Lifestyle1 issue 904

Page 1

ISSUE 904 - Wednesday, October 20, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net

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Huge Book Fair returning to Mount Gambier

Saturday 23rd & Sunday 24th October At the City Hall - Cave Gardens Entrance See inside for details

Charles leads the way Limestone Coast hosts three day charity cycle

Charles Brice’s life changed forever in 2010 when a motorbike accident near the town of Paruna, 35kms south of Loxton, left him a quadriplegic after breaking the C5 and C6 vertebrae of his spine. The former Limestone Coast local not only faced the challenges of that life changing event but set himself to try and change the fate

of spinal cord injury patients going forward. He teamed up with fellow Naracoorte alumni Sarah Arnold in 2019 to establish Wheel To Walk, a not-for-profit organisation raising funds for spinal cord injury research. The first fundraising event hosted by the foundation was held the October of that same year as Charles’ mates donned the

lycra and cycled in support their schoolyard friend and in 2021 the event, which was held last week, saw the 21 riders plus Charles wove their way around the Limestone Coast as they gunned for that $100,000 fundraising target they set themselves. See inside for full story


Revving into the Christmas spirit Bringing key stakeholders together for critical talks Mount Gambier’s streets will come alive with Christmas cheer and the roar of a hundred engines, when the Roundwood Solutions Limestone Coast Toy Run thunders into town on Saturday, November 6. Proudly presented by Baptist Care SA, the popular event raises funds to gift quality Christmas presents to local children in need. A parade of motorbikes and vehicles will make its way to the Mount Gambier Railway Lands by 1pm, where there will be a free community event including live entertainment and a Show ‘n’ Shine competition. “We’re hoping that we’ll get a really good turn out to support the kids,” said Baptist Care SA area manager John Merrett. “It’s a wonderful day out, and by everyone coming together we can make sure that no child goes without a Christmas present.” Nick White is one of many local community members who has come on board in support of the Toy Run. After 25 years travelling the country racing BMX bikes, he retired from the circuit and fulfilled his dream of owning a Harley Davidson. He spent months looking for the perfect bike and believes

“...it’s a wonderful day out, and by everyone coming together we can make sure that no child goes without a Christmas present....” John Merrett (Baptist Care SA area manager) everything about his 2017 Harley Davidson Break Out is pretty special. It is the last of its shape, with the larger fuel tank, and has custom 23-inch wheels, instead of the standard 21 inch. He’s also re-trimmed the seat and installed airbag suspension. Nick’s partner Tammy loved his bike so much that it wasn’t long before she also became the proud owner of a Harley Davison. Nick and Tammy both rode in last year’s Toy Run, accompanied by Tammy’s son Mason on his Yamaha. “It’s such a good day riding around with people who really love and appreciate their bikes… and it’s a bonus that it’s a charity event,” said Nick. “I’ve been the last couple of years and I’m looking forward to it again this year.”

“...it’s such a good day riding around with people who really love and appreciate their bikes…and it’s a bonus that it’s a charity event....” Nick White To register for the event, visit https://roundwood-solutions-limestone-coast-toy-run-2021.eventbrite.com.au Further event details and route updates will be available at https://www.facebook.com/groups/toyrun2021/ If you would like to make a donation, please visit https://baptistcaresa.org.au/toy-run or contact 0438 299 732. DOING IT FOR THE KIDS: Nick & Tammy White are looking forward to riding in this year’s Roundwood Solutions Limestone Coast Toy Run. PHOTO COURTESY OF NELSON AZEVEDO

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Wattle Range Council landholders are being reminded of their responsibility to ensure fire prevention measures have been undertaken and to clean-up their properties ahead of the upcoming Fire Danger Season. Wattle Range Council chief executive officer Ben Gower said.counci’s fire prevention officers would soon commence inspections of properties within the region for the level of preparedness and height of grass and undergrowth, with all towns and settlements being assessed. . “It is important that all landholders begin fuel hazard reduction works on their properties as a crucial preparation for the summer,” My Gower said. “Once again, council is making it easier for residents to take the simple preventative step of

cleaning up their properties, by offering free green waste disposal at the waste transfer facilities over the next couple of months. “Residents and ratepayers will be able to dispose of loads of domestic green waste without using a waste voucher at Millicent, Penola and Beachport Waste Facilities throughout the months of October and November.” “This offer is valid only for loads of approved green waste, including tree limbs and branches, grass clippings and weeds. “All other waste types will require a waste disposal voucher to be presented as per usual.” Users of this free service will need to prove their status as a resident or ratepayer of the Wattle Range Council by presenting their driver’s licence or a current rates notice. For enquires please contact Waste Facility Contractor, Veolia on (08)8724 8121 during normal office hours. Anyone seeking further information on additional bushfire prevention measures, should contact the South Australian Country Fire Service on 1300 362 361, Council’s Fire Prevention Staff on 08 8733 0900 or visit www. cfs.sa.gov.au


Charles leads the way Limestone Coast hosts three day charity cycle Charles Brice’s life changed forever in 2010 when a motorbike accident near the town of Paruna, 35kms south of Loxton, left him a quadriplegic after breaking the C5 and C6 vertebrae of his spine. The former Limestone Coast local not only faced the challenges of that life changing event but set himself to try and change the fate of spinal cord injury patients going forward. He teamed up with fellow Naracoorte alumni Sarah Arnold in 2019 to establish Wheel To Walk, a not-for-profit organisation raising funds for spinal cord injury research. The first fundraising event hosted by the foundation was held the October of that same year as Charles’ mates donned the lycra and cycled in support their schoolyard friend. The first event was a ride from Paruna to Adelaide and after a hiatus in 2020, the 2021 event was held last week as the 21 riders plus Charles wove their way around the Limestone Coast as they gunned for that $100,000 fundraising target they set themselves. Up to a dozen of the peloton were Naracoorte and surroundsbased mates with Dylan Brodie

leading the charge, with a support crew of 14 also keeping a close eye on the cycling group. “I went to school with Charles and he was one of my very, very close mates,” Dylan, who also took part in the inaugural Wheel to Walk

event, said. “I’m pretty passionate about the cause and we want to get as much money as we can so we can do something about spinal cord injuries.” The Wings for Life Foundation will be the recipient of the Wheel to Walk fundraising and with the target already over $80,000 as the

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four day, 300km cycle, as the riders look to hit the $100,000 mark for the second time. The Wings For Life Foundation is a not-for-profit organisation that raises money for spinal cord injury research, with 100% of donations going towards cutting edge clinical studies and research all across the world. In Australia, the money is currently being dispersed to University of Melbourne, The University of Sydney, The University of Queensland, and Prince of Wales Hospital and Neuroscience Research Australia. The 2021 event saw the cyclists leave from Naracoorte and then travers through Kingston, Robe, Penola and then back to Naracoorte and on night one in Kingston the support from the Crown Inn was amazing with

around $4000 handed over to add to the tally. Donations will continue to be taken for the next month following last week’s charity ride, and you can donate at https://wheel-towalk-2021.raisely.com/dylan-brodie Dylan was confident the generosity of local communities would see them top the $100,000 target but at the end of last week his mind was solely focussed on getting through the ride. “The 2019 ride was tough because there were a lot of hills whereas this year it is a much flatter ride but day one was certainly tough as well – we had four seasons in one day and I am glad tomorrow is a shorter ride,” Dylan said. In the lead up to the event, Dylan and a group of the Naracoorte based riders tried to get together and put some kilometres into their legs at least once if not twice a week, while Charles, who competes in hand cycling was also putting in the hard yards. “I do about 15 hours in the gym and on the bike so it’s good preparation although I don’t know if it is enough preparation,” the inspiration behind the fundraiser said. “There’s no doubt the ride will be tough but it is also rewarding. The community really gets behind it and I couldn’t be more grateful.” Charles and Sarah opted to hold the second Wheel to Walk ride in their former home region as a way of saying thank you to the communities that have supported them from 2019. And the cyclists that were set to join the ride from Victoria and New South Wales still continued their fundraising efforts to still play their part.

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Timely government windfall kickstarts mentoring program Two Limestone Coast projects secure Building Better Regions funding Limestone Coast Women in Business & Regional Development (WiBRD) has been plotting the implementation of a mentoring program for several years and a Federal Government grant is set to ensure that program transforms from the pages of the network’s strategic plan to actually developing female business leaders at the coalface of the community. Executive officer Kylie Boston (pictured top right) said the $20,000 windfall was the largest grant the group has attracted in its 23 year history, having previously been assisted by smaller grants programs through the Stand Like Stone Foundation and sponsorship. “All that help to run our workshops and other events has been really appreciated but it is exciting to be able to do something big,” she said. And that something big is the WiBRD Mentor Connect program and the funding, through the Federal Government’s Building

Better Regions Fund, Community Investment stream, has come at the perfect time with the September board meeting having prioritised getting the mentoring program off the ground once and for all. “It is ironic that we were discussing this program and the website upgrade required as part of that as some of the program will be delivered online,” Mrs Boston said. “Now we have the funding we sill start focussing on getting a mentoring framework together so it becomes a sustainable program.” The aim is to ensure, in the same

“...now we have the funding we sill start focussing on getting a mentoring framework together so it becomes a sustainable program...” Kylie Boston (Women in Business & Regional Development executive officer)

vein as the network’s scholarship program, that the program survives and thrives well beyond the life of the initial seed funding. This WiBRD Mentor Connect project will connect up to 170 current members and aspiring businesswomen over two years with an objective to improve their leadership capabilities and confidence via a structured mentoring program led by Women in Business & Regional Development and delivered both online through their website as an online mentor portal and through community-based opportunities. The project is about enhancing

leadership capacity, encouraging cohesion and identity among regional businesswomen, and positively impacting economic activity. The project will be developed and trialled over two years with the grant enabling WiBRD to establish an interactive and sustainable mentoring framework delivered to network members via the WiBRD website. After two years, the online portal, Mentor Champions, and the participant alumni will sustain ongoing engagement and application of mentoring opportunities for women across the region. Recruiting and developing mentors will also be a key part of the new program. “Any program like this is only as good as the standard of its mentors and training mentors will be a big part of this program,” Mrs Boston said. “And we will be looking at mentors throughout the Limestone Coast and South West Victoria as well as outside the area and we are looking at how that might look.” The WiBRD mentoring framework, program resources, and facilitation of the Mentor Champion training and associated activities will be designed collaboratively by the WiBRD Board and local expertise.

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“...any program like this is only as good as the standard of its mentors and training mentors will be a big part of this program...” Kylie Boston (Women in Business & Regional Development executive officer) The framework will inform the customisation of a licensed mentoring software package accessible to members via the WiBRD website. Members will be able to register interest as a mentor or mentee on the WiBRD online portal. The mentoring software will facilitate mentor and mentee matching and subsequent community-based and virtual mentoring opportunities for businesswomen in the region. The framework will align with the recognised Mentoring Australia Benchmarks to establish a quality mentoring. “Now we have the funding we have a lot of work to do,” Mrs Boston said. Women in Business & Regional Development (WiBRD) is one of two Limestone Coast projects to secure funding with the Limestone Coast Food Group set to receive $19,930 for their project ‘Limestone Coast Region Strategic Food Plan, 2022 to 2030’. This project will develop a strategic food plan for the Limestone Coast Region that will direct the development of the region’s food industry. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the community-based projects were a positive investment in the electorate’s future. “I’m really pleased to see these projects receive funding from the Building Better Regions Fund Community Investment stream,” Mr Pasin said. “Projects like these will drive economic growth and transform communities, ensuring that our region remains resilient and prosperous into the future. “The government is committed to delivering the best outcomes for regional and remote Australia, which is why we are providing local businesses, industries and families with opportunities to get ahead.” NEW PROGRAM FOR BUSINESS NETWORK: Board member Toni Vorenas, Tahlia Gabrielli & board chair Jacinta Jones will be excited to see the new WiBRD mentoring program get off the ground.


All your holiday reading needs under one roof Rotary Club of Mount Gambier Book Fair returns Ian McDougall has been a busy man for the past few months but this Saturday when the Mount Gambier City Hall doors open his hard work will have all been worth it as book lovers across the region converge on the fundraising book sale. Ian was headed up the volunteer force for the Rotary Club of Mount Gambier Book Fair with the club just happy to finally be back doing a major fundraiser to then be able to return those funds to local community projects. Entry to what is the third Rotary Club of Mount Gambier Book Fair is via the Cave Gardens and for a gold coin donation you can browse the hundreds of pre-loved books from 9am-4pm on Saturday and 9am-3pm on Sunday. The books have been sorted and categorised to make for easy browsing as you prepare for a long summer of reading, knowing your money will end up back in your community. There will also be hundreds of DVDs on offer as well. In a twist from previous fairs, all children’s books are free with all other books a flat fee of $2, which is also the price tag for the DVDs. Rotarian Bill Hudd said the club had been inundated with

donations and would not reopen offers of books until after this weekend’s event, as they stockpile ready for the 2022 fair. “This is the biggest fundraiser we’ve done in a couple of years,” Bill said. “We have had such an excellent response with donations – in fact it’s been overwhelming. We will fill the City Hall and reception area. There really isn’t room for another book.” Scanning or signing in, sanitising

and social distancing will all be enforced. Bill also thanked the event’s generous sponsors, especially the major sponsor, the City of Mount Gambier. Light refreshments will also be on offer with tea, coffee and scones for sale. Foodbank and ac.care are examples of the community groups that have benefitted from Book Fair fundraising.

Halloween fun in focus Hamilton Performing Arts Centre (HPAC) has an exciting series of family-friendly events planned this month; augmented reality creature-making workshops, a free Halloween Hunt in the Hamilton Botanic Gardens, and a monster movie. HPAC has engaged Bendigo’s Arena Theatre Co to run their ‘Hidden Creatures Gallery’ workshops. Part laboratory, part performance and all imagination, these hands-on sessions will enable participants to gather inspiration from nature, then use cutting-edge technology to create moving, talking creatures. The sessions are $10 per person, running twice daily from Tuesday, October 26, to Friday, Ocotber 29, and are suitable for school aged children and adults of all abilities. Capture photographs, manipulate them digitally, record unique voices and animate your hidden creature! The creatures will come to life throughout the Hamilton Botanic Gardens on the free hunt day, Saturday, October 30, when you can scan colourful disks with your smart device to see the augmented reality creatures awaken and introduce themselves. Participants will discover Halloween themed activities throughout the gardens too, from spooky dramatised storytelling to rock monster craft workshops and healthy treats, as HPAC collaborates with a variety of organisations including Hamilton Gallery and local community groups. There’s also a special $5 movie screening of Monsters Inc at the Hamilton Cinema following the hunt, with free popcorn for those who have found all the monsters. HPAC manager Melissa Forlano, said they were super excited to bring these interactive and innovative workshops to the community alongside Bendigo’s Arena Theatre Co, and to host a free event in such an inspiring space. “What better way to re-engage with the community and relaunch a packed season of HPAC events,” she said. The workshops, hunt and movie screening will take place as COVIDsafe events for all ages and abilities in line with current restrictions. Families, friends and colleagues are invited to book their tickets via www. hamiltonpac.com.au/hidden-creatures/ PHOTO COURTESY OF JOHN FISH

THIS WEEKEND Saturday October 23rd 9am to 4pm

Sunday October 24th 9am to 3pm

Mount Gambier City Hall - Cave Gardens Entrance • Gold coin entry • Tea/coffee/scones available • Funds raised support Rotary community projects • City Hall packed with stacks of pre-loved books Book lovers stock up for your holiday reading!

Major sponsor


TEMPORARY ROAD CLOSURE Notice is hereby given pursuant to Section 59 of the Summary Offences Act 1953 that Davison Drive will be closed to all traffic as follows:

Waste not, want not Food businesses get on board sustainability project

FRIDAY 29 OCTOBER TO SUNDAY 31 OCTOBER 2021 There will be no private vehicle access to the Valley Lake recreational area (including the Valley Lake, boat ramp and conservation area) from 6:00am Friday to 6:00pm Sunday. The temporary road closure is to allow for the safe running of the Legend of the Lakes Hillclimb. Due to COVID-19 this year’s event will have limited spectators. Sarah PHILPOTT CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER

The City of Mount Gambier has commenced a six month trial with seven local food businesses to divert food waste from landfill. Hundreds of tonnes of food waste is unnecessarily deposited at Caroline Landfill each year creating methane and leachate which pollutes the environment. “Sending food waste to landfill is also a waste of resources as this matter can instead be composted and returned to local farms and gardens to grow more food,” City of Mount Gambier sustainability officer Aaron Izzard said. The food waste trial aims to develop an appropriate food waste diversion system for local businesses as one restaurant can produce more than 20 tonnes of food waste each year. “As part of the trial, council provides participating businesses with free bins and compostable liners to separate food waste in their kitchens, as well as signage and directions on what goes in each bin.

“All food waste is emptied into a small 660 litre skip bin dedicated to food waste which is collected by a contractor once per week. The contents of the bin is then taken to Bio Gro where the food waste is composted. “As well as doing the right thing for the environment, reducing food waste in landfill saves the community money. This trial is free for food businesses.” Hungry Jacks, Presto Eatery, Muffin Break, Wendy’s, Southern Thai Cafe, the Tuck Shop and the Mount Gambier Hospital are participating in the trial so far. “The trial has already diverted more than 1,200 kilograms of food waste from landfill in the first month of operation,” Mr Izzard said. In return for free waste collection services, participating businesses are asked to record the number of general waste bins collected before and during the trial. “The skip really makes the process of getting rid of food

FOOD WASTE IN FOCUS: City of Mount Gambier sustainability officer Aaron Izzard with Presto Eatery head chef Kathryn Holmes & Presto Eatery manager Kate Wilson.

board position at future meetings. Mr MacDonald said Mr McDonnell had been instrumental in forming the Hub and had worked tirelessly to advocate for the sector. “Our members are extremely grateful for the generous contribution Ian made to see the Hub evolve into a trusted industry association, which now represents more than 95 per cent of the sector,” Mr MacDonald. “He has volunteered hundreds of hours passionately advocating to key parliamentarians and decision makers, educating the broader community about the invaluable economic, social and

environmental contribution our industries make to the Green Triangle. “Ian was also influential in building the Hub’s research objectives which are building an important foundation to futureproof our sector. The board wishes Ian every success into the future as he enjoys his well-deserved retirement after more than four decades in the sector.” Mr MacDonald’s appointment comes at an important time for the Hub which is progressing on the next stage of its research into plantation water use to assist in the South Australian Government’s Water Allocation Plan review. Work also includes building an industry carbon strategy, progressing research into new market opportunities and collaborating with local farmers to implement a Trees on Farm study. “This is an extremely exciting time for our sector as we realise this collaborative plan to grow our plantation estate, optimise existing fibre use and create new jobs for future generations,” Mr MacDonald said.

New forestry chair in hotseat The Green Triangle Forest Industries Hub has welcomed new chair Cameron MacDonald following the retirement of Ian McDonnell at the reent month’s board meeting. Mr MacDonald, who was elevated from his previous position as deputy chair, said he was delighted to take on the role and to be supported by industry stalwart Laurie Hein, who was elected deputy chair at the quarterly meeting. Mr MacDonald, who has more than 30 years of industry experience, is executive general manager of OneFortyOne’s Australian operations. Mr Hein is managing director of plantation company Green Triangle Forest Products. The sale of sawmill NF McDonnell last month meant Mr McDonnell was ineligible to remain on the board with new owners AAM Investments to resume the sawmill’s

waste so easy, we just dump it in and it’s collected each week,” Presto Eatery head chef Kathryn Holmes said. “We’ve been using internal kitchen bins for food waste for a couple of years now and in the first eight weeks we saved two tonnes of food and organic waste from going to landfill.” The program is jointly funded by Council and the State Government Green Industries SA 2020/2021 Council Modernisation Grants to the value of more than $46,000. Food businesses interested in participating in the trial are encouraged to contact Council’s Environmental Sustainability Officer Aaron Izzard at aizzard@ mountgambier.sa.gov.au or on (08)8721 2528.


The show must go on Federal funding extends lifeline to cinema It has certainly been tough but Mount Gambier’s Oatmill Cinema continues to fight on through the challenges of the pandemic courtesy of Federal Government support. A $60,000 grant under the Federal Government’s $20 million Supporting Cinemas’ Retention Endurance and Enhancement of Neighbourhoods (SCREEN) Fund has come their way, with member for Barker Tony Pasin thrilled the local cinema can contibue to fight through the lockdowns, border restrictions and capacity issues facing theatre operators.. He said the Federal Government was committed to keep cinemas operation during the pandemic. “Independent cinemas are so important to the social and cultural health of our communities in Australia, which is why we acted quickly to introduce our $20 million SCREEN Fund to support the recovery from significant declines in revenue due to COVID-19,” Mr Pasin said. “This funding will enable Oatmill Cinema Complex to keep operating during a period of severe disruption, which is important to the fabric of our community.” Oatmill Cinema Complex owner Shane Fulwood said the Federal Government’s support through the SCREEN fund had proved timelier and more valuable than he had anticipated even at the time of its announcement. “It has allowed the Oatmill Cinema to confidently ride out the last few months that have thrown up numerous challenges from

“...we’ve been able to navigate this period that has been our lowest on record.... and keep core staff employed...” Shane Fulwood (Oatmill Cinema Complex owner) state and local lock-downs and restrictions through to difficulties with film content due to extended lock-downs in NSW and Victoria.” Mr Fulwood said. “We’ve been able to navigate this period that has been our lowest on record, down on even Sept/Oct 2020 and keep core staff employed, meet our supplier obligations without issue and more importantly plan with certainty a return to sustainable business in the near future and continue to bring the world through film to the audiences of the Limestone Coast.” Administered by Screen Australia, the fund assists independent cinema operators who have experienced significant declines in revenue due to the pandemic, with

one-off business continuity grants of up to $85,000. In recognition of the economic, social and national importance of the cultural and creative sector, the Morrison Government is investing over $1 billion into the arts and creative sector in 2021-22. SCREEN Fund applications are open until December 24 or until total funds are committed. For more information on the SCREEN Fund, visit: https://www. screenaustralia.gov.au/fundingand-support/covid-19-support/ screen-fund THE SHOW MUST GO ON: Oatmill Cinema Complex owner Shane Fulwood & Member for Barker Tony Pasin.

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Community first New councillor ready to roll up his sleeves Penola resident Chris Brodie has been elected as the new councillor for Riddoch Ward in the Wattle Range Council. Mr Brodie was elected unopposed as the only nominated candidate for the position when nominations closed at 12 noon Thursday, October 7. A supplementary election for the ward was required to fill the vacancy of Councillor following the resignation of Cr. Rick Paltridge in August this year. Mr Brodie is a well-known member of the Penola and Coonawarra communities who is involved in the Penola National Trust and the Penola Hospital Gardening Group. Past involvements include Penola Primary School Governing Council, Penola Swimming Club, Penola Little Athletics, South Australian Wine Industry Association and the Australian Society for Viticulture & Oenology. He recently retired as General Manager Vineyards for Wingara Wine Group based at Katnook Estate in Coonawarra and is now working as a consultant. Passionate about the Wattle Range area, especially its outstanding natural assets, Mr Brodie looks forward to helping Council plan for its future.

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Horoscopes

Dementia therapy

ARIES

Lions Club gets behind aged care project

with Sarah Kulkens

(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 3-4-5-6 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-43-6 You will need to keep your secrets to yourself. A happy and exciting period you were coming up. Many will be signing legal documents, and the wise will stay out of arguments concerning religion or racism.

TAURUS

(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 7-8-4-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 6-8-3-42-23-31

Many could get very restless indeed, and some will be on the point of travelling far and wide. Health improvements, better luck and a lot more action coming up.

GEMINI

(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 8-9-3-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 8-2-13-34-45-22 Be more cautious in signing documents or agreements. Your love affairs could be in for a torrid period. Your prestige should be at an all-time high among your superiors or workmates.

CANCER

(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 7-8-9-4 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 7-8-12-23-34-45

If speculating on the unknown, many of you will be tempted to take off for parts unknown. Most will be happy near water. Some could be in for a lucky break, win or unexpected gain financially.

LEO

(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Pink Racing Numbers: 7-8-4-3 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 5-7-12-23-34-41

A more festive period many will gain through a move or real estate dealings. Many could be in for a happy reunion, and many will be burying the hatchet at last.

VIRGO

(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 8-9-3-4 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-45-11

A Lions Club of Mount Gambier project has resulted in 24 fidget mats being presented to aged care providers in the city to use as part of therapy for people with dementia. Project leader Sandra Woodham said the colourful mats incorporated features such as marble mazes sewn into the fabric and panels that unfastened to reveal a different pattern or textured item beneath. “It’s all about touchy, feely materials,” Mrs Woodham said.

More travel around for most and a long-distance trip could result in the good news. Work-related travel is a possibility. Tread cautiously in your remarks to your loved ones, or you may be sorry.

LIBRA

(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 8-9-1-4 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 6-8-23-34-44-12

Health improvements and energy levels are more significant. However, extra care should be taken when driving as a reckless mood prevails. Many will be gaining through their efforts earlier in career matters, and some will have reason to feel proud of their achievements.

SCORPIO

(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 7-8-1-3 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-6-23-35-34-4 For many, family extensions and some could be in for their best career opportunity yet. There is an accident-prone period coming up, and some will have to be careful when crossing water.

SAGITTARIUS

(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 6-8-3-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 2-7-13-35-41-11 Before making essential moves or signing anything, everything has to be studied very carefully. The more restless among you could become involved in a tense relationship and break past ties.

CAPRICORN

(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Dark Blue Racing Numbers: 6-3-4-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-5-23-34-41-22 For many, new career avenues open up, and some will be feeling very restless. Because of haste, accidents can occur, so check that cares are roadworthy and take extra care of electrical appliances and water around the house.

AQUARIUS

(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 7-9-3-1 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-35-44 An auspicious period and you could be in for a boost in finances or a lottery win. For some, a romance could start with an unlikely associate and become very intense.

PISCES

(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 1-5-2-3 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-5-23-21-29-33 Some could be lucky in a lottery. For many, travel will be high on the agenda, and some could make an essential purchase in real estate. Family affairs should ease, and a family reason to celebrate is likely. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)

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“I’ve worked in aged care for about 30 years altogether. People with dementia like to fiddle with things all the time. I love people with dementia, I think they’re great. It takes about five hours to make one mat, but it’s very rewarding. It’s my turn to give back.” Mrs Woodham said the initiative was sparked by a request from Resthaven Mount Gambier where she volunteers. “When I started making them, I realised it was too big a job for one person, so I asked my Lions Club to take it on as a project,” she said. She turned to Pinterest on the internet for inspiration and attended a workshop organised by the Lions Club of Marion which supplies fidget mats to the emergency department at Flinders Medical Centre. “I came back and got a few people together to see how many we could make,” Mrs Woodham said. Plenty of discussion and laughter has been heard above the whir of

sewing machines at sessions held to cut and assemble the washable mats, sew on lace, ribbon and pompoms, and attach panels with Velcro, buttons, zips and press stud fasteners. In a spinoff, male members of the Lions Club of Mount Gambier have used materials donated by Bunnings to make wooden fidget boards for men. About 10 club members and other helpers have taken part in the overall project. Presentations have been made to Resthaven and The Oaks, Boandik Crouch Street, Lake Terrace and Saint Mary’s (above left) aged care homes, as well as the emergency department at Mount Gambier Hospital (above right). The club will supply the Hospital with fidget mats on an ongoing basis as patients take home the ones they are given. HARD AT WORK: The Lions men hard at work on the project.

Homage to the Masters Nhill artist brings her exhibition to Gallery 54 It’s all about the old Masters at Penola’s Gallery 54 with an upcoming exhibition from Nhill based artist Naomi Zanker. Opening on Sunday at 1pm at the Church Street gallery space, fellow Nhill artist Isla Dart will be

the guest speaker for the KEEPING IT SIMPLE – After the Masters exhibition of oil paintings based on compositions and techniques perfected by the old Masters. Naomi has used simple subjects of treasures she has collected over the years. Gallery 54 is at 54 Church Street, Penola and the exhibition will run until December 5. Due to COVID restrictions it would be appreciated if anyone intending to attend the opening email gaercarp@ bigpond.com to confirm their place. The gallery is open from 10am-3pm, Thursday to Sunday.

OLD MASTERS: (Above) Hawthorn and the Blues & (left) Driftwood in Orange. Works by naomi Zanker.

WHAT THE ARTIST SAID: NAOMI ZANKER A week after my official retirement in 2003 I joined the local art group, consisting mainly of retired teachers, who gave me much encouragement, advice, constructive criticism, challenges and practical examples on my first efforts. The ‘girls’ fired up my enthusiasm to keep going, to have more fun. I thank them all for converting me to this art journey. A biennial challenge at Gallery Central in Nhill was initiated to copy the works of the “Masters”, as a tool for learning like their apprentices did, but also to take us out of our comfort zones. In this context, I eventually challenged myself to reproduce a life-size, 17th Century Dutch work by Abraham van Beyeren, called “Still Life c.1665”. It was while working on this that I came to know and love Van Dyke Brown! AND consequently, to appreciate the joys of simple subject matter. I also learned that Abraham and many of his friends would use the same props and themes repeatedly, that lighting was paramount, that I preferred not to paint dead animals, that part of the challenge lay in reproducing the various materials, textures and subtle colours of fruits, pottery, metals and textiles, and that I actually had more treasures to paint than I remembered collecting, just in case.... This collection reflects the shifts in my approach to the subjects, from the serious to the “Seriously?” But while good old Van Dyke Brown holds the key to uniformity in this Exhibition, and some of the items may be found several times with new friends, I hope each piece stands up as an individual expression of the joy I take in the simplicity of composition and the fun of its execution. (I have also painted flowers, portraits and landscapes, but I really enjoy the process of the Still Life).


IMAGINE A POOL THAT SAVES MONEY, USES LESS CHEMICALS AND CLEANS ITSELF!

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POOL BUILDER MEMBER

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Why Donehues Leisure? 1.

Convenience: Selling your caravan privately takes time and effort and could cost you money. You need to be available to show potential buyers your caravan when it suits them

2.

No Direct Contact: You don’t need to be personally involved in any negotiations and possibly deal with potential buyers, that might have driven 100s of kilometres, getting aggressive if sale isn’t proceeding as hoped

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Taking forestry to the classroom Thousands of students to get a sneak peek at the timber industry Thousands of primary school students from classrooms across Australia will be learning that “wood is good for the world” alongside George the Farmer (pictured right) this week as part of the latest session in an online classroom series. The beloved children’s character is joining Green Triangle forester Sarah Maddison (pictured below in action and inset), from OneFortyOne, for the virtual learning experiences hosted by ForestLearning this Thursday. This is the second in a series of online primary classroom events held with George the Farmer in recent months demonstrating how the plantations in the Green Triangle are grown, harvested and manufactured into products that we use every day.

It follows the production of a Forestry Educators toolkit that includes primary teaching resources, ForestryVR experience and forestry video featuring the popular character which has attracted more than 6000 views online. ForestLearning program manager Beth Welden said as part of the online learning session Sarah would provide an interactive overview of the role foresters play in managing Australia’s sustainable forests and the fun technology that is used in-field, such as drones used to assess the health of the forest and collect critical data. She said that almost 2500 students had logged-in and attended the first live sessions for National Schools Tree Day in July, attracting positive reviews from

both teachers and students. “We are so proud to partner with George the Farmer and Kimberlin Education for another online session to share the important message from George’s popular song that “wood is good for the world”,” Ms Welden said. “With his friends and creators Ben and Simone, George is teaching the next generation about the value of our sustainable resource for people and the planet. “These free sessions are easily accessible from the classroom or at home for remote learners via Zoom and there is no limit to the number of students who can join-in. The content has been specifically created by the professional educators at Kimberlin Education for lower primary students in Foundation to Year 4 featuring interactive opportunities with forestry experts, singalongs with George the Farmer, quizzes and live Q&A.” Green Triangle Forest Industries Hub chair Cameron MacDonald praised the online learning program which is providing a first of its kind snapshot of the role played by local foresters. “George the Farmer has

captivated a new generation, illustrating exactly how our plantation trees grow to produce the structural timber to build our homes, furniture, the toilet paper and cardboard products which are used through our everyday lives,” Mr MacDonald said. “We are proud to see our expert foresters, like Sarah Maddison, share these great educational insights into their work-life illustrating how new technologies, such as drones, are improving our plantation management. It is hoped that this campaign will shine a light on our sustainable forests and inspire a new cohort of foresters to join our timber workforce in the future.” To register for the online session visit the ForestLearning website www.forestlearning.edu.au To view and download the free forestry videos and resources you can also visit the George the Farmer website www. georgethefarmer.com.au or visit the George the Farmer YouTube channel www.youtube.com/ georgethefarmer ForestLearning is an initiative of Forest and Wood Products Australia Ltd.

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Free camping feedback

The District Council of Grant is seeking community feedback about eight proposed new free camping sites across the district. Council elected members and staff considered 23 sites for free camping and determined that the following eight were the most appropriate based on their size, location, fire and safety factors, and proximity to townships and service facilities: • Surfers Way Beach Carpark 2 • Surfers Way Beach Carpark 3 • Birdhide • 816 Eight Mile Creek Road • Dry Creek • Blackfellows Caves (2 Delineated Car Park Sites) • Orwell Rocks • Allendale East Recreation Reserve Mayor Richard Sage is inviting the community along with local tourism providers to review the proposed sites and advise council on the sites they support and give any other feedback that is appropriate. “The Grant district is becoming very popular with campers because of our natural beauty,” Mayor Sage said. “We have amazing places to visit and stay. There is a demand for more free camping sites as people wish to explore our nature-based tourism. We wish to maintain and look after our beaches and pristine coastal landscapes whilst also welcoming people to the region to be able to explore what we have to offer”. Consultation is open from this Wednesday until Wednesday, November 10. via the following channels: • Online Feedback Form at Your Say DCG https://yoursaydcg. com.au/ • Ballot box at the Port MacDonnell Community Complex and Council Offices, 324 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier: or • Written submission, emailed to info@dcgrant.sa.gov.au, or posted to PO Box 724, Mount Gambier, SA, 5290. The consultation findings will be presented at the Ordinary Council meeting on Monday, November18, where council will endorse the new free camping sites based on the consultation findings and officer recommendations. For further information about the proposed camping sites head to the Your Say DCG page at https://yoursaydcg.com. au/ or contact Council 8721 0444 or info@dcgrant.sa.gov.au for a hard copy version of the supporting information.


Sudoku

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

6

1 4 4 2 9 8

7 5 1 2 9

3 9

DIGITAL DETOX Get away from the news and people’s ‘highlight reels’ does wonders for your mental health. It allows you to be more present and less consumed by the negative news cycle and can avoid any unwarranted comparison thoughts that may arise when I see people out living their best lives with theire picture perfect posts.

5 4 3

4 4 9 5 7

7 8

2

4 8 5

Answers - 1. Down On The Corner; 2. Wile E Coyote; 3. A Passage To India; 4. Four; 5. Weather; 6. Earthquake; 7. Game of Thrones; 8. 20; 9. The Pyramids of Giza; 10. Spice Girls; 11. L. M. Montgomery; 12. New England Patriots; 13. Brisbane River; 14. Royal Challengers Bangalore; 15. Dhaka; 16. Bobsleigh; 17. Victoria; 18. Adam Simpson; 19. Piano; 20. A Country Girl; 21. Sydney Kings; 22. Tab; 23. Victoria; 24. Elsternwick; 25. Margaret Thatcher; 26. Centre field; 27. 2004; 28. Mount Thomas; 29. Wine industry; 30. Ossie Ostrich

10. Forever and One Hour of Girl Power were albums by which UK pop group? 11. Which author brought us the character Anne Shirley – the lead character across a series of books? 12. Bill Belichick coaches which NFL franchise? 13. The Story Bridge is a heritagelisted steel cantilever bridge spanning which Australian river? 14. Which franchise did Aussie Glenn Maxwell represent in the most recent IPL season? 15. What is the capital of Bangladesh? 16. World champion hurdler Jana Pittman also represented Australia at which other Olympic sport? 17. Merv Hughes played 53 Tests for Australia – which State did her represent in the Sheffield Shield? 18. Who is the coach of the West Coast Eagles? 19. Jazz legend Duke Ellington played which musical instrument? 20. Grace Kelly won a Best Actress Oscar for her role in which movie? 21. Australian basketball great Andrew Gaze coached which NBL franchise? 22. Aussie supermodel Elle MacPherson got her big break modelling for which soft drink? 23. Which Australian State would you be visiting if you were skiing at Mount Hotham? 24. In which suburb is the current series of the reality TV show The Block renovating five homes? 25. Meryl Streep won the Best

9 2 7 3 5 8 1 6 4

1. Which Creedence Clearwater Revival hit song mentions “Willy and the Poor Boys”? 2. Who is the nemesis of the animated character the Road Runner? 3. Aussie actress Judy Davis was nominated for an acting oscar in 1984 for her role in which film? 4. How many sides does a rhombus have? 5. What is meteorology the study of? 6. Which natural disaster is measured with a Richter scale? 7. Which popular TV series featured house Targaryen and Stark? 8. How many Grand Slam singles titles has Novak Djokovic won? 9. Which of the Seven Wonders of the World is located in Egypt?

5 3 6 4 7 1 8 2 9

Brain Teaser

Actress Oscar in 2012 for her role as which world leader? 26. New York Yankees icon Joe DiMaggio played which position on the field? 27. In which year was Jennifer Hawkins crowned Miss Universe? 28. The Australian TV police show Blue Heelers was set in which fictional town? 29. With which industry do we associate the name Wolf Blass? 30. What was the name of Daryl Somers avian sidekick on the long running variety TV show Hey Hey It’s Saturday?

TRYING TO FALL IN LOVE WITH RUNNING? 95 per cent of the time, once you have run five minutes and you’ve made the effort to get out the door and put your trainers on, you keep going because otherwise you feel like it’s just a waste.


Regional think tank

Gone fishing

Bringing key stakeholders together for critical talks

Portland Town Jetty ready for action

Leaders and frontline staff working in the Limestone Coast’s alcohol and other drug sector are being invited to the inaugural AOD Regional Summit in November, hosted by Substance Misuse Limestone Coast (SMLC). Gap analysis and future planning for the Limestone Coast’s AOD sector will be on the agenda of the full-day event in Mount Gambier on November 4. SMLC project officer Sophie Bourchier said the event was a first for the region and was designed to bring together the multiple agencies that operate AOD services as a united ‘think-tank’. “One of SMLC’s key objectives is to advocate for the many agencies and staff working out there in our region and we want to know where the service gaps are so we can begin to address them,” she said. “It will be the first time the region’s agency staff and leaders will be together in the one room and big things happen when people work together on shared problems. I’m expecting some very relevant and important themes to emerge.” Earlier this year, SMLC conducted a survey exploring the impact of Covid-19 on local agencies, revealing concerning statistics for both agencies and clients, said SMLC board member Sandi Seymour. “We know the last 18 months of continued lockdowns and uncertainty have had a major impact on agencies, staff and service delivery and this is a chance to discuss how we can work together to address these concerns,” she said. “This evidence base can then be used to inform SMLC’s

Fishing off the new Town Jetty in Portland is only days away, with the final stages of construction now underway. Contractor Bellingham Marine was onsite last week to load new seating and lighting, and connect the gangway to the floating pontoons, the final pieces of the puzzle for the project. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said both the community and council were eagerly awaiting the official completion date, which is expected to be as soon as a fortnight’s time. “The new Town Jetty is one of council’s most anticipated projects in the past decade, and, after several years of advocacy and persistence, we are thrilled to be in the final stages of construction of this vital piece of community infrastructure,” she said. “The $1.5 million project, funded by the State Government, has seen the former popular Town Jetty reinstated with a 175-metre-long floating pontoon. The new-look

understanding of the current issues for our sector. We can then begin future-planning and advocating for funding to address gaps and direct programs towards targeted areas.” Ms Bourchier said the lack of funding for effective health promotion around alcohol and other drug misuse led to SMLC’s Time for Change campaign in 2020. “The campaign tackled the rise in at-home alcohol use during the pandemic, was achieved by funding from and partnering with the Alcohol and Drug Foundation (ADF),” she said. “The summit will be a great opportunity to join forces with agencies and provide some targeted outcomes which will have an enduring benefit for the Limestone Coast community.” Guest speaker at the event will be Jennifer Duncan, the CEO of the Australian Alcohol and other

Drug Council (AADC). How staff recruitment and retention affected service continuity would also be discussed during the day, Ms Bourchier said. “The client is always at the heart of what we do,” she said. “Changes to services and staff have a major impact on ongoing client relationships so it’s in our best interests to attract the best and most experienced staff possible to our region. SMLC is funded by the Federal Government and supported by the Limestone Coast Local Government Association. TACKLING DRUG & ALCOHOL ISSUES: SMLC project officer Sophie Bourchier and board members Sandi Seymour and Professor Ian Darnton Hill. PHOTO COURTESY OF KATE HILL

facility will now provide all abilities access, designated recreational fishing pontoons, seating and an expansive width of 3.3 metres for promenading and general leisure. “The opportunities the new Town Jetty will provide will be invaluable – allowing families to fish in the heart of the township, ensuring all abilities access for members of our community to enjoy and, of course, increasing tourism and attracting a new demographic of visitors to our region. “This marks another significant milestone towards the completion of a contemporary, expansive and accessible new Local Port for Portland.” For more information, please visit the Local Port Marine Master Plan Works page of the Your Say Glenelg website. READY FOR ACTION: Mayor Cr Anita Rank, and fellow councillors Chrissy Hawker, Michael Carr and Jayden Smith inspecting the new Town Jetty.

Federally funded projects get underway Sod turned on long awaited Coonawarra Rail Trail One of a handful of Wattle range projects officially got underway last week with the sod turning of the construction of the Coonawarra Rail Trail. Part of a $2,623,517 windfall for a number of projects in the region, the Penola to Coonawarra Cycling & walking Trail, once both stages of construction have been completed, will have netted

almost $1.7million in government support. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the funding emanated from the Local Roads and Community Infrastructure Program to fund this and other projects. “This funding under the Local Road and Community Infrastructure Program enables Wattle Range Council to

deliver community facility and infrastructure improvements and upgrades across the council area.” Mr Pasin said. “I am so pleased that this Federal Government funding will support worthwhile projects, like the Coonawarra Rail Trail, for communities throughout the Wattle Range Council. “The 30km Coonawarra Rail Trail is a long-awaited project, which will cater to a range of users including recreational walkers and runners, cyclists, and tourists wanting to visit wineries and other destinations, starting from the town of Penola leading through several vineyards and wineries to Coonawarra. “Every single project we support makes a huge difference in our local community. “I am pleased to be partnering with the Wattle Range Council to ensure this Coonawarra Rail Trail project gets underway supporting jobs in our local communities, as well as make the Limestone Coast a better place to live, work and

raise family.“ Mayor Des Noll said the Wattle Range Council was pleased to be supporting Coonawarra and Penola residents with this exciting tourism initiative. “A project that has been a long time coming is now in its development stages.” Mayor Noll said. “It’s an opportunity to get out

into the magnificent countryside and in amongst the vines which produce world class wine. Charge your glasses and salute this walking trail initiative.” GETTING THIER HANDS DIRTY: Member for Barker Tony Pasin & Wattle Range Council Mayor Des Noll turning the sod on the Coonawarra Rail Trail project.

WATTLE RANGE FUNDING Phase 1 Beachport Playground Beachport Bowling Club Lossie Lane, Millicent Mount Burr – Service Roads (Stage1) Penola township entrance signage and landscaping Total Phase 1

$200,000 $165,000 $30,000 $119,298 $115,000 $629,298

Phase 2 Penola to Coonawarra Cycling / Walking Trail Total Phase 2

$736,052 $736,052

Phase 3 Construction 1 January 2022 to 30 June 2023 Mount Burr Service Roads Penola to Coonawarra Cycling / Walking Trail (Stage 2) Total Phase 3

$330,000 $928,596 $1,258,596

TOTAL (Phase 1, 2 & 3)

$2,623,946


Top drops in focus 20th anniversary Limestone Coast Wine Show The corks and caps are set to come off for the Limestone Coast Wine Show’s highly anticipated 20th anniversary event. More than 450 bottles of the region’s finest wine will face three days of close scrutiny at Penola’s Rymill Hall from October 19-21. Ongoing travel restrictions have prompted some last-minute changes to the judging line-up, with 2019 Australian Society of Viticulture and Oenology (ASVO) Winemaker of the Year Corrina Wright (pictured) taking on the role as Chair. The high-profile McLaren Vale winemaker and Olivers Taranga director last judged at the Limestone Coast show 15 years ago when prominent wine critic James Halliday chaired the event. “I’m looking forward to seeing the changes over that time in terms of new producers and production methods, and generally spending some time immersed in the region,” Corrina said. The Limestone Coast Wine Show’s Lauren Hansen said the committee is thrilled that Corrina has agreed to shuffle her schedule to come on board. “Corrina has long held leadership positions within the Australian wine judging community, chairing the Geelong and Riverland Wine Shows and the Perth Royal Wine Awards, and she also spent three years as Chair of Judges at the Margaret River Wine Show from 2017-

Baked lemon cheesecake

2019,” she said. “In addition, she has served on the boards of the Winemakers Federation of Australia, the McLaren Vale Grape Wine & Tourism Association, the Australian Society of Viticulture and Oenology and as a Future Leaders alumni - Corrina has shown her commitment to industry in many different ways, and we will certainly benefit from her expertise.” Other prominent industry leaders to accept the late call-up and join the 17-member SA-based panel include Riverland winemaker

Paul Kernich (Angove), the Barossa Valley’s Fiona Donald (Seppeltsfield) and Corey Ryan (Sons of Eden), and white and sparkling specialist Trina Smith (Pernod Ricard). The trophy winners will be revealed at a presentation feast on Thursday, October 21, at The Barn, which is being hosted by the Mount Gambier Wine Region. Tickets are still on sale for the event, with bus transport available from Naracoorte and Penola. Check website for more details and to book your place.

750g cream cheese, at room temperature, chopped 315g (11/2 cups) caster sugar 3 tsp vanilla bean paste 5 eggs 410ml (1 2/3 cups) thickened cream 100g (2/3 cup) plain flour 75g (1/4 cup) bought lemon curd, plus extra, to serve Whipped cream, to serve Lemon halves, thinly sliced, to serve (optional) Thinly sliced lemon rind, to serve (optional) Method Preheat oven to 180C/160C fan forced. Grease a 22cm springform pan. Line the base and side with baking paper. Place in a baking dish. Use electric beaters to beat the cream cheese, sugar and vanilla in a large bowl until smooth. Add the eggs, 1 at a time, beating well after each addition. Add the cream and flour. Beat until smooth. Pour the cream cheese mixture into the prepared pan. Top with the lemon curd and use the back of a spoon to swirl the curd through the cream cheese mixture to create a marbled effect. Pour enough boiling water into the baking dish to come halfway up the side of the pan. Bake for 1 hour or until just set in the middle. Turn off the oven. Remove the cheesecake from the baking dish. Return cheesecake to the oven with the door slightly ajar until cooled completely. Place the cheesecake in the fridge for 2 hours or overnight to chill.


Upcoming ram sales

RURAL RUNDOWN Lambing percentages the key Gambier View also focussing on growth rates

OCTOBER SALES Gemini Wednesday October 20th Konongwootong Thursday October 21st Jackson Farming Thursday October 21st Pomanda Friday October 22nd Gambier View Wednesday October 27th PRIVATE SALES FROM OCTOBER 1ST Mount Momot Winjammer Wattle Glen http://www.lifestyle1.net/ magazines/ram-lamb/

Lambing percentages and quick growth rates are a main focus at Gambier View Corriedales. Gambier View have high lambing percentages; however, it is in the commercial flocks that are sired by Gambier View rams where it counts. High lambing Percentages are not just reliant on high conception rates, which the Corriedale achieves. Survivability, is key as well, achieved by the Corriedales amazing mothering ability, great temperament, and the Corriedale lambs’ instinct to want to live. Gambier View can provide plenty of Testimonial’s to support high lambing percentages and quick growth rates, when Gambier View rams are mated with, Merino, Coopworth, Composite, 1st Cross, Dohne or Samm ewes. The structure and the constitution of the Gambier View sheep, is also a main priority. One being big black feet which enables tolerance to wet conditions. They

have plenty of meat[muscle], which is also a reason the Gambier View Corriedales have longevity and the ability to produce lambs till they are 7 or 8 years of age. They grow quickly and the ewe portion are able to produce lambs as a 1-year-old, the whether portion can be sold very profitably as a terminal lamb. The Corriedale was breed 150 years ago as a DUAL-PURPOSE maternal breed, a self-replacing 1st cross ewe, and at Gambier View we have kept breeding our sheep as Dual-Purpose. The emphasis on a self-replacing flock is so important in this day and age with the price of replacement ewes, as well as reducing the chances of introducing health issues. The resistance to worm burdens is due to the strong constitution of a Corriedale [less maintenance]. Gambier View Corriedales breed true to their type. This means

their offspring are more consistent in quality than sheep bred from sires with many different breeds in their genetics. Tom Bull [LambPro], in an article stated the importance of sheep breeding true to type. Gambier View’s average micron is around 27.5 with wool cuts around 7 Kg. The stronger end of the wool market isn’t as profitable as it was 2 to 3 years ago, however Corriedale breeders are still making money from their

wool cuts. Gambier View have been collecting data on their sheep, for many years. We use stock scan, to measure the whole muscle area, width and depth, as well as fat. Gambier View have been tagging at birth to record pedigrees and birth weights, which means we can record growth rates, as well as recording fleece weights and microns. All this information is made available.

High fertility at Konongwootong Early maturity, reliability & profitability all in focus ahead if this week’s sale Currently lamb prices are very buoyant: but to get the best price, the prime lamb producer needs to select his terminal sires very carefully. At Konongwootong, our focus is to produce a line of commercially profitable, high performing, low maintenance rams to suit the demands and needs of today’s prime lamb producer. Our aim is to breed rams, that will produce prime lambs to meet the Export and Trade markets: thus, giving the producer the best opportunity to maximise his marketing opportunities. Our flock rams are paddock reared on good quality pastures and are not given any grain supplementation. Flock rams are run as a single management group from weaning to Sale time and all treated identically. At Konongwootong we conduct a strict bio-security plan. Our flock

is Brucellosis accredited free and we have MN2V status in the MAP OJD programme. Our vaccinating programme for OJD commenced in 2002 therefore all our stock are at least second generation vaccinates. We have been part of the LambPlan Performance recording system since its inception, but we place an emphasis on structural correctness before we consider EBV’s. A ram must be able to do the job he has been bred for. We also use Prime Scan and Stockscan to help identify our better performing bloodlines. As well as our Poll Dorset stud, we run 3500 commercial self-replacing Dorset Coopworth cross ewes: so, we are aware of the challenges and needs of the prime lamb producer. In normal years, we display our stock at Agricultural Shows, but, due to Covid 19 regulations these

WANNON FARM MACHINERY SALES & SERVICE

• Sales • Service • Spare Parts • Tractors • Utility Vehicles • Ride On Mowers • KRONE Hay Equipment

Phone: (08) 8725 0000

324 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier

shows have been cancelled; but our team is still shaping up well. Due to the uncertainty of the Covid 19 regulations and the restrictions that may be in place regarding on property sales; we have invited Elite Livestock Auctions to be part of our sale. Chris Norris from Elite Livestock provides an online bidding platform so that buyers can bid from the security of their own homes or wherever it suits them. Our agents from Kerr & Co Livestock and JME will be working closely, with Elite Livestock Auctions, to enable a smooth transition to this form of auctioning. Any clients who do

not have access to a computer will still be able to bid through their agents. The actual auction will be live streamed through the Elite Livestock website and linked to other relevant sites. Each ram with his facts and figures and video of the ram, will be available for OnLine viewing prior to the Ram Sale. If Covid restrictions allow, we will still conduct our sale in the normal manner but with the addition of On - line bidding. Prior to our Ram Sale, clients will have an opportunity to inspect our rams at an on farm Open Day. Covid 19 restrictions will be adhered to so you must contact us if you would like to attend.

The Open Day will be on Sunday 10th October from 10-2pm. More information will be available as the weeks progress. At Konongwootong, we see these difficult times as a chance to embrace new technology and convert the changes forced upon us into positive experience. Please contact us or your agent if you have any queries Dates to Remember: Sunday 10th OctoberKonongwootong Open Day 102pm Zig Zag Rd Konongwootong. Thursday 21th October. Annual Ram Sale 11 am. Please note the change of sale commencement.


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-on-one 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 and 27. “All feedback will be reviewed in consultation with the Stakeholder Advisory

Mount Gambier Market Report - CATTLE Numbers climbed as agents yarded 627 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. The buying group picked their way through another very mixed offering with something on hand for all orders and the market ranging from firm to slightly easier in price. Vealers are starting to appear although numbers were small with steers ranging from 485c to 564c and heifers made from 514c to 602c with the trade, feeders and restockers all active here. Yearling steers were also small in number with the trade active from 460c to 504c as feeders operated to 499c and restockers to 586c/kg. Yearling heifers to the trade made from 385c to 520c with feeder activity from 472c to 540c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade made from 432c to 510c with feeders operating from 450c to 500c/kg. Grown heifers attracted trade support from 452c to 498c as feeders bid to 474c as manufacturing steers made from 395c to 430c/ kg. Heavy cows ranged from 384c to 413c with the lighter types making from 300c to 375c with some restocker activity from 343c to 420c/kg. Bulls ranged from 300c to 348c/kg.

Naracoorte Market Report CATTLE Numbers climbed sharply as agents yarded 952 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to the same field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality improved last week with the best run of trade cattle seen for some time as a number of pens of cattle coming off grain helped this along with the market selling to some mixed rates with the trade types firm to a little better while cows were slightly softer then the week before. Yearling steers to the trade made from 470c to 587c with similar heifers making from 422c to 590c/kg. Feeder orders sought steers from 405c to 574c and heifers from 444c to 544c with restocker support on both sexes from 475c to 611c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade sold from 380c to 510c with feeder activity from 486c to 504c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 410c to 540c with feeders active to a top of 460c and restockers to 449c/kg. Heavy cows started off with softer rates that improved as the sale moved along with these making from 365c to 418c/kg. Lighter types ranged from 340c to 358c and bulls made from 328c to 357c/kg.

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 www.landscape.sa.gov.au/lc/ water-and-coast/water-allocationplans/padthaway, or by contacting Limestone Coast Landscape Board Water Policy and Planning Senior Project Officer Ryan Judd at ryan. judd@sa.gov.au or (08)8735 1204.

Hamilton Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY In another small yarding Hamilton agents penned 676 lambs and 2650 sheep. Despite the small numbers last week, the offering was of very good quality especially over the sheep and there was a small offering of new seasons lambs. Not all the regular buyers were in attendance and there was very little restocking activity in a market that was very subdued and resulted in sheep being $30 to $40 softer and lambs $20/head cheaper. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $55 to $90/head. Trade lambs 18 to 22 kg made from $130 to $165, while medium trade lambs made from $160 to $191/head and averaged 700c to 760c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs over 26kg made to $260/head. New season’s lambs topped at $260/head averaging around 870c/ kg cwt. Hoggets made to a top of $200/head. Sheep of all weights and grades were represented. Heavy crossbred sheep made to $195, while well-covered Merino ewes made between $130 and $151/head. Wethers sold to $162/head while the average run of Merino mutton made between 480c and 550c/kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $100/head.

Millicent Market Report Agents yarded 328 liveweight cattle at the Millicent Saleyards last Wednesday, an increase in 21 head on the previous yarding. The yarding of mostly good quality cattle was offered to the regular processor buying field, supported by feeder and restocker activity. Limited vealer steers sold from 560 c/kg to 612 c/kg and heifers at 534 c/kg to 595 c/kg. Yearling steers sold from 314 c/kg to 612 c/kg, with heifers ranging from 350 c/kg to 595 c/kg. Finished steers sold from 416 c/kg to 510 c/kg with six heavies over 750 kilograms selling at 430 c/kg. Grown heifers sold for 350 c/kg to 595 c/kg. Light cows returned 370 c/kg to 431 c/kg with heavier cows selling from 364 c/kg to 409 c/kg. Twelve bulls were offered, returning 300 c/kg to 363 c/kg. The market sold to a dearer trend, with lighter cattle overall when compared to the previous yarding. Average price was up 40 cents to 474 c/kg returning an average of $2,320 per head. The next sale at the Millicent Saleyards will be held on Wednesday, October 27, upon the completion of the Mount Gambier Market.

Naracoorte Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Both sheep and lamb numbers rose slightly today at Naracoorte as agents yarded 11,050 lambs and 3261 sheep to total a combined 14,311 head overall. These sold to another large field of trade and processor buyers with not all of these fully active across the sale while restocker orders again provided very strong competition on any lots suitable to grow on. Quality was similar to the week before with large numbers of trade types coming forward with heavy lambs in short supply while the sheep pens contained mainly heavy ewes as both the sheep and lamb markets sold to slightly softer rates last week. Light lambs to the trade made from $130 to $166 with the lightweight trade 2 and 3 score selection returned from $158 to $184/head. Restockers were extremely strong as they sought light merino lambs from $66 to $130, light crossbreds from $98 to $170 with $176 to a high of $208/head paid for those with more conditioning. Trade weight 3 score lambs ranged from $178 to $214/head with these lambs mainly ranging from 880c to 920c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs sold from $210 to $245 with the few extra heavy pens making from $245 to a high of $277/head. Hoggets ranged from $107 to $196 with light sheep returning from $104 to $121/head. Medium weighted sheep made from $118 to $148 with the heavy pens making from $145 to a high of $210/head. Rams made from $30 to $80/head.


SOCIAL

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East Gambier celebrates 1. Lilah Lamb, Amryn Bosko, Tyne Bosko, Louise Humphries, Tarsh McCallum, Emily Hunter, Tenille Gray, Bo Creek & Kate Dempsey 2. Rachel & John Forster, Matt & Hannah Willson 3. Josh Whaites, Todd Lockwood, Luke Johnston & Scott Agnew 4. Amy Feast, Nicola Smith, Gemma Hunt, Megan Wilson & Becky Grosser 5. Matt, Bronwyn, Tarsh & Craig McCallum 6. Adam Todd, Jesse Plunkett & Connor Little 7. Michelle Richardson, Indi Dwyer, Jasmine Rokov & Alysia Geraghty 8. Tegan Gray, Casey Horrigan, Sharna McKinnon & Chloe Perryman PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER

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MY PROPERTY Side of the Lake 4 Davis Crescent, Mount Gambier Open Sunday

2.00pm - 2.30pm

RUSTIC VOGUE

An appealing look for anyone who loves their modern home comforts but wants to inject some character details into their living spaces, too. It works ideally in homes that already have some interesting features but can equally be re-created with a considered balance of old and new pieces that work together. Look for unique pieces that show plenty of grain and texture rather than perfectly finished.

Pet

Malseeds Real Estate are proud to present for sale 4 Davis Crescent, Mount Gambier. This cozy three bedroom, two bathroom property is situated in close proximity to Mount Gambier’s iconic Lakes Precinct, and is within walking distance to nearby cafes and schooling. Featuring a brick and tile design, this neat property offers space for the growing family and unrivalled views of the city scape below. Enjoy the spacious and well-kept backyard, while maintaining a low maintenance lifestyle. A modern and updated kitchen really is the heart of the home in this property, with beautiful views right from your kitchen window! The three bedrooms in this property are all carpeted

and fitted with built-in robes, with the master bedroom featuring an ensuite. The main bathroom in this property is large and spacious, and conveniently adjoins the laundry. This property is benefitted by a split system featured in the dining room and features floorboards in the kitchen and hallway. Outside, you will find a small back patio - the perfect space to unwind and entertain guests. At the front of the property, you will like the two-bay carport which is only steps away from the front door - carry the groceries inside with ease! A property with these features and this location won’t last long - to book your inspection, contact Malseeds Real Estate on 08 8724 9999 to avoid disappointment!

FAST FACTS AGENT Malseeds Real Estate 1 Wehl St South, Mt Gambier Jason Malseed 0419 032 795 jason@malseeds.com.au Sam Malseed 0447 805 319 sam@malseeds.com.au RLA 115603 Expressions of Interest by Monday 1st November 2021 3

2

2

Care

Once puppies reach 16 weeks you can begin leash training outside. Find a properly fitting harness that your puppy cannot slip out of. Use treats to lead and praise them and practise in quiet areas that are fenced in. Practice for short amounts of time until your puppy is confident. Never pull a puppy while on a leash. If your puppy refuses to walk, kneel down to your puppy’s level to comfort him or her before trying again. If he or she still won’t walk, pick up your puppy and try again in an hour.

MOUNT GAMBIER CHINESE MEDICAL CENTRE CARING FOR YOUR HEALTH NATURALLY

Conditions Acupuncture, Massage and Chinese Herbs may help: Anxiety, Depression, Fatigue

Sports injuries, Muscular injuries

Headache, Migraine, Reflux

TMJ syndrome (“locked jaw”)

Infertility and IVF support

Tennis elbow, Tendonitis, Bursitis

Menstrual Disorders / PMS Management

Neck, Shoulder & Back pain

Skin conditions: Psoriasis, Acne etc.

Sciatic, Leg, Knee & Foot pain

Digestive system problems

Children’s Health issues

Insomnia & Menopausal Syndrome

Thyroid dysfunction

Post chemotherapy & Radiotherapy support

Hormone imbalances Weight loss program

Sinusitus, Common cold, Cough, Hypertension

ACUPUNCTURE

MASSAGE

HERBAL MEDICINE

WE ARE MOVING to 23 Ferrers Street, Mount Gambier in November

Mount Gambier Chinese Medical Centre since 1995 200 Commercial St East, Mt Gambier • Ph 08 8725 7188 or 0430 911 680 • www.mgcmc.com.au Like us on Facebook @ MTGCMC

Business Hours:

Monday to Friday 9am to 5.30pm Saturday & other times by appointment


PROPERTY SPECIALISTS

unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au

72 Suttontown Road, Mount Gambier

12 Warren Street, Mount Gambier

New

New

NEW > BRICK & TILE HOME WITH GRANNY FLAT

NEW > YOU’LL BE GLAD YOU WAITED FOR THIS ONE!

Inviting low maintenance brick and tile home, offering the added bonus of an additional 1 bedroom detached granny flat. Perfect for extended families, Air BnB (STCA), work from home or live in one and rent the other – the possibilities are endless! The home offers 3 bedrooms, all with BIR’s, open plan large kitchen/dining/ lounge offering Blackwood timber kitchen with electric cooking and dishwasher. Extra features include gas log fire, r/c split air con, 5.8kW solar system and single car carport with direct internal access. Framed by attractive gardens with a private back yard, the property is a rare offering in a great location, walking distance to the IGA Supermarket and Uni SA. $310,000-$330,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

RLA 282 450

This lovely solid home with city views sits atop the high side of the street and is beautifully positioned across from a council park. Offering three double bedrooms – all contain robes. Well appointed and spacious kitchen/dining – the kitchen features Bosch dishwasher, gas/electric cooking and BI pantry. The spacious lounge room with vista views is cosy with gas heating, day/night blinds and modern lighting. The remodelled bathroom contains separate shower and bath and features trendy tiles and fittings. The bonus of a 2nd living area overlooks the entertaining area and rear yard. This delightful home is presented with a modern feel through the soft neutral tonings, carpets and window treatments. Be sure you don’t miss out, this one is in a fabulous, central location.

4 2 1

9 South East Terrace, Kalangadoo

$309,000-$329,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 6 KING GROVE, MT GAMBIER

3 1 1

Highest & Best Offers

New

New HIGHEST & BEST OFFERS CLOSING FRIDAY 29TH OCTOBER 2021 AT 5PM (if not sold prior) - - -

Combining period character and contemporary refinement, the spacious and flexible floorplan is highly adaptable for comfortable family living Comprising of 4 bedrooms, including the elegant master suite with WI robe and ensuite At the heart of the home is the expansive family room with gas log fire, air conditioning and French doors opening to the alfresco pergola 4 2 2 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 3 REDWOOD AVENUE, MT GAMBIER

E.O.I

NEW > PICTURESQUE & TRANQUIL!

This delightful family home offers wonderful street appeal and stunning gardens. Comprising four bedrooms, the master bedroom with BIR’s. French doors lead you into the modern kitchen which features pantry cupboard, dishwasher and gorgeous floorboards. With two separate living zones, the family room opens out to the pergola, whilst the formal lounge room will provide a lovely quiet room to relax. The generous sized bathroom with shower, toilet and vanity also incorporates a European style laundry – a second toilet is positioned beside the mudroom, which is easily accessed from the pergola. A stunning pergola covers entertaining year round, with a fire pit and a separate room off the shed. $295,000-$315,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 8 BIRDWOOD AVENUE, MT GAMBIER

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 5TH NOVEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior)

4 1 3

$349,000-$379,000

ROOM WITH A VIEW

Nestled in a quiet street within a short walk to the CBD is this spacious home The timber kitchen/dining area offers WI pantry, wide fridge alcove and water filtration system With 4 large bedrooms plus office, the master contains BIR’s and ensuite The ground floor includes bedroom with ensuite plus additional separate room Generous sized block of approx 720m2 with two separate enclosed yards

Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281

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 14 STELLA PLACE, MT GAMBIER $439,000

New

New

- - - - -

- - - -

4 3 2

- 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 Al Lamond 0418 849 266

HOUSE & LAND

131 LEWIS AVENUE, YAHL E.O.I E.O.I CLOSING SOON

- EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 25TH OCTOBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - 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 5 3 8 Gail Richards 0409 268 199



RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

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

91 Wandilo Road, Suttontown

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

NEW

2/10 Knight Court

2

1

1

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

$295,000-$319,000

BUSINESS ONLY

4

2

Offers over $949,000

10

Escape to your country dream. This magnificent property has it all. Quality solid construction, parklike grounds on 5 acres, outdoor entertaining & amazing shedding. Rain & bore water, and solar panels. Just minutes to the City. Expect to fall in love!

NEW

18 Mickail Court

4

2

2

$415,000-$435,000

Outstanding opportunity to purchase this centrally located Commercial property, held by the same family for over 60 years. Currently leased with a solid return. This versatile site has unlimited potential and suits a variety of uses.

Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel

$260,000

NEW

86 Pick Avenue

4+

3

E.O.I

3

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.

NEW

432 Cafpirco Road

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.

A quality built family home situated in a quiet cul-de-sac. Open plan kitchen, dining and living with ducted heating and cooling throughout. Four generous sized bedrooms – master including W.I Wardrobe & ensuite.

8-10 Reginald Street

247 Mount Percy Road, Compton

E.O.I by 26th Nov @ 12noon at the office of the Agent – Unless sold prior

a| 1.825ha

$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.

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.

4-8 Harrald Street

Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café

6

3

7

$900,000-$990,000

Set off the road in a private and secluded setting on approx. 2.25ha is this stunning and unique home. Open plan kitchen and meals overlooking the beautiful entertaining area. Four bedrooms in the main house plus a further 2 bedroom self contained home.

5 Colonel Light Place

SOLD x2 $520,000-$550,000 2 1 1 The astute investor won’t buy better! Blue chip location in heart of the City. Surrounded by beautiful character homes. Tastefully refurbished inside and out. Close proximity to schools, shops and restaurants. Rental appraisal approx. $300 per week each.

RENTALS

23 West Street

3

1

1

$290,000-$310,000

5

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. Gebhardts Property Management

1/9 Millard Street

2

3

$875,000-$960,000

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

12 George Street

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

COMMERCIAL

21 Sturt Street

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 NOW

$245 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 29/10/21

$350 pw 2 1 1 • Two large bedrooms with built in’s & feature fireplaces • Open plan kitchen / dining with gas cooking & dishwasher • Modern main bathroom • Lounge room with split system aircon • Gas ducted heating throughout • Decked pergola • Single carport • Fully enclosed backyard • No pets

Avail NOW Commercial • Land size approx. 957m2, floor area approx. 120m2 • Off street parking • 3 consulting rooms, one with gas log fire & one with basin • Front reception/waiting room with gas log fire & air conditioner • Kitchen with electric cooking • Filing cupboards • Laundry/ shower • Polished floorboards throughout

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



Ray White_Know How to get more for your property

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

Sale 3

2

2

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

Sale 3

2

2

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

6

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

Sale 2

1

5

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

5 Hastings Avenue, Mt Gambier $340,000 - $360,000 Open by appointment

Sale

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

2

Rental 3

1

7 Jenkins Street, Mt Gambier $410 P/W Available 12/11/2021

Land

Land

Rental 4

1

7

3 Cottage Grove, Mt Gambier $400 P/W Available: 19/11/2021

4

2

3


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330

Sale 105 Tollner Road, Mt Gambier $729,000 - $749,000 Open by appointment

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Sale 3

1+ 4

Sale Business

Sale Coming Soon... 2

3

36 Ferrers Street, Mt Gambier Open by appointment

Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

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

16+ 7 2

Sale

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

Business

Sale Coming Soon... 4

Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Sale

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

Sale

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

43 Yahl Main Road, Yahl Open by appointment

Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363

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

Business

Sale Coming Soon... 3

1

1

16 Tallarook Court, Mt Gambier Open by appointment

3

1

1

Property of the week A lifestyle property the whole family can enjoy.

Sale 6 King Grove, Mt Gambier 4 Highest + Best Offers by 29th Oct (Unless sold prior) Open by appointment

2

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

2

43 Landscape Lane, OB Flat. Highest & Best Offers by 29th Oct by 5pm (Unless Sold Prior) 4+ 2 5 Open by appointment This solid family home sits within the surrounding 10-acres of land. The fully enclosed pergola/alfresco entertainment room features a built-in s/steel pizza oven, a fully equipped kitchen with a range and gas cooktop, ceiling fans and a 6-seater above ground spa. Entry to the home is via a hot mix driveway with a tree-lined fence and lawns. To the left of the entrance is a massive shed with multiple secure entry points. A Colourbond roof with solar panels sits on the main house roof. The spacious kitchen is abundant with cupboard and bench space and has a walk-in pantry. The area is comforted with a RCAC. The master bedroom has front-facing windows & is comforted with a ceiling fan, RVCA, wall-to-wall, built-in robes and a large ensuite.


29 Compton Street, Pt MacDonnell $395,000 - $405,000

4 Davis Crescent, Mt Gambier E.O.I by Monday 1st November 2021

2.00pm - 2.30pm

Open Sunday

Wendy Flint

4 2 2

Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed

3 2 2

137 Paradise Rd, Wye $880,000

3 1 2

Jason Malseed

3 2 3

HOUSE & LAND

Jason Malseed + Jade Martin

60 acres (approx) |

44 Tolmie Street, Mt Gambier $290,000 - $305,000

2.45pm - 3.00pm

Open Sunday

malseeds.com.au

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

SERVICING THE GREATER LIMESTONE COAST + WESTERN VICTORIA


Jason 0419 032 795

Lot 5 McKay Rd, Compton $179,000

Wendy 0468 692 993

2 Gerloff Street, Mt Gambier $170,000

Sam 0447 805 319

Jason Malseed

5,015m2 (approx)

LAND

Wendy Flint

2 1 2

Jade 0421 383 368

Courtney 8724 9999

Lot 8 Centenary View Dr, Compton $185,000

2/9 Francis Street, Mt Gambier $170,000

1/9 Francis Street, Mt Gambier $172,000

Selena 8724 9999

Wendy Flint

5,000m2 (approx)

LAND

Jason Malseed

2 1 2

Jason Malseed

2 1 1

Wendy Flint

2 1 1

Kathy 8733 1989

Kelli 8724 9999

Emilia 8724 9999

5/20A Wyatt Street, Mt Gambier 1 1 1 $200 per week To apply tenantoptions.com.au

FOR LEASE

SEMI FURNISHED UNIT

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


Funding flows for works to recharge water levels Limestone Coast Landscape Board joins forces with other stakeholders The Limestone Coast Landscape Board has received funding to undertake infrastructure works to retain water in the landscape to improve aquifer recharge and protect ecological values at Hutt Bay (also known as Middle Point Swamp), near Port MacDonnell, as part of a Regional Recharge Farms project. The Regional Recharge Farms project is being delivered by the Limestone Coast Landscape Board in partnership with Nature Glenelg Trust, SA Water and Burrandies Aboriginal Corporation. It is part of a larger collaboration undertaking a combination of investigating opportunities, onground works, feasibility studies and research towards achieving water security and sustainability for the environment, industry, community and First Nations in the Lower Limestone Coast. The partnership

will allow more on-ground works to occur as part of the broader direction undertaken by the Limestone Coast Landscape Board addressing water sustainability in the region with its ‘Making Every Drop Count’ focus. A recharge farm is a new concept developed in the project and is a site located strategically in the landscape where water can be held through infrastructure works to increase recharge back into the aquifer and potentially prevent the need to reduce primary production. The recharge farm is located strategically to rejuvenate the

internationally significant wetlands of Hutt Bay in the MacDonnell management area, which is currently at high risk due to the potential for groundwater declines. The area is home to the unique karst rising-springs where groundwater rises to the surface from the limestone beneath. The springs represent a highly threatened ecosystem of flora and fauna species in the Limestone Coast, which was recently listed as a threatened ecological community under the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999. Primary production in the Lower Limestone Coast Prescribed Wells Area (LLC PWA) is heavily reliant on the unconfined aquifer system. Groundwater levels have declined in some areas where demand for water exceeds recharge putting wetlands such as the karst rising-springs at risk. Finding a balance in a changing

“...the funding has enabled a significant and innovative project focused on protecting and balancing our water resources in the region ...” Penny Schulz (Limestone Coast Landscape Board chair) Jo O’Connor

Real Estate Sales 0429 854 910

Renea Virgo Boddington Real Estate Sales 0428 832 728

“...we are committed to water resource planning and management that addresses sustainable water use, while supporting the Limestone Coast’s environmental, industry, social and cultural needs ...” Penny Schulz (Limestone Coast Landscape Board chair) climate is key to supporting our primary industries and sustaining our ecosystems. Limestone Coast Landscape Board chair Penny Schulz said the Board has a strategic approach to water security in a changing climate. “The Landscape Priorities Fund and National Water Grid Authority funding has enabled a significant and innovative project focused on protecting and balancing our water resources in the region,” Ms Schulz said, adding it is a big priority for the Board. “We are committed to water resource planning and management that addresses sustainable water use, while supporting the Limestone Coast’s environmental, industry, social and cultural needs.” The Limestone Coast Landscape Board is working with its partners to plan the Hutt Bay infrastructure

works, including backfilling of internal artificial drains and regulation of artificial drainage outlets, by the end of next year. The project will also trial delivery of recycled wastewater from the adjacent Finger Point Treatment Plant as a supplementary water source for Hutt Bay. WATER RECYLCING TRIAL: A portion of Nature Glenelg Trust (NGT) land that will benefit from reversal of artificial drainage and the water recycling trial from the Finger Point treatment plant. This site, known as the Hutt Bay Wetland was donated to NGT by a local farmer a number of years ago. The name Hutt Bay is synonymous with Middle Point Swamp. PHOTO COURTESY OF MARK BACHMANN - NATURE GLENELG TRUST.

1A Pinkerton Rd, Naracoorte 08 8762 3055

51 Ormerod Street, Naracoorte

KALV and Co Café and Wine Bar KALV and Co Café and Wine Bar is in a prime position near Naracoorte’s town square. Location is crucial and it is nestled between a retail store and a gym in a street lined with bustling businesses and a supermarket. The contemporary space has been custom designed by the owners. Every space has been utilised. Here, form meets function. There is excellent storage throughout the

café premises. There are different seating areas from booth-style, benches and table and chairs. The large windows filter in the light and, on pleasant days, they can be open for an indoor/outdoor feel. The atmosphere is vibrant with patrons of all ages enjoying the ambience and offerings. KALV and Co Café and Wine Bar enjoys a strong local and loyal customer base. All the

Commercial food is prepared on site, with the owners including their special recipes in the sale. The front of house is 4.4m x 15.5m. There is solar on the roof, with the benefits received by the tenants. There is a liquor licence that runs during the day until 2am, giving options for the new owners. The kitchen has stainless steel benches and splashbacks, commercial grade lino, a central under

bench 3 door fridge, baking oven and gas oven. The café has a disabled toilet with baby change table and another separate toilet. It also has a cleaners room with its own sink area. There is a single car space at the rear and easy access for deliveries. The lease is $1,265 including GST per month. A plant and equipment list, liquor licence and lease agreement are available.

FOR SALE Inspect: By appointment Price:

$185,000

Contact: Renea 0428 832 728 Sale Details – Under instructions from A. Wakefield and V. Silvester


Special delivery

CROSSWORD

Popular reading program secures new windfall for even more books

COONAWARRA CABERNET CELEBRATIONS VARIOUS CELLAR DOORS October 1-31

ROTARY CLUB OF MOUNT GAMBIER BOOK FAIR MOUNT GAMBIER CITY HALL October 23 & 24 To help increase early reading opportunities for children in the Glenelg Shire community, Pacific Hydro has granted United Way Glenelg $5000 to deliver books to children in the home through Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library. Australian Early Development Census data from 2018 found that only 69.7 % of Glenelg Shire children are entering school prepared, leaving many children vulnerable. Studies show a direct correlation between the success of students and early literacy programs. “The entire community benefits by getting books in front of children from birth,” said United Way executive officer Nicole Carr. “The Imagination Library teaches children early to have an interest in books, build a strong vocabulary, bond with caregivers who are reading to them, and, most importantly, a critical start for their literacy skills as they head into primary school.” A recent survey of the Imagination Library Glenelg Shire program found that most parents and carers (83%) said they felt more confident reading with their child six months into the program, and 72% reported they were spending more quality time together thanks to their participation. “Interactions with books increased by a whopping 94% just six months after their first book arrived,” Ms Carr said. Each book is specially chosen by early childhood education specialists with an understanding of the complexity of family backgrounds and the desire to include more culturally relevant materials for indigenous, migrant and refugee families. “Along with the book, parents and caregivers receive a book tip sheet with advice on how to bring the stories to life, and how to extend the language and learnings from each book,” Ms Carr said. Pacific Hydro’s commitment to early literacy has meant an increase in the number of children receiving books. “We were tracking at around

30% of children between birth and five years accessing the Imagination Library, but this grant will see that increase to 37.54%,” she said. United Way Glenelg has set an ambitious goal of having over 50% of children registered and receiving books by mid-2022. Pacific Hydro Senior Project Leader, Community Investment and Communications, Bernadette Holland, wanted to congratulate United Way Glenelg on the huge success of this program. “Pacific Hydro is thrilled to provide support through our Great Southwest Sustainable Communities Fund,” she said. “The fund aims to support communities in building positive, long-term outcomes and capabilities – increasing early literacy and school readiness will have such a positive, longlasting impact for the children and families involved and also the wider community.” Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library was started in 1995 by the iconic singer. It is dedicated to inspiring a love of reading by gifting books to children from birth to age five, through funding shared by United Way Glenelg, individuals and businesses. After becoming fully operational in 2013, the program has delivered over 35,000 books and close to 1000 children have or are currently receiving a book each month for free. Parents can enrol their children in Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library online by visiting https:// imaginationlibrary.com/checkavailability or visit the Maternal and Child Health Services, 94 Julia Street Portland. THE JOY OF READING: Shaun Harrison takes some time out to read to his colleague Sally Buckingham from Pacific Hydro The Forest by Marc Martin, one of the many titles from Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library.

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

SOUTH EAST PRIMARY SCHOOLS MUSIC FESTIVAL SIR ROBERT HELPMANN THEATRE October 18-22

BREASTSCREEN MOBILE UNIT VISIT PENOLA HOSPITAL October 21 - November 3

WOULD YOU LIKE YOUR EVENT CONSIDERED FOR PROMOTION IN LIFESTYLE1 AND ON SEN 1629 MT GAMBIER?*

Email the details to editorial@lifestyle1.net *conditions apply

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ACROSS 1) Nebraskan city 6) Jungle primates 10) Davenport 14) Group of nine 15) Bus money 16) Parts of history 17) Three magic things 20) Word before a maiden name 21) “ ... and make it fast!” 22) Superdome team 23) Deep cavity 25) They’re under the table 26) Completely fill 28) Bad news from carmakers 32) Dodge successfully 34) Johnny Cash’s “___ Named Sue” 35) After-school grp. 38) Two magic things 42) Planning center? 43) “Yup” opposite 44) Old caulking material 45) Thing tugged by a tyke 48) Infamous fiddler 49) Yarn lump 51) Low point 53) Metal fastener 55) Remove, as a rind 56) Org. involved with many touchdowns 59) Three magic things 62) Insistent impulse 63) Crime boss 64) Russian country house 65) Bouncy gait 66) Try, as a case 67) Luster

DOWN 1) “Do not take ___ empty stomach” 2) “Encore!” 3) Long-snouted formicary consumers 4) “For ___ a jolly ... “ 5) Cornered 6) Burning 7) Insect’s sense organ 8) “ ..._ he drove out of sight” 9) Mounts, as a gem 10) Any weekly TV show 11) Round sealing gasket 12) Truisms 13) Emulates a quizmaster 18) Khrushchev’s country 19) Fox-hunter’s cry 24) Road shoulder 26) Call at home? 27) Bard of___ (Shakespeare’s title) 29) Ship of the desert 30) ___ Dhabi (Persian Gulf sheikdom) 31) “Angeles” header 33) Like pianos and car engines 35) Bluff concealer 36) ___ de force 37) Armory supply, briefly 39) Chaney Jr. or Sr. of old horror films 40) Befitting 41) Indian princess 45) Marionette kin 46) Fill with affection 47) Clothing 49) Beatie Ringo 50) Key___, Florida 52) Accomplishments 53) Rabbit’s tail 54) Carve in stone 55) Insect stage 57) Advil target 58) ___ impasse (stymied) 60) Scottish denial 61) “Go team!”


The Golden Rule... I wrote a few weks back about the fact I’m not great at making decisions and quite actively avoid making them. As a person with this negative quality, I find it’s important to create rules for my life that essentially make decisions for me. They tell me how to react in specific situations. I came up with one of these new rules last weekend while in Mannum, which then led me to a couple of other new rules. For the record, Mannum is a lovely part of the world and I enjoy visiting there. I enjoy crossing the Murray River on the ferry. There are a couple of interesting second hand shops. There are a variety of enjoyable food options. What else do you need in a town? On this occasion we attended a fish and chip shop. You can’t go

TV

wrong with a fish and chip shop. That’s what I told myself anyway, and generally that would have been correct. I was to be proved wrong. The new rule goes like this : never trust a fish and chip shop that sells chips by size. By that I mean at this fish and chip shop you ordered chips by size quantities; small chips, medium chips, large chips or extra large chips. No self respecting fish and chip shop sells chips by size amounts. I think we all know that a fish and chip shop indicates on their menu board above the deep friers how much is minimum chips, and then the customer chooses a dollar amount that they think will meet their chip needs. Even more frustrating in this shop, they didn’t even have a variety of paper bags or some other visual way of indicating the quantity of chips you would receive for small, medium, large or extra large. Donna asked the lady serving how many chips she would receive for the large and the young lady indicated it would be enough for four people. This always frustrates me because three members of our family essentially only eat chips from a fish and chips shop. That would be me, Shaquille and Lebron. We don’t eat fish. We don’t do hamburgers. We won’t be purchasing dim sims or chiko rolls. Maybe the large chips is enough chips for four people who are eating them on the side with their other deep fried goodies. But the estimates are rarely accurate for our family of chip connoisseurs.

Sure enough there weren’t enough chips. I shouldn’t have been surprised when the potato fritters that we assumed were just the Mannum name for potato cakes were some unusual potato monstrosity. Yes, we do eat potato with our potato. I say it again; never trust a fish and chip shop that sell chips by the size. This led me to a related rule that we’ll call rule 1b. Don’t trust a chicken shop that sells chips by the dollar amount. The only acceptable way for chicken shops to sell chips is in clearly defined sizes, complete with brown (or maybe white) paper bags stuck up on a wall or menu board, visible to all customers. Chips in different size boxes would be another acceptable way for chicken shops to sell chips, but only just. While I’m on a roll, going back to the fish and chip shop, rule 1c now states never trust a fish and chip shop that uses sticky tape after wrapping the chips (and other goodies). An experienced fish and chipper knows how to wrap and tuck properly leaving no need for tape. Tape is for amateurs. Rule 1d : pizza shall not be sold by the piece. You can purchase a whole pizza or no pizza. That’s your options. Do you want pizza or not? Commit to it. Don’t be so wishy washy. There’s no shame in ordering a whole pizza and not getting through all of it. Okay, maybe a little shame but still not as much as selling or buying individual pieces of pizza.

I’ll go even further. Twenty or thirty years ago when people first started half and half pizza (each half of a pizza being a different pizza variety) they created an abomination. I don’t know if that’s really when it started but pizza should be the same on both sides. Pick. Compromise with whoever you’re sharing the pizza with. It’ll do you good. If in doubt pick Hawaiian. That’s the right pizza. When I was on Wikipedia a minute ago I found out that the Hawaiian pizza originated in Ontario, Canada in 1962. Apparently the name Hawaiian comes from the brand of pineapple used for the pizza. Pizza comes in different sizes. You can buy a small or a large or a family. You shouldn’t need to buy it by the piece or with different

halves. Get two small ones if you need. While we’re talking about the sizing, I think you should have to have some sort of ID card if you are buying family sized options. You have to have a permit to park in a disabled car park. You have to have ID to get pensioner discount for the movies. But any fatty can go and buy a family pizza and make a guts of themselves. Rule 1e is that pizzas must be round. No rectangle pizza. No square pizza. Read my lips. Roouuuunnnnnddddd. I’m glad we’ve sorted that now. Feel free to use my new rules. Email me at robbietansel@gmail. com if you think I possibly eat too much takeaway food.

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


TV THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21 NINE SA EFF EFF ;;E<F ;0EFF ;E;F

THURSDAY OCTOBER 21

;E<F 0EFF <EFF $EFF 4EFF EFF EFF E<F E<F E<F ;FEFF ;FE<F ;;E$4 ;0E<4 ;E<F

4E44 E0F EFF E<F E<F E;F E$F ;FE;4 ;;EF4 ;;E$F ;0E$F ;E<4 0E0F

WIN SA

FRIDAY OCTOBER 22

0EFF <EFF $EFF 4EFF EFF EFF E<F E<F ;FE<F ;0E$F ;E<F

4E44 E0F EFF E<F EFF E<F ;FE0F ;;E;4 ;;E$4 ;0E;4 ;EFF ;E<F ;E44 0E<4

SBS MOVIES

NITV

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ABC TV PLUS

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SBS VICELAND

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BOLD

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PEACH

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


TV SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23

SATURDAY OCTOBER 23

NINE SA

SEVEN SA

WIN SA

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BOLD

PEACH

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


TV MONDAY, OCTOBER 25 NINE SA EFF EFF ;;E<F ;0EFF ;E<F 0EFF <EFF $EFF 4EFF EFF EFF E<F

MONDAY OCTOBER 25

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


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ACCOUNTANT

ACCOUNTANT

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O'Brien Electrical Paul Mt Gambier weekends Pauland andRose Rose Visiting continuing to serve regional SA Call 1800Call 718 0499 450 for an828 appointment 609 12 12 Wehl Wehl Street Street North, North,Mount MountGambier Gambier

40 years

Experienc e in making dentures

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ms a specialty

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Book your space on 08 8724 7111 *Business Directory. Price includes GST. Minimum 3 month (12 week) period, no copy changes allowed. $209 inc GST will be invoiced on first ad placement.

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The Federal Government is supporting the return of live music, with Robe's Caledonian Inn sharing in more than $2.5 million, as part of round three of the Live Music Australia program. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the program will bring more original live Australian music to communities across the country – from pubs in the remote outback, to clubs in major capital cities. “It is important that our live music sector will be primed to host performances and gigs when permitted to do so, and by supporting these local venues now, we are increasing opportunities to see Australian artists get back on stage. I’m pleased to announce that the Caledonian Inn will receive $17,500 through round three of the Live Music Australia Program,” Mr Pasin said. “The Caledonian Inn is a very popular venue in the Limestone Coast, and this funding will enable them to deliver a full summer program of live music performances, supporting artists across the Limestone Coast.” Caledonian Inn Geoff Prest said this significant grant from the Federal Government would greatly assist with the funding of our music program and ensure that we can continue to bring live music to Robe and the Limestone Coast. “We are a small regional hotel in an isolated country town, and the majority of our live musicians travel from Adelaide. We are committed to supporting the live music industry and it is a major element in the dynamics of our hotel.” Mr Prest said. “We would like to sincerely thank everyone involved with this funding support grant,” said Mr Prest. This funding brings the Government’s investment to more than $8 million since the start of the program, supporting more than 300 live music venues and the recovery and sustainability of the live music sector.


EMPLOYMENT

Entry Level Meat Processors

Naracoorte

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No experience required Meatpacking production work / Process work General labour work Full Time Roles

Starting payrates $20.33 - $23.38 Apply today! Email: kdurance@figroup.com or Call 0419 097 691

2022 Traineeships We are seeking applications for our 2022 traineeships. We are offering a variety of traineeships that combine formal vocational training (off-job training) with practical employment (on-job training). Education Support Trainee (two positions) • Support student learning as directed by the classroom teacher • Assist with preparation of teaching resources under teacher direction • Assist with classroom organisation including setting up and tidying up • Complete a Certificate 3 in Education Support Marketing and Administration Trainee • Under direction, ensure the College website and social media platforms are updated regularly • Collate content for the College Newsletter and Yearbook • Assist with reception duties, including general administration tasks such as photocopying, scanning and taking payments • Complete a Certificate 3 in Business Hospitality/Retail Trainee • Safely prepare and serve food in the College Canteen • Assist with catering for College events • Assist with retail sales in the College Uniform Shop • Take payments via cash, EFTPOS and web-based programs • Complete a Certificate 3 in Hospitality Sport Trainee • Assist with sporting events, such as athletic and swimming carnivals • Assist in the organisation, management and coaching of College sporting teams • Complete a Certificate 3 in Fitness Requirements • Must hold (or be willing to obtain) a South Australian Working with Children Check (WWCC) for paid employment prior to commencement • Completed Year 12 Conditions The traineeships are for a 12-month period, which will include completing a Certificate 3 in a related discipline. Benefits for you • Paid full time job / Paid study time • On the job training / Opportunity to learn a variety of skills • Receive a nationally recognised qualification • Mentoring and support Further information, including role specific job descriptions, can be found on our website. Applications, including a covering letter explaining your interest in the position, a current resume and contact details for two referees are to be submitted via email by 29 October 2021.

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

Enquiries and Applications to: Mandy Taylor HR & Compliance Manager Ph 08 8725 1430 Email: hr@stmartins.sa.edu.au Web: www.stmartins.sa.edu.au

Boandik is a leading provider of services for older people and those living with a disability in the South East of South Australia.

Clinical Nurse You have the opportunity to join a cohesive team of professionals as Clinical Nurse at Boandik Crouch Street. The position is 64 hours per fortnight and will be responsible for effective clinical and holistic care for 73 residents, ensuring the care is meeting the needs of each individual. Join our team to qualify for the aged care nurses bonus in 2022.

Registered Nurse We have positions available for registered nurses to join our residential team in Mount Gambier. There are a number of positions so you have the ability to choose your days of work. Join our team to qualify for the aged care nurses bonus in 2022. We offer: • A strong focus on wellbeing of residents • A relaxed, friendly and supportive work environment • Extensive salary packaging • Opportunities for professional and personal development • Aged care nurses bonus payments in 2022 and 2023 We are seeking a person who has: • Desire to improve the quality of life of residents • Excellent clinical assessment skills • Empathy and understanding for the individual • Effective communication and interpersonal skills • Initiative and self-motivation Please email hr@boandik.org.au to request an application for employment pack, or from the website, www.boandik.org.au Any questions regarding the position to Tony D’Agostino, Human Resource Manager on (08) 8725 7377. Applications including a statement addressing the key responsibilities, qualifications and experience and details of 2 referees to the above email address or to Human Resource Manager, Boandik, 101 Lake Terrace East, Mount Gambier SA 5290. Applications close Thursday 28th October 2021.


EMPLOYMENT

PURCHASING OFFICER / PROJECT PLANNING Krueger Engineering are looking for an enthusiastic and motivated person to join our team Full Time Basis (negotiable) KEY RESPONSIBILITIES: • Project management as assistant to Estimator and Production Supervisor • Source material for projects and jobs where required • Source quotations and negotiate as required • Process purchase requisitions and placement of orders with suppliers • Monitor progress on purchase orders and follow up with suppliers to manage efficient delivery • Liaise with freight companies and Production Supervisor on delivery times of materials ordered • Deal with customer and staff enquiries promptly and assistance in general administrative duties • Maintain supplier assessments • Ranbuild Representative from quotation to completion SKILLS AND EXPERIENCE: • Understanding and knowledge of the steel and manufacturing industry an advantage • High level of computer literacy and Excel • High degree of attention and accuracy • Some logistics knowledge • Purchasing experience preferred • Good negotiation and communication skills • Ability to multi-task, good time management and organisation skills • Strong work ethic • Ability to work with production department to address issues and identify solutions • Knowledge of ISO:9001 Quality Management System and SCA Certification to CC2 level highly regarded • Commitment to WHS practices CONDITIONS: • Probationary period will apply • Company policies and procedures to be adhered to at all times Applications close Thursday 28th October 2021, addressed to: Fred Krueger, PO Box 1123, Mount Gambier SA 5290 or email: administration@krueng.com Further information can be obtained by contacting Fred Krueger (Manager) or Brenton Sieber (Production Supervisor) on 08) 8726 2200.

LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Increase your chances of reaching the best possible candidates... Lifestyle1 has a weekly circulation of 15,500 right across the Limestone Coast & South West Victoria Contact our sales team: Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 I Roz Crispino 0419 366 649


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Baseball finally kicks off Reigning premiers Central start season with convincing victory The Mount Gambier & District Baseball League season 2021-22 arrived with a bang Friday night under lights with rivals South and Tigers facing off in a nail bitter. South, with somewhat of a more youthful side then that of the previous season’s grand final team, saw veteran Dean Hamilton given the ball on the hill to begin proceedings. Tigers drew first blood in the top of the first inning when lead of batter Hayden Jones picked a walk followed by Brayden Morton making first on an error which advanced Jones to third, when a wild throw then sent Jones home. Morton followed suit the very next play where he crossed to give Tigers an early two run buffer. Tigers playing coach Karl Ransom started the season on the mound and kept South scoreless in the first innings retiring 3 up 3 down. The second innings again saw Tigers score early when Karl Ransom singled up the third base line, which was then followed by a line drive to right field by Riley Rolph. Ransom advanced home on a single shot by Joe Sims to left field to giveTigers a comfortable 3-0 lead early in the second. South came out swinging in the second and it was the young guys that got South back in the game. After back to back errors by Tigers, South then scored two runs on another Tigers error to bring the game to just one run. The third innings then saw Garth “Nugget” Ransom send a shot to deep centre right to give himself a nice double to kick start the third innings, which was followed by a line drive through second base by Matt Thompson to score Ransom giving Tigers another run and some breathing room. Karl Ransom picked up his second hit of the night but was left stranded on base by some clean glove work in

the infield by South’s Dylan Lewis to retire the side. With Ransom throwing well South appeared in trouble when Hamilton and Morale were retired without hits. Travis Lockwood picked up South’s first safe hit of the game in the fourth inning with a shot to left field, which was followed by Declan Joyce then doubling South’s hit tally the very next bat with his own line drive to centre field. Unfortunately for South it was short lived and Matt Thompson touched his base and it was side away. A pitching change was swung by Bruce Morale and Hamilton was replaced by Ryan Placcuci and this was a move that brought South back into the game and saw the runs dry up for Tigers. They registered only two more hits over the next foyr innings both coming from coach Ransom to take his game tally to four. Tigers then made a pitching change of there own in the sixth where Karl Ransom replaced himself with Brayden Morton. South struck right of the bat when Ryan Placucci singled followed by Bruce Morale making first on an error and suddenly South had a sniff. Travis Lockwood then picked up his second hit of the night with a hard hit ball to centre field that loaded the bases for south. Tarkyn Morale, son of south champion Ben, then drove a ball to left field which scored Placucci and South weren’t done, with veteran South superstar Bruce Morale winding back the clock when he stole home and caught Tigers off guard, bringing the game to just a one run margin of favour of Tigers. South allied again in the eighth when Bruce Morale hit a long long double down the left field line and Tigers looked in big trouble, but a solid closing pitcher effort by

Brayden Morton shut the door on South, and kept Tigers with their nose In front going into the last. Tigers had the opportunity to improve on their score when Jones reached first, then next pitched stole to second but again some clean infield skills by young gun Dylan Lewis all but ended Tigers last chance to improve the score. South needing just one run to tie the game in the bottom of the ninth they got the perfect start when Tarkyn Morale advanced on a ball four walk, but heartbreak soon followed for South as Morale was thrown out trying to steal the next pitch. Morton then retired the next two batters to give Tigers the win 5-4 in a season opening classic. Saturday evening saw Central up against Federal Bandits centre stage on the main diamond. Central showed no signs early of a premiership hangover and coach Dylan Chuck looked to have the team ready for another crack at the Sid Hosking Cup in 2021-22. Chuck starting on the mound for Central was always going to be a tough ask for the Federals Bandits and it was three up three down in quick succession. Central then exploded in the first innings and before the Bandits knew it, nine runs had crossed home plate in the blink of an eye giving Central a dream start. Chuck continued to hold firm in the second again retiring Federal Bandits in quick succession with only Anthony Mutton making contact and getting himself to first. Centrals then added two more in the bottom of the second to make the game all but gone for The Bandits in the second innings. Centrals then added another run in the third inning to add to to the Bandits woes and the dream start for Centrals was becoming some what of a nightmare for the Bandits.

Tennis results DIVISION ONE Centrals/Uniting 9-63 d West Gambier 3-49 Men’s Singles: A. Vandenhurk d E. Schultz 6-2; M. Heemskerk d N. Lang 6-2; B. Gaffney lost to T. Lang 2-6. Women’s singles: K. Mitchell lost to J. Stutley 1-6; J. Delaney lost to J. Sealey 2-6; C. Walker d Brooke Winterfield 6-0. Reidy Park 6-51 drew with Glencoe 6-51 Men’s singles: Z. Young lost to D. Childs 3-6; C. Kelly d T. Biggins 6-0; J. Childs d C. Brooks 6-1. Women’s singles: E. Edards lost to Sarah Edwards 6-7; J. Young lost to J. Mitchell 1-6; Sharon Edwards lost to L. Edwards 0-6. DIVISION TWO Mount Gambier Blue 8-59 d Reidy Park 4-46; West Gambier Blue 6-55 d Mount Schank 6-53; West Gambier Red 7-49 d Glencoe 5-36; Mount Gambier - BYE DIVISION THREE Mil Lel 6-57 d West Gambierf 6-54; Suttontown Tigers 12-72 d Centrals 0-19; Uniting 9-60 d Moorak 3-36; Suttontown Dons - BYE LADIES DOUBLES Uniting 4-34 d Glencoe 2-28; Mil Lel 5-34 d Allendale East 1-27; Reidy Royal v Reidy Red (no result available) MIXED DOUBLES Suttontown 4-28 d Mount Schank 2-21; Moorak 5-34 d Mil Lel 1-17; Mount Gambier Green 4-32 d Mount Gambier Blue 2-30; Glencoe - BYE.

A pitching change was made for Central and future star Alex Ridding was given the job on the hill for Central. Nerves got to Ridding early and a couple of walks soon seen the Bandits break there run drought and they were on the board, quickly adding two more to give them ssomething to get rowdy about in the bottom of the sixth inning. The Federal Bandits even tried the old “my dog stole the ball” trick late in the game after their number one four legged fan, run off with the game ball after a foul earning a nice round of applause from the die hard baseball fans of Mount Gambier. Chuck entered the mound for the second time in the night to give Central just that bit more time to relax but when ball four was called the Bandits added there fourth run of the night on a loaded bases walk by Chuck. But that was a good as it got for the boys in blue and green. Central then adding single runs in both the bottom seventh and eighth inning saw the plate umpire Trav Lockwood signal time and game for an early end due to the mercy rule. A good night with the bat saw Nathan Meinck and Alex Ridding pick up two hits each whilst the coach of the Bandits, Anthony Mutton, led from the front and picked up two hits himself. The Bandits will have a long drive home back along the Princess Highway whilst Central sent an early statement that they are picking up where they left off as the reigning premier. It sets up a round two matchup with Tigers as an early clash of the heavyweights next Saturday at Blue Lake Sports Park. Whist the Bandits will have South travel down to Millicent and will be hoping a home field a loud home crowd can get them across the line.

RESULTS Division 1 Tigers 5 (K. Ransom 4, G. Ransom, R. Rolph, J. England, J. Sims) d South 4 (T. Lockwood 2; R. Placucci, B. Morale, T. Morale 1, D.J oyce); Central 14 (N. Meinck, A. Ridding 2; K.McLean, DGull, J. Aston, J. Chuck, H. Keding) d Federal Bandits 4 (A Mutton) Division 2 Tigers 12 (K. Harrison 2; GHa, D. Jeter, B. Marcus, T. Burner) d Central Magpies 2 (C. Muller, D. Smith); Central 8 (B. Sturges 3; B. Lynah 2; S. Kuhl, J. Aston, L. Kent, B. McDonnell) d South 2 (J. Ireland, D. Lewis, T. Morale, R. Walter, Y. Satomi) Division 3 (double header) Central 10 (D. Cutting, S. Kuhl, S. Page, C. Tzioutziouklaris, B. Hosking) d Millicent 0 (C. Harris, D. Hateley, S. Wood, M. Webber); Millicent 14 (E. Cushion, M. Webber 4: D.Hateley, C. Harris 3; C. Chittelbourough 2; G. Morley, S. Wanganeen) d Central 11 (S. Frankenberg, D. Cutting, S. Kuhl); Tigers 6 (P. Clark , AGriffiths 2; M. Hillstone, L. Edwards, L. Pimlott) d South 5 (C. Morale, R. Kenny, P. Riley, J. Decklin); South 9 (Z. Ratcliffe 3; J. Henke 2; B. Sampson, C. Morale, D. Cole, K. Joyce, S. Lewis, W. Chant) d Tigers 2 (M. Thompson 2; D. White, P. Clark) Under 15 Central 14 (L. Brieley, C. Smith, D. Harptman) d Tigers 13 (F. Hillstone 2; D. Polkinghorne, C. Jenkins, H. Martin, K. Kermond, J. Mee, C. Scott); South 14 (Z. Smith 3; B. Sampson, W. Lewis) d Federals 12 (A. Lynch, C. Munro, J. Tilley 2; W. Vincent 1, O. Wheatley, C, McDonald) Under 13 Gold Tigers 10 (T. Dumigan, L. Seager, J. Box, B. Reichelt) d South 0; Central 10 (I. Brierley) d Federals 0 Under 13 Blue Central 8 (C. Ruwoldt, A. Maidment) d Federals 1(N. Carne 2; T.Gale, F.Gale)

Shoot & auction this weekend South East Field & Game will hold the Faye Klieve Memorial Shoot this Sunday at Burrungule Park, with nominations from 9.30am The event will be a 75 Target Sporting Clay Shoot with sponsorship from Peter Klieve, BOC Gases, Water Dynamics and Gambier Shooting Supplies. This will also be the second leg of the Mt.Gambier Gun Club/Burrungule Challenge. Following the shoot presentations a Goods & Services charity auction will take place at approximately 5pm with proceeds going to Boandik Lodge Dementia Village project (Ridland Villas). A gold coin donation BBQ will follow the auction. Auctioneers will be O`Connor & Graney.

Harris homecoming Michael Harris left Mount Gambier years ago, has developed his basketball, including a stint with the Adelaide 36ers and is now coming home to be part of the OneFortyOne Mount Gambier Pioneers men’s program. Lifestyle1 will talk to Michael about comhing home next week as well as a look at all the signings thus far as the club puts a disappointing 2021 behind them with the late cancellation of NBL1 South. There have been plenty of signatures already garnered by the club with 2021 players recommitting and some fresh new faces as well committing to the 2022 campaign in both the men’s and women’s program.


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Season opener honours Tammy Jones Concordes stalwart remembered as 2021-22 Mount Gambier Softball League starts The Mount Gambier Softball League opened their 2021 season with a beautiful ceremony to celebrate and remember the life of Concordes stalwart Tammy Jones (pictured playing for her beloved Concordes in 2012), who sadly lost her battle with cancer last week. Emotions were high in the first match when Billie Jones led her side Concordes White against Warriors White, with Concordes determined from the get go to put on a good show. Alli Kreplins was on the mound for Concordes and helped retire the side in the first innings, with an exceptional double play after a safe hit from Erin Chaplin. She also held Warriors scoreless in the second, including two strike outs. Concordes then piled on the runs in a great display of power hitting, scoring nine runs in the first and 10 in the second, thanks to three safe hits from Jones and two RBIs each to Sam Brown and Jo Hopgood. Both teams then had pitching changes, with Sarah Polderman pitching well for Warriors to limit the damage in the third to only one further run. Warriors hit the scoreboard thanks to safe hits from Polderman and Lyndall Feast. In the end however it was a dominant display by Concordes White, who ran out easy winners 20-2. Concordes United then continued the hot hitting display against Demons. Dana Jones lead from the front, with a massive five

safe hits including a triple and a double. Filling in for united, Billie continued her huge day with a further five hits. Leonie McCallum and Bec Von Duve also had four safe hits each. Demons battled hard, with Jordi Gower

pitching very accurately, however Concordes continually found the gaps, despite the best efforts of Jorja Morale, who made some solid stops at third base, and Fiona Young who took some great catches at left field. Jones also

pitched well for Concordes and was helped out by sister Billie who dominated the outfield and new comer Kimberley Prince who was a ball magnet at second base. Best with the bat for Demons were Bella Morale and Sarah Nieuwenhuizen. Concordes scored in every innings, with six in both the second and third innings really setting the tone for their comfortable 21-11 victory. After the understandably emotional acknowledgement of the life of Concordes Tammy Jones as a softball association on the main diamond, Wanderers and Warriors Blue returned to diamond three where Blues’ newcomer Vicky Taylor epitomised the Warriors spirit volunteering to fill in for Wanderers to make the sides even at eight apiece. She was calm in the field playing second base, shrugging off being hit by a pitched ball in her first plate appearance. Wanderers pitcher Fiona Finch held the Blues bats quiet, picking up four strikeouts and a safe hit of her own. Lily Finch was a standout with two safe hits and many important blocks behind the plate in catching for her mother. Tracey Anderson was also solid in contributing with a catch at centrefield off the dangerous bat of Blues Beck White, while also having two safe hits. Always claiming to be retiring, Jo Hart had three safe hits, and Em Hart one, with numerous plays at

shortstop. Youngster Charli Kaigg swung the bat with purpose and will definitely be a player to watch for Wanderers. Blues scored every innings, in the first two runs were scored off a sharp single to left field by Kelly Doyle. First gamers Elly Hogben and Jasmine Disselbach saw plenty of action in the field as well as solid bat on ball - Hogben with a safe hit and Disselbach unlucky having hit a line drive to pitcher Finch. Skylea McClean pressured Wanderers field with her footspeed, gaining herself a safe hit, as did Daena Wombwell, Leyna Bruggemann, and Mel Chuck. Chuck’s support and leadership was standout accompanied by White and Doyle. Bruggemann had a shaky start with her pitching, eventually regaining control and finding the strike zone much her team’s relief. Blues running out victors 8 - 6. RESULTS Concordes White 20 (B Jones 3, S Brown 2, A Kreplins, E Collins, K Altschwager, J Hopgood) d Warriors White 2 (S Polderman, L Feast, E Chaplin); Warriors Blue 8 (D Wombwell, E Hogben, L Bruggeman, M Chuck, K Doyle, S Mclean) d Wanderers 6 J Hart 3, L Finch, T Anderson 2, E Hart, F Finch); Concordes United 21 (D Jones, B Jones 5, B Von Duve, L McCallum 4, S Thomson, J Hopgood 2, H Taylor) d Demons 11 (J Gower, S Nieuwenhuizen, I Morale, K Feast 2, A Meinck)

Furner wins tight stableford competition Attamurra ladies brave tough conditions Last Wednesday 33 Ladies took part in a stableford event, representing the first part of the Olympic Trophy, generously sponsored by long standing sponsor Lorraine Bruhn. The day threatened rain and it eventuated with many ladies played in cold and rainy conditions. The course, once again was in good condition with pin placements set fair, resulting in eight women playing to their handicap or better. This hasn’t been seen since last summer and was very welcome. Libby Furner, with a 36 handicap, once again was on the leader board and having 38 points won the day on a countback. Libby’s card showed no wiped holes and registered 20 points on the front nine and 18 points on the back nine. A par on the 18th hole resulting in four points sealing the win. The unlucky Jeannette Braun, with a 25 handicap, lost the countback but she played exceptionally well with 21 points

on the front Nnne registering five three pointers and only because of one point on the 18th she lost the countback. Third place was taken out by Heather Barry (20 handicap), who had a great back nine of 21 points and 16 points on the front nine which equals 37 points. Heather had seven three pointers in her score but six one pointers resulting in her taking out third placing. Eight balls were given out in the ball rundown and went to Jill Johnson, Marie Douglas, Di O’Donnell, Faye Mainwaring, Carol Davis, Bev Pedlar, Anne Schrapel and Jane Lamont. The speciality prizes for the best back nine and collecting a ball each were A Grade Heather Barry 21 points, B Grade Marie Douglas 18 points and C Grade Anne Schrapel 18 points. Jeannette Braun won three balls for the Pro Shot on the 8th Hole. This week’s competition will be a Stroke Round in the 2nd Round of the Olympic Trophy.

LADIES SATURDAY RESULTS Eleven ladies played a par round last Saturday in light misty rain. Once again Helen McIntyre (20 handicap) featured in the winners list compiling a great score of 3 up, consisting of square on the front nine and an exceptional 3 up on the difficult back nine. Helen had no wipeouts on her card. Club champion Kerry Pedlar, (12 handicap) also had a very good score of 2 up comprising of a great front nine of 3 up including six pars and having one down on the back nine. Long standing member Heather Chapman (30 Handicap) also played below her handicap and registered 1 up, made up of 2 up front nine and 1 down on the back nine. STABLEFORD PODIUM: Heather Barry (3rd); Libby Furner (Winner) & Jeannette Braun (2nd).


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Surprising results in first week of Mount Gambier Eightball Association finals The 2021 finals series has commenced after a couple of setbacks this season and there were a few unexpected results going by team qualifying orders on the ladder. In Division 1, German Club Gatecrashers and Commercial Club Saints who finished second and third respectively clashed in the qualifying-final. The score was level at 4 all after 8 frames and looking like it could be a long night but Saints rallied to win 4 from the next 5 to easily take the win 8 frames to 5 and put themselves into the 2nd semi final against minor-round premiers German Club Underdogs this week. Glen (Gladys) Hambly, Matty Driscoll and young gun Tom Thulborn did all the damage for the Saints winning 3, 3 and 2 frames respectively. The elimination final saw 2019 runner-up premiers German Club Meerkats - who had to settle for 5th and bottom position this year due to a few losses early on - take on the Aussie who were at or just off the top of the ladder for most of the season until the last couple of rounds. Aussie were down 3-2 after round 1 but bounced back well winning the next 2 frames through Jo Ratcliffe and the ever-reliable Dick Peters to get their nose in front but at completion of the 2nd round the scores were level after man of the match Marc Letizia (3 from 3) and emergency fill in – German Club Barman – Shane

Brown got the next couple on the board for the Meerkats. The German Club side then stepped up the pace winning 3 of the next 4 frames thanks to solid showings from Tony Renzi, Trevor Wilson and Marc Letizia to claim an 8-6 victory over their opponents. Aussie - the team which was apparently put together to knock off German Club Underdogs – may have been too focused on grand-final glory and underestimated the other 3 top class teams they had to get past in order to even have a crack at the reigning premiers and now find themselves eliminated from the competition while the Meerkats will look to next weeks’ cut-throat 1st semi-final where they will take on German Club Gatecrashers. 2019 Division 3 premiers Commercial Club Lakers showed why they have gone up a division this year when they defeated regular premiership contenders Linksview Crawlers in the Division 2 qualifying final 8 frames to 6 and will now face minor-round premiers Linksiew in the 2nd semi final next week and retain their double life. German Club Nemows who were also promoted a division this year thanks to a good performance in the minor round were pipped at the post by RSL eventually losing the match 8 frames to 7 and are now eliminated from the competition. RSL will now take on Linksview Crawlers in the do-or-die 1st semi final.

Premiers decided in South East Women’s Eightball League Well the 2021 season has finally come to an end after missing and catching up 3 rounds and the grand-final then being postponed a week due to covid19 restrictions. Division 1 came down to defending premiers German Club Shooters and 2018 premiers German Club Warriors - who both breezed past 2nd placed Eastern Sapphires 8 frames to 3 in the 2nd semi-final and preliminary final respectively – facing off in the grand-final which guaranteed yet another premiership for the German Club no matter the outcome. Warriors got the match off to a good start winning the first frame but unfortunately for them it was all Shooters from there pretty much as the defending premiers won the next 7 frames straight thanks to Jo Walsh and Karla Bowd (Capt.) with 2 wins each, Bev Pearce and Donna Black with 1 apiece and also young up and coming player Taylee Kerslake who got lucky with a win due to a loss-of-frame foul courtesy of opponent Charlie Gordon. Captain of the Warriors, Judith Button, then came to the table and posted her second win from as many attempts but it was to no

avail as the Shooters’ Donna Black then won the 8th and matchwinning frame. There were a number of frames which could have gone either way but when it came down to the black ball and those pressure shots it was Shooters who held their nerve better and played to their usual standard to get the wins and claim the 2021 premiership to make it 2 in a row. In the Division 2 grand final, minor round premiers Commersh Cougas took on Park Panthers who finished 4th in the division. Panthers did well to stick with Cougas in the early part of the match until the latter strung a few wins together to get out to a lead of 6 frames to 2, that lead was then reduced to 2 frames with Panthers winning the last 2 frames in the second round courtesy of Kathy Gray and Benni Rosmann - who both had 2 wins each on the night - which saw the score sitting at 6-4 Cougas way. The mum and daughter duo of Mel Hodgson (3 wins from 3) and Kaitlyn Kember (2 wins from 3) then won the next 2 frames to claim the premiership for Cougas. Corina Malunat also had a good night winning 2 frames from 2) for the victors.

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Decorated Demons South Gambier Netball Club honours its best junior players for the 2021 season

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1. 15 & Under A netball award winners - Best & Fairest Maddison Harrold & runner up Chelsea Ryan. 2. 15 & Under B netball award winners - Runner Up Sophie Wight and Best & Fairest Charlie Attiwill. Absent: Most Consistent Charlotte Tarr 3. 13 & Under A netball award winners - Most Consistent Ruby Milich; Runner Up Bree Ridding and Best & Fairest Charlie Attiwill. 4. 13 & Under B netball award winners - Best & Fairest Halle Harvey and Runner Up Zara Cole.

Pennant bowls results Mid Week Pennant Naracoorte v Millicent Red (rained out); Naracoorte RSL 34/8 d Port MacDonnell 21/0; Mount Gambier RSL Red 43/8 d Mount Gambier Blue 38/0; Mount Gambier Red 54/6 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 52/2; Port MacDonnell Red 36/6 d Millicent Blue 20/2 Ladies Pennant Division One Penola 76/8 d Naracoorte 24/0; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 48/8 d Millicent Red 42/0; Millicent Blue 52/6 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 37/2; Port MacDonnell 49/6 d Kingston 43/2 Division Two Beachport Red 57/8 d Mount Gambier 35/0; Naracoorte RSL 57/8 d Beachport Blue 28/0; Port MacDonnell 55/8 d Millicent 52/0; Robe 74/8 d Penola 22/0 Division Three Penola 56/8 d Naracoorte 36/0; Robe 45/4 drew with Mount Gambier RSL 45/4; Lucindale - BYE Saturday Open Pennant Division One Robe 67/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 64/4; Naracoorte 67/8 d Millicenet 66/4; Mount Gambier Red 70/10 d Mount Gambier Blue 53/2; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 73/12 d Port MacDonnell 55/0 Division Two Mount Gambier RSL 90/12 d Kalangadoo 45/0; Kingston 69/10 d Naracoorte 61/2; Penola 74/12 d Naracoorte 55/0; Mount Gambier 69/8 d Lucindale 67/4 Division Three Port MacDonnell 100/12 d Robe 50/0; Millicent Red 75/8 d Millicent Blue 70/4; Naracoorte 76/10 d Penola 74/2; Grances 80/10 d Mount Gambier RSL 66/2 Division Four (South) Mount Gambier RSL Red 84/10 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 73/2; Millicent Red 87/12 d Millicent Blue 48/0; Mount Gambier Red 87/12 d Mount Gambier Blue 46/0; Port MacDonnell 66/8 d Beachport South 59/4 Division Four (North) Naracoorte 74/8 d Kalangadoo 73/4; Lucindale 96/12 d Penola 55/0; Kingston Red 99/10 d Naracoorte 57/2; Beachport North 85/12 d Kingston Blue 55/0


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Millicent dominates the fours podium Millicent Bowls Club hosts Invitational Fours and almost scoops the pool The Millicent Bowls Club ran the Nutrient Ag Solutions & BannerMitre10 Invitation Fours last week. Members from other clubs travelled from Kingston, Robe and Mount Gambier to take part in the day. The competition started at 9.30am going straight into the first game without a roll up. The competition was played over three games of 12 ends, after the completion of the three, there were no three game winners. In first position with a total score of 63 points, getting five

points in the first game 31 points in the second and 27points in the third was the team of John Scudds, Iain Campbell, David Reichelt and Brian Goode. In second place with a score of 61.5 points, getting 28 in the first game, 27

points in the second and 6.5 in the third was a team from Robe in Dean Burgoyne, Ken Smith, Errol Jennings and Patrick Lynch and in third place with a score of 60.5 was a Millicent team of Peter Scanlon, Peter Varcoe, Peter Bateman and John Eldridge scoring six points in the first game, 26.5 in the second and 28 in the final game.

WINNERS: (Above left) The Millicent team of David Reichelt, John Scudds, Iain Campbell & Brain Goode. RUNNERS UP: (Above right) The second placed Robe team of Patrick Lynch, Errol Jennings, Ken Smith & Dean Burgoyne. THIRD PLACED: (Left) Rounding out the podium was Peter Scanlon, Peter Varcoe, Peter Bateman & John Eldridge, also from Millicent.

Championship finals & stableford competition at Blue Lake Golf Club Last Wednesday at the Blue Lake Golf Club the quarter finals of the 2021 Club Championship were conducted. Unfortunately both divisions were low on qualifiers due to illness and people still holidaying. Division One’s Dianne Perryman played Helen Stratford with the win going to the former. Stratford was hindered with the putting yips from the get go and even though on paper scores were not that different Perryman was able to capitalise and take the win 9/8 finishing on the12th and will advance to the 2nd semi and play Sue Agars. The 1st semi finalwill be current club champion Josie Ashby and Rosemary Martland whom both had byes in the quarters. Both long hitters it will all come down to the better short gamer on the day. Division Two also had only one quarter final and that was between Carol Megaw and Trudy Herbert. It was a good duel and Megaw got the first win on the board but Herbert followed with five wins and Megaw another two to give Herbert the lead 2up on the turn. Unfortunately for Megaw she did square three

holes but she couldn’t hold off a further three wins to Herbert giving the latter the win 5/4 on the 15th. Herbert will meet Lesley McPherson in the 1st semi final and Bev Pascoe, a couple of times champion in this division, will be pitted against Karen Panagopolous, a relative newcomer to finals. A stableford competition was held for those not involved in the championships. Gerraldine Scott was the winner in Division 1, shooting two strokes under her handicap, posting 38 points that included pars on the 5th, 6th, 15th and 16th and only one wipe finishing with splits of 20/18. Only one stroke behind in second place was Sue Agars scoring 37 with pars on the 4th, 5th and 15th, splits of 20/17. Coming in third, Jenny Medhurst had a slow start on the front nine with one par on the 5th, 16 points, but made up ground on the back nine parring the 12th, 14th, 15th and 16th 20 points. Fiona Punton had 35 points. Nearest to the pin 2nd shot on the 2nd was won by Ashby along with the pro-shot. Lesley McPherson survived

a countback in Division 2 from Bev Pascoe both signing for 34 points, 16/18, to take the top voucher. McPherson would have been pleased with her game having pars on the 2nd, 5th, 14th and 15th as well as winning the nearest to the pin 2nd shot. Pascoe scored on every hole 17/17 with par’s on the 12th and 14th. Vivienne Wilson followed with 33 points, 18/15, paring the par four 12th giving her four points McPherson, Pascoe and Lee Anderson all won a ball for their chip in ferrets. STABLEFORD COMPETITION: (Top) Division 2 runner up Bev Pascoe, Division 2 winner Lesley McPherson, Division 1 winner Geraldine Scott & runner up Sue Agars. OPEN DAY: (Bottom) Blue Lake Golf Club was represented by B Grade runner up Geraldine Scott, C Grade runner up Bev Pascoe & nearest the pin winner Lesley McPherson at the rescheduled open day at Naracoorte erlier this month.

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Gavin Height takes out Highgun Award

The Mount Gambier Gun Club held its monthly competitionerlier this month in sunny conditions along with some slight wind gusts,

allowing the shooters to obtain some high scores. The opening event was the The Noel Barr Toyota 50 Tgt

South Australian State Balltrap Championship, which was competition was enthusiastically shot as the targets are faster and thrown in greater angles thus showing off the competitors expertise. Gavin Height won the overall State championship with a top score of 48/50. After a shoot off Michael Raper 68/74 won A narrowly from Andrew Hoare 67/74, Brian Spring 43/51 just edged out Darren Murrell 42/51 to win B and Scott Fleming 37/50 won C from John McIntyre 35/50. The Creek Livestock 30 Tgt Single Barrel Championship was well shot with a few of the shooters attaining some high scores resulting in shoot offs. The top score of 29/30 saw Ken Atkin win AA and after a shootoff Michael Raper 32/34 took

second place, Matthew Robinson 30/30 won A convincingly from Darren Murrell 26/30 , Wayne Evans 25/30 won B from Mark Copping 23/31 , and Peter Klieve24/30 won C from Frank Kentish 22/30. The Jens Hotel 25 Tgt Handicap was the last competition and this being a rather difficult event was shot well, with seven shooters forced into a shoot off after the first 25 targets to obtain their appropriate positions. Darren Beyer 41/52 emerged victorious to win from Frank Kentish 40/42, followed by Jesse Murrell 32/35, Warren Lindner 31/35 and Darren Murrell 25/28 The South East Autotrade Highgun Award over the three events was successfully won by Gavin Height with a great score

of 96/105. The next monthly competition will be held on Saturday, November 13. RIGHT ON TARGET: (Top row from left) South East Autotrade Highgun Award winner Gavin Height congratulated by Andrew Hoare; Noel Barr Toyota 50 Tgt SA State Balltrap Championship - Gavin Height, Scott Fleming, Michael Raper & Brian Spring; Jens Hotel 25 Tgt Handicap - Darren Beyer, Jesse Murrell, Warren Lindner, Darren Murrell & Frank Kentish.

followed by Ash Herrewyn, Spek Peake, Riley Hill and Bruce McLaughlin. Mike Bakker and Harry Opperman were next to finish, followed by Jami Buckley, with Matthew Opperman, Pat Langsmith and Mike Walsh completing the field of riders. The club is also looking forward to Tim Dekker, Auscycling Coach, joining us for a coaching weekend on October 29-31. Enquiries for this opportunity

can be made through Tina Opperman. Don’t forget Crank the Crater a short but tough Individual time trial from the bottom to the Valley lake, to the Centenary Tower Car Park. Anyone with a bike is welcome to this community event to be held on December 5.

SHARP SHOOTERS: (Left) Creek Livestock 30tgt Single Barrel Championship - Peter Klieve, Matthew Robinson & Ken Atkin .

Buckland family sweeps the podium Eighteen starters nominated for the senior handicap race, held over a 34km out and back course along the Canunda Frontage Road, weaving its way though the Tantanoola Lake Bonney wind farms. Of particular note in this race was the slight rise at the 7km mark, which would favour the lighter riders. As it was, the main head wind faced the riders as they left the start point, changing to a slight tail wind for the leg along the wind farm roads. After the turnaround point, the reverse would occur, and the riders would enjoy a nice 7km wind assisted push to the finish line. Molly Opperman was the only junior rider who nominated for this weekend’s ride, and was driven out to the start of the Frontage Rd in order to time trial the 7kms back to the finish line. She rode strongly with the wind behind her, flying back to the finish line, wishing that she had more gears available. First riders to leave were the trio of Bucklands; Jen, Jason and Elmer. They were given a generous 18 minute handicap over the next group, consisting of Mike Bakker, Bruce McLaughlin and Harry Opperman. The third group to leave, containing Malcolm Tirabassi, in a welcome return to racing, Spek Peake, Dean Zeven and John Cranwell left just one minute later. There was a further three minute gap until Matthew Opperman, Patrick

Langsmith, Jami Buckley and Riley Hill joined the race, finally followed four minutes later by the scratch group of Nick Kidman, Ash Herrewyn, Dave Bryant, and Mike Walsh, a visiting rider who joined us for this race. This left the back markers a gap of 26 minutes riding time to catch the front riders. The first part of the race was into a headwind, and each of the groups worked hard to maintain momentum and cohesion until the base of the climb. It was in the climb that the first cracks began to show, and groups began to splinter. Out in front, Elmer was able to ride away with a higher power to weight ratio, and made it to the turnaround point with a gap over the rest of the field in spite of the efforts of his parents to close the gap with a slight tailwind. Further back in the field, the make up of some of the groups had changed as riders battled the wind and hills. Ash, Nick and Dave had warmed to the challenge of scything through the field and had already made up the four minute gap to the next group before 15km had passed, with other riders scrambling to hold on to their wake. After the turnaround, the front riders were able to gauge how much time the rest of the field had been able to catch up, and the possible time frame of their capture. Thanks to Deb Lang and Damian Buckley, our

turnaround people, who ensured that the turnaround point was in an appropriate place with good visibility for all road users, the race turned from an anticipated 32km race to a 34 km race. The slight cross-tailwind along the Lake Bonney frontage made its presence felt as a head wind for the return leg up to the hill. Once over the hill, a nice firm tailwind had the riders enjoying a quick pace back towards the finish line. Once again enjoying that high power-to-weight ratio, Elmer was able to extend his advantage over the other racers as he rode over the hill and was able to use the tailwind to full effect, finishing first in a time of 1:09:40. There was a large time gap before Jen Buckland finished in second place, followed by Jason Buckland in third. As the next racers neared the finish line, it became apparent that the Scratch riders had once again almost passed the entire field. Flying downwind for the final 7km, they were wishing for a couple of extra cogs in their big chain ring in order to catch the Bucklands in front. Alas it was not to be this time, but Dave Bryant led Nick Kidman over the finish line to take Fastest time honours (51:06 race time), less than eight minutes behind Elmer. Having been caught by the flying scratch riders within sight of the finish, the next group of Dean Zeven, John Cranwell and Malcolm Tirabassi arrived shortly afterwards,

FAMILY FUN: Jen, Elmer & Jason Buckland


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Positive changes for 2021-22 season Mount Gambier Harness Racing Club looking forward to a strong eight months of racing

The changing face of the sport and COVID saw a new look 202021 season for the Mount Gambier Harness Racing Club season and changes are afoot again for the upcoming 2021-22 racing year. Racing kicks off on November 5 with a majority of Friday night meetings rather than the large chunk of Tuesday night meetings from last season – they will only return for the two February meetings. So every fortnight Greenwald Paceway will come to life, with a special day meeting on the January 3 public holiday with the centrepiece of the season – the Gold Cup – on Saturday, April 2. It is later than its typical schedule but it will return to being a stand alone meeting and will

not be a shared event with Port Pirie as it was last season. The Port Pirie relationship will continue – where the two South Australian regional clubs share a night of racing although Mount Gambier Harness Racing Club president Simon Phillips is in talks with Harness Racing SA to slightly tweak the format. In the 2020-21 season – one club would run its program first, followed by the other track, and the order was rotated but Phillips is hopeful a new format will be instigated once SKY Racing and other logistics can be sorted. “We want to race alternate races so each club’s meetings go a bit longer and make it more of a night for people and also because for the club starting around 8.30pm it was just not ideal,” Phillips said. Talks held at the end of last week regarding the change were promising. The other change from last season the local committee is hoping for is borders reopening and a return of the Western Victorian stables that have long supported Greenwald Paceway. The 30 local horses have supported the club through these challenging times but adding the Victorian stables back into the mix could see another 15 or so horses and race meetings returning to full cards of seven or eight races. “It is still obviously really unknown but we think maybe after Christmas the

Victorian horses could be back racing with us,” Phillips said. The good news on the finance front is the club has negotiated its way through the past 18 months

with thinking outside the square and slightly changing operational procedures when required to limit any hit to the bottom line and they are in a good financial

position. Gate entry will return in 2021-22 but at a reduced rate - $5 down from $8.

~ 2021 -2022 RACING PROGRAMME ~ 2021 - 2022 RACE DATES Friday

5th November 2021

Night

Friday

19th November 2021

Night

Friday

3rd December 2021

Night

Friday

17th December 2021

Night

Monday

3rd January 2022

Day

Friday

21st January 2022

Night

Tuesday

8th February 2022

Night

Tuesday

22nd February 2022

Night

Friday

4th March 2022

Night

Friday

25th March 2022

Night

Saturday

2nd April 2022 (GOLD CUP)

Night

Friday

8th April 2022

Night

Friday

29th April 2022

Night

Friday

13th May 2022

Night

Friday

27th May 2022

Night

Friday

10th June 2022

Night

Friday

24th June 2022

Night

PO Box 623, Mount Gambier SA 5290 | Secretary – Maxine Milich Mob 0417 082 029 www.mountgambierhrc.com | Email: mgharnessracing@gmail.com


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Top Tigers honoured for 2021 season Silverware handed out to Tantanoola senior footballers & netballers

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1. Ange Fensom Memorial Award - Ashlee, Lauren & David Fensom presenting award to recipient Alana Fensom 2. A Grade Football Award winners - Mike Reilly (assistant coach), Bill James Memorial Most Courageous & Con Brown Memorial Best Under 21 - Alec Roberts, Best & Fairest Chris Oliver, coach & Leading Goalkicker Jak Ryan & Runner Up Jack Dawe. Absent: Neil Von Duve Memorial Best Team Man Hayden Brown 3. Con Brown Memorial Best Under 21 winner Alec Roberts with family representative Bruce Carthew 4. Patron Award - Patron Bruce Bawden presenting to winner Scott Bowering 5. Reg Egan Club Person of the Year - Family representatives Tam & Emma Gould with recipient Nathan Chapple 6. Vice President Shane Kelly presenting life membership to Josh Rowe 7. B Grade Football Award winners - Most Consistent Nathan Chapple, Best & Fairest Tyson McGrath, Leading Goal Kicker Daniel Clarke, Runner Up Chris McCallum & (front) coach Nick Harris & Coaches Trophy Dave Langley. Absent: Best Team Man - Jake Bromley 8. A Grade Netball Award winners - co-coach Kate Varcoe, Best & Fairest Emma Gould, Runner Up & co-coach Jami Walker. 9. A Reserve Netball Award winners - Joint Runner Up Lucy Barber & Kristy Varcoe, Best & Fairest Georgia Clarke & coach Casey Walker 10. Netball Senior Consistency Award - President Bec Scanlon with winner Kim Ballintyne 11. B Reserve Netball Awards - Hijisa Radley (coach), Best & Fairest Jasmine Taylor & Runner Up Kim Ballintyne 12. B Grade Netball Award winners - Danni Rutkowski (coach), Runner Up Bek Millowick, Best & Fairest Nicole Rutkowski & Runner Up Kristie Rowe 13. A Reserve Best & Fairest winner Georgia Clarke with donor Arvan Carthew


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Confusion gives way to tough competition Autocross series goes ahead After much confusion caused by the COVID case detected in Mount Gambier, the all clear to run the 4th Round of the McPherson Mechanical Autocross Series was given to the persistent organising crew. Director Curtis Boyd and his right-hand man Ross Shephard, kept at it until the club received the conditional OK for the weekend’s activities to go ahead on October 10. With the track layout receiving a tickleup late in the week all that was needed would be some good weather and Mother Nature came to the party, with a few dark clouds and a couple of sprinkles through the day. Sunday’s racing would have been the best in the series so far, with the weather not giving a benefit or handicap to any of the competitors on the day. A good field of 37 competitors made the decision to come out and have a go and were rewarded with a fast track that went black (took rubber) after the first couple of runs, to give the serious challengers an extremely good and consistent race surface. No surprise to find the 4WD group at the Top of the time sheets throughout the day, with previous round winner, Simon Feil out to prove that his Subaru WRX was the quickest on the brilliant SEAC Park Layout. Nicholas Cagney, also piloting a WRX, was hell bent on spoiling the party for Feil, beating him home in the first two heats. This pair traded places through the day and ended up being separated by 0.27 seconds after the five heats had been completed. Jamie Pohlner has settled into the EVO8 that he had been campaigning recently across the State events with some success and may have been guilty of trying a bit too hard to catch the Feil/Cagney pair, along with Dale Cagney in his EVO6, with these two also swapping positions through the day. Damien Brand’s CanAm Buggy is a purpose-built weapon in loose or wet conditions, but drops off the pace as the track goes slick. His first couple of runs were right up with the other 4WDs, but as the track too more rubber, his times

dropped away regardless of the work at the wheel. Jason Winterfield’s Subaru Legacy is always well presented and he takes no prisoners when driving, mixing it with the top group. While the first and second runs were on a “slippy” surface, once the grip level improved, his times came down but the gap reflected the big difference in Technology/Power of the more modern Top runners. Family bragging rights were up for grabs with the Wilson pair, dad Geoff and son Damien, who are always competitive whenever they race. Damien’s style suited the slippery early track, but could not match the old man’s efforts with the later runs giving the front wheel drive a slight edge for the last two runs. Damien’s buffer ended up being just enough for the day to get the gong by 2.5 seconds. Adam Jesse made the trip down from Bordertown and had a mixed day out with the Subaru Liberty, showing some good pace through the later part of the day.

Falcon pilot Dion Becker pushed the big bird as hard as was possible all day, with some runs better than others, but all very enjoyable. Commodore pair Barry and Jayden Edwards are usually up in the Top 10 area. Jayden hovered around this for his runs, but Barry put the enjoyment switch to “on” for his runs with a couple of longer runs through the day. Hyundai Excel steerer Anthony Tos brought out the rally prepped Hundy and gave it a workout to see what it was capable of, with some respectable times and an enjoyable day of competition. Preparation is in full swing now for the upcoming Legend of the Lakes, being held October 29-31 at the Valley Lakes precinct. PLENTY OF SEAC ACTION: (Top row from left) Simon feil & Anthony Tos; (middle row from left) Jason Winterfield & Jamie Phlner and (bottom row) Teresa Lipscombe. PHOTOS COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)

Top 10 for Round 4 were: 1st – Simon Feil 2nd – Nicholas Cagney 3rd – Jamie Pohlner 4th – Dale Cagney 5th – Jason Winterfield 6th – Damien Wilson 7th – Geoff Wilson 8th – Adam Jesse 9th – Damien Brand 10th – Dion Becker 13th – Anthony Tos 15th – Gary Brown 24th – Teresa Lipscombe 32nd – Sarah Shephard

10.05.89 1st Class W 10.06.16 10.16.62 10.26.07 10.52.16 11.01.42 1st Class D 11.03.74 11.09.22 11.09.34 11.12.65 1st Class E 11.30.14 1st Class C 11.37.83 1st Class B 12.01.05 1st Class L 14.05.11 1st Class J


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Scudds leads team to victory

In very cold, windy conditions, 24 ladies or eight teams of triples played 15 ends of two bowl triples at the Millicent Bowls Club, with the team of Lyn Scudds, Mary Campbell and Carlene Godden emerging as the 2021/22 Triples Champions. The preliminary finals saw Sarah Ross, Andrea Radley and Elaine Goode taking on Jan Buhlmann, Faye Hill and Judy Lowe, with the latter team winning by only two shots. In the other preliminary final Del Parsons, Mary Clifford and Adriana Ross, faced Lyn Scudds, Mary Campbell and Carlene Godden. Once again a close game was contested with the Lyn Scudds led team coming out winners by six shots. The grand final was played over 18 ends and by the 7th end the Lyn Scudds’ team was up by 10 shots. Jan Buhlmann’s side started to fight back and by the 17th end the Scudds side was up by only three shots. They went on to win the last end and become Triples Champions for season 2021/22. The Men’s grand final is still to be played. TRIPLES CHAMPIONSHIP GRAND FINALISTS: Runner up combination Jan Buhlmann, Judy Lowe & Faye Hill and the winning team of Lyn Scudds, Mary Campbell & Carlene Godden

South East Golf Veterans

On a lovely spring day earlier this month, 70 players turned up at Penola to find the course in lovely condition, but apart from the local, scores were pretty average. Penola’s Lindsay Storer took out First Division with 38 points and a NTP, from Mr Consistency Terry Chant with 36 and Tony MacGregor on 33. Second Division was won by Mike Lyons on a countback from fellow Naracoortian, Rodger Henschke both on 34, with Penola boy Trev Williams on 33. However the ball rundown was a high 29 points. The Ross Orchard trophy went to Wayne Dunford and Mark Teakle. Naracoorte’s Bob Davies drove off the 6th with a bad pull shot which ended up underground in a burnt out pine stump hole in the centre of their GUR patch. He looked like a rabbit fetching the ball from 70cm below ground level and the witnesses all rolled around laughing at his antics. The next outing is at Beachport on October 25 followed by Attamurra on November 8.

Volleyball results DIVISION ONE North d Hope 3-1 (Best players: Brett Shepherdson & Pah Wah); Giants d Setters of Cattan 2-1 (Best players: Megan beck & Jacob Phillips); Young Guns d Karenni B 2-1 (best players: Shar Nay Than & K’Bow Doh Htoo) DIVISION TWO Karenni 74 d Rock Stars 2-2 (Best players: De Caw Htoo & Jeremy Thomas); Rookies d Ravens 5-0 (Juah na & Gay Ni); For Fun d Super Bomb 2-2 (Best players: Su Pa Paw & Tyson Van Dyk); HZARS d Notorious D. I. G (Best players: Andrew Holliday & Maddie Whaites)

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Toyota launches latest LandCruiser Toyota has launched its all-new LandCruiser 300 Series, kicking off the next chapter in the legendary off-roader’s storied history. Newly constructed from the ground up, the all-new 300 Series takes the capability, durability and reliability of the iconic LandCruiser nameplate to new levels, while also making advancements in safety, comfort, performance and technology. Key upgrades include a new 3.3-litre V6 twin-turbo diesel engine, a bold new exterior design underpinned by the Toyota New Global Architecture (TNGA) platform, and advanced driver assistance technologies to provide superb on-road performance and unmatched off-road capability. The LandCruiser 300 Series range also offers customers more choice than ever, with two new flagship variants - the luxury Sahara ZX and the off-road-focused GR Sport joining the core GX, GXL, VX and Sahara range. The Sahara ZX offers unmatched levels of comfort and style for LandCruiser buyers, while the GR Sport is the most off-road capable LandCruiser yet with its worldfirst electronic Kinetic Dynamic Suspension System (e-KDSS) stabiliser bar control system, and front and rear locking differentials as standard. The LandCruiser 300 Series can be identified by its strong design language, combining trademark LandCruiser features with a new, powerful and emotive styling that is equal parts form and function. Inside, the LandCruiser’s cabin blends luxurious style with functionality, and increased space and flexibility, ensuring long and taxing journeys through the Australian wilderness are done in utmost comfort. Toyota Australia Vice President Sales, Marketing and Franchise Operations Sean Hanley said the all-new LandCruiser 300 Series would further strengthen the reputation of the LandCruiser in the tough Australian conditions. “Ever since it was imported into Australia to work on the Snowy Mountains Hydro Scheme in the 1950s, the LandCruiser has become synonymous with tackling the harshest conditions our country has to offer,” Mr Hanley said. “Equally at home in the school car park or the middle of the outback, the new 300 Series LandCruiser takes the comfort, safety and off-road ability of our flagship SUV to new heights. “We fully expect this new generation to carry on the stellar legacy of the LandCruiser in Australia,” he said. Underpinning the LandCruiser range is the first TNGA body-onframe platform - which delivers overall weight reduction and increased body rigidity, ride comfort and handling stability in all conditions. All LandCruiser variants are powered by a new-generation 3.3-litre V6 twin-turbo diesel engine producing 227kW at 4000rpm

and 700Nm from 1600-2600rpm, marking a 27kW/50Nm increase over the V8 it replaces. The V6 engine is mated exclusively to a segment-first 10-speed torque converter automatic transmission that improves response and fuel economy while reducing noise, vibration and harshness. Thanks to its new-generation engine, intelligent transmission and weight-saving measures, fuel economy has reduced by 6.3 per cent on the combined cycle compared with the outgoing V8, to 8.9 litres per 100km. Weight reduction has been achieved through a range of measures, including the extensive use of aluminium on the bonnet, roof, doors and rear hatch. Innovative spot-welding techniques and lighter, more compact components also contribute to weight reduction. The 300 Series retains the LandCruiser’s 3500kg braked towing capacity, offering effortless towing thanks to a combination of greater torque, the sophisticated 10-speed transmission and a stronger, more stable chassis. A tow wiring harness is also now offered as standard, making the process of connecting a trailer easier than ever. The lighter construction has also yielded an improvement in payload across the range by up to 90kg, depending on the variant. Power is delivered to all four wheels, with a newly developed transfer case that reduces shift times between high and low range by 28 per cent, and now sits 18mm higher to reduce the risk of offroad damage. A lockable centre differential is also standard across the range. The 300 Series debuts the newgeneration multi-terrain select (MTS) control system, featuring six different modes for off-road terrain - five in high range and four in low range - for ultimate traction in the harshest conditions. Developed extensively in Australia, MTS offers dirt, sand, mud, deep snow, rock and new auto modes, the latter of which is able to intelligently sense the terrain underfoot and adapt the traction control systems accordingly. Combining with MTS is the lowspeed crawl control function and the multi-terrain monitor (MTM) system which provides 360-degree and underfloor views of the path and approaching obstacles. The latest Toyota Safety Sense technologies include the

autonomous emergency braking pre-collision safety system with new functionality for LandCruiser including daytime cyclist and oncoming vehicle detection, nighttime pedestrian detection, intersection turn assist and steering assist. Active cruise control now offers curve speed reduction, while road sign assist, and on VX grades and above, lane trace assist with steering wheel vibration, have been introduced for the first time. Other safety features on all grades include automatic high beam, reversing camera and 10 airbags. New Toyota Connected Services offers enhanced safety and security with automatic assistance in the event of an emergency, and vehicle tracking in the event the car is stolen. As a flagship Toyota offering, the cabin of the LandCruiser has been designed to provide premium comfort and the latest multimedia technology. LandCruiser VX grades and above feature a new 12.3-inch touchscreen with enhanced display quality, functionality and smartphone compatibility, paired with the new 7.0-inch multi information display (MID) in the instrument cluster. Switches have been grouped according to their functions for more intuitive operation, highlighting the stylish but functional theme of the cabin. Seating for up to seven occupants (GXL, VX and Sahara grades) ensures the whole family can travel in comfort, with the third-row seats now able to stow away into the luggage space floor. Along with the significant upgrade in features and technology, the LandCruiser’s cabin has been extensively soundproofed to ensure occupants travel in quiet comfort at all times. The LandCruiser 300 Series is covered by Toyota’s five-year/ unlimited kilometre Warranty Advantage, affording peace of mind for owners on or off the beaten track. For the first time on LandCruiser, the Toyota Service Advantage has been extended from three years/60,000km to five years/100,000km, providing customers with capped-price servicing for their first 10 services at a cost of $375 each. Intervals are every six months or 10,000km, whichever comes first. Owners will be able to extend their warranty on the engine and driveline to seven years by sticking to the service schedule.


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ONLY $ 29,990

ONLY $ 81,990

ONLY $ 41,990

7

S E AT S

7

S E AT S

S E AT S

2016 FORD FOCUS TITANIUM LZ

2019 FORD EVEREST TITANIUM UA II

2018 TOYOTA KLUGER GX

2019 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN 132TSI

2018 KIA SPORTAGE SI QL

81,453kms, auto, sat nav, 18” alloys, 2 zone climate control, leather, body kit, reverse camera, bluetooth, cruise. MPB482 Internet ID: 31408

77,250kms, auto, 2 litres diesel, 4x4 dual range, heated leather seats, sat nav, reverse camera, 2 zone climate control, 20” alloys, cruise, tow bar, sunroof, 7 seats. MMA129 Internet ID: 31413

55,230kms, auto, cruise, lane departure warning, reverse camera, 18” alloys, air conditioning, bluetooth. S231BWR Internet ID: 31385

49,996kms, auto, sat nav, cruise, reverse camera, multi zone climate control, 18” alloys, driver fatigue warning, allspace. 1QC2VY Internet ID: 31402

58,975kms, 8sp sports auto, 2 litres diesel, AWD, cruise, 2 zone climate control, 17”alloys, reverse camera, bluetooth, lane keeping assist. S498BWC. Internet ID: 31366

WAS $ 20,490 NOW $ 19,990

ONLY $ 63,990

WAS $ 38,990 NOW $ 37,990

WAS $ 41,490 NOW $ 40,990

WAS $ 31,490 NOW $$30,990 75,490 NOW 74,990

H Y BR ID 2018 HYUNDAI KONA HIGHLANDER OS

2014 MAZDA 2 NEO SPORT DE

2017 TOYOTA TARAGO GLI

2019 TOYOTA CAMRY ASCENT SPORT

2018 SUBARU FORESTER 2.0D-L

42,801kms, auto, cruise, climate control, lane departure warning, full service history, blindspot sensor, 18” alloys, locally own one owner. Internet ID: 31398

97,915kms, 5sp manual, cruise, air conditioning, 15” alloys, power windows. S344BDH Internet ID: 31444

72,645kms, sat nav, multi-zone climate control, bluetooth, reverse camera, cruise. S176BRH Internet ID: 31365

31,300kms, sat nav, reverse camera, lane departure, cruise, 17” alloys, 2 zone climate control, one private owner with full service history. 1QM9ZP Internet ID: 31403

53,034kms, 2 litres diesel, reverse camera, 2 zone climate control, 17” alloys, bluetooth, cruise. S931AQX Internet ID: 31368

ONLY $ 11,990

WAS $ 31,490 NOW $ 30,990

WAS $ 33,990 NOW $ 33,490

WAS $ 31,990 NOW $ 30,990

ONLY $ 31,990

113 Commercial Street East, MOUNT GAMBIER LVD 106736 Prices exclude Government charges SALES HOTLINE 08 8721 3400 OR TOLL FREE 1800 042 270

It’s nice to go to someone who

ares


HAVE STOCK, CAN DELIVER!

GET YOUR NEW UTE BEFORE CHRISTMAS! Nissan QASHQAI THE KEY TO IT ALL

WITH APPLE CARPLAY

CarPlay is a trademark of Apple. Inc.

from

39,990*^

$

DRIVEAWAY 4 Qashqai in stock

OGR Nissan Mount Gambier

5YR GET SOCIAL

WITH US

OGR - O G Roberts & Co

UNLIMITED KILOMETRE WARRANTY @ogrobertsco

*Advertised drive away price is exclusive to OGR, offer includes 12 months SA registration, stamp duty, transfer fee and SA registration plates. ^Advertised drive away price is for SN201102 in stock.


M

CARLIN & GAZZARD MITSUBISHI

OUTLANDER ES 7 SEAT 2WD CVT AUTO OCT

• CRUISE CONTROL • 2.4L ENGINE • APPLE CARPLAY & ANDROID AUTO • REVERSE CAMERA • ADAPTIVE CRUISE CONTROL

$33,990

DRIVE AWAY 1

OUTLANDER NOW IN RUNOUT

116-118 COMMERCIAL STREET EAST, MOUNT GAMBIER WWW.MTGAMBIERMITSUBISHI.COM.AU AARON BOWERING 0418 836 169 | GRAHAM GILL 0407 816 036

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

Find out more at www.carlinandgazzardldv.com.au

CARLIN & GAZZARD LDV 116-138 Commercial Street East, Mount Gambier www.cargaz.com.au LVD394 Phone (08) 8723 8888 | Chris Hann 0439 045 204 | Aaron Bowering 0418 836 169