Lifestyle1 issue 905

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ISSUE 905 - Wednesday, October 27, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net

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Josh Lewis Accounting Taking care of all your business needs See inside for details

Triple treat for top drop Viticulturist secures third successive trophy A prominent South Australian winery has won back-to-back trophies at the 20th Anniversary Limestone Coast Wine Show (LCWS). The St Hugo 2019 Private Collection Coonawarra Cabernet Sauvignon was awarded the Bill

Redman Trophy for Best Wine of Show at last Thursday night’s celebration dinner held at The Barn near Mount Gambier, after earlier collecting the HR (Ron) Haselgrove Trophy for Best Cabernet Sauvignon and the David Wynn Trophy for Best Red Wine of Show.

A total of 38 gold medals were awarded after two days of judging at Penola’s Rymill Hall. Chief of Judges, Corrina Wright, described the winning red as a stand-out among 455 entries. See inside for full story

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That’s the spirit Mulligan family distillery secures a second award Adding a spirit range to the St Mary’s repertoire was a project more than five years in the making but it was well worth the wait with a second award in less than 12 months for the Mulligan family operation. Brothers Ian and Robin are the mastermind of the St Mary’s Wines and Spirits distillery with their London Dry Gin judged best in class as well as bringing home a gold award at the 2020 GinNation Consumer Gin Awards. They have now added a 2021 Tasting Australia Spirit Award, which were presented by Master Cask at the fourth annual spirit awards ceremony earlier this month, attended by South Australian Premier Steven Marshall. Securing gold and being named the Best Alternate Spirit, Mulligan’s Clear Cane Spirit has become the second award winning drop for the family at a competition that boasted record entries – 315

spirits from 73 distillers – a 23 per cent increase from the number of entries last year. “It is wonderful to hold a national competition that celebrates the spirits industry through Tasting Australia presented by RAA Travel,” the SA premier said. “The distillers have shown great innovation in their entries and the growth in the number of products entered into the awards this year is testament to the importance of these awards.” The winners were decided through three days of intensive tasting by a panel of expert judges guided by the Spirit Awards Patron and World Whisky Award Hall of Fame inductee, Bill Lark. “It was a privilege for me to oversee the intensive judging process for the Tasting Australia Spirit Awards 2021 and great to be back in South Australia for the awards,” said Mr Lark. “It is exciting to see the continuous growth of these awards and the creativity

and innovation of the distillers year on year. The standard of Australian spirits has really reached a high point and everyone who entered a product this year should be very proud.” Snaring the Tasting Australia accolade came as a huge surprise to the St Mary’s team. “We are all very happy and surprised with the award,” Ian said. “It is something you never expect but wish would happen, so to win it was a very humbling and exciting experience.” For the second consecutive year, the Tasting Australia Spirit Awards were held outside of the Tasting Australia festival, something which event Drinks Curator Nick Stock said gave entrants added benefits. “Winners and entrants into the awards will be given the opportunity to be integrated more within the Tasting Australia festival next autumn with plans currently underway for masterclasses featuring the award-winning products,” said Mr Stock. St Mary’s Vineyard was established in 1985 and is owned and operated by the Mulligan family. Every stage in the traditional process of making St Mary’s Wines and Spirits is carried out on the estate and Lifestyle1 has chatted to Ian about the family’s more than three decade history in the industry with a feature to appear in an upcoming issue. AWARD WINNING FAMILY: Ian, Barry & Robin Mulligan with their Tasting Australia award and the Mulligan’s Clear Cane Spirit that earned them the 2021 accolade.

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Millicent round of the Australian Skate Park League rescheduled to next month Local skaters, BMXers and scooter-riders will have the opportunity to compete for a regional place as part of the Australian Skate Park League series held at Millicent Skate Park on the new date of November 21. Held in partnership with YMCA Action Sports, Skate Australia, Aus Cycling and Wattle Range Council, locals and out of towners are expected to take part in the event. The scooter, BMX and skateboard competitions are a part of a structured and interconnected Australian Skate Park League series held across the country. YMCA Action Sports Specialist Lily Smith said the competition at Millicent was a chance for young locals to showcase their talent. “There are some amazing up and coming skaters, scooterriders and BMXers,” Lily said. “These competitions give them the spotlight they deserve.” She also said that this program, as well as skateboarding being added to the Tokyo Olympic Games, was changing the face of traditional skateboarding. “The series presents a great opportunity for young skateboarders to harness their skill and progress through a structured national pathway,” she said. There are more than 100 Skate Park League events a year, making up the Australian Skate Park League, which is the biggest and most established grass roots skateboard, scoot and BMX series in Australia. The SA competitions makes up one part of YMCA’s national pathway program which are held in skate parks across Queensland, Victoria, Tasmania, Northern

Territory, Western Australia and New South Wales. As well as showcasing talent the league also creates opportunities for young people to gain experiential practical training in skate park event management. The Millicent round has been brought to life through a partnership between Wattle Range Council, YMCA SA, Aus Cycling and Skate Australia. Other major sponsors of the SA League include Element, Goliath, Skater Maps, Scooter Hut and Root Industries. Details of All Aboard Skateboarding Session: Date: Saturday, November 20 Time: 11am – 4pm Location: Millicent Skate Park Ridge Terrace, Millicent Details of Competition: Date: Sunday, November 21 Time: 11am – 4pm Location: Millicent Skate Park Ridge Terrace, Millicent To see upcoming events or to enroll in the competition visit the Skate Park Leagues website.


Music to their ears Generations in Jazz will return in 2022

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You can take it to the bank. Generations in Jazz will return to the 2022 event calendar. Generations in Jazz board chair Peter Roberts was unequivocal on that point as he officially launched the event’s strategic plan and also put out a call to arms for benefactors to financially support the event which has been boosted by government funding still has a $230,000 shortfall. “The event is going to happen,” Mr Roberts said. “There is so much demand out there for this event that it has to happen one way or the other.” And while the board is committed to Plan A – a Generations in Jazz event as we all remember it – there are back up strategies in place, including the role technology could play. “After two false starts (the cancellation of the 2020 and 2021 events) next year has to happen,” Mr Roberts said. “It is a really, really important event, not just for Mount Gambier but for the State and really important for the students and important for the music programs around Australia.” South Australian Premier Steven Marshall was on hand for the launch as part of his whirlwind visit of Mount Gambier and he was thrilled the acclaimed event was set to be back in 2022. “This is a phenomenon for South Australia,” Mr Marshall said. “It is a credit to the team down here that is the envy of the world. It delivers on so many levels – music, jazz, young people’s development and then there’s the economic perspective for the region. In many ways, the people that visit here become ambassadors for South Australia. We’ve missed it and I cannot wait for it to come again next year.”

“...this is a phenomenon for South Australia...we’ve missed it and I cannot wait for it to come again next year...” Steven Marshall (South Australian Premier) The Premier also assuring the board border arrangements should be such that bands from across the country can again converge on Mount Gambier to take part in the jazz extravaganza. “It’s been a lot of blood, sweat, toil and tears, mainly tears over the past couple of years,” Mr Marshall said. Organisers are hoping the tears will now be few and far between as they look to breath new life into the event that has been running for the best part of three decades and board member Karyn Roberts is already being inundated with purchases of the set pieces from schools and registrations for the event, which only opened last week. “They’re (musical directors) looking for something that will give their students a goal,” Mrs Roberts said. “This is like a grand final for these kids. The students themselves really like to see where they sit with other schools across the country. It’s a learning situation for them as much as a competitive thing. To have the event next year is not just to have the event for students but to honour the history of the event over the past 30 years.” Newly installed board member Tony Wright was the architect of the strategic plan – a collaborative blueprint to map out the future of the iconic event. “In 2019 we were looking at how to expand the footprint and how do we service the ever increasing demand for this event that turns over $1.5-2million each event,” Mr Wright said. “The

“...it is a really, really important event, not just for Mount Gambier but for the State and really important for the students and important for the music programs around Australia...” Peter Roberts (Generations in Jazz board chair)

(government) funding has given us the confidence to say we will hold the event and make sure the event we’ve inherited we can pass on to the next generation as well.” The plan has set organisers the challenging task of matching the 2019 numbers at the 2022 return of Generations in Jazz, as well as breaking even on a financial front. Those numbers were 246 bands and 111 vocal ensembles. And part of the long term pan is engaging 10,000 national and international students by the 2027 event. The strategic plan launch was also a call to arms for the community and the inevitable need to generate financial assistance. “At the end of the day we’ve got to balance the books,” Mr Roberts said. “We are trying to keep the costs down for students.” So with the government funding and a kitty of $100,000 from community donors, there is still a $230,000 hole in the coffers, so benefactor packages have been designed and work is still being done to try and land a big fish in terms of sponsorship. And if you think there has been not much happening over the more than two years since the last jazz festival you would be wrong with Greg Muller and his team of hard working volunteers having met every Tuesday for the past 18 months at the event site, constructing ticket boxes, painting and any number of other manual tasks ready for the 2022 return. ALL THAT JAZZ: South Australian Premier Steven Marshall & Australian jazz icon James Morrison, who sailed to Mount Gambier for the strategic plan launch, are thrilled Generations in Jazz is set to return next May after a two year hiatus.


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her input, this simply would not have happened.” Offering individual and business tax returns. BAS preparation, bookkeeping, payroll services, business advice and taxation planning, Josh has well and truly served his apprenticeship in the industry, working in a number of different workplaces and dealing with the needs of a wide range of clientele. Josh knows that many businesses had done their best to negotiate the unprecedented challenges of COVID-19 for the best part of two years and with a glimmer of light at the end of the tunnel, he wants to be your port of call for mapping out your recovery. “I want to assist businesses getting out of the darkness and into the light,” Josh said. “And as I embark on my fresh start, I want to be able to help people get back on their feet, let them know all the options and assistance available to them and walk with them every step of the way.” Josh is offering a no obligation, free initial consult for businesses as he looks to establish himself as the go-to accountant in the region. “I just want to see businesses get back to being successful and optimise the results for those who have sustained success,” he said. “My main focus will be communication and consistently

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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:

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.

Rising to the challenge Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre on track to be delivered on time & on budget St Martins Lutheran College students touring the site

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

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No matter the size of any building project, the question on everyone’s lips is will it be delivered on time and on budget. And despite the COVID challenges facing the highest value infrastructure project ever undertaken by the City of Mount Gambier, project sponsor Barbara Cernovskis is still anticipating an Autumn 2022 opening date with the $57.3million price tag remaining at just that - $57.3million. Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre could be at lockup stage by the end of the year and given the issues building projects across South Australia have faced in the past two years, to have this project still on track in every way has been a godsend. “Badge and the design team are doing well with all the challenges of COVID to keep the project moving,” Ms Cernovskis said. “Some big projects and smaller projects not just locally but across South Australia and elsewhere have been really affected and we have been so fortunate. Would you choose to undertake a project this complex in a regional area in a COVID pandemic – absolutely not – but this is what we have got and we are making the best of it.”

And as construction continues, the next item on the to do list is the operational model and talks with a potential operator are ongoing at the moment. “We hope we will have something on that front in the coming weeks,” Ms Cernovskis said. “If we can get a contract signed, we can start really looking at what it’s going to look like in terms of programs and community engagement will be involved with that. We want to make sure when the doors open it’s busy from day one.” The site is certainly busy right now with 80 people working on site each day and the total workforce is expected to reach 120 in the coming months. Head contractor BADGE Constructions is currently installing the roof on the facility and 1300 solar panels will also be installed in the weeks ahead. “Now that the roof is being installed, we can really see the inside of the building starting to take shape,” Ms Cernovskis. “Crews are working on ceiling framing and closing the walls and partitions between the community spaces, amenities and office area. The blockwork for the courts, amenity

facilities and aquatics area has commenced, ongoing internal electrical, mechanical and plumbing services works continues as does structural steel works in the court area and western storage area.” Part of keeping the multimillion-dollar project on track has been the program of works being amended and prioritised to address any delays and challenges due to the changing environment of COVID-19. “It is challenging building in a COVID-19 environment, particularly due to periodic lockdowns hindering the procurement of goods and contractors from Victoria,” Ms Cernovskis said. “Border restrictions have made it difficult to secure the required trades on site and it has been a challenge to find specialist trades to undertake some of the jobs required.” You can follow the progress of the Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre via time lapse videos on council’s website. “The Wulanda Recreation and Convention Centre will be life changing for our community and it will be worth the wait,” Ms Cernovskis said.

Proposed uses: • Venue for large conference events and performances for more than 1000 people, including breakout and smaller conference/meeting rooms. • Versatile spaces with a stage for live performances, retractable seating, efficient acoustics, projection and IT facilities. • Six regulation size, multi-purpose courts for ball sports such as netball, basketball, indoor soccer, volleyball, badminton, carpet bowls and a range of other recreation and fitness purposes. • Aquatics including a learn to swim pool, children’s water splash/play area, 25 metre pool and a warm water pool. All facilities will be to regulation size with disability access. • Youth zone, a need that has been identified by Council’s recently completed youth plan. • Amenities associated with the facility include a crèche, café, office space for sporting groups and allied health, storage and a strong focus on disability access. • Fitness spaces located on the first floor along with community and conference rooms and associated amenities. Seating is also provided on the first floor, overlooking the six multi-purpose courts. • The current 50 metre pool (and grass surrounds) will be upgraded. • The exterior features include increased car parking, undercover drop off areas and a paved and landscaped entrance.


Recycled fashion fundraiser Penola Coonawarra Sub Fund set to host a new look clothing sale Ensuring fashion is sustainable has become a key focus of the industry and in the that spirit, tapping into the wonderful world of pre-loved clothing is the ultimate recycling project. For the second time, with the inaugural event being held in April to raise funds for 2021 Swinging with the Stars entrant Kate Palm, the Penola Coonawarra Sub Fund of the Stand Like Stone Foundation is set to host its Recycled Fashion Pop Up. The brainchild of Amanda Flint, the recycled clothing sale is a win on every front. It is the opportunity for a wardrobe cleanout for some, a wardrobe update for many and a chance for the local sub fund to raise much needed money for local projects. The Stand Like Stone Foundation is a Limestone Coast organisation that grants funds to projects that benefit the community and all funds raised by the Penola Coonawarra Sub Fund are granted specifically for projects in Penola and Coonawarra. This year’s sale is on Friday, October 29 from 4-9pm and Saturday, October 30, from 10am-4pm and Rymill Hall at McCorquindale Park in Penola. Fellow event organiser Janet brodie said the Friday night was being billed as a great girls’ night out with music, a complimentary glass of wine on arrival and more local wines available to purchase

by the glass. The chance of a raffle win is also on the cards. “We are hoping people will get carloads together and come for a really fun night and some great shopping,” Janet said. “So many of the clothes are barely worn or in many cases still with the tag on and it is such a great opportunity to find some real treasures.”

And for the bargain inside each of us, it is a superb shopping experience with most items priced in the $5-10 price range. “The event is a great platform of sustainability and recycling, as well a gathering fostering community, friendships and fun,” Janet said. The 2021 offering will include formal, After 5, casual, winter coats,

summer dresses and jean, as well as a selection of shoes, bags and other accessories. Some men’s and children’s clothing will be on offer but the majority of the stock will be women’s apparel. The clothing will be organised on individual seller’s racks, with the sizes for that rack on display. Shoppers can be more targeted in their search for the perfect items, without having to look through all the clothing on offer. “There is clothing to suit the tastes of all age groups and at the last pop-up the selection of quality brands was amazing,” Janet said. Schools are also being offered an exclusive visit to the Recycled Fashion Pop Up on Thursday and

Friday, with some stunning formal dresses on offer just in time for the schools’ 2021 graduation celebrations. FASHION FUNDRAISER: (Above far left) 2021 Swinging with the Stars People’s Choice winner Kate Palm with dance partner Lewis Riley. The inaugural Recycled Fashion Pop Up was part of Kate’s winning fundraising effort and (above) a selection of this weekend’s clothing sale.

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Limestone Coast Wine Show 1. Stuart Purdie, Lauren Hanson, Rose Tierney & Stephen Tierney 2. Ulrich Grey-Smith & Sarah Pidgeon 3. Nick McBride, Simon Meares, Anita Goode & Andrew Torresan 4. Lynn Doyle, Luke Tocaciu, Shreya Tocaciu & Janet Brodie 5. David Herbert, Trudy Herbert, Scott Degenhardt & Scott Hetherington 6. Claire Davies, Ockert Le Roux, Kent Comley, Jane Richards & Thomas Davies 7. Jacinta Jenkins, Cath Kidman & Emma Raidis

8. Matilda Innes, John Innes, Lynette Martin & Colin Martin 9. Sean Murphy, Jason Tranter & Ben Wurst 10. Rebecca Foster, Greg Foster, Paul Gordon & Cathy Schmidt 11. Lachlan Tenance, Trent Nankivell, Sally McLeod, Matt Lower, Shannon Derrington & Mick Derrington 12. Michael Zerk & Will Malone

Triple treat for top drop Viticulturist secures third successive Arthur Hoffman Trophy A prominent South Australian winery has won back-to-back trophies at the 20th Anniversary Limestone Coast Wine Show (LCWS). The St Hugo 2019 Private Collection Coonawarra Cabernet Sauvignon was awarded the Bill Redman Trophy for Best Wine of Show at last Thursday night’s celebration dinner held at The Barn near Mount Gambier, after earlier collecting the HR (Ron) Haselgrove Trophy for Best Cabernet Sauvignon and the David Wynn Trophy for Best Red Wine of Show. A total of 38 gold medals were awarded after two days of judging at Penola’s Rymill Hall. Chief of Judges, Corrina Wright, described the winning red as a stand-out among 455 entries. “Judges were unanimous – it’s just a delicious style with lovely lift on the nose, really perfumed, lots of drive; it’s a super-balanced and really together wine,” she said. Incredibly, the result saw St Hugo viticulturist Tim McCarthy (pictured right accepting award

from sponsor) collect the Arthur Hoffmann Trophy for Viticulturist of the Year for the third year in a row, after previously winning the award for the 2016 St Hugo Coonawarra Cabernet Sauvignon and the 2016 George Wyndham ‘I Am George’ Shiraz Cabernet. The Colin Kidd Trophy for Best White Wine of Show went to Wrattonbully’s Eight at the Gate Wines for its 2019 Family Selection Chardonnay, with the wine also taking the Pam Dunsford Trophy for Best Chardonnay. First-time LCWS judging panel chair Corey Ryan described it as a beautiful example of modern-style Australian Chardonnay. “It was tight and steely, with lovely intensity of flavour,” he said. Meanwhile, it was a triple trophy treat for Coonawarra’s DiGiorgio Family Wines across a range of varieties. The Digiorgio Family Wines 2021 Kongorong Riesling won the Karl Seppelt Trophy for Best White (excluding Chardonnay), the DiGiorgio Family Wines 2018 Botrytis

Semillon was named Best Sweet Wine, and the DiGiorgio Family Wines 2021 Dolcetto Rosé attracted strong praise for its “pitch-perfect ballet slipper-pink tone and ethereal balance”, winning the trophy for Best Rosé. The Eric Brand Trophy for Best Shiraz went to the Rymill Coonawarra 2019 Classic Release Shiraz, with judges applauding its “juiciness on the palate and delicious drinkability”. Shiraz also outperformed the traditional Cabernet for The Red Wine of Provenance Trophy, which went to Orlando Wines’ Lawson’s Padthaway Shiraz (2016, 2010, 2005). Consistent performers Wynns Coonawarra Estate and Majella Wines again starred in 2021. The Wynns Coonawarra Estate 2016 O’Deas Single Vineyard Dry Red won Best Blended Red and the Wynns Coonawarra Estate 2018 Johnsons Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon was named Best Individual Vineyard Wine. The Majella Wines 2010 Cabernet

won the Ewen Fergusson McBain Trophy for Best Museum Wine, with Majella also named Most Successful Exhibitor. Coonawarra’s Nightfall Wines Aquila Cabernet Franc won the Small Batch and Experimental Wines Award. The Wangolina 2021 A Series Mencia was declared the Best Alternative Red Variety, and Padthaway’s Glendon Vineyards 2018 Eliza Blanc de Blancs won Best

Sparkling Wine, with the judging panel’s Paul Kernich praising its “great complexity and lemony freshness”. Finally, the Chief of Judges ‘Wine to Watch’ went to Taschini’s debut release; the 2020 Pinot Gris, Graciano, Sangiovese blend. “It’s just a really juicy and modern style that the next gen are all drinking at the city bars – super fresh, bright, easy drinking, likeable; go to it,” Corrina Wright said.


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PHOTOS COURTESY OF ADRIAN GALE (THE CHAPEL STUDIO)

Sky high entertainment at Millicent Show South Australian pilot headlines next month’s show program Aerobatic pilot Chris Sperou will be the headline act at the Millicent Show on Friday, November 5, at 6.30pm and Saturday, November 6, at 2.30pm. The winner of a 2013 Australian Bicentennial Award Chris is a celebrated South Australian aerobatic ace. A very inspiring, revered and astute pilot with extraordinary orientation, Chris was Australia’s aerobatic champion on 13 occasions, a seven-time member of the champion aerobatic formation team, has flown 35 different types of aircraft, performed in Russia, Europe and America, and has been an Australian air show favourite for 40 years. Most of his meticulous flying has been at unusual, awesome altitudes. However, his inverted straight and level flying - in mirror formation a few feet above other aircraft, or when just 25 feet above ground level for his legendary inverted ribbon cut - is breathtaking. He was the first Australian pilot to

be granted permission to fly lowlevel aerobatics down to ground level. A civil aviation accident surveyor, Chris has often, very sadly, been witness to the results of pilots flying beyond their limits. Eternally vocal about rigid pilot training, he has long used his own method of in-flight testing of the aptitude of pilots considering advanced aerobatics. In 1985 he was awarded the Advance Australian Award for Outstanding Contribution in aerobatics. Two of his own most memorable moments in flight, were taking a Sea Fury to 400 knots in a direct, low-level dive while demonstrating the aeroplane above an Adelaide motor racing Grand Prix; and successfully landing a Pitts Special that suffered a rudder cable failure in flight. During an aerobatic performance above Darwin harbour, a rudder cable snapped. When he was about to bale out, Chris remembered that the

waters below were home to large crocodiles and deadly box jellyfish, and so he immediately wrapped the broken cable around one hand and then awkwardly, but successfully, landed the stricken aircraft at Darwin airport. He is a member of The Honorary Company of Air Pilots after being awarded in the Guild Hall, London, with a certificate for his contribution to Aviation and more recently has been awarded an OAM, Come and check out Chris and his aerobatic brilliance as well as all the other usual show attractions at the Millicent Show.

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What a legacy Tenison Woods College Shining Light Awards officially handed over at virtual ceremony

The penny has finally dropped for Anthony Holmes in terms of just what his late father Barrie Holmes meant to the Tenison Woods College community and Mount Gambier at large. It took his father being honoured with a Tenison Woods College Shining Light Award alongside such luminaries as media trailblazer Sunita Gloster (nee De Souza); charity icon Sister Anne Foales and South Australian treasurer Rob Lucas. “We were definitely proud, no question, when we were told he had been nominated, but I guess I was a bit whatever, they had already put his name on the stadium out there but when I saw all the presentations of the other award winners I just realised what an honour it was and just how highly his father was regarded.” The problem for the Holmes children was they didn’t know any different. They assumed everyone’s father put in that much time and effort to their children’s schooling and sport. “I don’t remember a time when we did not go to school working bees,” Anthony said. “My whole school life we would be there at 8am and just get working. Dad just loved it. It was the people and community he loved.” And it was that passion for the community that saw Barrie spearhead the stadium project. “He actually tried to do it at North Gambier Primary School when we were there,” Anthony

said. “Don Dunstan was the Premier and said it was a really nice proposal but it never got off the ground.” It certainly wasn’t smooth sailing either to get the project up and running at Tenison Woods College either but Barrie was tenacious and endured his battles with the college board to finally see the sod turned and the school gym constructed – a victory years in the making. “It was a big achievement,” Anthony said. “The board didn’t want it – they thought they couldn’t afford it.” IN the end, the school ended up with a project worth around $700,000 but with a pricetag of $140,00 thanks to the huge community effort spearheaded by Barrie. This community champion was also a champion father and that’s the bit Anthony, now a father himself, admires most. “Dad was there for everything we did – we thought it was normal but clearly it’s not to have a father involved in everything you do,” he said. “As a father myself, it’s exhausting and I don’t know how he did it. Mum said you’ve got to cut corners – you can’t do it all.” And while that advice is no doubt sage, it is a credit to Barrie that his children never saw the corners being cut, they just saw their dad coaching them, umpiring when no one else would do it and being hands on in every aspect of their life. The Holmes house was also not just home for the family, it was a

veritable halfway house with often up to 30 people milling around at meal time. “Dad was such a giving person, so inclusive and he always made sure the marginalised kids were involved,” Anthony said. “Mum was cooking tea and there would just be more and more people coming in the house for a feed.” He also refused to bow to convention and Anthony vividly remembers going to an official opening strewn with men in suits and his dad and Anthony were in work clothes. Allan Scott was at the event and the first person he spoke to after the official proceedings was Barrie. “Dad always said clothes don’t make the man,” Anthony said. “All those lessons along the way were invaluable – I was blessed to have him as a father no question.” And while Barrie has been an inspiration to his children – his dedication to being a family man was inspired by another large family – the Sims family – a family he watched from close quarters, having grown up as neighbours. “He used to look over the fence and wanted that big family – what he saw growing up was what he

wanted for his family, what he wanted in life,” Anthony said. Fair to say – mission accomplished. The Shining Light Awards aim to recognise significant contributions made by former students, families or staff to the local and global community in order to inspire current and future students. “Tenison Woods College and its predecessors, St Paul’s School, Tenison College, Marist Brother’s Agricultural College, Mater Christi College, St Mary’s School and St Joseph’s College value the contributions of all community members, past and present and we think it’s important to recognise some of the standout achievements within the community,” Tenison Woods College principal David Mezinec said. The family all went to Anthony’s house for the October 16 virtual ceremony. Barrie was one of four recipients - Sunita Gloster and Sister Anne Foales have already been profiled by Lifestyle1 and Rob Lucas’ memories will appear in next week’s Lifestlye1.

BARRIE HOLMES AT A GLANCE Barrie Holmes (dec) St Paul’s School, Marist Brother’s Agricultural College (1948-1959) Barrie had a passion for sport and after leaving school he maintained a close connection with the college. He was instrumental in establishing basketball as a sport at Tenison College and was also the leading force behind the building of the Multipurpose Hall in 1988, which today is known as the Barrie Holmes Stadium. Barrie passed away in 1999 and is fondly remembered by his wife Gloria and their nine children, all of whom attended Tenison College, in fact there has been a Holmes at the school continuously for more than four decades.


Community spaces set for a serious makeover Creative Arts Funding released to four new projects THE FOUR SUCCESSFUL PROJECTS The Portrait Project – April Hague ($17,000) Ten Mount Gambier based emerging and established artists including April Hague, Jane Van Eeten, Jennie Mathews, Bianca Richardson, Sally O’Connor, Angela Hann, Stephanie Yoannidis, Anne Miles, Julia Reader and Christy Wallace will come together to paint portraits for public display. “Over a six-month period the artists will share their ideas, skills and knowledge through structured workshops, culminating in the creation of a multi-modal public art work. Reproductions of their paintings, and QR code technology will be brought together to form a semi-permanent 2D installation with a focus on storytelling,” Ms Wong said. Return – Henry Wolff ($18,000) Return is a multi-stage film project with the opportunity for national exposure for Mount Gambier. “This project will focus on themes of place, community, virtue, memory, and imagination. It will involve a residency for research and development, the creation of a moving image/artist film in and around the Mount Gambier area, and an interstate and local presentation,” Ms Wong said.

The City of Mount Gambier has endorsed four projects including visual arts, film, interactive live art and animated augmented reality works to share in the $50,000 2021/22 Creative Arts Fund. Riddoch Arts and Cultural development officer Serena Wong said council was committed to ‘delivering a city brought to life with public art’ through the annual Creative Arts Fund which was available following successful application, to local artists, not-for-profit organisations and community groups to support the delivery of vibrant, creative and contemporary projects. “Council received 12 submissions this year and it was difficult for the selection panel to choose the final four,” Ms Wong said. “Ultimately the panel chose creative projects that were very different and will make a positive contribution to Mount Gambier in alignment with the City of Mount Gambier Strategic Plan 2020 - 2024, Culture and Heritage Plan and Public Art Strategy.” April Hague (pictured above), Henry Wolff, Mount Gambier Theatre Group and Yunita Manfrin are the individuals and groups that have been awarded funding in the most recent round of the grants program. “Seeing new public artwork pop up around Mount Gambier is exciting, and the way that it draws people in from further afield is wonderful for our recognition as a thriving and vibrant artistic destination,” artist April Hague said. “Working on this type of public project is also fantastic for our own skill development as artists and in building on our own experience of course, and we are thrilled to be able to showcase our abilities on this large stage, and provide a service to our local community.” Ms Wong said these artworks will start coming to life throughout the city late this year through to next year. The grant funds are awarded subject to all necessary land holder and development approvals being obtained; and all works being completed in accordance with all relevant legislative and compliance standards.

Mount Gambier Theatre Group – Alice in Wonderland ($5000) Mount Gambier Theatre Group will produce a work of live art that depicts scenes from Alice in Wonderland. “Actors will dress in character and sit among the various sets. The general public will have the opportunity to meet the beloved characters and enter the scenes themselves.” Railway Lands Interactive - Yunita Manfrin ($50,000) The Railway Lands Interactive will provide mobile phone users with the opportunity to uncover virtual animations displayed as augmented reality in the public space through the EyeJack application. “The animations proposed include a moving train, an artwork that merges into a series of artworks including sound effects and an animation on the existing railway track sculpture, the crossing and the auditorium.”

“...seeing new public artwork pop up around Mount Gambier is exciting, and the way that it draws people in from further afield is wonderful for our recognition as a thriving and vibrant artistic destination...” April Hague

Double choc chip cookies 240g unsalted butter, at room temperature 265g (1 1/4 cups) caster sugar 100g (1/2 cup, firmly packed) brown sugar 2 eggs 340g (2 1/4 cups) plain flour 90g (3/4 cup) cocoa powder 2 tbsp corn flour 1 tsp sea salt 1 1/4 tsp bicarbonate of soda 200g dark chocolate, coarsely chopped 2 tsp Concentrated Vanilla Extract Method Preheat the oven to 190C/170C fan forced. Line 2 baking trays with baking paper.Use electric beaters to beat the butter, caster sugar, brown sugar and Queen Concentrated Vanilla Extract in a large bowl for 3-4 minutes or until pale and creamy. Add the eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. Beat for a further 2 minutes or until well combined. Sift the flour, cocoa powder, corn flour, salt and bicarb into a large bowl. Add to the butter mixture. Stir until just combined. Fold through the chocolate. Roll the dough into fourteen 95g balls. Arrange on the baking trays. Bake 1 tray for 12-14 minutes or until lightly golden. Set aside, on tray, to cool slightly before transferring to a wire rack to cool completely. Repeat with remaining tray.


Sustainable art in perfect garden setting High standard for recycled garden art competition The Penola Show had to be sidelined for 2021 but the Terra Rossa Penola CWA was able to salvage its Recycled Garden Art Competition by taking up an offer from Glenys Mulligan to be part of her two day St Mary’s Open Garden. A dozen entries were received for the 2021 event, with the pieces being judged by local artists Jo Fife and Val Smith. CWA member Janet Brodie was thrilled with how the 2021 event unfolded. “It was such a lovely setting to be part of the open garden and we are so grateful it was offered to us,” she said. “We didn’t know what to expect but we were thrilled to get 12 entries and the standard was really high.”

Mundulla’s Elizabeth Goossens won the competition from Toni Cadzow finishing runner up with her macrame, recycled cray pot rope installation. Annie Clifford’s mosaic bowl, which now has a home at Yallum Park as a dog and bird water bowl. The People’s Choice went to Millicent’s Toni Greenwood and her sea turtle, “Elizabeth’s winning entry was judged as well designed and constructed and they loved the mixture of materials used and the movement of the hanging sphere in the breeze,” Janet said.

“Everyone that entered should be so proud of their work.” CWA COMPETITION WINNERS: (Top left) Elizabeth Goossen’s winning entry; (below left) Toni Cadzow being presented with second prize by Helen Zadow; (below centre) People’s Choice winner Toni Greenwood with her sea turtle and CWA member Janet Brodie & St Mary’s garden owner Glenys Mulligan and (below right) Annie Clifford with her third place mosaic bowl & Penola CWA president Helen Zadow.

Clock is ticking on photography competition There’s only a couple of weeks left to get your entries in for Naracoorte Lucindale Council’s ‘reNew Community Photo Competition’ to celebrate the Naracoorte Library Redevelopment. Entries close at 5pm on November 1 and there are some great prizes up for grabs. Winning entries will be printed and displayed for the inaugural exhibition at the new Wonambi Gallery, located in the Town Hall Foyer. The overall theme of the competition is ‘renew’ to reflect the unique, exciting and redeveloped community space created in the town centre with the Naracoorte Library Redevelopment. More information - including the competition’s Terms and Conditions and entry form - is available on council’s website.


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. 4 9 5 1 3 6 7 2 8

9 1 6 7 4 8 5 3 2

5 2 7 6 1 3 9 8 4

8 4 3 2 5 9 1 6 7

1 5 4 3 9 2 8 7 6

2 7 9 8 6 4 3 5 1

3 6 8 5 7 1 2 4 9

7 4 8 3 6 1 7 4 6 8 5 9 1 3 8

1

3 7 6

3 2 3 5 9 2 1 5 4 6 9

Answers - 1. Julie Goodwin; 2. The Veronicas; 3. Hamlet; 4. Brooklyn Nets; 5. The Wiggles; 6. Amy Shark; 7. Kourtney (Travis Barker); 8. Basketball; 9. Belgium; 10. Dave Grohl; 11. Four; 12. Peter Moody; 13. James Pattinson; 14. Twitter; 15. Leg; 16. Mark Twain; 17. John Howard; 18 Samsung; 19. Pacific Ocean; 20. Tandoori; 21. The Netherlands; 22. John Lennon; 23. Miami Dolphins (1972); 24. Six; 25. St Patrick; 26. Fetch a pale of water; 27. Cuba; 28. Venus; 29. South Africa; 30. New South Wales

12. Who trained the 2021 Caufield Cup winning Incentivise? 13. Which Australian paceman has retired from test cricket after missing out on the Ashes squad? 14. Jack Dorsey is the CEO of which social media platform? 15. What is the largest bone in the human body? 16. Which author created the beloved character Tom Sawyer? 17. Who was Australian Prime Minister when the 9/11 terror attacks occurred? 18. What is the name of the biggest technology company in South Korea? 19. What is the name of the largest ocean on earth? 20. What is the name given to Indian food cooked over charcoal in a clay oven? 21. From which country does Gouda cheese originate? 22. Which member of the Beatles married Yoko Ono? 23. Which is the only NFL team to go a whole season undefeated, including the Super Bowl? 24. How many stars appear on the Australian flag? 25. Who is the patron saint of

6 3 2 9 8 7 4 1 5

1. Who won the inaugural season of Masterchef Australia? 2. Lisa and Jessica Origliasso make up which Aussie pop duo? 3. “This above all: to thine own self be true” is a famous line from which Shakespeare play? 4. Aussie star Patty Mills is playing for which NBA franchise in the 2021 season? 5. Anthony Field, Phillip Wilcher, Murray Cook, Greg Page and Jeff Fatt are the founding members of which children’s musical group? 6. Cry Forever is an ARIA nominated album from which Aussie singer? 7. Which Kardashian recently got engaged and to whom? 8. With which sport do we associate the name Joe Ingles? 9. Award winning actress Audrey Hepburn was born in which European country? 10. The Storyteller is a recently released book by which musician? 11. How many children does Queen Elizabeth II have?

7 8 1 4 2 5 6 9 3

Brain Teaser

Ireland? 26. According to the nursery rhyme, what were Jack and Jill going up the hill to do? 27. Havana is the capital of what country? 28. What is the hottest planet in the solar system? 29. Who did Australia play in the opening round of the T20 World Cup? 30. Armidale is a city in which Australian State? AVOIDING HUNGER If you are trying intermittent fasting or just wanting to keep hunger at bay, you should try and include the following food groups in your diet regularly fibre, healthy fats, protein & low GI-carbs.

TOOLS FOR TACKLING STRESS While stress is normal, suffering is optional. Understanding our internal stress response, including how it’s triggered Equally important, is building a toolkit that empowers us to know how to manage stress. Gardening projects, limiting social media & news time; focus on nutrition; get into the great outdoors; make a calming music playlist, spend time with your pet & yoga are all good stress relieving tools.


Deep impact Three former teachers honoured as part of recent new school construction projects The legacy of three former teachers at Mount Gambier High School is set to be carved in stone with the naming of two new school buildings and one upgraded facility after the iconic educators. The refurbished science block will take the name of the late Bill Downs, while the new building adjacent the southern oval, set to house the Year 7 and 8 students, will be named after Mary Anne Fenwick, and the newly constructed flexible learning building at the front of the school will be unveiled as the Toni Vorenas building. The three selected teachers were colleagues, working side by side at the Brownes Road school and clearly all made their mark. The Mary Anne Fenwick Building includes five classrooms, two breakaway spaces, and staff offices, with four of the classrooms with

movable walls to allow for even larger spaces. The Toni Vorenas Building houses three purpose built classrooms and a large break out space, with three case manager offices and a space for the FLO coordinator. The Bill Downs Science Block includes refurbished science labs. The Department for Education’s capital works program is upgrading 100 schools across South Australia to deliver contemporary education facilities. A key priority of the program is upgrading school capacity for sustainable enrolment growth, including the transition of Year 7 to high school next year and Mount Gambier High School secured a $6million slice of the pie for the latest capital works at the school.

MARY ANNE FENWICK BUILDING Another long serving staff member, Mary Anne Fenwick spent almost three decades of her teaching career in the halls and classrooms of Mount Gambier High School. It was her first job as a fresh faced graduate and she then returned, carving a career not just as a leading classroom teacher but making her mark in leadership roles. “I had no clear idea of what I wanted to be,” Mary Anne said. “I was the first on in my family to go through to Year 12 as my father didn’t let me leave school to take a job in the bank when I was 15 so in the end it was probably teaching or nursing.” She chose teaching but it almost ended before it began. “I bombed the first year of university and was basically sent home,” Mary Anne said. “I was about 19 and my dad pleaded with the Adelaide Teachers College for me to be able to continue and they gave me a place in the three year diploma course.” That saw her take on a history major with some library studies and English thrown in for good measure and while heading down the teaching path might not have been the realisation of a long held

BILL DOWNS SCIENCE BLOCK It all felt very familiar for Jayne Downs and Tegan Anderson (pictured above main) when they pulled up outside Mount Gambier High School last week to take a walk through the newly named Bill Downs Science Block. Bill’s proud wife Jayne and daughter Tegan know the honour would have brought a smile to the face of the popular science teacher that spent more than four decades at the school as both a student and teacher. A former student herself, Tegan fondly remembers the amount of time she spent with her dad (ppictured inset). “I always went to and from school with dad,” Tegan said. “I

used to sit in on classes sometimes when I was really young and in the end I was a student in his class And she knows she was fortunate her father was one of the popular teachers. “He got along with everyone, even the ones that used to get into a bit of trouble, in fact he was on really good terms with kids like that and really got through to them.” Tegan said. Making a difference was what Bill was all about and Jayne remembers often being stopped in the street, not just in Mount Gambier, but further afield, when they were out together, with students stopping to say hi and say thanks to Mr. Downs. And the reams of messages the family received after Bill’s passing last year were a further mark of the man and the impact he had over his tenure at Mount Gambier High School. “He loved science and imparting his knowledge – he was just so passionate about it,” Jayne said. “And he loved just walking around the school and seeing what the students were up to. He actually enjoyed yard duty. He wanted to

make a difference in kids’ lives and was always following up with the kids he taught. He really did care and they knew it.” BILL DOWNS AT A GLANCE Bill was a student at MGHS in the 196s. During his time as student at the school, Bill was captain of his sporting house as well as some of the MGHS sporting teams. Upon graduation Bill went to Adelaide to earn his science and teaching degrees and returned to teach at MGHS in 1972. During his time here he taught geology, maths, science and biology. He was also the coach of several successful State teams for cricket and football and mentored many new teachers over the years. In 2007 Bill retired from teaching after having been both a student and teacher at MGHS for more than 40 years. Unfortunately in 2020 after battling a long term serious illness, Bill passed away and is missed by many of his past students and colleagues across the local community.

passion, that love of teaching grew exponentially as she herself went on a journey of what was required to be a good teacher. Even her first appointment was chaotic at best, initially posted to Kangaroo Inn Area School, only to be relocated to Bordertown and then to Mount Gambier High School all within a few days, as she took on four Year 8 classes – three English classes and a one for history. After her initial four year stint at Mount Gambier High School, Mary Anne taught in Adelaide before returning to the region to Millicent High School and then back to where it all began. When she returned to the Brownes Road school she had enjoyed extensive professional development and a taste of leadership roles and her perspective on teaching and what works best had significantly shifted. “I have kept all my old marks books and you realise all those numbers are absolutely useless and tell you nothing about how the students learned,” she said. “It doesn’t tell you what was their talent, what enthused them.” CONT. OPP. PAGE

“...I have kept all my old marks books and you realise all those numbers are absolutely useless and tell you nothing about how the students learned...it doesn’t tell you what was their talent, what enthused them...” Mary Anne Fenwick


MARY ANNE FENWICK AT A GLANCE Mary Anne spent more than 25 years at MGHS commencing as an English teacher for four years in the early 1970s, before returning to complete her teaching career, working in roles such as Junior School Assistant Principal, Acting Principal and finishing as Deputy Principal prior to retiring in 2019. Mary Anne was a key supporter and champion of our New Arrivals (IELP) Program, which has been a very successful program for many Congolese and Karenni students over the years. These students were well supported by Mary Anne when integrating into mainstream schooling through curriculum and activity offerings. In the early years of this program, Mary Anne would also attend cultural activities outside of hours, further developing the connection between these families and Mount Gambier High School. Mary Anne was one for equality, often being the advocate for our students when they didn’t have the opportunity to speak up. Over many years at MGHS, Mary Anne was involved in numerous committees, including Governing Council and overseeing the long standing Glossop Exchange. Involvement in many of these committees was brought on by her roles within the school, however, her will to do her best for MGHS was the reason she joined many others.

FROM OPP. PAGE And knowing the student was one of the biggest lessons she learned from her two key mentors – Nick Olijnik at Millicent High School, and former Mount Gambier High School principal Garry Costello. “Nick was small and so gentle and people thought he was weak but he was the strongest man I knew while still being so compassionate and empathetic,” Mary Anne said. “He taught me about social justice and that being

TONI VORENAS BUILDING It is a time honoured childhood anecdote that announced Toni’s early intentions of being a school teacher. Her father came home one day to see a row of his prized tomatoes destroyed. He suspected a stray dog or a jealous neighbour and then it happened again. Eventually, Toni’s father stumbled upon the crime scene with the culprit front and centre. It was Toni and her students (the defenceless tomatoes) were being hit with a stick for getting the alphabet wrong. Now, for all those parents out there whose children had the pleasure of Ms Vorenas as a teacher, never fear, she abandoned the “spare the rod, spoil the child” philosophy well before entering a classroom. What the story does show is a little girl who knew what she wanted and never veered from that dream. “My brother Frank got roped into playing school all the time and I was always the teacher,” Toni said. “I was really bossy – I know that.” Bossy maybe - influential definitely, given the honour of having a building named after her is on the back of 13 years at the school, a relatively short tenure compared to her contemporaries that have also been honoured. She joined the staff in 1997 and taught through to 2009, before embarking on a new chapter – setting up and running Metro Bakery & Café. “I don’t remember a time when I didn’t want to be a teacher – it was never a job for me it was always my why,” she said. And it was always going to be English teaching – that was also

“...I thought imagine a job where you get to read all the time and get to inspire other people to love literature as much as you love it....” Toni Vorenas

“...we learnt to create classrooms where kids had more voice. ..Garry (Costello) knew what he wanted and every decision was about the child...” Mary Anne Fenwick a teacher was all about the kids.” An advocate of training and development and one to always take up those opportunities, life under Garry Costello’s leadership provided plenty of those opportunities. “We had access to the very

never in doubt. “It was always about literature – I loved to read,” Toni said. “I thought imagine a job where you get to read all the time and get to inspire other people to love literature as much as you love it. Even more importantly, literature is about the human condition and living life. Like all young teachers I was idealistic, like all young teachers I was going to change the world.” When you hear Toni talk about her time in teaching it is almost incongruous that she left the profession that she saw as her destiny. “I left reluctantly, kicking and screaming, telling myself there would a point where I could go back and teach,” she said. “I can’t imagine finishing my work life off and not being in a classroom.” What she has realised is Metro has become her classroom as she nurtures and develops young people, many of whom could not find a place to call home until Toni brought them into the fold. In a way it is an extension of the work she did at the school setting up the Flexible Learning Options (FLO) – finding a way for individual students to learn when traditional classroom options aren’t an option. “It was about working with kids who mainstream school had failed,” she said. “It was about helping them find their voice and believe their voice can make a difference.” And the literature tragic, who grew into leadership, knows how fortunate she was to land at Mount Gambier High School when she did. It allowed her to continue her working relationship with Mary Anne Fenwick – a relationship that continues to this day – and the mentorship of two of the school’s most revered leaders, who also have their names on school buildings. “I was so fortunate to move to Mount Gambier High School when I did because I had two of the best mentors you could ever ask for,” Toni said. “Garry Costello, who was

best professionals, leaders and educators, Mary Anne said. “We learnt to create classrooms where kids had more voice. Garry knew what he wanted and every decision was about the child.” Garry Costello’s tenure, where he was known for recruiting the

best graduate teachers available, also gave Mary Anne those opportunities to nurture and mentor emerging talent in the education sphere. “It was always great to work alongside the new teachers and their enthusiasm and new ideas and often they would eventually leave the school but we didn’t lose them, they’ve just gone to another school and taken their knowledge and enthusiasm with them,” she said. “And then a different group

“...it is emotional to find out you were able to do what you set out to be – be a positive influence in kids’ lives...” Toni Vorenas really visionary, and Ian Gould, who taught me the pragmatics of it – the attention to detail.” Toni hates reverting to cliches but the news a building would be named in her honour was overwhelming.

“Every teacher has a bag full of stories of the ways they have impacted kids or the ones they didn’t know they had impacted so it is emotional to find out you were able to do what you set out to be – be a positive influence in kids’

of kids get the value of that.” Mary Anne was struck with breast cancer halfway through Term 3 in 2019, forcing her to step away and while she is officially retired, she is listening to reading at St Martins Lutheran College and runs a weekly book club at the school for a group of Year 8 students and her passion for learning has no diminished and sees her still undertaking professional development online.

lives,” she said. It was a couple of years ago Toni had one such experience when a former student contacted her from Canada with the simple message – I just re-read The Great Gatsby and I get it, I get why you cried every time you read chapter eight. “Sometimes you don’t know the impact you’ve had or what you have achieved until years later.”

TONI VORENAS AT A GLANCE Toni was nominated for her extensive work as an educational and business leader in the local community. Toni played a pivotal role as Leader of the Senior School during the principal-ship of Garry Costello. Indeed she, along with the other leaders and teachers, supported the school to achieve “results too startling to ignore” through a culture of care, high expectations and understanding of how our brains work. Moreover, Toni is an outstanding classroom teacher. Her mentoring in pedagogy and leadership has had a profound impact on the whole school community. Additionally, in collaboration with John Pocock, Toni developed and taught in the “Link” after school program. This program supported students that had disengaged from schooling with the opportunity to reconnect with their education and achieve incredible personal success. Furthermore, Link was one of the prototypes that was later used to create what we now know as Flexible Learning Options (FLO). Following a successful career as a leader and educator, Toni went on to create the iconic Metro Bakery and Cafe. In her time at the Metro, Toni has not only created a significant meeting and social space for the Mount Gambier community but she has continued to provide pathways for a range of people from diverse backgrounds and experiences. Toni’s work at Metro now cements her as a leader within the community who has supported an untold number of Mount Gambier community members as a leader, collaborator and mentor.


Pink Party roars back to the calendar in style It was always going to be a sell out and that’s exactly what has happened. The Mount Gambier Breast Cancer Awareness Group major fundraiser – the Pink Party – was one of the many events shelved in 2020 and its return has been triumphant. Group president Jill Gilmore said the event has always sold out quickly and despite missing a year, those who have always supported the event were clearly ready to book a table again. There is a new venue and a Roaring 20’s theme as the group looks to up the fundraising ante after a year of not really being able to add to their coffers. The Pink Party has always been inextricably linked to the group’s Helping Hand Bag program – a bag of goodies put together by the group courtesy

of their fundraising and the generosity of local business. It contains a variety of vouchers, from the practical of grocery and fuel vouchers to massage and other more personal care options and has proved to be a godsend for many a newly diagnosed breast cancer patient. The 2021 Pink Party, which is this Friday night, has moved from its traditional location – the Commodore on the Park – to the Mount Gambier Racecourse to accommodate the space required to ensure the 230 guests have the best time possible as they raise much needed funds for the Mount Gambier Breast Cancer Awareness Group and its Helping Hand Bag program. The bags now have a $1000 cost with the group heading to

local businesses to buy the vouchers that inevitably become a real lifeline for patients and the increase proving a win-win for the donation businesses and the patients. “It has given the patients more value in their bag but also means that money is being spent in local business to help them recovery from COVID and continue to support those businesses that have always supported us,” Jill said. The current total of bags since the program’s inception in 2013 is 233, with a new batch soon set to be delivered, as well as an expected increase in 2022. “We do around 40 a year but we do see an increase in the years after a Breast Screen

visit and they are going to be in Mount Gambier next month,” Jill said. The night will see Finns’s Fine Foods providing the canapes, Tom Ellis, from Coola Road, providing the complimentary wine on arrival and DJ Brett Mashado will provide the

musical backdrop. Wendy Richardson and the Redgum Country team will also present their usual fashion parade. The event has again been made possible thanks to the support of a number of businesses and individuals, while Dycer Construction, Gambier Earth Movers, the Mount Gambier Community Bendigo Bank and Angela Broome are the major supporters of the party, along with great support from Hudson Plumbing and Roofing and Dzinastem Florist. There will be prizes for the best dressed in the Roaring 20s theme, with Peter Baron also loaning his vintage care for pre-party photos, with the entire evet being captured by Georgia Quick, from Georgia Paige Photography.

VIP treatment for vulnerable residents ac.care serves up a treat for clients More than 40 vulnerable Mount Gambier residents were invited to ac.care’s second CEO Lunch to enjoy a fine dining experience, connect with one another and mark the start of 2021 Anti-Poverty Week. This year’s event was boosted with professional chef Don Pratt donating food and his expertise to prepare the three-course meal alongside his Confession Coffee House co-owner Sam Johnston. Other donations of funds and produce from the Limestone Coast community also supported the event. Client and volunteer Cheryl enjoyed participating. “I joined in with some other clients that I previously did not know, had the opportunity to socialise and get to know them and had a lovely three course meal while chatting with everyone and getting to know them,” she said. “It was so good to also learn all the other things ac.care is doing in the community to help people out.” Staff were glad to see the lunch return in 2021 after it could not proceed in 2020 due to COVID-19 restrictions following the success of the inaugural event in 2019. The concept was sparked when an ac.care staff member was heating up her lunch of leftover roast in the communal area at the Mount Gambier Community

Centre and a client said “I can’t remember the last time I had a roast meal”. This overheard remark prompted ac.care’s inaugural 2019 “CEO’s Lunch”. Mr Pratt said it was a pleasure to be involved with the organisation and contribute to this year’s event. “It was a good opportunity to meet those in the community who otherwise might not get a chance to enjoy a three course meal and a pleasure cooking for them and just getting down there and seeing what a great job ac.care does and what they offer,” he said. Staff decorated rooms at the site to provide a pop-up gourmet restaurant at the community centre, which is the base for the Limestone Coast Homelessness Service. Clients of ac.care’s housing program and other services, along with regular visitors to the centre, were personally invited to the three-course lunch function. Chief executive officer Shane Maddocks, homelessness and community services manager Trish Spark and other staff contributed as waiters. The luncheon was not only welcomed by invitees, but other people who dropped by the centre on the day and were treated to a meal. Mr Maddocks thanked Mr Pratt, the team at Confession and the broader community.

He said donations and other contributions allowed ac.care to continue to expand its impact by providing additional services for vulnerable people, such as the luncheon. “We were really excited to be able to provide a proper sit-down meal where people could come and enjoy a three-course meal, but also share fellowship with each other and be waited on by myself and staff at the centre,” he said. “This is important to give back to

the clients who trust us by coming into the community centre so we can support their needs, but also to let them know that we really value them as people, that they are important and that they deserve to have a decent meal and to be waited on and enjoy sharing the meal with each other.” The country agency is also supporting Anti-Poverty Week campaigns focused on raising income support above the poverty line and investing in social housing.

“...it was a good opportunity to meet those in the community who otherwise might not get a chance to enjoy a three course meal ...and just getting down there and seeing what a great job ac.care does and what they offer...” Don Pratt

Find out more about ac.care’s services or become a regular donor to support vulnerable people in country South Australia at accare. org.au JOINT EFFORT: (Above top) Chef and Confession Coffee House operator Don Pratt, ac.care chief executive officer Shane Maddocks and ac.care homelessness and community services manager Trish Spark served meals to ac.care clients invited to the 2021 CEO Lunch at the Mount Gambier Community Centre. WAITRESSESS FOR A DAY: (Above bottom left)ac.care staff Rebecca Haggett and Rebecca Hogg became waitresses for the day at the Mount Gambier Community Centre. FINE DINING: (Above bottom right) Chef and Confession Coffee House co-owner Don Pratt volunteered his time to prepare meals for clients at ac.care.


MY PROPERTY Luxurious lifestyle property 8H Queen Street, Penola

ALL ABOUT TEXTURE

Strong, bold, and contrasting colours will continue to evolve, but high patterned textures and raw neutrals are set to take centrestage. Think high texture timber floors and natural stone. Rather than having one neutral paint colour, there will be layered colours like soft whites, raw timbers, and deep textural browns.

Pet

This architecturally designed lifestyle property sits on approximately 3.8 acres. The master bedroom situated at the front of the home offers a walk-in wardrobe and ensuite there are an additional 3 bedrooms and office as well. The property offers three living areas and the main spacious open plan living area being situated in the middle of the home, this

property is an entertainer’s delight. The open plan area leads into the semi enclosed outdoor alfresco area featuring built-in kitchenette and pizza oven that can be enjoyed all year round. This home has too many features to list some including, rain water, bore, solar panels, orchard and 4 car stone garage.

FAST FACTS AGENT Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell St, Mt Gambier Tahlia Gabrielli 0438 883 992 raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953 Expressions of interest by 22nd of November 2021 at 5pm (unless sold prior) 4+

2+

4

Care

Fish need a large aquarium that provides sufficient area for the species and number of fish being kept. Fish should have ample room to swim around. Where there are more fish in the aquarium more space is needed. A rough guide for space is at least 10 litres of water for each fish up to 3cm long



RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

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

432 Cafpirco Road, Compton

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

NEW

16 Max Young Drive

3

2

1

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

$335,000-$355,000

BUSINESS ONLY

NEW

11 Magnolia Court

3

$900,000-$990,000

7

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.

3

2

4

$439,000-$449,000

1006/3 Lake Terrace West

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

Situated on a large allotment in a quiet cul-de-sac is this neat brick & tile family home. Open plan living & built in bar with slow combustion fire, split system – gas ducted heating throughout.

Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel

5 Colonel Light Place

$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.

It’s all about location! A great family home located in popular St Martins precinct. Spacious living areas, large yard, close to schools, parklands & City centre. Currently leased.

6

Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café

247 Mount Percy Road, Compton

Highest & Best by 16th November 2021 @ 12 noon unless sold prior 5

2

a| 1.825ha

3

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.

2/10 Knight Court

38 Pressey Street

$295,000-$319,000 2 1 1 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.

$260,000

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.

NEW

$150,000-$165,000 3 1 This hard to find price busting three bedroom home with existing tenant make for an investment to the portfolio. The home has had some upgrading over the years and is situated on a corner allotment

RENTALS

4-8 Harrald Street

RESIDENTIAL HOUSES & UNITS

59 Sutton Road

3

1 5

$330 pw | Available 12/11/21

23 West Street

2

1 1

$330 pw | Available Now

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.

86 Pick Avenue

Expressions of Interest by 26th November 2021 @ 12noon at the office of the Agent - Unless sold prior 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

Gebhardts Property Management

4+

3

1

1

$290,000-$310,000

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.

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

23 West Street

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

COMMERCIAL

12 George Street

21 Sturt Street 8 Allan Drive

12 George Street

2

1 1

$350 pw | Available 29/11/21

44 Matthew Flinders Way

4

2 2

$470 pw | Available 19/11/21

Avail Now

$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 29/11

$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

99 Commercial Street 389 Commercial Street West 32 Commercial Street West


Ray White_Know How to get more for your property

Sale

Sale

36 Ferrers Street, Mt Gambier 3 Auction 1:00pm 18th November 2021 Open by appointment

1

1

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

43 Yahl Main Road, Yahl $529,000 - $549,000 Open by appointment

Sale 4 2 3

2

2

Sale 21 + 23 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 + $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment

Land

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

Land

Sale Coming Soon... 4/22 Buronga Avenue, Mt Gambier Open by appointment

1

1

Sale

Sale 3

90 Bertha Street, Mt Gambier 1 Auction 11:00am 18th November 2021 Open by appointment

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

16+ 7 2

Sale Coming Soon... 2 1 1

50 Matthew Flinders Way, Mt Gambier 4 2 2 Open by appointment


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330

Sale

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Sale

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

2

2

Sale

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

Business

Rental

3

1+

4

1

1

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

Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

43 Landscape Lane, OB Flat 4+ 2 5 Highest & Best Offers by 29th Oct by 5pm (Unless Sold Prior) Open by appointment

Sale

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

Business

Rental 2

Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Sale

Sale

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

92 Penola Road, Mt Gambier $265 P/W Available: Now

Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363

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

Business

Rental 4

2

3

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

4

1

7

Property of the week Luxurious lifestyle property.

Rental Commerce Place, Mt Gambier $29,600 P/A + GST & Outgoings Available: Now

Commercial Rent

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

8H Queen Street, Penola. E.O.I by 22nd of November 2021 at 5pm (unless sold prior) 4+ Open by appointment

2+ 4

This architecturally designed lifestyle property sits on approximately 3.8 acres. The master bedroom situated at the front of the home offers a walk-in wardrobe and ensuite there are an additional 3 bedrooms and office as well. The property offers three living areas and the main spacious open plan living area being situated in the middle of the home, this property is an entertainer’s delight. The open plan area leads into the semi enclosed outdoor alfresco area featuring built-in kitchenette and pizza oven that can be enjoyed all year round. This home has too many features to list some including, rain water, bore, solar panels, orchard and 4 car stone garage.


NE

NE

W

572 Caroline Road, Yahl

W

eldersrealestate.com.au

Expressions of Interest Closing 3rd of November 4.00pm “Lorebeck” – Irrigated grazing and fodder production • “Lorebeck” is a productive and versatile agricultural property with diverse income streams, currently operating as a dairy farm and piggery, and presents an opportunity to diversify into other types of production including beef production and vegetables. • Lorebeck comprises a total land area of 177.91 hectares or approximately 439 acres across six contiguous titles. There are three houses on the property. • Located only 12 kilometres south east of Mount Gambier in the district of Yahl, Lorebeck offers prospective purchasers an opportunity to purchase the property either as a going concern with all livestock and plant, or alternatively the land and water only.

Damian Venn 0438 904 771

NE

NE

W

W

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

$319,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

6 Elder St, Mt Gambier

58 Lachlan Cres, Mt Gambier

3 1 2

NE W

3 1 1

Auction 4th November at 11am

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

SATURDAY 12.00PM

$460,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

15 Dover Crt, Mt Gambier

NE W

4 2 2

$159,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

6 Peake St, Nangwarry

3 1 5

Rural Sales Representative

Residential Sales Representative

Real Estate Office Manager

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

DAMIAN VENN

MALCOLM LEWIS

NAOMI KIESELBACH

DANIELLE JOHNSTON

PAM KNIBBS

CHLOE SMITH

STOWE SCOTT

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

62833 RLA

m tg am bier@elders. com .au


Chris Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 414 127

Garth Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 071 180

Elisha Beare Real Estate Sales Property Management 0407 213 023

Bernie Manser Property Management 0407 235 345 RLA 280309

Ph 08 8723 6866 | Fax 08 8723 3809 | 50 James Street, Mount Gambier | admin@gtlivestock.com.au | www.gtlivestock.com.au 63 WOOLSHED ROAD, GLENCOE

NTRAC NDER CO

U

T TO E IT WEN

T BEFOR

60 BROWNES ROAD, MOUNT GAMBIER

SOLD

MARKET $289,000

3 1 3

FAMILY HOME IN SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION

3 1 4

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

We have been busy selling and leasing property and would like to assist you with the sale or management of your property.

WATER FOR SALE

IN THE PT MACDONNELL BLANCHE CENTRAL & CONMURRA MANAGEMENT AREAS

Contact our office on 8723 6866

WATER FOR LEASE

Call one of our professional & friendly staff members for your honest, no obligation appraisal today!

IN THE DONOVANS, MOORAK & GLENBURNIE MANAGEMENT AREAS

Contact our office on 8723 6866

1/101 JUBILEE HIGHWAY EAST, MOUNT GAMBIER

357 MEYERS ROAD, NENE VALLEY

SOLD

SOLD

$155,000 - $165,000

2 1 2

CONVENIENT CARE FREE LIVING

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

TO BE SOLD AT AUCTION (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) ALLENDALE HALL - MONDAY 16TH AUGUST AT 11AM | A/C MRS M LASLETT

Green Triangle Real Estate are pleased to present for sale 357 Meyers Rd, Nene Valley. This 351 acre property currently known as “Harris’s Flat” is located in the Kongorong / Nene Valley area and would lend itself to all aspects of farming, however would certainly make the ideal fattening block. The property has been divided into three main paddocks, all with concrete troughs watered by windmill and tank and offers cattle yards and a ramp. With main road frontage and power passing this would also be the perfect spot to build your dream home ( S.T.C.A ) surround yourself with acreage and enjoy the country lifestyle whilst also living with in close proximity to the ocean. Call Chris Manser on 0417 414 127 today to book your inspection.

67 NORTH TERRACE, MOUNT GAMBIER

37 CROUCH STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER

LEASED

SOLD

$360,000 SPACIOUS FAMILY LIVING, SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION

4 2 2

This expansive brick & Tile family home is situated on a large 775m2 corner allotment in a sought-after location within walking distance to MacDonald Park Primary School and just minutes from the inner city. The home comprises four generous sized bedrooms, three with built in robes. The main bedroom includes a newly renovated ensuite with shower, toilet and vanity. The main bathroom, also newly renovated boasts sleek and modern fixtures with floor to ceiling tiles in both. The original kitchen offers electric cooking, ample cupboard space and a dishwasher, spacious lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning for comfort all year round, and an abundance of linen / pantry cupboards for storage.

LAND

$115,000 LAND VACANT BUILDING BLOCK LIFESTYLE LOCATION

Large 732m2 level building allotment in sought after location. Walking distance to all the main street has to offer, MacDonald Park Primary School and Saint Martins Lutheran College. Electricity & Water. Council rates $1290.77. Inspect this block today to appreciate all it has to offer and build your dream home. Contact Elisha Beare on 0407 213 023.


12 Auvale Crescent, Mt Gambier Wendy Flint 0468 692 993

3 1 2

k e e P k Snea

697 Old Kalangadoo-Penola Rd, Moerlong Auction Date To Come Jason Malseed 0419 032 795

3 1 12

n o o S g n Comi

21 ACRES

Extensively refurbished house in Port MacDonnell $360,000 Jason Malseed 0419 032 795

3 1 1

k e e P k Snea

Mount Gambier Neat as a Pin - Ready to Move In Jason Malseed 0419 032 795 & Sam Malseed 0447 805 319

3 1 2

k e e P k Snea Wendy Flint

4 2 2

1/121 Wehl Street North, Mt Gambier 2 1 1 $155,000 - $165,000 Jason Malseed + Jade Martin

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

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

Wendy 0468 692 993

Café Business $110,000-$120,000 Jade Martin 0421 383 368

Courtney 8724 9999

6 Shepherd Street, Mt Gambier $240 per week

Selena 8724 9999

Kathy 8733 1989

To apply tenantoptions.com.au

2 1 2

CENTRALLY LOCATED GARDENING INCLUDED

k e e P k Snea

FOR LEASE

Jade 0421 383 368

Wendy Flint

1020m2 (approx)

LAND

Sam 0447 805 319

Lot 102 Livingston Street, Blackfellows Caves $95,000

LAST BLOCK LEFT

Great investment in “Lakes Area” Wendy Flint 0468 692 993

3 1

k e e P k Snea

Kelli 8724 9999

3 1 2

Wendy Flint

2 1 1

Brooke 8724 9999

To apply tenantoptions.com.au

Emilia 8724 9999

7 Barwon Crescent, Mt Gambier $240 per week

FOR LEASE

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


PROPERTY SPECIALISTS

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

21542 Riddoch Highway, Moorak

20 Victor Street, Mount Gambier

New

New

NEW > ULTIMATE COUNTRY LIFESTYLE

NEW > MORE THAN JUST A HOUSE – A HOME! HIGHEST & BEST OFFERS CLOSING THURSDAY 11TH NOVEMBER 2021 AT 5PM (if not sold prior)

Huge family home set on 27.6 acres of prime volcanic soils in the Moorak district. Three living areas. S/c wood heating plus r/c ducted heating and cooling throughout. Timber kitchen with electric cooking & dishwasher. Master bedroom with bay window, WI robe, ensuite & study. Indoor pool and spa with beautiful outdoor entertaining area. Huge studio with r/c air con. Double garage UMR with internal access. 6m x 12m - 4 Bay Implement Shed (High Clearance). 6m x 10m lock up shed with sliding door, power, concrete floor & toilet. Tennis court including practice wall. Rain, mains and bore water. Fenced into 5 paddocks with electric fencing and new energizer. Country family living at its best.

RLA 282 450

Fabulously Unique! This solid brick/stone home features vaulted beam ceilings and contains 4 bedrooms. There are two separate living areas with the family room overlooking the side courtyard. The updated kitchen features electric cooking and dishwasher. The huge main bathroom contains a luxurious spa bath plus separate shower and vanity. The home has had some fresh paintwork inside. The double garage will accommodate your vehicles. This delightful home has been beautifully styled to create a stylish atmosphere. Close to nearby shops and a short walk to the Rail Lands walking trail.

E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 or Al Lamond 0418 849 266

5 3 7

1 Eustace Street, Mount Gambier

Highest & Best Offers Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 9 SOUTH EAST TERRACE, KALANGADOO

4 2 4

$295,000-$315,000

New

New PICTURESQUE & TRANQUIL! - - - -

This delightful family home offers wonderful street appeal and stunning gardens 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 stunning pergola with a fire pit & separate room Lock up garage plus a separate carport at the rear of the property 4 1 3 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 6 KING GROVE, MT GAMBIER

Highest & Best Offers

NEW > ENVIABLY LOCATED

Nestled in one of Mount Gambier’s most beautiful streets is this fantastic brick & tile home, oozing character & class, ready for you to move into & enjoy. Offering 3 bedrooms all with BIR’s, charming master bedroom with ensuite, updated galley style kitchen offering electric cooking, WI pantry & as new appliances. The inviting lounge/dining area features beautiful elevated views over the private rear yard & the city. Located at the front of the home is the well presented formal dining & lounge area, framed by classic timber features, offering a interment living space for more formal occasions. Extras include gas underfloor heating & r/c split air conditioning, maintaining a comfortable living temperature all year round.

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

3 2 1

$319,000-$349,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 8 BIRDWOOD AVE, MT GAMBIER $329,000-$349,000

3 REDWOOD AVENUE, MT GAMBIER

- - -

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 E.O.I

pNew rice

New

- 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 Contact Sara 0438 708 281

14 STELLA PLACE, MT GAMBIER $439,000

4 3 2

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

- - - -

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

- Purchasers have an ideal opportunity to vary the plan, facade or the standard inclusions 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 - Hotondo Homes are ready to start construction immediately after council approvals HOUSE & LAND Contact Al 0418 849 266


CROSSWORD

Trailblazer funding Mount Burr project benefits from Limestone Coast Landscape Board grassroots funding

ACROSS 1) Opening for an anchor cable 6) Cheater’s sound at test time 10) Witchy crones 14) Enlightened Buddhist 15) Animal’s abode 16) Parting notice, briefly 17) Two light chasers 20) Settled on a sofa 21) Abominable Himalayan 22) Hair slickener 23) Ceremonial elegance 25) Jeweler’s collection 26) Diamond Head’s locale 28) Makes operable again 32) Type of salad or tragedy 34) Collection of miscellaneous pieces 35) Beatty of TV and film 38) Three light chasers 42) Suffix for extremists 43) Part of a sacrifice, sometimes 44) Swiss border lake 45) Less acute 48) _-bodied 49) Amos or Spelling 51) Titled peer of the realm 53) Does an IRS job 55) !tty-bitty bit 56) Be remorseful 59) Three light chasers 62) Black, in poetry 63) Utilized a doorbell 64) Bit of color 65) “Stop!” 66) “Cut bait” alternative 67) War horse

DOWN 1) Makes hesitant sounds 2) Length x width, for a rectangle 3) James Cagney film classic 4) Succumb to gravity 5) Alcohol type 6) River to the Mississippi 7) It’s wrapped in India 8) Be in session 9) Excursion 10) Classic literary detective 11) Crosswise, on a ship 12) Encircles or fortifies 13) Eyelid affliction 18) Eye drop 19) Act of political backscratching 24) Signaled an actor 26) Shrek, e.g. 27) “Iliad” warrior god 29) Coastal cities 30) In the manner of 31) Due east on a grandfather clock 33) Make unwanted comments (var.) 35) Whom all contenders are chasing 36) And others, for short 37) Fraction of a newton 39) Cashew, e.g. 40) African antelope 41) Distribute cards 45) Familiarize 46) Just the right amount 47) Campus military org. 49) Engine supercharger 50) Ancient Greek theater 52) Thai bills 53) Lying under covers 54) Bondman of old 55) Charged particles 57) Encourage 58) _ out a living (just got by) 60) _ chi (martial art) 61) Punster’s skill

Projects supported by the 2021/2022 Grassroots Grants are well underway across the Limestone Coast region. The Limestone Coast Landscape Board provided funding to 11 recipients across the region at the start of the 2021/2022 financial year, which have been used to kick-start a number of new and exciting projects. Some funding has also provided a continuation of larger projects from the 2020/2021 round to further benefit a sustainably managed landscape. Mount Burr Trails Incorporated is one of the successful 2021/22 grant recipients. Its Lookout Loop project will centre on the creation of naturebased trails for people to enjoy in the Mount Burr area.

The purpose of the Mount Burr project is to create well maintained trails where community members can take their families for generations to come and connect or reconnect with nature in beautiful surroundings. “All members of the group are very excited to have received the Grassroots Grant from the Limestone Coast Landscape Board,” Mount Burr Trails Incorporated spokesperson Rob Gordon said. “The funding will allow us to focus on the establishment of the Lookout Loop walking trail.” With the construction and continued maintenance of trails, the inclusion of interpretive signs, and the rehabilitation of native bushland along with pest plant removal as key priorities for

the group, there will be plenty of opportunities for the local community to become involved. Limestone Coast Grassroots Grants are an annual funding opportunity for groups and organisations looking to create projects with environmental and community benefits in the Limestone Coast. Applications will open in March 2022 for the 2022/2023 round. For further information on the other 2021/2022 Grassroots Grant projects happening in the Limestone Coast, visit www. landscapesa/lc BLAZING A TRAIL IN MOUNT BURR: Rob Gordon is ready to break ground on the new Lookout Loop trail at Mount Burr.

Lending a helping hand Library staff ready to unravel technology Are you struggling to download your COVID-19 Vaccination certificate, or link it through the Service Victoria App? The Glenelg Libraries and Council staff are here to help For the next fortnight Glenelg Libraries branches will assist community members in downloading their vaccination data and linking it to their relevant accounts. Drop-in sessions in Portland will be available from 9am – 5pm on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, and after hours on Thursday nights from 5pm – 10pm. Heywood and Casterton residents can access assistance any day at their local library, provided they ring prior to confirm a time. Glenelg Libraries Manager Tanya Flockhart said the sessions would provide dedicated one-on-one assistance. “The Glenelg Libraries have always provided free technical support for the community in terms of emails, applications, border

passes and more. However, with the growing demand for help in downloading vaccination certificates, we have scheduled drop-in sessions which will be purely focused on this,” she explained. “Council and Library staff will be available to guide individuals through the process and to set up any accounts they may need. “We ask community members to please bring along their mobile phone or tablet, email details, Centrelink customer number (if they have a Centrelink account) or their MyGov account details. If you don’t have a MyGov account already set up, staff can help you create one. “We hope that these free sessions can ensure peace of mind for Glenelg Shire residents, as well as providing a seamless transition to reopening for our local

businesses when checking in.” For more information contact your local Glenelg Libraries branch. GETTING YOUR PERSONAL DATA IN ORDER: Library officer Sara Taylor is ready to help community members connect their vaccination history with the Service Victoria app.


RURAL RUNDOWN Upcoming ram sales

Additional funding for research Drought resilience in the spotlight The Australian Government is expanding the focus of the Drought Resilience Adoption and Innovation Hubs across the country to catalyse agricultural innovation, drive commercialisation and create jobs.

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Member for Barker Tony Pasin (pictured) said the Australian Government was providing additional funding to the South Australian Drought Resilience Adoption and Innovation Hub to undertake broader agricultural innovation activities. “In the electorate of Barker, Loxton and Struan are key nodes and centres of regional innovation excellence to service the South Australian Drought Resilience Adoption and Innovation Hub which will benefit from this additional funding,” he said. “This investment is the next phase in the evolution of the Drought Hubs from being just drought focused to being focused on innovation

more broadly. “These hubs are key to unlocking the potential of the agricultural innovation system, enabling people to collaborate and deliver regionally targeted productivity gains. “The hubs will further build connections between researchers, technology developers, investors, producers and agribusinesses to drive innovation and digital technology uptake across industry and the supply-chain. “The hubs will always be a shopfront for farmers to access innovative technologies and practices that enable them to be more prepared and resilient to drought. “Now, as part of the National Agricultural Innovation Agenda, we are extending their remit into broader agricultural innovation activities and outcomes. “Expanding the existing Drought Resilience Adoption and

Innovation Hubs beyond their current remit of drought resilience into broader agricultural innovation activities and outcomes is a key part of the agenda. “The Hubs already provide an important physical platform for stakeholders from across the agricultural innovation system to come together and translate research and knowledge to make real impact on the ground. “Now they can extend their plans beyond drought preparedness and bring additional stakeholders from the broader agricultural innovation system into that process. “We will be working with the Hubs over the coming months to co-design and determine how they can expand to support the delivery of the priorities. “We will continue provide the right conditions and help the agricultural sector to modernise, improve, innovate and grow.”

Technology hub headed for South East South Australian Government funds new agriculture initiatie for region Two new AgTech start up hubs will open in South Australia’s South East and on the Eyre Peninsula as part of the South Australian Government’s $7.6 million AgTech program. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham announced the new startup hubs at last week’s AdvanceAg conference in front of a sold out audience of 500 people. The hubs are another initiative by the State Government to grow more grains, meat, milk, wool, fruit and veg by enhancing the adoption of agricultural technology by farmers across the state. Minister Basham said increased AgTech adoption across South Australia could lead to an extra $2.6 billion value in agricultural production per year. “We know that increasing the use of AgTech on-farm and

throughout the supply chain will be a boon for the whole state with our farmers growing more food and profitability,” Minister Basham said. “AgTech – which can include sensors, farm management software, imagery, smart farm equipment and genomics – enables agribusiness to innovate,

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grow and adopt more efficient practices. “In the South East, the start-up hub will use the Struan Research Centre and Struan and Kybybolite Best Practice Demonstration Farms as focal points for development and commercialisation of AgTech that supports livestock and grazing

systems. “The Eyre Peninsula startup hub will utilise the Minnipa Agricultural Centre and Farm as a focal point for development and commercialisation of AgTech that supports broad-acre cropping and sheep production systems. “The new start-up hubs will specifically support entrepreneurs in developing innovative technology capabilities, so they can help farmers solve critical agricultural industry challenges. “To be able to announce these start up hubs at our premier AgTech conference AdvanceAg today in front of more than 500 attendees is very fitting. With COVID-19, there have been limited opportunities for farmers and AgTech community members to get together and network. “This year we have focused on having technology providers present with a farmer who uses

their technology as a way to encourage greater adoption of tech on-farm in South Australia. “The Marshall Liberal Government is committed to growing AgTech adoption in South Australia as a way of boosting farm profitability and production and that’s why we have launched our AgTech Strategic Plan.” The AgTech start up hubs, which will be supported by BDO Advisory’s AgTech division and Hydra Consulting, will nurture ideas from concept to testing and then onto adoption by farmers. Expressions of interest are now being sought from AgTech entrepreneurs who would like assistance to develop and commercialise their ideas. For more details about the start-up hubs, or to register an expression of interest to be involved in the hubs, visit: www.pir.sa.gov.au/agtech

Naracoorte Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Lamb numbers rose by over 7000 head as agents yarded 18,213 lambs and 3222 sheep to total 21,435 head overall. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers along with a large field of restocker orders. Quality improved on the previous week with more weight and condition coming forward with both the sheep and lamb markets to the trade sitting a couple of dollars either side of firm while the restocking lambs were easier in price last week. Light lambs to the trade made from $105 to $172 with the lightweight trade 2 and 3 score types making from $160 to $190/head. Restockers were active from $89 to $170 for lighter weights and they sought heavier pens from mainly $182 to $217/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs returned from $174 to $215/head with most sales here ranging from 880c to 920c/ kg cwt. Heavy lambs made from $210 to $248 with the extra heavy pens making from $242 to the market high of $295/head. Hoggets ranged from $123 to $210 as light sheep returned from $80 to $118/head. Medium weighted sheep made from $115 to $144 with the heavy lots making from $135 to $218/head. Wethers made from $170 to $200 as rams ranged from $40 to $78/head.


Horoscopes

RURAL RUNDOWN

with Sarah Kulkens

ARIES

(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 2-4-5-6 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-14-34-42-22-1

Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers remained steady as agents yarded 627 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to a slightly smaller field of trade and processor buyers with feeder and restocker orders also present and active over the offering. Quality lifted last week across all categories with more weight and condition in the pens with the buyers reacting as the market sold to mainly dearer rates. More vealers came forward this week with the steers to the trade making from 575c to 590c with similar heifers selling from 544c to 600c/kg. Feeders were active from 546c to 581c on steers and on heifers from 544c to 562c with restocker support on heifers to 600c/kg. Yearling steers continue to be small in number with the trade operating from 484c to 504c with similar heifers making from 366c to 500c/kg. Feeders were active here on steers from 477c to 523c and on heifers from 485c to 540c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade made from 420c to 502c with feeder activity from 438c to 542c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 400c to 498c with feeder support to 452c/kg. Manufacturing steers ranged from 370c to 420c/kg. Heavy cows remained firm in price as they made from 370c to 414c with the lighter types making from 320c to 378c and bulls returning from 327c to 367c/kg.

Now is a period of improvements in all aspects; you could be more health-conscious than usual and try out some new diets. You could find a new way of making money.

TAURUS

(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 8-9-5-6 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 8-9-34-42-33-5

A period of family extensions when people get married and engaged or have more children. Now is a busy period where you could be running your feet off for other people; try occasionally resting if you can.

GEMINI

COONAWARRA CABERNET CELEBRATIONS VARIOUS CELLAR DOORS October 1-31

(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 7-8-9-3 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-45-22 An exciting meeting with someone with who you feel strongly and think alike is happening. Some long-distance travel is on the agenda or plans for shortly. Good vibes are all around you at present.

CANCER

(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 7-9-2-4 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-41-22

It’s time to do something different and relax with good friends. Something you have been hoping for will be coming your way soon. Try not to overdo the good things in life and look after your health.

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(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Brown Racing Numbers: 1-4-2-1 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-23-34-37-45

Some excellent news involving family members and someone you have been thinking about could call. A minor problem at work will sort itself out in no time at all.

VIRGO

(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 5-7-6-2 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-16-26-39-41-3 Changes are coming up in your life or lifestyle, and some of them are not by your own doing. Restless feelings could catch up with you, but romance will calm down.

LIBRA

Hamilton Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY In another small yarding, Hamilton agents yarded 1218 lambs and 1929 sheep. Despite the small numbers, last week’s offering was of very good quality over both sheep and lambs. New season lambs continue to come forward with most good to very good in quality. Most of the regular buyers were in attendance however not all operated and there was some restocking activity only in the very light lambs and sheep with suitable skins to be shorn. The market overall was more active resulting in all sheep being $10 to $15 stronger and all lambs $10/head dearer, quality playing a good part. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $35 to $131/head. Trade lambs 18 to 22kg made from $140 to $175, while medium 22 to 26kg trade lambs made from $170 to $210/head to average from 700c to 760c/kg cwt. Heavy 26kg plus lambs made to a top of $280/head. New season lambs topped at $260/head averaging around 900c/kg cwt. Hoggets made to $210/head. There was a very good selection of sheep covering all weights and grades. Heavy crossbred sheep made to $215, while well-covered Merino ewes made between $170 and $224/head for those with a good skin. The average run of merino mutton made between 580c and 650c/ kg cwt.

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.

LEGEND OF THE LAKES HILL CLIMB VALLEY LAKES PRECINCT MOUNT GAMBIER October 29-31

(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 2-6-7-9 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-6-23-37-7-22

During this period, you might have to sort out some difficult situations that have been around for some time. You could still feel a little restless. Someone from the past could show a lot of interest in you at present.

SCORPIO

(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Lemon Racing Numbers: 7-9-2-4 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 1-6-23-38-36-30 Your romantic urges may become very pressing and your social life very busy. Your mood tends to go from one extreme to another and upsetting those closest to you. You could get the rewards from past efforts now.

SAGITTARIUS

(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 1-4-1-7 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-17-23-38-36-5 MILLICENT BUSINESS COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION OUTSTANDING BUSINESS AWARDS MILLICENT CIVIC & ARTS CENTRE October 30

You probably feel like entertaining or being entertained. Your approach towards your partner needs to be honest and loving to keep the peace at home. Improvements in financial matters are likely.

CAPRICORN

(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 5-7-9-3 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-4-23-28-33-3 Your sex life is in for a boost. It’s a good time for communicating with loved ones and getting your intentions across. Be very thrifty. There may be some differences of opinion with your mate regarding the spending of money.

AQUARIUS

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PISCES

(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 4-7-2-4 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-16-23-36-41-9 Your powers of attraction are boosted. There is some fun and games to be had, with plenty of passion involved. Joint funds and partnerships are favoured. Energy levels are pretty high. 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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Spoiled... I had an interesting discussion with my children Shaquille and Lebron on the way to school the other day. Lebron, my nine year old, was explaining how he would like this whole Covid thing to end, and how much of an inconvenience it has been for him. His brother Shaquille who knows everything, was challenging him saying things like, “What impact has it had on you? What has changed in your life because of Covid? You haven’t even had to wear a mask.” He was clearly mocking him and indicating he didn’t know what he was talking about because he’s twelve and he’s recently learned how to use sarcasm, a vital skill in making yourself universally disliked by everyone you encounter. Lebron hasn’t really learnt about sarcasm yet and takes everything

TV

literally so immediately started answering his brother as to how Covid has made his life difficult. “At the canteen, we have to stand one point five metres apart.” Shaquille immediately laughed and while Lebron hadn’t noticed the sarcasm previously, was now aware that his brother was making fun of him. Shaquille queried his brother as to why the extra separation in the canteen line was such an issue. “It takes longer to get to the front of the line!” Lebron announced, now frustrated that he was being queried on something that was so obviously a huge problem. “When someone is finished being served, instead of being served immediately, it takes a couple of seconds for the next person in line to walk to the counter to be served.” Continuing in the spirit of belittling his brother Shaquille responded with, “That extra walking in the line is probably a good thing because you can work off the fat from the chocolate brownie you buy from the canteen.”

“It means I’m in the line for about another minute. If I got my food and ate it quicker then I would be out playing chasey or something in the yard earlier and running off more of the fat from my brownie,” Lebron concluded. Mike drop. While Shaquille as the older brother eventually lost this argument in my opinion, his point that Lebron hasn’t really experienced any significant suffering from the last eighteen months was somewhat valid. He argued that Lebron hadn’t even had to wear a mask like he had as a 12 year old. This apparently was the biggest

inconvenience he’d experienced during Covid. I chose not to argue as to how little impact Covid has realistically had on him. I don’t want to trivialise our experience of Covid in our lucky corner of the world. There are people who have been significantly impacted, particularly economically. For people who have lost their livelihood, I can only imagine how tough that has made things. Likewise for those who’ve been separated from their family or other loved ones for significant periods of time, I’m sure it has been very difficult. Except if your family is like mine. I’ve been wishing they lived over the border so there was an imaginary barrier that would give me some breathing space. Luckily Mum is in the clink again at

the moment so we’re all getting a bit of a break. But for the majority of us, we’ve had terrible lockdowns of three days where we’ve been forced to stay at home, not go to work and binge on our favourite series on Netflix while spending the day in our PJs. Oh no! We’ve felt obligated to support our poor cafes, restaurants and takeaways by buying more meals and coffees from them. Oh the humanity! We’ve been forced to spend more time with our children who have been forced to home school. Oh… actually that one was a genuine tragedy. We send our kids to school so we don’t have to spend so much time with them. I was thinking tonight that one of the absolute blessings of this situation will be that when we come out the other side, and we will come out the other side, and life goes back to normal, we will have a significantly better understanding of how good our lives are. We will have a new appreciation for how blessed our lives are, and how much worse they could be. We have seen on our screens, how difficult life really can be. Because have no doubt, our lives are better than ninety nine percent of the human beings who have ever existed on this planet. I know it’s still tough everyone, but keep your chins up, we’re getting there, it won’t be long, and life will return to some version of normality. If you just need a listening ear, email me at robbietansel@gmail.com

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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 28 NINE SA GHH GHH ==G?H =3GHH =GHH 3GHH ?GHH (GHH 7GHH

THURSDAY OCTOBER 28

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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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SEVEN SA

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GO

7MATE

7TWO

BOLD

PEACH

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, NOVEMBER 1 NINE SA GHH GHH ==G?H =3GHH =G?H 3GHH ?GHH (GHH 7GHH

MONDAY NOVEMBER 1

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SEVEN SA

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ABC TV PLUS

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The Federal Government will provide women in the Limestone Coast leaving a violent relationship access to a one-off payment of up to $5,000 to help them establish a life free of violence. Under the two-year Escaping Violence Payment trial women will receive financial assistance of up to $1500 in cash with the remainder available for goods and services or direct payments of bonds, school fees or other support to help establish a safe home. The UnitingCare Australia Consortium has been selected as the service provider to deliver the payments and will also support women to engage with other relevant services that support women and their children. This includes other Commonwealth or state and territory government funded community services. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Escaping Violence Payments would assist women in the region who need financial support to leave. “It doesn’t matter if you are living in a city or rural and regional community, women from all backgrounds can and do experience domestic violence,” Mr Pasin said. As part of the idividualised support packages, UnitingCare Network agencies will provide tailored assistance and engage with other relevant agencies that support women and their children including other Commonwealth or state and territory government funded community services. Women can apply for the payment through UnitingCare Network. More information will be available at unitingvictas. org.au/escaping-violencepayment If you or someone you know is impacted by sexual assault, domestic or family violence, call 1800RESPECT on 1800 737 732 or visit www.1800RESPECT.org.au


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Reigning premiers on song Central easily accounts for Tigers in match of the round Millicent/Federals took on the South Indians down at Bolton Oval on Saturday afternoon. You could have been mistaken to thinking you were watching the 1991 World series clash between the Atlanta Braves and Minnesota Twins if you didn’t what you had stumbled across. The first innings was the dream start for the home side and Millicent/Federals took an early three run lead after doubles to centre field from both Jack Hately and Ellis Cushion followed by a single drive from Alex Pearson saw the host up and about and the Millicent crowd in full voice.

Tennis results

DIVISION ONE Centrals/Uniting 10-65 d Glencoe 2-27 Men’s Singles: A. Vandenhurk d D. Childs 6-1; M. Hemmskerk d T. Biggins 6-3; B. Gaffney d W. Hann 6-2. Women’s singles: A. Dunn d S. Edwards 6-0; J. Delaney lost to J. Mitchell 3-6; C. Walker d L. Edwards 6-2. West Gambier v Reidy Park NO DETAILS AVAILABLE DIVISION TWO WASHED OUT ON OCTOBER 22 DIVISION THREE Suttontown Dons 7-56 d Uniting 5-45; Mil Lel d Centrals (forfeit); Wwest Gambier v Suttontown Tigers (no details available); Moorak - BYE LADIES DOUBLES Allendale East v Reidy Royal (no details available); Uniting 6-36 d Reidy Red 0-2; Glencoe 4-30 d Mil lel 2-22 MIXED DOUBLES Glencoe v Suttontown (no details available); Moorak 6-36 d Mount Gambier Blue 0-12; Mount Gambier Green 6-36 d Mil Lel 0-4; Mount Schank - BYE

South then found their mojo and in the third following a hit by pitch to Ryan “snowy” Placucci, single shots to Dylan Lewis, Jesse Balshaw and Declan Joyce the Indians were flying and had six runs cross home plate before Millicent could blink. Millicent/Federals weren’t going to die wondering and again hits to Ellis Cushion, Jack Hately and a big double to Alex Pearson had the game in the balance. nter Roy Hutchinson and with his long, left field moon-shot the game was all squared up. The Indians then answered back over the fourth and fifth innings

giving themselves a five-run buffer, as the South boys in Dylan Lewis, Jesse Balshaw and Tarkyn Morale all picked up important hits. Just when the crowd thought the game was over, Millicent/ Ferderals turned up the volume and decided they would have a red hot go at getting themselves back in the game. Important hits to Jordan Johnson, Jack Hately and Ellis Cushion saw three runs cross the plate and suddenly the Indians were getting nervous as the margin was just two. South added a sole run to their tally in the seventh innings after Jesse Balshaw singled to left field and then club great Bruce Morale singled to centre field scoring Balshaw all but closing the door on Millicent/Federals. Millicent scored a run in the eighth inning and that was as good it got. Game was called and South left Bolton Oval with the two points, Millicent left wondering what could have been. Big performers of the game from South saw Jesse Balshaw with four hits and Dylan Lewis and Declan Joyce both getting three each. Whilst for Millicent/Federals Jack Hately and Ellis Cushion having three hits each will give coach Anthony Mutton something to smile about. A night where both coaches kept their cards close to their

Mount Gambier & District Cricket Association results

SIMS SHIELD Glencoe 1st innings 42 (S. Haase 11; J. McGrath 5; B. Gosden 4n0.; P. Lydeamore 4/4/4; G. Kain 1/1; Z. Baverstock 1/7; J. Lambert 1/5) Penola 1st innings 4/64 (W. Harris 13ret.; T. Bellinger 2/3; J. Haase 2/5) Penola won by six wickets Mil lel 1st inning 8/63 (T. Virtanen 19no.; no bowling available) North Sportsman’s 4/78 (no batting details available; H. Virtanen 2/5; T. Cox 1/5; J. Mitchinson 1/7) North Sportsman’s won by four wickets Millicent 1/141 (R. Lindner 27no.; A. Robbins 21no.;O. Nicholls 13no.; D. Stockwell 1/11) Gambier Central 1st innings 8/37 (H. Milne 11ret.; A. Robbins 2/0; C. Gibson 2/1; R. Lawlor 2/1; P. Fitzgerald 1/0; R. Lindner 1/3) Millicent won by 104 runs South Gambier White 1st innings (K. Maxwell 35ret.; A. Page 13ret.; P. Sigley 10ret.; S. McBain 10: L. Moss 1/20; B. Stephen 1/10; E. Brook 1/12) West Gambier set to bat this week South Gambier Maroon 1st innings 5/113 (B. Schroder 23no.; J. Geary 22; T. Seaman 2/9; H. Clark 1/23; N. Clark 1/4) East Gambier 1st innings 2/32 in reply ALL OTHER JUNIOR & SENIOR GRADES START THIS WEEKEND

chest, Tigers were outclassed by a rampaging red hot Central outfit. Central scored early in the piece after Koby Chant brought home coach Dylan Chuck to give Central a one run lead after their first bat. Tigers Garth Ransom singled to centre field in the first but that was all the Tigers folk had to cheer about as Central young gun Koby Chant was controlling the game well. An Alex Ridding double followed by a Nathan Meinck single shot got Central on the board again in the second and before Tigers knew it the game was getting away and after only two bats, Centrals held a three run lead. Hayden Jones doubled early in the second but simply didn’t have the support around him and Chant was throwing a blinder the Tigers boys were struggling. The only Tigers highlight for the fourth inning was a line drive to up the middle past the pitcher from Karl Ransom, but Koby Chant was looking very impressive and retired the Tigers side again. Central then drove another nail in the coffin on the orange and black when hits to Dylan Gull (pictured above), Koby Chant and Jordan Aston saw two more runs cross the plate and the reigning champs were in full control. Tigers finally broke the run drought in the sixth Inning when Jake England singled to bring home brother-in-law Matt Thompson home and the Tigers boys finally had a reason to smile. Jarvi Mee was doing his best for Tigers in the field and the young gun took an absolute screamer at second base to ensure Dylan Gull didn’t pick up another hit in the seventh. A pitching change was made by Tigers and Tyler Horrigan replaced his cousin Brayden Morton, but the runs didn’t stop and Central blew the game out of Tigers reach in the top of the ninth when Alex Ridding tripled to left field brining in his fourth RBI for the night and the scoreboard ticked over to show 10 runs Central, two runs Tigers. Central sending a statement to the rest of the competition that

they are still the team to beat. Alex Ridding with three hits andfour RBIs, Nathan Meinck (pictured left) with four hits and Koby Chant throwing the whole game and picking up four hits were the standouts for the Central boys, whilst for Tigers Tyler Horrigan and Hayden Jones were most damaging with the bat and Jarvi Mee was clinical in the field for Tigers. Central will take on the Indians in a double header this Saturday and look to improve their lead atop the table, whilst Tigers will take on Millicent/Federals under lights Friday in their double header and the aim will be maximum points to keep right on Central’s heels. RESULTS DIVISION 1 South 12 (J. Balshaw 4; D. Lewis, D. Joyce 3; B. Morale, T. Morale, H. Mansell 1 d Millicent/ Federals 10 (J. Hately, E. Cushion 3; A. Pearson, R. Hutchinson 2; A.Mutton, D. Hately, J. Johnson); Central 10 (N. Meinck, K. Chant 4; A. Ridding 3; J. Aston 2; D. Gull) d Tigers 2 (H.Jones, T. Horrigan 2; K. Ransom, G. Ransom, M. Thompson, J. England) DIVISION 2 Tigers 17 (K. Harrison 3; B. Marcus, T. Wing 2; N. Pennifold, P. Kermond, T. Burner, G. Ha) d Federals 4 (D. Habner 2; S. Howard, D. Ortiz Jnr, L. McDonald, B. McAdam); Central 12 (B. Lynagh, M.Cutting 2; B. Sturges, D. Smith, L. Kent , Je. Aston) d Central Magpies 5 (R. Chuck, J. Chuck, B. Braithwaite) DIVISION 3 Central 15 (A. Ridding, D. Cutting 3; S. Frankenburg, S. Page 2; S. Kuhl, B. Hosking) d Federals 3 (S. Wright, A. Hughes 3; B. Kroon, S. Wallacew 2); Naracoorte 7 (R. Whitwell 2; K. Sisson, A. Cross, S. Durdson, B. Fox, K. Kepping) d Tigers 6 (J. Verrity 2; P. Clark) UNDER 15 Tigers 12 d Federals 7 UNDER 13 South 13 (L. Ratcliffe, A. Page, P. Cole 3; K. Hamilton 2; M. Lewis, W. Clark, C. Morgan) d Federals 5 (K. Mitchell, M. Pearce, F.Wheatley); Central 14 (C. Ruwoldt, A. Walker 2, O. June, W. Walkom, A. Maidment, J. Dempsey) d Tigers 0


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Last innings jitters force draw It turned out to be a glorious day for softball as Warriors Blue faced the in form Concordes United who were coming off of a spirited and convincing mercy win over last season’s premiers Demons. The Blue and United game was the only one held as Wanderers celebrated nuptials and Demons asked Warriors White to reschedule due to player unavailability - all clubs showing the flexibility and the sportsmanship that the league strives for to keep softball alive. Warriors Blue were happy to score two early runs as lead off hitter Daena Wombwell picked a walk, was moved around by a sacrifice bunt by Angela Queale, then an RBI single to Leyna Bruggemann. Bruggemann was then scored after successive hits to Mel Chuck and Skylea McLean. McLean again impressing with her leg speed pressure with two safe hits and two RBIs for the day, covering the ground well at left for Blues. Not to be deterred, United swung their bats hard with Leonie McCallum’s unorthodox batting grip showing dividends with two cracking hits, Sarah Thompson bounced back after smoking a line drive off the first pitch she faced for the game to Blue’s pitcher Bruggemann, to then have two safe hits and several plays at short stop. Dana Jones was consistent on the mound for United and pressured Blues field being two of the five runs United scored for the day. She had a double as did her sister Codie Jackway, both slightly unhinged by change of pace pitching. Sam Brown bounced back with two safe hits, Bec VonDuve one as well as having a safe glove at first base. Kate Altschwager for United continued to relish hitting off the Blue’s pitching with a cracking single to left field. Warriors Blue scored in four of the six innings, the last via a Bec White long ball, all hitters getting bat on ball including rookies Vicky Taylor, who also had plenty of action at second base, Elly Hogben and Jasmine Disselbach. The Warriors field was shaky in the last innings letting four unearned runs in for a 5-5 draw. Jones struck out two Blues hitters and Bruggemann was relieved to have remembered where the strike zone was with six K2s with plenty of supportive banter between her and third base Queale who nearly lost her glove care of a Hannah Taylor line drive in the second innings. United also had a newcomer in Tammie Kovaleff who put bat on ball and roamed the outfield with a smile on her face. Her team takes on Wanderers next, Blues go up against their sister team in Warriors White, leaving Concordes White to face Demons at BSLP Games are at 1pm and 3pm.

South East Darts Association summer season results

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Clark wins stableford at Attamurra Thirty-eight Attamurra lady golfers played a stableford event, sponsored by Peter Dempsey, last Wednesday in perfect golfing conditions. Due to the set-up of the course and the fine weather 12 ladies played to their handicap or better. With an unbeatable score of 43 points Vicki Clark (28 handicap) once again took out the honours of first place. Vicki registered 25 points on the front nine scoring 43 off the stick, being seven shots under her handicap and 18 points on the difficult back nine. The handicapper will be reducing her handicap immediately. Sue Coulter (27 handicap) was very unlucky to come in second as she carded a lovely 42 points, enough to win most days. Having 22 points and playing four under her handicap and 18 points on the back Nnne and registered seven three pointers throughout, the handicapper will also change her handicap. Quite new to the game Julie Hanel (39 handicap) played an excellent game and had 40 points, four under her handicap. Julie scored 22 points , actually having six three pointers on the front nine and 18 points on the long back nine. Nine ladies received a ball in the ball rundown - Lois Harvey,

Denise Harvey, Susan Downes, Marie Douglas, Maxine McGregor, Kerry Pedlar, Lyn Hudson, Libby Altschwager and Carol Davis. Earning three balls for her fine effort on the 8th Hole for the Pro Shot was Andrea Pegler. Second shot on the 1st hole went to A Grade – Denise Harvey, B Grade - Diann Norman and C Grade - Vicki Clark. This week’s competition will be the third round of the Olympic Trophy in the form of a Par Round. Last Saturday 18 ladies took part in a stableford competition in fine conditions with the course looking immaculate. Kathy Ewer (23 Handicap) had an excellent round scoring consistently on both front and back nines with 21 points each nine which equalled 42 points and comprised six three pointers and a great birdie on the Par 3 8th Hole. Gemma Winterborn (23 Handicap) had a much improved

back Nnne scoring 21 points and 16 points on the front nine which equalled 37 points. Having two four pointers on the 11th and 14th Holes contributed to her gaining second place. Faye Mainwaring (14 Handicap) counted out her sister Helen Gregory to gain third placing, both the the sisters had excellent scores of 37 points. Faye had a great score of 20 points on the long back nine to win the countback, along the way Faye had six pars. STABLEFORD PLACEGETTERS: Third placegetter Julie Hanel, Winner Vicki Clark and Second placegetter Sue Coulter

Pennant bowls results

ROUND 1 Western Covids 36 d Suicide Squad 1; Haggis Hunters 28 d Attamurra Arrows 9; German Club 25 d G. W. T. 12; Viskings 21 d Park Associates 16; Ringins 19 d Rangers 18 180 Joel Pearson (2); Lew Ferguson, Jamie Coates, John Simpson & Nathan Button 165 Karen Dawson 160 Matt Knowles 140 Mark Hall, Mick Maynard, John Simpson (3); David Staskevicius, Chad Chewter, Marc Letizia, Tony Bilardi, Jason Spehr (2);Tanya Pearson, Joel Pearson, Lew Ferguson, Jamie Coates, Joe Clements, Karen Dawson, Rik Mastevits & Cassie Unmeopa HIGH PEGS Mack Tana (122); Mark hall (105); Paul Reade (88) & Tanya Pearson (84) LOW GAMES Chad Chewter (14); Mack tana (18); Joes Pearson, Jamie Coates (19); Mark Hall, Rik Makevits (20); Joel Pearson, Mark Hall, Mick Maynard, Chad Chewter (21); Mick Maynard, Nathan Button (22); Chad Chewter (2), Marc Letizia, Jamie Coates, Dan Champion, Nathan Button (23); Mark Hall (3), Tanya Pearson (2), David Staskevicius, Paul Reade, Marc Letizia & Jason Spehr (24).

Mid Week Pennant Port MacDonnell 49/6 d Millicent Red 43/2; Naracorote RSL 54/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 26/0; Mount Gambier Blue 53/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 38/0; Mount Gambier Red 60/8 d Millicent Blue 25/0; Port MacDonnell Red 51/6 d Naracoorte 43/2 Ladies Pennant Division One Kingston 63/8 d Naracoorte 40/0; Penola 52/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 34/0; Millicent RFed 62/8 d Millicent Blue 35/0; Port MacDonnell 51/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 39/0 Division Two Penola 51/6 d Mount Gambier 36/2; Naracoorte RSL 49/6 d Beachport Red 45/2; Millicent 57/6 d Beachport Blue 48/2; Port MacDonnell 52/6 d Robe 47/2 Division Three Naracoorte 45/6 d Mount Gambier RSL 37/2; Penola 58/5 d Lucindale 27/0; Robe - BYE Saturday Open Pennant Division One Robe 89/10 d Millicent 53/2; Mount Gambier Blue 80/12 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 53/0; Mount Gambier Red 105/12 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 40/0; Naracoorte 99/12 d Port MacDonnell 45/0 Division Two Kalangadoo 113/12 d Naracoorte 41/0; Mount Gambier RSL 97/10 d Naracoorte RSL 45/2; Mount Gambier 74/10 d Penola 59/2; Kingston 81/11 d Lucindale 47/1 Division Three Robe 95/12 d Millicent Red 71/0; Port MacDonnell 91/11 d Penola 59/1; Mount Gambier RSL 78/10 d Naracoorte 55/2; Millicent Blue 81/12 d Frances 48/0 Division Four (South) Mount Gambier Red 81/12 d Mount Gambier RSL red 55/0; Port MacDonnell 71/10 d Mount Gambier Blue 68/2; Millicent Blue 79/10 d Beachport South 73/2; Mount Gambier RSL Blue v Millicent Red (no scores available) Division Four (North) Kalangadoo 132/10 d Lucindale 32/2; Naracoorte RSL 77/10 d Naracoorte 61/2; Kingston Red 91/12 d Kingston Blue 52/0; Beachport North 96/10 d Penola 50/2

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Down to three in the Mount Gambier Eightball Association With the semi finals of the 2021 season completed, each division is now down to just three contenders remaining with no real clear favourites in any of them and all teams still in capable of winning a flag. Division 1 minor round and reigning premiers German Club Underdogs got the jump on opponents Commercial Club Saints in the 2nd semi final and were out to a lead of 5-1 early in the piece. Saints came back well winning four of the next five frames to make a match of it and keep themselves in contention but ultimately their opposition, Underdogs, were too strong and went on to take the win eight frames to six. Starring for the victors was Shaun Patzel who was in good form winning three from three while this season’s “most frames” winner Tony Montesanto chalked up two wins. Best for the Saints were Matthew Driscoll - continuing on from last week’s outstanding effort - and David Johnston - who made

amends for his winless qualifying final – with two wins each. Underdogs now look forward to another rest and will await an opponent in the grand-final where they will attempt to make it three in a row while Saints will face elimination in the do-or-die preliminary final. In the 1st semi final it was a club derby with German Club Gatecrashers and German Club Meerkats fronting up to one another in a match that went right down to the black ball in the final frame. The Gatecrashers opener got the team off on the right foot once again and when club president Bobby Huebner won his frame they were looking good with their nose a little further in front. By completion of round 1 the Meerkats were down 4-1 and looking in danger of being wiped off the table but with wins posted in four of the five next frames the score was squared up at five apiece. Gun Tony Renzi then got his third win of the night to

put his team in front for the first time, Dan Champion got his third clearance (8 ball break) for the year, over significant other Karla Bowd - concidentally that makes two clearances from two attempts against Bowd this season – which levelled the score once again. Stalwart and regular top 10 frame winner Trevor Wilson then put the Meerkats back in the lead and on the hill at seven frames to six. All Gatecrashers hopes now rested on the shoulders of the middle-earthesque duo of Ben Placucci and Kenny Bradley (Bilbo and Gimley) who would face Marc Letizia and barman Shaneo Brown. Placucci (Gatecrashers captain.) did well to take care of Letizia who went winless for the night after starring against Aussie last week in the elimination final which put all the pressure on Bradley and Brown with the scores locked at seven all. Brown had the ascendency for the most part of the frame but couldn’t close it out leaving one yellow sitting over the corner

pocket. That’s when – with the season on the line – Bradley dug deep to clear his remaining four balls but in potting his final red, which he got absolutely brilliant position on to enable him to force it past Brown’s yellow in the pocket and get great position on the black, was fouled when the yellow somehow miraculously ended up in the adjacent corner. Brown only needed to roll the black over the pocket with the first shot which allowed it to be easily potted on the second to get the frame and ultimately the match. Meerkats will now face Saints in next week’s preliminary final while Gatecrashers will look forward to the free feed and drinks at the wind up and presentation night which is to be held at Blue Lake Bar & Bistro on Saturday, November 6. Division 2 saw minor premiers Linksview having a good win over Commercial Club Lakers to progress straight to the grand final, Lakers will now look to the prelim where they will face Linksview Crawlers who easily accounted for

RSL eight frames to three who are now eliminated from the finals. Commercial Club Cavemen have earnt themselves a grandfinal berth in Division 3 after brushing aside minor premiers Commersh Chaos eight frames to four in the 2nd semi final while Jens 1 snuck home 8-7 over German Club Outlaws. Chaos and Jens 1 will now duke it out for the remaining grand-final spot in the preliminary final next week. German Club TNT will battle JT Sportsbar for a spot in the Division 4 grand-final against Eastern Allsorts who just got up 8 frames to 7 over JT Sportsbar in the 2nd semi final. In Division 5, Victoria Hotel eliminated German Club Chokers in the 1st semi and will face Eastern Rangers - who went down to German Club Bandits (previously known as Bellum Bandits) - in the preliminary final. The winner of the match will meet Bandits in the grand final.

Competitions aplenty for Blue Lake ladies The semi finals of the Blue Lake Golf Club women’s championship were completed in fine spring conditions last week bringing some long awaited sunshine. The field had been narrowed down after qualifying rounds of stroke play on eight monthly medal days during the year, followed by the knockout matchplay quarters and now the semi finals having been played last Wednesday. There were a few byes along the way due to unfortunate circumstances but the final has been set with Dianne Perryman and Rosemary Martland playing off in Division 1 and Bev Pascoe meeting Trudy Herbert in Division 2. The 1st semi saw current champion Josie Ashby pitted against Rosemary Martland and as stated it would all come down to the chipping and putting. The 1st hole was square then Martland putted for bird on the par 3 2nd and won the 3rd. A couple of win and losses then Ashby chipped on within 2cms from the hole to take the 7th. Unfortunately for Ashby she conceded the hole before

realising she had miscounted the strokes. On the turn to the back 9 it was all square. The scores seesawed and Martland had a lost ball on the 13th and a halved score on the 14th and was then dormy. The next three holes proved too much for Ashby losing the15th and 16th then the 17th after Martland had a long shot in that hit the edge of the bunker for the ball to finish only two feet from the flag taking the game 3/1. It was a good effort from Ashby as she plays off a 22 handicap and Martland off 10. The 2nd semi between Dianne Perryman and Sue Agars was also a test of determination as both have been in finals and know what is needed on the day. The front nine saw three wins for Perryman and two for Agars, with the other four halved. With Perryman 1 up and then Perryman taking the 10th the pressure was on for Agars they halved the 11th then Perryman put the foot to the metal winning the 12th and 13th. Agars fought back halving the 14th and 15th but it was all over with the win going to Perryman 4/3 and with

being club champion numerous times she will relish getting into another grand final. Unfortunately in Division 2 the 1st semi was won on a forfeit by Trudy Herbert from Lesley McPherson whom was unable to play due to unforeseen circumstances. Herbert will advance to the grand final to play Bev Pascoe. Pascoe, also a former winner in the club championship and handicap championships, played relative newcomer to finals Karen Panagopolous and was equal to the task. Pascoe is known for her steadiness but Panagopoulos also had bit of “youth” on her side and has improved significantly in her first couple of years of taking up golf. Pascoe won the 1st hole Panagopolous then had a “ferret” chip in bird on the 2nd, winning the 3rd, four halved holes then Pascoe upped the anti winning the 8th abd 9th to be one up going into the back nine. Both had two wins then a halved hole on the 15th. Pascoe secured the win on the 16th finishing 3/2. It will be a very entertaining match up between Herbert and Pascoe and well worth following.

There was a stableford competition for those not in finals with some excellent scores recorded. Division 1 was won by Ronda Edwards scoring on every hole finishing with 39 points with splits of 18/21. Pars came thick and fast on the 4th, 12th, 13th and 17th. Runner up Lee-Anne Medhurst was also pleased with her game only two strokes under her handicap signing for 35 points, splits of 17/18. Only one par but 6 three pointers was a great effort and would be thinking about the two wipes on her card. Bringing Division 2 winner Trudy Herbert into the write-up again, she had an awesome 42 points and will give her confidence going into the final. Herbert has been dropping her handicap almost after every game lately and after the final will find herself in Division 1. Herbert had splits of 23/19. A par on the 1st earned her four points, she scored on every hole and had 7 three pointers. Her playing partners said

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she couldn’t do a thing wrong and as we know those days are rare in golf. Runner up Lynda Nannings was also another happy with her game finishing with 37 points. Her card didn’t include any par’s but she had very consistent front and back nine’s with splits of 19/18, scoring on every hole with 6 x 3 pointers. Nearest to the pin 2nd shot winners on the par 3 2nd hole were Helen Stratford (Div 1) and Herbert (Div 2) New member Jaynee Obherer was the pro-shot winner on the 5th. Novelty winner Jenny Bowman had a ferret on the par 19th hole and Stratford had a birdie on the par 3 2nd. STABLEFORD PODIUMS: Division 1 runner up Lee-Anne Medhurst, Division 1 winner Ronda Edwards, Division 2 winner Trudy Herbert & Division 2 runner up Lynda Nannings.

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Men’s triples crowned

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Millicent 2-4-2 results

Millicent Bowls Club hands out more silverware The Millicent Bowls Club Men’s Championship Triples for the 2021/22 season was decided last Thursday. Leading up to the grand final, 14 teams took part in the competition played over 15 ends and due to the number of rounds required to reach the grand final it was unable to be completed in one day. The two teams reaching the grand final were Carl Schapel, John Scudds and Aaron Emonson and Bryan Roper, Andre Reinders and David Reichelt. The grand final was played over 18 ends with the Roper team getting away to a strong start being five up after the first two ends. At the 8th end there was only a one shot difference in the score with the Roper team sitting on eight shots and the Schapel team on seven but for the remainder of the game the Roper team were far too strong. Although winning four ends each, the Roper team was able to score 14 shots to the Schapel side only four shots, with the final score finishing with the Roper side 23 to the Schapel side 11 which meant that the last end didn’t have to

be played. This gave Bryan Roper, Andre Reinders and David Reichelt the title of Millicent Bowls Club Triples Champions for 2021/22 season. MILLICENT BOWLS CLUB MEN’S TRIPLES CHAMPIONS: (Above main) Bryan Roper, Andre Reinders & David Reichelt

MILLICENT BOWLS CLUB MEN’S TRIPLES RUNNERS UP: (Above inset) Carl Schapel, John Scudds & Aaron Emonson

This week 38 players took to the Millicent Bowls Club greens on a lovely spring day. Some very good scores were achieved again and because of the number registered to play there was one rink of triples playing each other. The winning team with a score of 34+17, was the team of John Madden and Robert Radley and coming in second was the team of Derrick Lindh and Neil Whelan with a score of 33+16. Other winning teams for the day were ,Bill O’Conner, Ian Ross 33+11. The triple of Frank Cooper, Derek Bowering and Peter Bateman with a score of 32+2. Edy Hann, John Buhlmann 31+6. Peter Dunncliff, Terry Barnes 30+9. Liz Carnellor, Robert Chambers 30+6. Ross Warren,

Bill Burdon 30+3.Sam Schofield, Iain Campbell, drew with Jim Campbell and Peter Scanlon with equal score of 15 shots each and 10 ends each with two brothers opposing each other this is called ‘brotherly love’. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above main) John Madden & Robert Radley 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above inset) Neil Whelan & Derreck Lindh


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The best of the Bulldogs East Gambier hands out individual honours to senior footballers & netballers

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1. Football Club Life Membership was awarded to Malcolm Lockwood, Michelle & Michael Clark. 2. A Grade Football Awards - Jake Harrap (Most Consistent), Giancarlo Cooper (Best & Fairest), Jayden Eldridge (Runner-Up) & Shaun Lock (Best Under 21 Player) 3. Netball Club president Daniela Waters presented Craig McCallum with club person of the year 4. The Don & Ida Downs award went to Jeremy Nunan & Robert Shepherd 5. Tim Dwyer (Football Club Person of the Year) 6. Rosie Pike Memorial Award - Suzie Mitchell, winner Indi Dwyer & David Pike 7. A Grade Football Awards - A Grade: Nick Lock (Best Team Player), Mark Kieselbach (Coach’s Trophy), Todd Lockwood (Leading Goalkicker) & Luke Johnston (Most Improved) 8. B Grade Football Awards - Matt Ferguson (Leading Goalkicker), Liam Hicks (Best Team Player), Josh Weedon (Most Consistent) & Jeremy Nunan (Coach’s Trophy) 9. A Grade Netball Awards - Tyne Bosko (Coach’s Trophy), Tenille Gray (Best & Fairest) & Emily Hunter (Runner-Up) 10. Under 18 Football Awards - homas Graney (Joint Best & Fairest), Sam Lock (Best Backman), Mitchell Price (Most Dedicated) & Keenan Dwyer (Joint Best & Fairest) 11. UJnder 18 Football Awards - Riley Flamank (Leading Goalkicker), Connor Barry (Most Consistent), Jesse Plunkett (Runner-up) & Darcy Hunt (Best Team Man) 12. A Reserve Netball Awards - Chloe Perryman (Joint Runner -Up Best & Fairest),Casey Horrigan (Joint Runner -Up Best & Fairest), Sharna McKinnon (Coach’s Trophy) & Michelle Richardson (Best & Fairest) PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER


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13 13. C Grade Netball Awards - Alex Quick (Best & Fairest), Lucy Davis (Coach’s Trophy) & Katie Gaffney (Most Improved)

14 14. 17 & Under Netball Awards - Tarsh McCallum (Coach), Amryn Bosko (Best & Fairest) & Kate Dempsey (RunnerUp). Front: Grace Ferguson (Most Improved), Isabella Lamb (Most Consistent) PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER

Bryant takes out fastest time Mount Gambier Cycling Clubroad race series continues Mount Gambier Cycling Club racers returned to the familiar Caves Rd course for a shorter 20km race earlier this month. A slight northerly breeze would have the riders enjoying a tailwind towards the border, but moving against a headwind for the return journey. The Under 11/13 riders were the first to race, with Eddie Buckland setting off for his 10km race with a 2:30 head start over Molly Opperman. Wearing a new jersey with a subtle dig at his father trying to keep up, Eddie rode the first 5km to the turnaround maintaining his lead. As the race entered the final 2km and the slight rise before the finish, Molly caught and passed Eddie before powering away over the hill. Molly was first across the line with a race time of 20:52, 25 seconds ahead of Eddie. Following the junior race, the other 21 riders began to get ready for their time to start. First away was Jason Buckland with Damian Buckley, expected by the handicappers to race at approximately 28km/h for the 20km race. The next group to leave, penalised after their quinella the previous week, were Jen Buckland and Elmer Buckland, waiting three minutes before they could begin the chase. A further five minutes later, the next group

consisting of Craig Andrae, Harry Opperman, Bruce McLaughlin, Mike Bakker, Paul Brooker and Sarah Dally were given the orders to start their race. Spek Peake, Colin Weatherill, John Cranwell and Malcolm Tirabassi only had to wait a further minute before they began their chase, followed two minutes later by the group of Limestone Coast Academy riders Jami Buckley, Niel van Niekirk, Pat Langsmith and their mentor Rob Mann. The final group to leave waited another two minutes (13 minutes from the start of the race) before Ash Herrewyn, Matthew Opperman and Dave Bryant began their chase, anticipating

being to average at least 40km/h to swamp everyone at the finish line. All riders took advantage of the slight tailwind along Caves Rd, maintaining high average speeds until the turnaround, knowing that the headwind on the return leg would slow them down. It was at the turnaround that some of the earlier efforts began to take their toll, and some riders found it harder to hold onto their groups. Out in front Damian Buckley was powering along, seemingly unfazed by the extra work required to maintain his pace. With 4km to race he made his move, increasing the pace until Jason could no longer hold his

wheel. He was able to maintain his lead over Jason Buckland to the finish line, finishing in a time of 39:45 (better than the handicapper expected). Harry Opperman won the sprint for the final position on the podium, edging out Craig Andre and a fast finishing Malcolm Tirabassi. They were followed by Bruce McLaughlin, Colin Weatherill, Elmer Buckland and Paul Brooker. Dave Bryant won the sprint for the line to receive fastest time honours (29:26, just above their expected average speed), ahead of Matthew Opperman, Niel van Niekirk, Jami Buckley, Ash Herrewyn, Spek Peake, Rob Mann, Jen Buckland, Sarah Dally, John

Cranwell, Mike Bakker and Pat Langsmith. With the weather on the improve, and extra daylight into the evening, the club is also preparing to hold track racing at the Blue Lake Sports Park velodrome on Friday evenings. Public are welcome to attend and watch some of the club’s promising riders. SENIOR RIDERS: (Above left) Winner Damian Bradley, Jason Buckland, Harry Opperman & fastest time Dave Bryant . JUNIOR RIDERS: (Above right) Winner Molly Opperman & second placed Eddie Buckland.


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Ready to tackle the Valley Lake hill again Legend of the Lakes to run for a a 16th time

The Keith Golf Club recently received a grant of $52,883 to improve the comfort, amenity and functionality of that local community facility through the Tackling Tough Times Together Program. Member for Barker Toni Pasin said across Barker the Federal Government was supporting grassroots sporting clubs to upgrade their assets because they recognise the wider health, social and community benefits that come from improved facilities and greater participation in sport. “I’m proud that I can point to projects right across the electorate like the Keith Golf Club refurbishment, that are making a real difference to residents in their local communities,” Mr Pasin said. Keith Golf Club Present Mark Wachtel said by obtaining the Tackling Tough Times Together Grant from the Federal Government, the club would be able to complete its renovations, which will benefit volunteers in their daily tasks.” “Volunteers are everything to our club, we aim to do everything we can for them as the hours they do are countless.” Mr Wachtel said. “We are also proud that we will have an up to date facility for all of the community to benefit from.“. Mr Pasin said the Keith Golf Club previously received a $63,000 grant through the Federal Government’s Drought Communities Program. “That previous funding enabled the Club to rebuild the men’s and ladies’ bathrooms and create a new disability toilet,” Mr Pasin said. “Federal Government funding delivered to the Keith Golf Club over recent months totals $115,883, which is a great outcome for the Keith and District community.”.

Clements & Jennings claim titles

Joe Clements and Bernie Jennings were the big winners in the 2021 Hallmont Estate/Woodlands Grove Mount Gambier Golf Club Seniors Championship played earlier this month. With more than 70 players in the field, Clements shot a three over par 75 to take the men’s title for the second time after also winning in 2018. Playing off a four handicap, the 54-year-old finished three shots ahead of last year’s winner Andrew Stark who took second place on a countback. In the ladies division it was the first victory in the event for Jennings who shot 84 to win by a single stroke from Kerry Pedlar. Jennings credited her putting for her great result, which was helped in no small part by birdies on the 6th, 17th and 18th. The net winners on the day were: MEN (50-59) Shane Brook, (60-69) Haydn Dow, (70+) Graham Allen. WOMEN (50-69) Helen McIntyre, (70+) Maxine McGregor. 2021 HALLMONT ESTATE/WOODLANDS GROVE MOUNT GAMBIER GOLF CUB SENIORS CHAMPIONSHIP: Woodlands Grove & Hallmont Estate sales & marketing manager Teena White; men’s winner Joe Clements; women’s winner Bernie Jennings and Hallmont Estate sales executive Josephine Zaccardo.

The legend will live on at the Valley Lake this weekend with the 16th running of the Legend of the Lakes for the 16th time. This event has been a huge hit with the Motorsport community since its inception in 2005 by the late Lionel Stingers. Countless hours of discussions with various groups to convince the doubting Thomas’s that this event would be a success and promote the City of Mount Gambier in a very positive way, Lionel eventually managed to get the green light from the council to do a one-off event and review it after that. History now has the results to show that the Legend of the Lakes is definitely up with the best events in Australia and the very proud South Eastern Automobile Club has the trophy to go with the National Award presented by the Motor Sports Governing body. Each year, a small dedicated group of volunteers get together and assemble a race track from the lower carpark up the Hill to the caravan park junction, to give the competitors a set layout to tackle against the clock. Starting from a bare roadway, all the infrastructure is brought in and carefully placed to give a consistent layout each year to see how each record that has been set in a previous year’s competition stands up to the more modern and faster cars that are now competing. Having cars grouped into classes, each of these groups also have a time to beat and this is what keeps bringing them back year after year. Limitations caused by the coronavirus have been a thorn in the side for race director Kevin Raedel and his committee, but it

is a matter of finding the answers to each question as it arises to enable the event to go ahead. Live streaming to allow the public to watch the event had been seen as a way out of not having any spectators at the venue due to COVID-19 regulations in place last year, so that took place and after some early teething problems were sorted out, seemed to work well so will be again set up and used this year for the three days of activity. A full field of very eager drivers had lodged the required paperwork in August to ensure that this event had the backing to put it together again this year, so the committee then proceeded to organize the final bits n’ pieces needed to meet the race start deadline this Friday. Mother Nature will be the one holding the ace to a record breaking run up the hill on Saturday or Sunday, as the track surface is key to the grip level needed for a quick time. Dry conditions and mild sunshine will be necessary to laydown some rubber on Friday and Saturday to

give any of the Top 10 contenders a quick enough track to attack all the way up the hill to earn the 2021 Legend of the Lakes Trophy. Sponsors are the necessary key to these events and thanks must go to Trident Tyre Centre for again backing this fabulous event, along with a dozen or so minor sponsors. The City of Mount Gambier also recognise the benefits that events of this nature bring to the area and council has been right behind the SEAC committee, pushing hard to help keep the Legend of the Lakes Hillclimb happening. Volunteers are also key to this happening and the SEAC Club, along with the Mount Gambier Radio Group, put a call out each year to get the 100 or so people needed to make this event happen and run successfully through the weekend. RACING THE CLOCK: (Above top) Kevin Raedel & (above bottom) Craig Michelmore. PHOTOS COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY) & CURTIS BOYD.


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