are coming from ewes having 4.5 -5.5 kg lambs at birth. This has meant we can utilise rams with higher birth weights (0.4 to 0.5) for mature ewes, and subsequent growth rates, that also have shorter gestation length ASBV’s (approx -1.0). Lambs that are born earlier

are not necessarily lighter, but are born with a lot more ease. They generally appear wetter at birth, and the ewes appear to lamb quickly and with vastly fewer presentation issues. The actual gestation length of the ewes recorded over the past 8-10 years has varied from 140 days to 153 days. We would say that approximately 90% of lambing problems occur in those ewes lambing after 150 days, with a higher incidence of presentation issues, big lambs, dry or yellow coloured, or stressed lambs at birth. As a result of selection, we have moved our average gestation length from 148.5 days back to 147 days in Poll Dorset ewes, and 146 days in our maternal composites

over the past 3 years. Emphasis on good smooth shoulder and neck placement is also important. As a direct result of the information gathered from Gestation length (gl) progeny testing in our commercial and stud flocks, we have seen a reduction in our birth assist rate to less than 1% in mature ewes. This has resulted in a lamb survival rate of 92% at birth, over all birth type categories. The flock pregnancy scanned at 180% average over all year drops. We are hopeful that conducting economically relevant sire progeny tests, utilising our commercial ewe flock that we will continue to improve the profitability of our commercial clients, with continued focus on Eating Quality with

particular emphasis on Marbling, feed conversion, lamb survival and early maturity. We will have some of the highest ranked Poll Dorset & Maternal rams for marbling available for sale in 2021, with their progeny being utilized in progeny testing that will evaluate lambs at different ages/weights being fed on a range of different rations. With an emphasis on Eating Quality, Maturity and disease resistance in both out Maternal and Terminal flocks we believe that Derrynock can provide a rare opportunity for producers to make quick improvements in traits like lamb survival and marbling, with selection pressure provided on both sides of the genetic equation.

Decades of experience at Wattle Glen Dual purpose sheep the focus Wattle Glen Corriedale Stud, situated at Strathalbyn in SA, has been breeding Corriedales for 52 years. Stud principles Graham and Di Jenke exhibit sheep and wool regularly at the Adelaide Royal, Bendigo Sheep and Wool Show, and Hamilton Sheepvention, as well as numerous country shows. Graham sees showing sheep as a way of displaying the Corriedale breed and also comparing their sheep with other Corriedale studs. Being in the wool industry as a wool classer for 50 years, and a stud and commercial sheep

breeder, Graham has been particular in making sure that the quality of the wool has not been sacrificed for the sake of a big carcase sheep. He believes in the value of the Corriedale as a true dual purpose sheep, producing both meat and wool. The stud averages 25.5 micron through all age ewes, with lambs finer at 21.5 microns. Ram 16-94, currently used in the stud, is an example of the breeding ideals of Wattle Glen. 16.94 won the National Weaner class in Bendigo in 2017 with a 23.9 micron fleece, weighing 8.5 kilograms


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skirted. In 2019 his 26 micron fleece was champion Corriedale fleece at the Adelaide Royal, weighing 8 kilograms skirted. The fleece shorn from 16-94’s sire, when he was 5.5 years old, was also exhibited in 2019, weighing 8.5kg skirted, and 26micron. As a 2.5 year old, 16-94 weighed an impressive 145 kg, showing his attributes as both a wool and carcase sheep. He was also champion Corriedale ram in Adelaide in 2018 and 2019. His potential to the Corriedale breed has been recognised with a number of studs either purchasing his progeny or using his semen in their breeding programmes. Semen from Wattle Glen rams

16-94 and 15-04 was used for the Corriedale Genomic Trial in Tasmania over the last three years. Of the 37 rams used in the trial, progeny from 16-94 and 15-04 were microned as lambs and tested 21.7 and 20.7 respectively. They were in the top 10% for micron fineness, staple structure and character. 16-94 was also in the top 10% for post weaning weight, with 15-04 being in the top 20%. Due to the continuing Covid outbreaks, the stud, like other sheep breeders, has been unable to exhibit sheep at any shows, depriving clients the opportunity to view their sheep. Last year, Graham and Di were able to fill the requirements

of regular clients with online marketing, and again this year, with the ever changing situation, they welcome any enquiries or requests for on property inspections for people wishing to purchase quality Corriedale rams. Delivery is available to Naracoorte if required. Semen is also available. Wattle Glen has some selected rams for the Blue Ribbon Corriedale sale at Ballarat in October. However, border restrictions may prevent us from attending, as it did last year. Feel free to contact Graham and Di for any further information on 0429 936 598 or 0428 696 031 or

RURAL RUNDOWN Consultation on the agenda Water licence holders invited to meetings Water licence holders in the Padthaway Prescribed Wells Area are invited to learn about the key concepts underpinning proposed modifications to the Padthaway Water Allocation Plan (WAP) and provide feedback at the upcoming consultation meetings later this month. The Limestone Coast Landscape Board will host licensee consultation meetings in Padthaway on October 13. Board chair Penny Schulz is encouraging all licensees to be involved in the consultation process. “The licensee meetings are an important opportunity for water

licence holders to understand the key concepts proposed for inclusion in the draft Padthaway Water Allocation Plan and provide feedback,” Ms Schulz said. “Being involved in the consultation is important because the water allocation plan helps to manage our groundwater resources by balancing the long-term sustainability and security of the resource for water users.” The current Padthaway WAP was adopted in 2009 and has been undergoing a review to meet statutory requirements under the Landscape South Australia Act 2019.

A Stakeholder Advisory Group featuring local community representatives from a range of industries was formed in 2019 to support the process. The consultation meetings will last for two hours and will present the key concepts developed in collaboration with the Stakeholder Advisory Group. There will also be the opportunity to book one-onone sessions with a Limestone Coast Landscape Board staff member for licensees that require further discussion or clarification on particular concepts. These will be held in Padthaway on October 26

DNA testing pays off Gemini Prime Lamb Sale ready to showcase the advancement in stud breeding this spring Highlights of stud breeding advancements including DNA testing will be on show at the Gemini Prime Lamb Sires 23rd annual on-property spring sale. 120 White Suffolk and 20 Suffolk rams including15 specially selected rams across both breeds are up for auction on Wednesday 20 October in Werneth, Victoria. Gemini stud principal Craig Mitchell introduced DNA testing about six years ago with the program intensifying in recent years to further improve meat-eating traits and maintain the stud’s performance benchmarks for all other required traits, including lamb survival, lower birth weight and high growth rates.

The data has been invaluable for buyers like Bryan and James Hepburn have been happily buying from Gemini Prime Lamb for more than 20 years. The introduction of DNA testing has allowed the Hepburn’s Bryarah cross-bred commercial operation at Mt Moriac to select their rams based on data, not just looks, and the results have been stunning. “We’ve been buying rams from Craig since he started and have always been happy, but we’ve been getting happier,” James said. “Dad was picking rams based on their look but we’ve changed to selecting them based on the data,” he said. “Now we’re selecting the right rams for our needs. It has

changed us 10-fold. Our survivability is up, our percentage is increasing, we’re weaning more lambs now and they’re great.” Bryarah usually buys five or six lambs at each annual sale. “We’re not a massive player but we get what we need and we don’t buy rams from anywhere else,” James said. “Craig’s rams are getting better every year and now that we know what we’re looking for, backed by data, it’s even better for us.” James added that Craig Mitchell had worked closely to help them change to data-based buying. “Craig is a great person to deal with – always available to help you out,” he said. Gemini’s breeding program is

and 27. “All feedback will be reviewed in consultation with the Stakeholder Advisory Group and will help inform the Draft Padthaway WAP,” Ms Schulz said. “We look forward to hearing from the community.” An invitation to attend the consultation meeting is being sent to all water licence holders by email or post. Further information can be found at water-and-coast/water-allocationaimed at the commercial producer who seek a style of sheep for progressive flock development enhanced by performance data. “The majority of our buyers look at dollars per hectare rather than dollars per head,” Craig Mitchell said. “DNA profiling means we continue to breed sheep for a range of traits including lambing ease. We place a heavy importance on high levels of lamb survival and this flows through to our sale rams, and that translates into better returns for our clients”. A range of performance sires’ progeny are featured this year with the now sold White Suffolk sire Gemini 170470’s retained semen progeny headlining the sale. “170470 ticks a lot of boxes with his data highlights being in the Top 5% TCP, Top %5 PWT, Top 10% PEMD of the breed and a low birth weight .22” “He is a very structurally correct ram with great breed type, and it is great to see his traits and attributes coming through the flock,” Craig said.

plans/padthaway, or by contacting Limestone Coast Landscape Board Water Policy and Planning Senior Project Officer Ryan Judd at ryan. or (08)8735 1204.

Another standout AI sire used through the studs’ Super Whites program is Farrer 180178. He is a ram with a high TCP score with traits of note including Top 5% TCP, Top 5% for PWT, Top 10% PEMD, Top 10% LMY, and in the higher end of the range for IMF. With a low birth weight .21, Craig said Farrer 180178 has bought consistency to the breeding flock whilst maintaining Gemini’s focus on turning off structurally sound, balanced sheep. “The 15 specially selected rams have unique attributes and there are some stud ram potentials amongst the group for interested bidders,” Craig said. “We welcome all interested buyers and valued clients to Werneth to inspect any of the sale rams prior to the auction”, Craig said. The auction will be fully interfaced via AuctionsPlus. For sale updates and latest news, visit www. or our Facebook page.

Federal windfall Accommodation & a tourist attraction secure grants Workers accommodation and a mini-golf course are two Limestone Coast projects that have attracted more than half a million dollars in total as part of the Round 5 allocations of the 5 of the Building Better Regions Fund. Tatiara District Council will receive $335,000 for ‘Housing for Growth - Tatiara Workers Accommodation’ - a project that will build two four-unit accommodation blocks at the Bordertown Caravan Park, while the Blue Lake Golf Club will receive $171,914 for the construction of an 18-hole Mini Golf Course. Tatiara District Council Mayor Graham Excell said council had always been proud of our strong, vibrant economy and low unemployment rate. “But the flipside of this economic strength is that our businesses cannot recruit enough staff locally to fill job vacancies and have to bring people in from outside the district,” Mayor Excell said. “The housing shortage we have experienced for many years has made this recruitment extraordinarily difficult for Tatiara businesses of all sizes and industries. We are very excited to partner with the Australian Government in responding to this challenge


and developing accommodation for workers at the Bordertown Caravan Park.” Blue Lake Golf Club president Peter Sealey said the Blue Lake Golf Club members sincerely thanked the Member for Barker Tony Pasin and the Federal Government. “This grant will go towards the construction of an 18-hole Mini Golf Course to be constructed adjacent to the existing Administration Centre at the Blue Lake Public Golf Course situated close by to the famous Blue Lake and Tourist Park,” Mr

Sealey said. “We believe it will provide a pathway for juniors and others of all ages to become active in the sport of golf. It will be inclusive for ambulant, disabled and family participation with an affordable recreational activity. We also believe it will attract visitors and Tourists to stay and play and view our iconic Crater Lakes Area situated at Mount Gambier.” MINI GOLF PROJECT: (Above top) Member for Barker Tony Pasin & Blue Lake Golf Club president Peter Sealey (foreground) with club board members. WORKERS ACCOMMODATION PROJECT: (Above inset) Member for Barker Tony Pasin MP & Tatiara District Council Mayor Graham Excell.





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50g garlic butter 2 tbsp olive oil 500g peeled green prawns, tails intact 1 leek, thinly sliced 2 tsp Dijon mustard 200g (1 cup) risoni pasta 375ml (11/2 cups) Massel Chicken Style Liquid Stock 125ml (1/2 cup) white wine 300ml Bulla Light Thickened Cooking Cream 1 tbsp chopped continental parsley leaves Lemon wedges, to serve Method Heat 20g garlic butter and 1 tablespoon oil in a large frying pan over medium-high heat. Cook the prawns, in 2 batches, for 2-3 minutes or until golden and cooked through. Transfer to a plate and set aside. Reduce heat to medium and add remaining oil to pan. Cook the leek for 2 minutes or until soft. Add the mustard, pasta, stock, wine and cream. Stir to combine. Bring to the boil. Cook, stirring occasionally, for 10 minutes or until pasta is tender. Preheat grill to medium. Scatter prawns over pasta and dot with remaining butter. Cook under grill for 2 minutes or until butter has melted. Sprinkle with parsley. Serve immediately with lemon wedges.


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



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





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




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Junior School (Primary) Teaching Staff - 2022 The College invites applications from passionate primary teachers to join the teaching team in 2022 for the following positions: • • • •

Year 1 - 0.2 FTE Ongoing permanent position (Fridays) Year 3 - 1.0 FTE Parental Leave Replacement Fixed Term Contract (2022 only) Year 4 & PE – 0.4 FTE Fixed Term Contract (Term 1 2022 only) Year 5 – 0.4 FTE Ongoing permanent position (consecutive days)

Applicants must be supportive of the Christian ethos of the College, actively engage in the school’s pastoral care program and be keen to contribute to the ongoing development of a busy school. Applications from recent graduates, and experienced teachers, are encouraged and welcomed. Conditions: These positions will commence on 24 January 2022. Applications should be forwarded via email by Sunday 24 October 2021. Applications should include a cover letter briefly addressing the person specification and a resume, which includes the contact details of at least three referees (one of which is ideally your most recent Head of School). Clearly indicate in your application which position/s you are applying for. Further information and a position description can be found on the College website ( Enquiries to: Mrs Robyn Teakle Head of Junior School/Deputy Principal Ph: (08) 8725 1430 Email:

Applications to: Ms Mandy Taylor HR & Compliance Manager Email:




New club, new role, new mindset Former West Gambier star moves from Hawks to Bulldogs during AFL trade period “I do carpentry on the side, so I was thinking in a week or two I could be a chippy.” Pragmatic as always, former West Gambier star Tim O’Brien, in the wake of putting pen to paper to continue his AFL career with the Western Bulldogs, admitted he had entertained the thought his career might end with the 976 games he has played ay Hawthorn since being drafted at number 28 in the 2012 National Draft.

“I always held onto hope and believed in myself that I’d be able to find another chance at it,” O’Brien told SEN’s Bob and Andy last Thursday. “But there’s always thoughts that come into your head that that was a genuine chance (career over). O’Brien signed a two year deal with the vanquished 2021 grand finalists and is looking forward to

the challenge of becoming an intercept defender at Whitten Oval. “I haven’t spent a lot of time nailed down in the defensive end, I’ve obviously pinched hit there a little bit,” he said. “But that’s one thing I’m really excited about because I think my skillset is well suited to the back end, especially with how footy is played at the minute.” With his career at the crossroads, O’Brien even called his former Hawks mentor for advice.

“’s exciting the Bulldogs need a player like me, I’ve got the skillset to do it and I’ve got the whole preseason to knuckle down and have a good run at it...” “I actually had a conversation with ‘Clarko’ (Alastair Clarkson) yesterday (last Wednesday) and he always thought the back end was going to be the best, but for whatever reason at different times, he needed me to play forward,” O’Brien said. “It’s exciting the Bulldogs need a player like me, I’ve got the skillset to do it and I’ve got the whole pre-season to knuckle down and have a good run at it.” O’Brien identified his last few weeks of the 2021 season as the most consistent of his career and not coincidentally, he spent considerable time down back. The 27 year old was candid about the doubt that often crept

“...I always held onto hope and believed in myself that I’d be able to find another chance at it...”

into his game and the self belief he was looking to build. “It is something I’ve grappled with my whole career,” O’Brien said. “It’s always going to be there. I will always have to keep working through it (self belief).” O’Brien identified overthinking and his penchant for perfection as key drivers of not always playing with the freedom he would like, admitting he had let mistakes affect his mindset in game. “I need to stop thinking and back in my instincts,” he said. “Striving for perfection in the carpentry world is good but in footy you don’t have time to think about perfection.” He was hoping the fresh start, and work he has been doing on his mindset would be just the trigger he needed to become the consistent player he believes he can be, “I know I can be more consistent,” O’Brien said. “This is a new start, a fresh start and I can’t wait to get stuck into it.”

Netball facility upgrade at Mundulla Tatiara District Council received $1 million towards projects to boost the economy, social and community needs through the Morrison Government’s Drought Communities Program with the Mundulla Netball Club securing party of that windfall. Resurfacing of the netball courts and upgrading of the existing lighting attracted $63,000 for the Moots netballers. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said these types of council projects were stimulating local community spending; using local resources,

business and suppliers; and providing long-lasting benefits to communities and the agricultural industries on which they depend. “I congratulate the Mundulla Netball Club on successfully completing this project. I know this upgrade was vital and had been a long time coming,” Member for Barker Tony Pasin said. “Across Barker I continue to support grassroots sporting clubs upgrade infrastructure because I recognise the wider health, social and community benefits that come from greater activity and

participating in sport.” Mundulla Netball Club president Jess Wiese said the Federal Government grant meant so much to the club and the entire community. “The funding has provided us with the ability to upgrade the court surface and lights to a standard that is safe and meets Netball Australia standards.” Ms Wiese said. “The club is proud of what we have achieved that was made possible by the Federal Drought Grant funding.”

Federal windall for Millicent basketball Facility upgrade made possible by government grant The Federal Government is investing in the future of Limestone Coastsport with more than $200,000 in funding across two projects under Round 5 of our highly successful Building Better Regions Fund. Millicent & District International Basketball Assoc Inc has secured $211,000 to upgrade the current storage and seating area to an enclosed accessible multi court viewing area. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Government’s investment will deliver better facilities and economic opportunities for the region.

“The Federal Government is delivering the services and infrastructure our communities deserve,” Mr Pasin said. “We are backing these projects so local people have the facilities for the future, while creating jobs to boost our economic recovery. “I pride myself on being able to deliver projects that make the Limestone Coast an ever better place to live, work and raise a family.” Mr Pasin said. Millicent & District International Basketball Assoc Inc President Peter Seebohm said Millicent Basketball was ecstatic and very pleased with the news that the

1st stage of Viewing Clubroom project has been funded. “This project will allow us to fully support our families and members while at the stadium, as well as helping us promote the sport and venue as one of the best in Country SA.” Mr Seebohm said. “We are very appreciative of the support given to us through the application process by Tony and thank him very much. “The basketball committee will now commence the process of getting on with job. We know that this project will help provide a secure financial future to our sport and community.”

BETTER FACILTIIES ON THE HORIZON: Peter Seebohm (President), Shalene Venn, Tony Pasin MP, Jenny Herbert, Darren Fuller and Poppy Venn




Great start sets up Forster victory Attamurra ladies take advantage of improved course Last Wednesday the final of the Monthly Medal was played at Attamurra with six winners from the monthly medal competitions held throughout the year. The winner will be announced at the AGM to be held on Wednesday, October 20. Played in conjunction with Medal of Medals was the Putting Competition final consisting of the six winners of the Monthly Putting Competitions held throughout the year. Bernie Jennings and Isobel Phillips generously sponosored the Monthly Medal competitions and Janine Jenner continued her long standing sponsorship of the Putting Competitions The event, in which 33 ladies participated, was a Stroke Round played in fine weather and the course and greens were in very

good condition. he course has been vastly improved due to the hard work of volunteers and the expertise of Jake Powell, the new greens superintendent. Playing three shots under her handicap of 19, Karen Forster won the day with 89 off the stick. Her very first hole set the tone of the day registering a birdie 4. Having 43 on the front nine and 46 on the back nine contributed to her great score. In second place on a countback was Libby Furner 10836-72. Libby played consistently on both nines. Libby counted out Bev Pedlar 92-20-72, who came in third placing. Bev had a birdie on the 6th Hole and carded 42 on the front nine, however, the hard, long back Nnne took its toll and she had eight shots more.

Seven balls were given out in the ball rundown going to Faye Mainwaring, Lyn Hudson, Kerry Pedlar, Carol Smith, Heather Chapman, Jennifer Van Rijtihoven and Denise Harvey. The Sseciality prizes for the 2nd shot into the Par 3 16th Hole went to A Grade - Heather Barry; B Grade - Di O’Donnell and C Grade - Chris Morrison (unbeatable in the hole for a Birdie). The Pro Shot on the Par 3 8th Hole was won by Bernie Jennings, earning her three balls. The October 20 AGM will start at 8.30am sharp, with the election of committee members for the coming 2021–2022 season. At the completion of the Mmeting a Shot Gun start for a Stableford 18 holes competition will be played.

Attamurra ladies tackle a long course at weekend A Stroke Round was played last Saturday with twenty lady golfers participating in fine but gusty conditions at Attamurra. The Ccurse was set up for the Men’s Monthly Medal and was long but the layout was fair. Having a great score to win the day was Kathy Ewer who recorded six Pars in her round and had a Nett 70. Kathy playing off a 24 Handicap played very consistently recording 45 on the front nine and 49 on the back nine. Only one shot behind was the evergreen Di O’Donnell 94-23-71. Di also recorded six pars and evenly shot 47-47 on both front and back nines. Long hitting Helen McIntrye 94-19-75 took out third placing recording 47 – 47 front and back and carded four pars.

Five athletes earn call up to State trials Five South East Regional Netball Academy athletes have earned a call up to Phase 2 of the South Australian 17 & Under State team trials for the 2022 national championships following the recent South Australian Regional Championships. Siobhan Adams, Olivia Dean, Tayla Rowe, Portia McRae (left) and Annelise Janssen (right) all earned a call back to stake their claim to wear the tri-colours. The South East division one team bowed out of the championships at the semi final stage, losing a tense final by one goal to one of the strong metropolitan contenders.


STROKE ROUND SUCCESS: Second placegetter Libby Furner and third placegetter Bev Pedlar. Absent: Winner Karen Forster.

Pennant bowls results Mid Week Pennant Port MacDonnell Red 47/8 d Millicent Red 42/0; Naracoorte RSL 51/8 d Naracoorte 46/0; Mount Gambier Blue 45/6 d Port MacDonnell Blue 42/2; Mount Gambier Red 48/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 38/0; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 68/2 d Millicent Blue 44/0 Ladies Pennant Division One Millicent Red 72/8 d Naracoorte 31/0; Penola 47/7 d Kingston 46/1; Mount Gambier RSL 56/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue; Millicent Blue 44/6 d Port MacDonnell 38/2 Division Two Mount Gambier 57/8 d Beachport Blue 29/0; Penola 48/8 d Beachport Red 36/0; Naracoorte 75/8 d Port MacDonnell 36/0; Robe 57/6 d Millicent 41/2 Division Three Penola 49/6 d Mount Gambier RSL 46/2; Lucindale 49/8 d Robe 38/0; Naracoorte - BYE Saturday Open Pennant Division One Mount Gambier Red74/8 d Robe 71/4; Mount Gambier RSL Red 80/10 d Millicent 69/2; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 62/10 d Naracoorte 60/2; Mount Gambier Blue 76/10 d Port MacDonnell 53/2. Division Two Kalangadoo 65/7 drew with Penola 65/7; Mount Gambier RSL 78/11 d Naracoorte 53/1; Kingston 88/12 d Mount Gambier 57/0; Naracoorte RSL 76/10 d Lucindale 75/2. Division Three Robe 87/10 d Naracoorte 59/2; Millicent Red 73/5 drew with Port MacDonnell 73/7; Millicent Blue 6910 d Mount Gambier RSL 62/2; Penola 71/10 d Frances 69/2 Division Four (South) Mount Gambier RSL Blue 76/12 d Mount Gambier Blue 49/0; Mount Gambier RSL Red 61/12 d Millicent Red 54/0; Millicent Blue 71/10 d Port MacDonnell 64/10; Mount Gambier Red 126/12 d Beachport South 36/0 Division Four (North) Kingston Red 94/12 d Kalangadoo 45/0; Naracorote RSL 78/8 d Lucindale 69/4; Kingston Blue 88/12 d Penola 60/0; Beachport North 78/10 d Naracoorte 71/2






Ashby adds more silverware to cabinet Prestigious Medal of Medals decided at Blue Lake It was a busy day at the Blue Lake Golf Club last Wednesday and even though no sun, at least it was another rain free day for the stroke competition that included the prestigious Medal of Medals. The event is sponsored by life member Patricia Fallas and the eight monthly medal winners vie to have their name engraved on the perpetual plaque. The eventual winner was current club champion Josie Ashby who said it was a great honour to win this event. Ashby will be recogniSed at presentation night next month. She also had the top score of of the day taking the top voucher for Division 1 carding 91/22/69. Her score included pars on the 4th and 5th on the outward nine with 47 gross and pars on the 14th and 16th on the inward nine 44 gross.

Three of the pars were on par 3s always an indicator of a good day on the greens. Cherryl Hill 96/24/72 had a slow start on the outward nine of 51 with a par on the 7th but was able to close the gap on the inward nine 45 that included a par on the dog-leg 15th. Before claiming 2nd Hill had to overcome a three-way countback from Annette Ford and Dianne Perryman all finishing nett 72. Once again still in the purple patch that seems to be ongoing for Division 2’s Trudy Herbert - she produced another win carding 105/31/74. Two very even nines of 53 and 52 with a par on the 2nd was good enough to nudge her nearest opponent Lyn Gill by one stroke to the runner-up prize. Gill had a par on the 5th signing for 120/45/75 followed by Lesley

McPherson 110/33/77. Nearest to the pin 2nd shot winners on the long par three 16th were Annette Ford (Div 1) and Vivienne Wilson (Div 2) with the pro-shot on the 5th awarded to Helen Myers. This week will see the quarter finals of the club championships played in match play format with those not competing in

championships playing stableford. MEDAL OF MEDALS WINNER: (Left) Josie Ashby DIVISION 1 & 2 WINNERS: (Above) Division 1 runner up Cherryl Hill, Fivision 1 winner Josie Ashby, Division 2 winner Trudy Herbert & Division 2 runner up Lyn Gill.

Presidential duo wins 2-4-2 competition Last week 42 players took to the Millicent Bowls Club greens to play a game of 2-4-2 over 20 ends in somewhat chilly conditions. The winning team with a score of 33+12 was the team of club president Peter Hyland and Jan Buhlman, taking home the prize pool of $42 coming a very close second, only being pipped by one shot, finishing with a score of 33+11 and taking the $5 bar vouchers was a triple of David

Botting, Bill O’Connor and Andre Reinders. Other winning teams were, Lorraine Hyland, Brian Roper 32+9. Ross Warren David Reichelt 32+3. Peter Dunnicliffe, John Scudds 31+13. Joy Warren, Rod Gibbs 31+5. Judy Lowe, Ian Ross 31+3.Robert Raadley, Arron Emonson 31+1. Peter Bateman, John Drew 30+2 and David Nuske, Carl Schapel 29+3. WINNERS: (Left) Peter Hyland & Jan Buhlmann

RUNNERS UP: (Above) Andre Reinders, Bill O’Connor & David Botting

Academy positions up for grabs for rising Limestone Coast talent Applications for the Limestone Coast Regional Sporting Academy third year are now open. After securing funding from the State Government and the Limestone Coast Local Government Association, the program will is looking for talented athletes from across the Limestone Coast to support reaching their goals in the 2022 iteration. This will include a skill-based Hockey, Athletics, SASI Cycling, Tennis, Swimming, Basketball (in partnership with the Pioneers) and the continuation of the current Lonestar Program.

The LCRSA will provide strength and conditioning programs that work towards building the athletes body in preparation for a career in elite sport. The academy will also provide education sessions in the following categories, Sports Nutrition, Sports Psychology, Media Training, Goal Setting, Time Management, Athletic Performance Development, Drugs in Sport and Career and Education outside of sport. The LCRSA employs local coaches that are supported with training programs provided by the

State Sporting Organisations that it partners with for most of its sports. The academy’s partnership with Four Reasons Why means the Academy is offering five free scholarships into any of the Academy program to teenagers who are considered at risk or are financially unable to cover the costs due to family circumstances. The program also offers High Performance physical and gym testing, that ensures athletes can see where they are physically compared with elite athletes. All successful nominee athletes

will also have access to a 12-month gym membership, the high-level testing with Uni SA & academy apparel. Athletes will be required to pay a program fee of $350 which will cover all the above programs and any travel required for Academy testing. Payment plans are available. Nomination forms can be found - limestone-coast-regional-sportingacademy/programs Nominations close Friday, October 29, at 5pm

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Honouring the best of the Hawks Individual awards handed out ot Kongorong junior footballers & netballers

17 & Under Best & Fairest Kate Wright

15 & Under Runner Up & Most League Votes - Evie Sealey

17& Under Runner Up Taylah Finnigan

15 & Under Most Consistent Thalia Von Stanke

15 & Under Best & Fairest Jasmin McKinnon

15 & Under Coach’s Award Sophie Kemp

17 & Under Most Improved Isobel Jenkin

Junior Colts Best in Finals Declan Richardson

Junior Colts Coach’s Awards Toby McKinnon & Cohen Galpin

Junior Colts Best 1st Year Player Ryan Lucas AWARD WINNERS: (From left) Junior Colts Most Courageous – Nate Von Stanke-Dowie; Junior Colts Most Consistent – Jobe Janeway; Junior Colts Best & Fairest & Leading Goal Kicker – Tyler Richardson & Junior Colts Runner Up – Jim Kyle

Sarah Dally leads the pack in road series race Forecast poor weather might have precluded some riders from gathering for the fifth race in the Kidman Law Co. Spring/Summer Series, but a healthy field of 23 riders greeted the Commissaire for the 30km handicap race, including some visitors to the region. Racing began with the Under 11/13 race, held over 10km. Eddie Buckland was given a three minute head start over Molly Opperman, chaperoned by their fathers. Eddie was able to maintain some distance between them for the entirety of the ride, finishing in 23:33 minutes. Molly was able to make up 2:31 over the distance, taking out the award for fastest time (averaging 28.5km/h). After the completion of the junior race, Jason Buckland turned around and prepared for the Senior race, this time racing with Elmer Buckland as the rabbits for everyone else to chase. They were given a nine minute head start over a group containing Dave Delaland, Jen Buckland, Sarah Dally and Nicki Bear. The next group, consisting of Paul Brooker, Riley Hill, Pat

Langsmith, Harry Opperman and Rob Mann had to wait a further seven minutes before they could begin their chase, quickly followed one minute later by a large group containing Spek Peake, Bruce McLaughlin, Jami Buckley, Dean Zeven, John Cranwell, Phil Stasiw, Colin Weatherill and Nathan Thomas. An early mechanical had Bruce McLaughlin unfortunately returning to the finish line early. The final group to leave, four minutes behind the previous group, and 21 minutes from the head of the race, consisted of Nick Kidman, Ash Herrewyn, Dave Bryant and Matthew Opperman. They were quickly into the task of chasing down the riders ahead of them but a missed opportunity saw Matthew dropped off the back early, preparing for a lonely 28km race. Out on the course, the early riders enjoyed slightly drier weather for the outward leg of the race, the wind pushing the riders down toward the turn around just before the border. Sarah and Nicki quickly showed their class, riding away from their group and arriving

at the turnaround just behind the opening group. The rest of the groups were working well together, holding their relative positions in the tailwind leg to the turnaround point. As the riders turned back towards the finish line the weather caught up with them, the rain adding to the headwind and puddles on the road making the return difficult for the riders. It was at this time that the stronger riders showed their strength. The group of scratch riders were scything their way through the field, picking off the bunches, daring anyone to try and hold on to their wheel. The groups began to splinter as each of the riders found their limits. For the dedicated spectators waiting at the finish line, the sight of two lone riders making their way down the hill heralded the closing stages of the race. Sarah and Nicki had powered their way through the wind and rain, holding off the chasing riders, with Sarah Dally (1:03.55 elapsed time) taking the finishing sprint ahead of Nicki Bear. Only 15 seconds later Nick Kidman arrived, taking fastest time honours (43:10 race

time - 41.7km/h average), just ahead of Dave Bryant, Ash Herrewyn, Rob Mann, Riley Hill, Jami Buckley, Nathan Thomas, Pat Langsmith, Phil Stasiw, Dean Zeven, Paul Brooker, Elmer Buckland, Spek Peake, Colin Weatherill, John Cranwell, Harry Opperman, Dave Delaland and Jen Buckland. After watching all other riders race past him, Jason Buckland was pushed over the line by Matthew Opperman to complete the finishers. In other cycling news, thanks to support from the City of Mt Gambier, Mt Gambier Cycling club has been able to secure the services of Tim Decker, Australian National Cycling Coach, for a weekend of training over October 29-31. Anyone interested in participating in this coaching opportunity can contact the club for further

information. Another event that the club is looking forward to bringing to the community is our annual Crank the Crater time trial. Anyone with a bike will be welcome to the base of the Valley Lake Car Park for an individual time trial up to the Centenary Tower Car Park on closed roads. This will be held on the morning of December 5. GETTING THE JOB DONE: Nicki Bear & Sarah Dally




Local shooters on track at South Australian Sporting Clays championships

Hosted by South East Field & Game at Burrungule Park at the end of last month, local shooters have put in a strong whoing at the South Australian Field & Game State Sporting Clays Championships. The two day, 150 target event, sponsored by Outdoor Trading Co.Torresan Estate, OSA Australia, Topshot Industries, Gamebore Australia & Gunforce attracted 97 competitors for the event which was a good result given that the border is closed to Victorian shooters ouside of the cross border zone. Spring weather conditions were near perfect for shooters to tackle each round of 50 targets set by Ken Atkin and his hard working crew. The 100 Target Handicap event on Saturday, sponsored by Roundwood Solutions, was won by the experienced Frank Kentish. Gavin Dyson was the overall leader overnight with a solid 95/100, giving him a one target advantage over Jeremy Kent. With Kent breathing down his neck,

Dyson faltered on his first round on the Sunday morning shooting 18/25 allowing Kent to capitalise after shooting 48/50 on Sunday to take out the state championship for the fifth year in a row with 142/150. Dyson had to be content with taking out AA Grade 137/150 from Danny Bellinger & Jo Densley Other notable results included Cameron Scheidl 3rd in A Grade after a shoot-off124/150. Angus Maddern won C Grade shooting 110/150. 2 targets in front of Frank Kentish Chris Von-Stanke Snr, took out the Veterans title with

a score of 131/150. The ladies title was claimed by Janette Densley 120/150 which was 2 targets ahead of Tash Bellinger. Declan Wright claimed the Junior championship with a score of 127/150 just a head of Kody Vanderhorst and Brodie VonStanke-Dowie Prizes were presented by Member for MacKillop Nick McBride (pictured on far left of most photos). TOP SHOOTERS: (Top row from left)

High Gun winner Jeremy Kent; Handicap High Gun winner Frank Kentish with sponsor Stephen Telford; Sub Junior winners; Jimmy Papaioannou, Zachary Button & Shakielle VonStanke and Junior winners Declan Wright, Kody Vanderhorst & Brodie VonStankeDowie.

Wright & Ken Atkin.

ON TARGET: (Second row from left) Veteran winners Chris VonStanke Snr, Grant Baum & Rob Shawyer; Ladies winners Janette Densley, Belinda Hall & Tasha Bellinger and Senior winners Chris Ball, Chris

BEST OF THE BEST: (Bottom row from left) A Grade Wwinners Mike McKinnon, Wendel Litchfield & Cameron Scheidl and AA Grade Winners; Gavin Dyson, Danny Bellinger & Jo Densley.

SHARP SHOOTING: (Third row from left) Masters winners John Torresan & Peter Klieve; C Grade winners Angus Maddern, Frank Kentish & Mike Lane and B Grade winners Glen Benham, Jason Hefford & Phillip Crane.




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