Lifestyle1 issue 906

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Issue 906 - Wednesday, November 3, 2021

SPORT TV GUIDE MOTOR RURAL MY PROPERTY

Taking on the hill & the clock Legend of the Lakes Hill Climb revs into action PHOTO COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)

Marching into Mount Gambier

Award winning band coming to town Organisers of the Blue Lake City Brass Band Festival are looking forward to the event hopefully returning to the calendar next November but say all is not lost this year. One of South Australia’s most accomplished groups, the

combined Marion and Warriparinga Brass Bands (pictured), will visit on the weekend of November 20 to stage an informal concert with the City Band. See inside for full story


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St Martins College artistic talent on show 1. Allison, Leah & Ben McDonnell 2. Harrison Langlands & Calum Haygarth 3. Year 12 student Sophie McDonald with one of her many paintings on display 4. Ainsley Gillings & Bridie McPherson 5. Stephen Dukalskis & Mark Ellis 6. The St Martin’s Lurtheran College’s Senior/Jazz choir performed on the night 7. St Martins Lutheran College Middle/Senior School art teacher Jacinta Debrie- Delaney with 2021 Art Show judge Serena Wong

8. Year 11 Food & Hospitality students 9. Neave Delaney receives ‘Best In Show’ accolade for her exhibition ‘Bubbles that Float Around Me’ 10. Zara Haygarth, Agnes Doyle, Jemima Puust & Htoo Eh Main Min 11. St Martin’s Lutheran College principal Alan Connah, pictured with Sarafina Morale Memorial Trophy recipient Kaelan Mee and Jill Morale.


Have yourself a merry little eco-friendly Christmas

Time to make a splash as summer looms

Local op shops join forces for new initiative It is a new initiative and it looms as a winner for everyone involved. The Late Night Op Shopping campaign, gives prudent shoppers a chance to find some affordable and unique gifts, while filling the coffers of local op shops that in turn pass their proceeds onto vital local charities. The brainchild of Recycled Runway’s Trudy Anne Doyle, who is part of the Belltower Op Shop and Lounge, the November 9 event has attracted five other op shop partners in the three hour shopping frenzy, while the City of Mount Gambier’s ReUse Market will join the campaign on November 10. Supported by the City of Mount Gambier, the Late Night Op Shopping campaign is a National Recycling Week initiative aimed at promoting an eco-friendly Christmas. Belltower Op Shop and Lounge manager Gillian Doyle (pictured) said everyone was looking forward to trying the late night timeslot to attract new shoppers with the 4pm-7pm opening hours next Tuesday. “Everybody seems keen to give it a go,” Mrs Doyle said. “It was a great suggestion and all the other shops were keen to get on board.” ADRA, the Salvation Army Thrift Shop at Grantville Court, Lifeline Mount Gambier, Vinnie Mount Gambier and the Penola Op Shop have all joined forces to be part of the new shopping experience that is promising a great array of Kris Kringle offerings, other Christmas gifts, decoration, table napery and something for yourself with newly

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649 Editorials Di Gould 0401 042 302 editorial@lifestyle1.net General Manager Jason Allen 0417 285 163 www.lifestyle1.net mail@lifestyle1.net 61a Commercial St East, Mount Gambier, SA 5290 Print run 15,500 copies Distribution - Letterbox, Auspost outlets, newsagencies, supermarkets, petrol stations, general stores, etc Padthaway KINGSTON

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“...we are keen to try anything that promotes our shop and anything that lets more people come and see what we have to offer...” Gillian Doyle (Belltower Op Shop & Lounge manager) sorted summer clothing stock. “We have some great bric-abrac and plenty of clothing,” Mrs Doyle said. The Belltower Op Shop manager also said there would be a sausage sizzle, snacks and a lucky dip for the kids on the night. “We also decided to come up

with a special for the three hours of the late night shopping so we will be offering a fill a bag special for just three dollars,” she said. “We are keen to try anything that promotes our shop and anything that lets more people come and see what we have to offer.”

The proceeds from each of the op shops end up filtered back into local projects through the respective organisations which includes the Salvation Army, Vinnies, ac.care and Lifeline. “We know people are happy to be generous when the money is staying locally,” Mrs Doyle said. The ReUse Market is open from 10am to 1pm on November 10, while the op shops are open for their usual trading hours as well as the November 9, 4-7pm extended hours.

Millicent Swimming Lake and Penola Poolarenow open to the public after preparatihnos were completed for the upcoming summer. Work is still required at the Nangwarry Pool and it is expected to be ready later in the month. As in previous years, the Penola Pool will open when the forecast temperature is 20 degrees and over. For Nangwarry, it’s when the forecast temperature is 23 degrees and over. The Inflatable Obstacle Course will be back in action on November 20 at the Millicent Swimming Lake as part of the Millicent 150th celebrations and will be available at all three locations throughout the summer. Pool opening times and Inflatable Obstacle Course dates are available at the Wattle Range Council website.


Focussed on the future Liberal candidate for Mount Gambier officially launches his campaign

It’s official. Ben Hood is the Liberal candidate for the seat of Mount Gambier at the upcoming South Australian election. He had already been ratified by the party but the official launch of his campaign was held at the Commodore on the Park at the end of last month with South Australian Premier Steven Marshall the headline act in a strong show of support. “I’m really excited about what Mount Gambier is and what Mount Gambier can be,” Mr Hood said. “We don’t need a good Member of Parliament, we need a great Member of Parliament. Someone who has runs on the board, who can think outside the square, who can make opportunities and see opportunities and grab those opportunities with both hands so we can set the city up, set the region up, for the next generation – so my kids and my grandkids have every opportunity in Mount Gambier for their career, their lifestyle.” Ben Hood and his wife Elle moved to Mount Gambier 13 years ago so she could undertake study as a registered nurse and in midwifery but it soon became so much more than a means to an end of Elle’ career. “There was something about Mount Gambier,” Mr Hood said. “The opportunities that exist here.” Within six months, it was clear Mount Gambier was going to be home and Ben wasted no time immersing himself in the community, joining the Mount Gambier Chamber of Commerce and Stand Like Stone board.

“...I don’t just want to secure the future of Mount Gambier for the next four years, I am looking at the next 10 years, the next 20 years...I won’t stop until I achieve the outcomes...” Ben Hood “I was blown away by how great the city is and how friendly the city is and I knew I wanted to play a part of that,” he said. Eventually that morphed into being elected as a councillor for the City of Mount Gambier – his first taste of being at the table that can shape the future of a city, giving him a glimpse of how an individual can take an active role in the future of his hometown. “That’s why I want to be a strong voice in parliament in a majority government,” Mr Hood said. Every time Ben Hood talks about his quest to be the Member for Mount Gambier there is a level of humility and pragmatism that starts every sentence with ‘if I am lucky enough to be elected’. Of course to know Ben Hood is to know he will leave nothing to chance and will make his own luck in his quest to move from the Local Government forum to the g=halls of North Terrace. “I don’t just want to secure the future of Mount Gambier for the next four years, I am looking at the next 10 years, the next 20 years,” Mr Hood said. “I won’t stop until I achieve the outcomes.” And one of the reasons Ben Hood is so driven to represent this region, is he knows this is a city and a region that has done plenty of heavy lifting and has never relied on hand outs. “I’ve never been in a city where

Boosting local business Do you own or operate a business in the Mount Gambier area? Come and meet the agencies that can support your business. Regional Development Australia Limestone Coast is hosting a casual information session highlighting upcoming and current programs, services and funding being offered in your area. The information session will be held at City hall on Tuesday, November 23, from 5.30-7pm. Representatives from Federal, State and Local Government agencies will discuss how they can support you to make your business a success. There will be guests from the Adelaide Business Hub, the SA provider for the Australian Small Business

Advisory Service, who provide one-on-one small business mentoring support to work through specific digital and business management issues. Presenters will discuss how they can assist you with workforce issues, small business support, business innovation and grants funding, financial and business planning services, trade and export opportunities, both interstate and overseas. Facilitated by City of Mount Gambier CEO Sarah Philpott, guest speakers include: • David Wheaton, Chief Executive Officer, Regional Development Australia Limestone Coast • Elise Gordon, Regional Manager – Southern SA,

people just roll up their sleeves at the drop of a hat and rally around and get together to achieve something like Mount Gambier,” he said. “It has created a real resilient and innovative culture in the region.” That being said, he wants Mount Gambier to valued by those in the halls of power and rewarded for its willingness to just get the job done. “We put so much back into our State and we need to ensure we continue to get the infrastructure, the facilities and attention we deserve as State’s second biggest city,” Mr Hood said. “We need someone advocating, a strong voice for Mount Gambier and someone inside the government.” Local Government has already been quite the steep learning curve for the prospective Member for Mount Gambier. “Council was probably the first time where I saw how things work from a government perspective,” Mr Hood said. “At the start, for me, it was really frustrating. I was used to making a plan for my business

“... I will ensure we are heard in every portfolio, in every debate – I will be jumping up and down for Mount Gambier...” Ben Hood AusIndustry • Peta Crewe, Regional Coordinator Limestone Coast, Primary Industries and Regions SA (PIRSA) • Doug White, Small Business Financial Counsellor, Rural Business Support • David Hill, Regional Manager & Mr Marcus Kuller, Export Adviser TradeStart (South East), Department of Trade and Investment • Tania Dunduk, Program Manager, Adelaide Business Hub • Cathy Beckman, Women in Business and Regional Development (WiBRD) A Q&A session will follow along with relaxed networking over nibbles and drinks. For further information, please call Amena on (08)8723 1057 or email info@rdalc.org.au

and actioning that plan, but there was a lot more to getting things done in Local Government.” So what could be viewed as somewhat of an apprenticeship has set Ben Hood up for whatever State Parliament can throw at him and he is going to relish the challenge – should he be so lucky as to be elected. “I grew up having to work hard on the farm and I started my first business in my 20s and my second business in my 30s,” he said. “I have a gung ho attitude and I won’t stop until I get things done. My dedication and passion will be important and I have a single focus on Mount Gambier – no distractions. I will ensure we are heard in every portfolio, in every debate – I will be jumping up and down for Mount Gambier.” Ben Hood has prided himself on listening to the community and being accessible at all times as a City of Mount Gambier councillor and that would only be amplified should be elected to represent the city in State Parliament. He is also confident if he was part of a Liberal Government, the region would also have improved access to government hierarchy. “The second biggest city in South Australian should have the State leaders visiting as much as possible,” he said. “Across education, employment, arts and culture and environment, Mount Gambier punches well above its weight with some $1.79 billion is returned to our State coffers from this region. Our world class produce and manufacturing allows our whole State to prosper.”

“... we need someone advocating, a strong voice for Mount Gambier and someone inside the government...” Ben Hood And the Liberal candidate has some clear goals. “Our saleyards are in dire need of upgrade,” he said. “I will be fighting for a $2 million commitment from the State Government and work with the Federal Member for Barker realise funding from a Federal level. Water will be a critical issue leading into the review of the Lower Limestone Water Allocation Plan and as a region we need to ensure that our precious water resource is utilised sustainably and efficiently so we can grow our industries in forestry, dairy and agriculture and ensure jobs for now and into the future. We must encourage new industry not only in primary production and food manufacturing but in technology. “ Ben Hood has bared all already for this community – the mental health fundraiser The Full Monty – and he is now vowing to give his all if he can earn the privilege of being this city’s MP. DOING THE ROUNDS: (Above from left) Premier Steven Marshall with Mount Gambier Mayor Lynette Martin and Ben Hood; the Premier and Ben Hood meeting with Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre and Country Arts SA officials & the Premier and Ben Hood at the Mount Gambier Spring Show with Cindy Cross.

Taking on the hill & the clock

The 16th running of the Legend of the Lakes Hill Climb was run at the weekend and Lifestyle1 will have a full wrap of the popular event in next week’s issue. PHOTO COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBALD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)


Student help Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin said students from regional areas who started university this year could still apply for a scholarship worth up to $18,000. Mr Pasin said Round 5 of the Australian Government’s Rural and Regional Enterprise Scholarship (RRES) program has scholarships available for eligible students who commenced study in 2021. “If you haven’t previously considered what financial support might be available, this is a fantastic opportunity for students from regional and remote communities from Barker,” Mr Pasin said. “Round 5 is still open to students who are undertaking courses from Certificate IV to PhD level and who started their study in 2021. I encourage everyone who is eligible to apply.” The Australian Government had committed more than $62 million for the program since 2017. The RRES program has delivered more than 3000 scholarships to help students from regional and remote communities access a tertiary education. “These scholarships have provided vital financial support to many students, some of whom may otherwise not have been able to afford higher education.” Mr Pasin said. “The Australian Government is ensuring that no matter where you live you can benefit from our world-class tertiary institutions. “We want to provide as many opportunities as possible for individuals in regional and remote Australia to pursue further study, and relieving the financial burden is one way to help them to do that.” For more information and to apply, visit https://www.qtac.edu. au/rres-program/

Funding on offer for digitally innovative ideas

Time to lend a hand Mayor launches Christmas Appeal Wattle Range Council’s Mayoral Christmas Appeal is underway, with collection bins now available at Woolworths, IGA, Fosters, Millicent Library, Southern Ocean Tourist Park and the Millicent Council Office. Mayor Des Noll has invited the community to think of others when shopping this season. “Donations of non-perishable goods, books, toys and games would be gratefully appreciated to help make Christmas as better time for those less fortunate,” Mayor Noll said. “We are extremely grateful that the same agencies, organisations and community groups who made the Combined Churches Christmas Appeal possible are on board to continue their support for the Mayoral Christmas Appeal this year,” More information on how you can help is available by contacting Council on (08)8733 0900 or by email at council@ wattlerange.sa.gov.au

Grant District Council hits the road for face to face meetings District Council of Grant Mayor Richard Sage (pictured), elected members and CEO Darryl Whicker invite residents of Cape Douglas, Eight Mile Creek, Port MacDonnell and Racecourse Bay to join them at the Port MacDonnell Senior Citizens Building for a sausage sizzle followed by a township meeting at 5.30pm on Tuesday, November 9. A similar session is on offer for the residents of Kongorong and Nene Valley at the Kongorong Sportsman’s Club for a sausage sizzle followed by a township meeting at 5.30pm on Wednesday, November 10. To RSVP and to raise any items for discussion please email fiona.mcgregor@dcgrant.sa.gov.au by Friday, November 5.

near s i s a tm s heer i c r e h Ch so is t ly Sewn d ive an eat r C at

In-the-ear hearing aids Do you have a gamechanging technology-based business idea that will help improve the lives of fellow regional Australians? The Innovate with nbn™ Grants Program is back again in 2021 with applications open until November 30. If you’re based in regional or remote Australia and own a business that is harnessing the benefits of the nbn™ network to develop digitally innovative ideas or solutions, then we want to help bring your ideas to life. Apply today: https://nbn.tm/ innovatewithnbn2021

Naracoorte Lucindale Council will begin its annual Little Corella Management Program from early November 2021. The Little Corella has caused significant problems in the Naracoorte township over the years, particularly around the Naracoorte Swimming Lake, Wortley Oval and Memorial Parklands, where the birds are attracted to the habitat of the areas. In 2020, they caused considerable damage to the Naracoorte Cricket Oval and artificial turf. The Little Corella is a native bird species which is listed as ‘unprotected’ in South Australia. The mostly white birds with a pale rose-pink patch between the eyes and bill can have a harmful impact on the State from an economic, social and environmental perspective by: • Stripping the leaves off river red gums or other native and ornamental trees that they roost in • Damaging tarpaulins covering grain bunkers, and wiring and flashing on buildings • Taking grain from newly-seeded paddocks • Creating a noise nuisance for local residents Selective shooting of birds will occur throughout the 2021-2022 summer season in the Naracoorte township if Little Corellas become established here. For best results, shooting will generally be performed early in the morning and in the evening. Council staff will use suitably-qualified shooters to undertake regular shooting from early next month through to April to minimise damage to council and community infrastructure.

HELPING OTHERS: Fosters Foodland’s Assistant Manager, Aaron Gregory joins Brenton (Yogi) McMillan of the Millicent Lions Club and Mayor Des Noll in placing the donation bin at the local supermarket.

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Little corella program in the spotlight


Windfall for dementia project Memorial shoot raises more than $10,000 for Boandik Lodge Dementia Village

Staying on target is a key for the members of the South East Field & Game Branch – it’s what their sport is all about – and they have

kept a critical community project on target courtesy of a stellar fundraising effort in memory of one of their beloved life members.

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Faye Klieve, who ran the club’s canteen for many years, lost her battle with dementia last year and her husband Peter, also a life member, was keen to remember Faye with a special event. That spawned the Fay Klieve Memorial Shoot and running a fundraiser in conjunction with the special event provided perfect synergy with the club’s 134 members getting behind the campaign. A dementia related project or cause was always going to be the beneficiary and when the club became aware of Boandik Lodge’s Dementia Village project, the club had found the perfect recipient of what turned out to be a $10,200 donation. Club officials contacted Boandik Lodge officials, who were only too happy to have South east Field & Game’s fundraising efforts added

to their Dementia Village coffers. Faye had been in Boandik Lodge’s care due to her dementia. The charity auction had a variety of items on offer including firewood, an Angus heifer, a white Suffolk ram, sides of lamb, fire pit, redgum furniture, wine and a smoker, with the auction following the Fay Klieve Memorial Shoot, which was 98 competitors take to the course to honour Faye. The Boandik Lodge dementia Village looms as an Australian first and the multi-million dollar Ridland Villas have been part of the Boandik Lodge blueprint for five years, The project took a major step forward this year with the start of the tender process and first steps of construction of the almost $12million dollar critical development that is the result of years of research, including

extensive consultation with key stakeholders and industry experts, and a two year collaboration with architect ThomsonAdsett. The Ridland Villas design are all about creating familiarity for the clients as the award winning aged care provider looks to continue to be a leader in its field, meeting the needs of people living with dementia. The village style design, including a garden, chickens, a café, hairdresser and a general store, is the state-of-the-art model for ensuring the quality of life of dementia clients. DEMENTIA VILLAGE WINDFALL: (Above left) Members of the SE Field & Game brnach present their $10,200 donation to Boandik Lodge CEO Gillian McGinty & (above) Concept drawing of Ridland Villas courtesy of ThomsonAdsett.

FAYE KLIEVE MEMORIAL SHOOT Ninety-eight shooters nominatd for the 75 Target Sporting Clays event sponsored by Peter Klieve, BOC Gases Mt.Gambier and Water Dynamics Mount Gambier. Weather conditions were perfect for competitors to tackle the course set up by Ken Atkin and his hard working crew. Jeremy Kent continued his rich vein of form shooting 74/75 targets to take out the Gambier Shooting Supplies High Gun. The Mount Gambier Gun Club regained the inter club challenge from South East Field & Game. RESULTS HIGH GUN Jeremy Kent (74/75) AA GRADE Gavin Dyson (71/75) A GRADE Mark Fabris (67/75) B GRADE Al Scheidl (60/75) C GRADE Neville Jackson (40/75) SENIOR Chris Wright (66/75) VETERAN Rolf Budgen (62/75) LADIES Tasha Bellinger (69/75) JUNIOR Declan Wright (66/75) SUB JUNIOR Shakielle Von Stanke (53/75)

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GAMBIER SHOOTING SUPPLIES HIGH GUN: (Above top) Family representatives Cheryl Vickery, Jillian Klieve & Karen Beard with winner Jeremy Kent

LADIES WINNERS: (Above) Nicola Harradine, family reprsentative Karen Beard, Tasha Bellinger & Tamara VonStanke


Brain Teaser

Australian mainland? 21. Who succeeded Don Dunstan as South Australian Premier? 22. How many children did Michael Jackson have? 23. The Cox Plate is how many

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. 7 4 1 2 8 6 9 5 3

5 2 6 1 9 3 4 8 7

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11. What was Beyoncé’s first solo album? 12. The Survivors is the most recently released murder mystery novel by which Australian author? 13. Which company owns Bugatti, Lamborghini, Audi, Porsche, and Ducati? 14. For which AFL club does Bailey Smith play? 15. What’s the medical term for bad breath? 16. Where were the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, and the Bill of Rights stored during World War II? 17. By which name do we normally refer to the Asian sea bass? 18. Who was Henry VIII’s first wife? 19. For which three clubs did Babe Ruth play Major League Baseball? 20. What is the name of the body of water between Tasmania and the

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1. With which sport do we associate the name Kelly Slater? 2. What was the title of British singer Adele’s debut album? 3. In which Australian State would you be if you were visiting Esperance? 4. Harare is the capital of which African country? 5. In what year was the first-ever Wimbledon Championship held? 6. What is Chandler’s last name in the sitcom Friends? 7. Which country produces the most coffee? 8. How many players make up a hockey team? 9. Hansel & Gretel; Little Red Riding Hood and Cinderella are fairy tales credited to which authors? 10. Which is the only vowel on a standard keyboard that is not on the top line of letters?

metres? 24. Janine Allis founded which successful franchise business? 25. English cricket star ben Stokes was actually born in which city? 26. Matt Lattanzi was the first husband of which music icon? 27. Aussie F1 driver Daniel Ricciardo drives for which team? 28. Who painted the Mona Lisa? 29. Which Western Bulldogs defender announced his retirement last month? 30. Who is captain of the Australian Diamonds?

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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.

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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.

Answers - 1. Surfing; 2. 19; 3. Western Australia; 4. Zimbabwe; 5. 1877; 6. Bing; 7. Brazil; 8. 11; 9. The Brothers Grimm; 10. A; 11. Dangerously In Love; 12. Jane Harper; 13. Volkswagen; 14. Western Bulldogs; 15. Halitosis; 16. Fort Knox; 17. Barramundi; 18. Catherine of Aragon; 19. Boston Red Sox; New York Yankees & Boston Braves; 20. Bass Strait; 21. Des Corcoran; 22. Three; 23. 2040m; 24. Boost Juice; 25. Christchurch (New Zealand); 26. Olivia Newton-John; 27. McLaren; 28. Leonardo Da Vinci; 29. Easton Wood; 30. Liz Watson

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Sustainable garden in the spotlight Worrolong paradise opening its gates to raise funds for a local craft group Maria and Keith Seiler have lived here at their Worrolong property, Wahroonga, for two decades but only in the past decade have they really started to dedicate time and energy to the garden. Previously part of the Open Garden SA scheme, this year the couple is opening their garden this weekend, independently, to raise money for the Millicent Craft Group. Along with the chance to explore this stunning garden, there will also be Devonshire teas and a barbeque, along with a variety of plant, craft and other produce stalls. It is a garden focussed on sustainability, with recycling and repurposing a key theme throughout. And that starts from when you enter the property -

the timber fence that fronts the property is milled from trees on the property and painted with sump oil to preserve it. The old Bedford truck was acquired from one of the Flett family farms. “It was just sitting under some cypresses doing nothing so Maria enquired about it,” Keith said. “Now it sits proudly in our driveway.” And that is a story repeated for a number of the features throughout the garden. “The shed, originally from Mumbannar Showgrounds, was the gun club shed, and we modified it into a garage to house a relic Dodge, which came from Yallum Park, as does the Dodge in the front paddock under the tree,” Keith said. The driveway is lined with agapanthus, dug up from the Oaks Nursing Home, when it was

renovated, and as you continue down the driveway the hay wagon came from Dismal Swamp.” The trend of reclaiming and recycling dominates the garden and that story even rings true for some of the plants. “A lot of the plants are dug up by Maria from other people’s places ,or given to her, and she then lovingly brings them back to good health,” Keith said. The rotunda was built by Keith using timber from the property and recycled iron for the roof and walls, while the pavers are also a find from the Oaks Nursing Home. The garden boasts a tribute to the ANZACs with a cross, crafted from reclaimed sleepers, and Gallipoli roses, planted by Maria, along with self seeding Flanders poppies. The gabion curved wall was built by Keith, while Maria carted home boot loads of rubbish bricks to fill it, with reclaimed timber then used to add the seat. The two carts that sit behind this came from a property out of Morgan. The round gabion wall at the rotunda is filled with iron stone that was dug up when putting posts in for the rotunda, topped off with an old broken legged table top.

The tree house Keith built using reclaimed timber and metal and again it was Maria who carted home boot loads of rocks to build a dry creek bed underneath. “All the stone around the gardens Maria has brought home via the car - as she does with everything,” Keith said. The green cart came from Plants on Sturt and Maria turned it into a milk cart using old milk cans and planted with snow in summer to look like spilt milk when in flower. The gypsy wagon was built using milled timber from property and reclaimed windows and iron, with op shop treasures also on show. Around the back the cream cottage was the original Rocla Pipes lunch shed, while the other green building was Rennick Log Truck weigh Station Office. On the side of this building their daughter painted the Lone Soldier, while Maria planted RSL roses and

the black huecheras, with white wisteria covering the front. The Methodist Church front entrance came from Glencoe and Maria planted roses around it, the Seilers also put in a duck pond and decking and their oldest daughter was married at this stunning location. Bearded irises, roses ,salvias, agapanthus geraniums, hundreds of bulbs daffodils, irises, gladiolis, nerines, veltheimias, and lilliums are the flowers that dominate the garden while maples, Dutch Medlar, ornamental pears, birches, flowering cherries are the prominent trees. The garden and market stalls will be open from 10am to 4.30pm this Saturday and Sunday and proceeds go to the Millicent Craft Group. Entry is $8 with under 18 free and a concession cost of $6. The garden is located at 31 William Road, Worrolong.

Brass band set to march into town Award winning band headed to Mount Gambier despite festival cancellation

Organisers of the Blue Lake City Brass Band Festival are looking forward to the event hopefully returning to the calendar next November but say all is not lost this year. One of South Australia’s most accomplished groups, the combined Marion and Warriparinga Brass Bands, will visit on the weekend of November 20 to stage an informal concert with the City Band.

The Marion band has won many awards at national, State and local contests. Brass bands would normally converge on Mount Gambier each November to participate in the Christmas Parade and compete in the festival, but both fixtures have been cancelled for a second successive year because of COVID-19 restrictions. The festival is a Lions Club of Mount Gambier project led by

Allen Woodham. “The Marion and Warriparinga bands have been an integral contributor to the November event for many years,” Mr Woodham said. “Despite the 2021 and the 2022 festivals being cancelled the members decided they were keen to come to Mount Gambier and enjoy the city and the comradeship of the local City Band’s members.” The November 20 concert will commence at 11am at the City

Band Hall and feature music for everyone. To add to the day, Tim Kelly from www.brassbanned.com will stream a ‘back to Mount Gambier’ broadcast featuring vision from previous festivals. The channel is open and operates without a paywall. “Tim has been a great supporter of the Mount Gambier parade and festival for many years and is keen to remind the world the festival

is planned to hopefully return in its traditional format in 2022,” Mr Woodham said. BRASS BAND BONUS: The combined Marion and Warriparinga Brass Bands in action at the 2019 Mount Gambier Christmas Parade (above right) & on stage at the Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre as part of the Blue Lake Brass Band Festival (above right).


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

Most people who buy a pool start off with dreams of relaxing, enjoying time with family and friends. What they don’t picture is the hard work which is typically needed to look after that pool – all the manual cleaning, the heavy lifting of automatic cleaners, the endless task to keep your water balanced, healthy and safe to swim in. A Vantage Self Cleaning Pool from Donehue’s Leisure has a superior water circulation system designed to reduce chemical usage, eliminate cold spots and keep your pool clean of debris without the need for regular hand vacuuming or any other cleaning equipment. Want to know more? Talk to the experienced, professional, award winning team at Donehue’s Leisure today. They’ve been building pools, and relationships, for over 50 years!

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Do you have a caravan you no longer want or use? Consider having the team at Donehues Leisure sell it for you!

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

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CALL DEE AT DONEHUE’S LEISURE MT GAMBIER ON 08 8725 2826 TO FIND OUT HOW


Spring has sprung at regional art gallery Stunning exhibition complemented by public programs

Hamilton Gallery welcomes experts and artists as part of the public programs on offer to complement current free exhibition; Forever Spring, curated by a Hamilton local. November’s public events include a still life painting workshop this Saturday with talented artist, Sarah Gabriel, a children’s origami flower making workshop

on Tuesday, and a floor talk by renowned artist Criss Canning and esteemed garden designer David Glenn on Saturday, November 13. Criss Canning is one of Australia’s most highly acclaimed still life artists. Criss and her husband David Glenn own Lambley Nursery in Ascot near Ballarat, a highly regarded plant nursery renowned for growing and sourcing dry climate plants. These events take place within the richly hued exhibition spaces and inspiring artworks currently on display in Hamilton Gallery’s free Forever Spring: The Art Of Flowers exhibition. The exhibition is entirely composed of floral works selected from the rich holdings of Hamilton Gallery by guest curator and Hamilton resident, Katherine McDonald. McDonald’s experience as an art historian,

“...its wonderful depth and breadth has allowed me to present a sweeping view of flower depictions over the last three hundred years in Japanese, Chinese, Australian and European cultures...” Katherine McDonald curator, gardener and artist have allowed her to draw on horticultural, aesthetic and art historical knowledge for an uncommon exhibition result. The diverse works make up eight flower-named arrangements in ‘hybrid flower gardens’, which reveal the importance of the flower as a potent symbol and model of beauty and refinement. The aim of the exhibition is to draw attention to the universal human desire to be surrounded by flowers—not those fresh from the garden or florist—but everpresent blooms painted, printed, embroidered, engraved, formed,

Forever Spring Events at Hamilton Gallery: • Saturday, November 6 - 9.30am-4.30pm - Still Life Workshop with artist, Sarah Gabriel, $220, fully booked. • Tuesday, November 9 – 4-5pm - After School Art: Origami Paper Flowers, free, booking essential. • Saturday, November 13 - 11am – Forever Spring Floor Talk by artist, Criss Canning & garden designer, David Glenn, free, booking essential.

cast and carved by artists and artisans as personal and cultural objects. McDonald has selected works from the Hamilton Gallery’s 9000+ collection that explore Oriental and Western flower images from the seventeenth century to the twenty-first century, covering ceramic, glass, metalwork, painting, print and textile traditions. Ms McDonald said iit had been a privilege to work with such a fine collection. “Its wonderful depth and breadth has allowed me to present a sweeping view of flower depictions over the last

three hundred years in Japanese, Chinese, Australian and European cultures,” she said. Forever Spring: The Art Of Flowers is showing until Sunday, November 14. For event bookings contact Hamilton Gallery on (03) 5573 0460. This colourful, inspiring collection exhibition ins running alongside Hamilton Gallery’s 60th Anniversary Exhibition: HG:60. For more information on gallery events and exhibitions, see www. hamiltongallery.org, the Hamilton Gallery Facebook page, or join the mailing list. FORVER SPRING: (Above left) Guest curator Katherine McDonald, in Hamilton Gallery’s current exhibition; Forever Spring: The Art Of Flowers & (bottom left) Hans Heysen, Spring Flowers, oil on canvas, Presented by Elise Clabburn 1989.

Katherine McDonald’s Notes & Exhibition Highlights Flower images are compelling in their loveliness and so highly valued that they have always been necessary accessories to human existence. Forever Spring celebrates the worth of such flower depictions in different societies over time—and the visionary artists and artisans who made them. As well as being purely decorative, depictions of flowers have been charged with potent symbolism in both eastern and western societies, have served as a barometer of taste down the ages, revealed the complexities of nature and been metaphors for ideas. Themes such as these are explored in Forever Spring. Mandarin’s Coat of dark blue silk, embroidered with paler blue flowers, Chinese 19th century. Gift of Mrs N. Dickson 1973. Detail of the sleeve of a mandarin’s coat in dark blue silk Chinese 19th century Gift of Mrs N. Dickson 1973. In one of the ten arrangements Rose: A Barometer of Taste, a wall cluster of late twentieth-century Australian paintings of roses, and a Scottish nineteenth-century painting The Rosebud, is aligned with mixed objects depicting roses. English Jacobite glasses and a French teapot from the eighteenth-century, a French Neo-classical gilded clock and English tureen from the nineteenth century and an Art Deco vase and engraved Scandinavian glass vase from the twentieth century demonstrate the altered form of the rose through time. Hybrid breeding activity over two hundred years, from the circular Gallica, Centifolia, Moss, Hybrid Perpetual and Bourbon class roses of the 1800s to the angular Hybrid Tea roses and circular David Austin-bred English roses of the twentieth century can be seen simultaneously in this unique group arrangement. Other items across the ten arrangements include a Hans Heysen painting of spring flowers, English wildflower studies, a black silk kimono embroidered with pink cherry blossom, a green and yellow tea service hand painted with naturalistic flower bouquets, woodblock portrayals of flowers by Qi Baishi and Kamisaka Sekka, and a midnight blue silk mandarin’s coat sprigged with monochromatic flower bouquets.


Defying the odds

Get involved

Proud mother recounts a miracle story in new book Mount Gambier Library will host local author and mother Kay Mitchell this Thursday at City Hall, for the launch of her book ‘Jaii’s

Journey; My boy with a broken wing’, an inspirational true story told from a mother’s view. A tiny baby from India is

adopted into the Mitchell family in 1980. Eagerly awaiting the Qantas flight into Adelaide, the Mitchell family are thrown into shock when a critically ill baby was officially handed over to them. “We rushed to the Adelaide Children’s Hospital where doctors wearing protective garments examined our tiny, malnourished baby that we had waited three years for,” Ms Mitchell said. Medical opinions suggested that the baby had no chance of survival with multiple diagnoses including pneumonia, a collapsed lung, heart murmur, blindness, dehydration and malnutrition, but Jaii survived the night and continued to fight for survival. The Mitchell family faced years of emotional heartbreak, with ongoing medical emergencies that were delivered with various date stamps of life expectancy or at the least, quality of life, however Jaii overcame a brain haemorrhage, a near drowning experience, spinal surgery and 153 hospital admissions. For Kay, her life became a constant battle – with doctors, with understanding every new medical crisis, pleading for treatment, the

“...so far, it has a beginning and a middle to the story, but no ending yet...” Kay Mitchell

fight for Jaii’s right for an education and place in life. Kay began writing ‘Jaii’s Journey’ 15 years ago. “This story was always intended to be published when ‘it’ was over,” Ms Mitchell said. “There was never any doubt it should end sooner rather than later. So far, it has a beginning and a middle to the story, but no ending yet.” With Jaii celebrating his 42nd birthday earlier this month, this book is dedicated the strength and determination of a little boy who survived against all odds. A true story written with love, passion, sensitivity, a touch of humour, but also at times, anger, frustration and raw emotion. The event commences at 7pm and is free to attend. Bookings are required and can be made by contacting Mount Gambier Library on (08)8721 2540. Copies of Jaii’s Story will be available for sale for $25.

The rainbow flag of pride will fly atop the flagpole outside Wattle Range Council’s principal office this month. The decision was made at the July Council meeting, with elected members resolving to support the organisers of Adelaide’s annual Feast Arts and Cultural Festival, in flying the flag for the duration of the event. Wattle Range Mayor, Des Noll is encouraging others in the region to get involved. “Additional flags are also being made available to local organisations and community groups who wish to join us and fly the flag for all or part of ’Pridevember’,” he said. “It is important that we respect and support all members of our community. This is an excellent opportunity to celebrate inclusivity and diversity, whilst showing our support for the LGBTIQ+ community.” Any group interested in flying the rainbow flag during ‘Pridevember’ should contact Council’s Community Development Officer, Sarah Marzec on (08)8733 0900 or email at council@wattlerange.sa.gov. au, to check availability.


Boutique bonanza Small Wrattonbully operation mixes it with the best

Classic macaroni cheese 400g macaroni 50g butter 2 tbsp plain flour 2 cups (500ml) milk 2 cups (250g) grated cheese (gruyere, tasty, vintage) Chopped parsley, to serve Method Cook the macaroni in a large pan of boiling water according to packet instructions (different brands may vary in size & cooking times) until al dente. Meanwhile, melt the butter in a medium saucepan and add the flour. Cook, stirring, for 1 minute over medium-low heat. Gradually add the milk, stirring until smooth. Stir gently until the mixture comes just to the boil, then reduce heat and simmer for 2 minutes. Remove from the heat, add the grated cheese and stir until melted and smooth. Drain pasta and return to the pan. Pour cheese sauce over the pasta and stir until well coated. Season with salt and white pepper to taste. Serve immediately sprinkled with chopped parsley.

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A boutique Wrattonbully producer has taken on the industry big guns, collecting two major trophies at the Limestone Coast Wine Show. The family-owned Eight at the Gate Wines’ 2019 Family Selection Chardonnay won the Pam Dunsford Trophy for Best Chardonnay and the Colin Kidd Trophy for Best White Wine of Show at last month’s 20th anniversary event - and finished runner-up for ‘Best Wine of Show’. Judging panel chair, Corey Ryan, described it as an “outstanding“ example of modernstyle Australian Chardonnay in a solid class of wines. “It was tight and steely, with lovely intensity of flavour,” he said. Eight at the Gate has a great backstory; co-owners (pictrued above with Mount Gambier Mayor Lynette Martin) Claire Davies (viticulturist) and Jane Richards (sales and marketing) are sisters with eight children between them – all of whom spent their early years perched up on a gate watching intently while the adults were hard at work. After supplying premium grapes for iconic wine labels for many years, the family began bottling their own wines six years ago. The trophy-winning wine is one of two chardonnays produced, along with cabernet shiraz and sparkling shiraz NV. “It’s absolutely thrilling to have a little company like ours pull off a

“...it’s absolutely thrilling to have a little company like ours pull off a trophy like this with the competition in this region and so many amazing producers; it validates what we do...” Jane Richards (Eight at the Gate Wines co-owner) trophy like this with the competition in this region and so many amazing producers; it validates what we do,” Jane Richards said. “We have this particular block where this chardonnay comes from – it’s called Block 12 for us – and it’s just consistently got some amazing characters. This one is all made in traditional French oak barrels, and it’s a very sophisticated, elegant chardonnay.” Wrattonbully Wine Region Association chair Tim Fletcher, says it’s wonderful to see a white wine from Wrattonbully steal the show. “Wrattonbully has had a lot of wine show success for its red varieties, winning multiple trophies for Cabernet Sauvignon and Shiraz, with Riesling from the region also winning the ‘Best White’ trophy in 2011,” he said. “Eight at the Gate’s trophies for Chardonnay affirm the consistent quality across all

varieties produced in this region.” Adding to the celebrations, Eight at The Gate’s Wrattonbully Vineyard, ‘Lanacoona Estate’, also supplied the vast majority of grapes that went into the gold medal-winning Jack Estate 2018 Shiraz. In other Wrattonbully accolades at the 2021 Limestone Coast Wine Show, Malone Wines’ 2014 Cabernet Sauvignon scored gold, while the 2016 and 2017 vintages were awarded silver. The 2016 Malone Wines Shiraz also won a silver medal. Seasoned performer Pepper Tree Wines won gold for their Pump Shed Single Vineyard Chardonnay 2020, and silver for the Block 21A Single Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon 2016. Smith & Hooper’s 2019 Cabernet Sauvignon Merlot also bagged gold, and silver medals went to Barristers Block Bully Shiraz 2019 and Mérite Wines 2019 Shiraz Malbec.

Cash for community projects The second round of District Council of Grant Community Grants are now open and community groups, hall committees and sporting clubs are encouraged to apply. A funding pool of $15,000 is available for projects that enhance community wellbeing and increase participation in social and leisure activities across the district. Applications close on Friday, November 2r. Mayor Richard Sage said the

grants were a great opportunity for clubs and community groups to assist with any needed upgrades to facilities, technology or, to purchase equipment or advertising materials. “We have funded many great projects over the last few years so please submit your applications by the due date to enable them to be considered as a successful project for this year’s round,” Mayor Sage said. “This is a great opportunity for your group to gain

additional funding towards your project.” Applications for Round 2 Community Grants can be submitted online via Your Say DCG, if your club requires support with the application please contact Councils Community Engagement Officer Hayley Rowe, on (08)8721 0444. Grant guidelines and further information is also available on Your Say DCG, on council’s website, or in hard copy by request.


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Horoscopes

By Calum Haygarth Landscape Architect & Horticultural Consultant

with Sarah Kulkens

ARIES

(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 3-2-6-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 3-12-26-24-40-44 Someone you have not seen for some time could come back into your life again. Some problems with communications, so make sure your messages are understood and check all reservations.

TAURUS

(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-23-36-39-8

You might have to consult professionals regarding problems your loved ones are experiencing. You might have to put someone straight about a few things that have bothered you.

GEMINI

(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-25-40-5-44 Perfect time for financial dealings and improvement in other aspects are also indicated. Busy social time will give you a lot of enjoyment, but you might burn the candle at both ends with very little sleep.

BREASTSCREEN MOBILE UNIT VISIT MOUNT GAMBIER HOSPITAL November 5 - April 18

CANCER

(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Lilac Racing Numbers: 2-3-6-2 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-5-19-7-22

Improved health matters should give you a chance to improve your income and look for a better-paid job if the present one is not what you want. Someone could be taking an interest in you personally.

LEO

(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-24-40-11

You might not be in the mood even when people give you hints left, right and centre. Later on, your mood will change and give you a chance to enjoy yourself a little. Some luck with a person born in June.

PENOLA FAMILY FUN DAY - MINI OLYMPICS PENOLA PRIMARY SCHOOL November 6

VIRGO

(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 2-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-36-34-40 There are many good prospects in career matters and many new people to meet through your work. Look after your health and make sure you get enough rest. Love life should be improving slowly.

LIBRA

(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-36-30-22

Best to be sure your loved ones know your true feelings to avoid problems in the relationship later on. Also, health needs to be watched, especially what you eat and drink.

FUSCHIA FESTIVAL MCCOURTS GARDEN CENTRE MILLICENT November 13 & 14

SCORPIO

(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-25-40-6-20 During this period, many singles could meet the love of their lives, and many already married could find a more profound feeling for their spouses. Business and career matters were improving.

SAGITTARIUS

Lucky Colour: Pink Lucky Day: Sunday

(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 5-6-9-8 Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-36-37-44

Listen to good advice during this period people in the position to do something could come to your aid. If starting a new business or career, make sure everything is in writing.

CAPRICORN

(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 4-6-2-1 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-15-26-34-44

MILLICENT 150TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION TWILIGHT MARKET DAY MILLICENT ROTUNDA November 20

Many moves ahead, and you could be looking for a new place to live soon. Financial matters will need extra careful handling, and taking an option will help you in the long run.

AQUARIUS

(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 1-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-24-40-22 Something you thought you were finished with could come back and haunt you. Asking for help will not make you look weak, but sensible people are only too willing to assist you.

PISCES

(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 5-6-9-3 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-36-30-11 Most people will be happy to agree with you during this period, but tact and diplomacy will still be the best bet. Something you started some time ago should show some profit soon. 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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With the late start to spring, and its up and down days, we are running madly at the moment with the lead up to Christmas coming way too soon. Yes, Christmas is just around the corner... Sorry, someone had to say it...but with less than seven weeks to go, it’s time to start getting those Christmas thoughts together. It has certainly been an interesting year weather wise and the spring moisture will allow us to continue with good plantings up to Christmas and beyond...hopefully, it would just be nicer if the winds would disappear. This year we have been busier than ever with anywhere up to three to four times busier in the retail nursery in Mount Gambier as well as our online business to New South Wales, Victoria and then ACT going through the roof we have been struggling to keep up with packing mainly plant orders out as people have been unable to visit their local nursery, its been one hell of a year. We have almost completed our expansion again of our plants as a full line nursery offering everything from the rare and unusual to everyday plants and everything in between, with fully qualified staff and discount prices everyday it’s a win, win situation for all gardeners and home owners. The new gift shop area is packed full of ideas for the gardener and non-gardener, including the popular high quality Burgon & Ball stainless steel and ash tool range from the UK, plus many more garden and potting shed musthaves. Loads of Rusted Corten steel garden art and wall art stock ( see facing page) has been arriving over the past few weeks from our shipments, along with glazed and terracotta pot shipping containers finally arriving with all the shipping delays across the world and many, many more between now and Christmas, Call back frequently, as its forever changing, with all our shipments of garden giftware, outdoor furniture, birdhouses, wall art and much of the ranges we have managed to ship in despite the COVID not allowing us to travel on major buying trips. We think you will be excited at the ever different and unusual arrange of gift ideas for Christmas. Our huge pre-Christmas sale starts today with up to 70% off giftware, glazed and terracotta pots, wall art, statues and ornaments, terrariums and water features. With reclaimed teak birdhouses from India, to wrought iron and cast iron ware from within Australia and statues from Indonesia, the range is overwhelming. Remember, too, that much of our stock is handpicked from small batches, made by developing and poor countries, so many items are one offs and we will never have them again. A great gift idea for that someone special, safe in the knowledge that no one else will have them. The Pot Shop section is still undergoing a transformation with a new container of pots just landed and being added to the new sales

area as the days roll on more and more Christmas stock is being put out. You can layby now for Christmas and leave picking up until as late as Christmas Eve if you wish. Our 2021 range of live Christmas trees are being ordered up already so if you haven’t chosen your Christmas tree yet be sure to pop in and reserve yours and you can collect before Christmas to decorate. Our A grade teak furniture with three year warranty, teak which, of course, is the premier outdoor furniture timber, with high oil content and has a lifetime warranty has pretty much all arrived so just in time for Christmas. Many of our lines are on the website www.gardenarium. com.au but its being updated daily. As normal we are freighting throughout the readership area with even more daily deliveries across Western Victoria and right across Australia. A whole new range of our ever popular animals, birds, chooks and pot hangers, very large garden windmills (see facing page) have been selling very well and another load are on their way. Please don’t leave buying too late as we have pretty much had all of our Christmas stock arrive and being unpacked as I write. The range of driftwood Christmas trees, wreaths and stars, and even reindeers from the driftwood collected by villagers after the tidal waves in the Philippines, allowing them to rebuild their lives. A few new designs in the driftwood birdhouses (see advert opposite page) have also been added to the range and arrived this week. We have a few planters and wind chimes in driftwood and bamboo available at 50% off to clear. Our huge brass and copper weathervanes are $100 off in the sale and are ideal for mounting on houses and outbuilding due to their size. We also have cast aluminium weathervanes for those in coastal areas. Gardenarium and The Pot Shop has also brought in a great range of new glass terrariums and smaller indoor plants for them so you can make up your own gift planter. And, of course, if it all get too hard then we have the good old gift vouchers in any denomination and they are valid for 48 months. So, whatever the gardener or non-gardener in your life is hoping for this Christmas be sure to make a trip to Gardenarium and The Pot Shop and Limestone Coast Roses and Advanced Trees and wander through the amazing array of goodies. As one of our customers said “it’s a lolly shop for adults, without the calories”. Open every day except Monday to 5pm, and 5pm on Saturdays and Sundays, so head to our 167, Bay Road site, Mount Gambier, or check out the websites www. gardenarium.com.au or www. limestonecoastroses.com.au for details. PS. Don’t forget to bring your Christmas shopping list.


GARDENARIUM PRE CHRISTMAS SALE

L ES S T H A N

8 W E E KS T

CHRISTMAILL S! LAY-BY NO

W

• LIVE PLANTS • FURNITURE • GIFTWARE • & MUCH MORE! 25%

UP TO

25%

OFF

40%

OFF

OFF

OVER

INC

40%

FREE

OFF

CUSHIONS

Was $1646

Now $985 GALVANISED METAL CHRISTMAS COLLECTION OF POTS, BASKETS & PLANTERS

CORTEN STEEL WALL ART & AUSTRALIAN ANIMALS

SQUARE STONE TABLE WITH 4 ALUMINIUM CHAIRS

CORTEN STEEL GARDEN ART - HUGE COLLECTION JUST ARRIVED

Was $2599

25%

25%

Now $1599

OFF

OFF

TO CLEAR

IDEAL XMAS GIFT THAT LASTS FOREVER

UP TO

50% OFF

HUGE RANGE OF DOVECOTES BIRDHOUSES & BIRD FEEDERS

SOLID TEAK BENCH SEVERAL STYLES

25% OFF

HYDRANGEAS IN BLUE, RED, WHITE ETC

6 - 8 SEATER MEDITTERANEAN TRAVERTINE TABLE WITH 6 ARMCHAIRS

SEVERAL STYLES TO CHOOSE

1/ 2 PRICE

30%

REDUCED TO CLEAR

OFF

UP TO

40% OFF

BAMBOO PENGUINS DUCKS ALSO AVAILABLE

HANGING BIRD FEEDERS

ROUND GALVANISED WALL ART

HUGE RANGE OF NEW GARDEN & HOME GIFTS

OFF

1/ 2 PRICE TO CLEAR

BAR BAMBOO WIND CHIMES

KIDS PICNIC TABLE

1/ 2 PRICE

25%

CHOICE OF SIZES

WINDMILL 3 STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM

2 ONLY

TWO STYLES TO CHOOSE

50% OFF

UP TO

40% OFF

HUGE RANGE OF BIRD BATHS

MING POTS. HEXAGONAL & ROUND INCLUDING SAUCERS

HAND CARVED STONE LANTERNS

LIVE CHRISTMAS TREES ASSORTED SIZES & VARIETIES

LARGE RANGE OF DRIFTWOOD ORNAMENTS

$3460

SAVE $1000

$3460

SAVE $1000 9 PIECE SETTING WITH CRISSCROSS CHAIRS & CERAMIC TILE TABLE TOP (GREY & BLACK CUSHIONS), TABLE BASE COMES WITH CROSS LEGS

Celebrating 26 Years Mount Gambier’s only nursery

TO CLEAR

LIVE CHRISTMAS TREES SEVERAL STYLES TO CHOOSE

GARDENARIUM & www.gardenarium.com.au

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$

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10 YEAR OLD TOPIARY SPHERES

MAJORCA 9 PIECE STONE TABLE WITH CHAIRS + OUTDOOR CUSHIONS

167 Bay Road (Riddoch Highway) Mount Gambier Ph 08 8723 1325 (1.3 Kms South of Blue Lake) Open Tuesday to Sunday 10am - 5pm. Monday Public Holidays til 4pm. *Off RRP. Conditions apply. Pictures for illustrative purpose only Offer ends Sunday, 14th November

DELIVERY THROUGHOUT THE LIMESTONE COAST & SOUTH WEST VICTORIA including Hamilton, Portland, Warrnambool etc.


SOCIAL

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Tenison Woods College farewells Year 12s 1. Emma & Chris O’Callaghan 2. Molly Opperman & Zara Cole 3. Tension Woods College principal David Mezinec; 2022 School Captain Riley Turnbull; 2022 School Captain Tess Kenseley; deputy principal Michelle Coote; 2021 School Captain Sarah McKinnon & 2021 School Captain Austin Rossi 4. Henry Gould, Oscar Adams, Billy Shanks & Alex Stafford 5. Chris, Lucy & Donna Denton 6. Amelia Taylor, Faith Bierwirth-Leigh & Daniela Ortiz Kaiser

7. Year 5 students Banjo Stephens, Sebastian Morello & Paddy Sigley send off Year 12s during the guard of honour 8. Natalie & Hayley Pearson 9. Angelique, Isabella & Greg Kenny 10. Rachel O’Brien, Andrew Nitschke, Paige Nitschke, Jodie Nitschke, Hannah Nitschke, Mykaela Thiele & Bobby O’Brien 11. Toni & Mitchell Sims with Emma & Georgia Ryan


Mood boosters Cookie gift boxes handed out to Year 12 students More than 150 boxes of cookies have been delivered to the Year 12 Class of 2021 students across the Glenelg Shire to acknowledge and celebrate the incredible efforts made by young people over the past two years. United Way Glenelg together with Glenelg Southern Grampian Local Learning Employment Network (GSGLLEN) and Youth Affairs Council Victoria (YACVic) worked with local cookie business My Coastal Kitchen to deliver a box of bespoke cookies, each containing an inspirational quote for students to draw strength from, such as “My challenges help me grow” and “Anything is possible.” United Way Glenelg executive officer Nicole Carr said while most of us can identify the frustration of COVID-19 restrictions, few of us understand what it’s like to be deprived of what should have been some of the most important moments of Year 12. ”Scaled-down events or even cancellation of end of year celebratory rituals has occurred so it was important to recognise the perseverance and resilience shown by students,” Ms Carr said. “While we cannot make it right, we can still celebrate the Class of 2021 and let the students know that as a community we are supporting their incredible efforts. “Our community is great at finding ways to take care of

one another in difficult circumstances. In the coming weeks, it will be important to continue to support the students as they finalise assignments and exams.” Beyond the Bell Youth Conversations Research Report, published in May 2021 found young people frequently reported a new appreciation for the role played by school in keeping them connected and expressed that they particularly missed the social connections provided by the school and other socially engaging contexts in their community. Glenelg Southern Grampian Local Learning Employment Network (GSGLLEN) executive officer Anne Murphy said this group of graduating students have demonstrated their resilience, motivation and adaptability completing their education during COVID. “If they can do that, they are capable of anything in the future! We wish them well for the coming weeks and their future postschool,” she said.

Youth Affairs Council Victoria (YACVic) regional development officer Karen Walsh said she was happy for the students that a difficult year is over and they’ve survived! “I hope that these cookies help connect and inspire,” Ms Walsh said. This initiative is funded by United Way Glenelg COVID-19 Impact Fund with support from GSGLLEN and YACVic. If you would like to donate please go to https://www.givenow. com.au/uwg_covid19_impact_ fund YEAR 12 STUDENTS: Rachael Gleeson, Jet Sandeman, Isabella Bailey & Miranda Steel with Tarkyn Smith (front).

One pan creamy salmon 300ml thickened cream 2 lemons, zested, juiced 2 x 250g pkts Zucchini Noodles (or make your own) 150g Salmon Fillets(flavouried or plain), coarsely flaked 1/3 cup coarsely chopped dilll Method Heat a large frying pan over high heat. Add the cream and lemon juice to the pan and bring to the boil. Cook for 1-2 mins or until the cream mixture thickens slightly. Add the zucchini, salmon, half the lemon zest and half the dill to the pan. Cook, tossing, for 1-2 mins or until just heated through. Sprinkle the salmon mixture with the remaining lemon zest and dill.


OUT & ABOUT

Grant High’s Class of ‘21 says goodbye

PHOTOS FROM GRANT HIGH SCHOOL YEAR 12 SCAVENGER HUNT


MY PROPERTY Woolaway Size and Scope - Reliable Warm Grazing

MIX ‘N’ MATCH

Matching furniture sets may soon be considered unfashionable. Identical furniture and matching sets don’t showcase personal style and may well soon be seen as a design flaw. Instead of coordinating all your furniture or buying a complete set from a showroom, consider selecting nonmatching pieces with complementary colors or designs.

Pet

‘Woolaway’ is a real opportunity to secure a reliable grazing property in the heart of the South East of South Australia. Being offered in two lots, lot 1 consisting of approximately 460.32 Hectares (1137.45 Acres) being the northern section to the Clay Wells road and lot 2 being approximately 120.9 Hectares (298.74 Acres) on the southern side of Clay Wells Road. The allotments will be sold at Auction on Friday, December 17 2021 at 2pm. Auction ‘Woolaway’ is centrally located in the South East with Penola being 30kms from the property to the East and Mt Gambier 80kms to the South. The South East is renowned for its reliable winter rainfall being approximately 600mm, which gives a great growing season during the spring and early summer. ‘Woolaway’ has

predominately Grey Loam soils over clay with traditional phalaris/clover pastures, it is well fenced and set up for cattle. Lot 1 which is 460.32 hectares features multiple water points from pump and windmill, approximately 14 main paddocks connected to a eastern laneway which then points the cattle towards the steel/timber cattle yards. There are two areas of native vegetation which are fenced which offer warm protection from the winter elements. There is power available and double road frontage to the Clay Wells and Callendale Roads. Overall a well set up parcel ready for cattle grazing. Lot 2 is 120.9 hectares fenced into 7 main paddocks. There is a central waterpoint which is currently supplied via the main bore over the

Care

road, but a windmill is available. There are a set of steel and timber cattleyards and good fencing. A great small parcel to add to any farm. Overall ‘Woolaway’ is well situated and well appointed to make a great addition to anyone’s grazing portfolio.

In general, the larger the bird cage the better. Pet birds need room to exercise their wings and climb. A variety of bird FAST FACTS toys that provide enrichment AGENT TDC Real Estate activities give these intelligent animals plenty of things to do. 49 Church Street, Penola Finches and canaries enjoy Mark DeGaris 0428 372 124 flying throughout a cage, so a Tom Pearce 0427 642 138 flight cage is always preferred, RLA 44072 especially with multiple birds. A parrot requires toys for PRICE Auction Friday, December 17 chewing, while a finch or canary enjoys a bell or swing. at 2pm

Floors for living

Sale on now! NEW LOCATION AT: 140 Penola Road, Mount Gambier www.choicesflooring.com.au PHONE: 08 8723 1234


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

Sale 3

2

2

Sale 4 2 3

Sale 4/22 Buronga Avenue, Mt Gambier $189,000 - $209,000 Open by appointment

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

105 Jubilee Highway, Mt Gambier $349,000 - $369,000 Open by appointment

1

1

Sale 4

2

2

Sale 2 1 1

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

50 Matthew Flinders Way, Mt Gambier 4 2 2 $439,000 - $459,000 Open by appointment

105 Tollner Road, Mt Gambier 3 Auction 3.00pm 18th November 2021 Open by appointment

1+ 4

Sale 27 Powell Street, Mt Gambier Expressions Of Interest Open by appointment

Land


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330

Sale

Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Sale

8H Queen Street, Penola 4+ 2+ 4 E.O.I by 22nd November at 5pm (unless sold prior) Open by appointment

Sale

6 King Grove, Mt Gambier Highest + Best Offers Open by appointment

Business

4

2

2

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

Business

239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier $1,190,000 Open by appointment

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

24 Tanglewood Crescent, Mt Gambier 6+ 4 5+ $800,000 - $850,000 Open by appointment

Sale

Simply PT, Mt Gambier Price On Application Open by appointment

Business

Sale

Sale

Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Sale

Sale

SE Handy Mix, Mt Gambier $450,000 + GST Open by appointment

Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405

16+ 7 2

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

Business

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

3

1

1

Property of the week Picture Perfect Family Living

Sale Coming Soon... 29700 Princes Highway, Glenburnie Open by appointment

2 1 1

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

14 Woodhaven Place, Mt Gambier. $459,000 - $479,000 Open by appointment

4+ 2+ 2+

Located in the popular Conroe Heights Estate in a residential cul-de-sac, close to the Mount Gambier Golf Course. Inside the home, a large, cream-tiled entry with mosaic details opens onto the main living room. This front facing room benefits from a stunning wall mounted gas log fireplace and large windows. The master bedroom features a WIR and an ensuite. The entire home is comforted with ducted electric heating and cooling. The kitchen features a s/steel d/washer, gas cooking & a walk-in pantry with built-in benches. The outdoor entertaining area/pergola is fitted with blinds to create an enclosed space. The shed is fully lined and has a washroom with a toilet.


RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

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

Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café

432 Cafpirco Road, Compton

6

5.5 acres approx. $900,000-$990,000 3 7

BUSINESS ONLY

Set off the road in a private and secluded setting on approx. 5.5 acres 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.

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.

NEW

38 Pressey Street

$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

2

1

3

1

3

$389,000-$429,000

$335,000-$355,000

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

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

NEW

66 Bertha Street

$259,000-$279,000 3 1 3 Prime city centre location! A wonderful opportunity to secure your central investment. Solid character home awaiting its transformation. Deep allotment approx. 1,000m2 with potential to renovate or sub divide S.T.C.C - walk everywhere NEW

11 Magnolia Court

3

Located on over 2 acres in the quiet township of Allendale is this lovely quaint home. Very well kept and of solid construction, 3 bedrooms with the master including built in’s. Recently updated laundry with shower and good storage.

NEW

2

$439,000-$449,000

4

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.

NEW

4-8 Harrald Street

5 Colonel Light Place

86 Pick Avenue

$290,000-$310,000 3 1 1 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.

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

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.

1006/3 Lake Terrace West

NEW

61-69 Bay Road, Allendale East

16 Max Young Drive

3

$270,000 + SAV

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

247 Mount Percy Road, Compton

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

$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.

RENTALS

5

2

3

4+

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. Gebhardts Property Management

RESIDENTIAL HOUSES & UNITS

30 Doughty Street

2

1

$270 pw | Available 22/11/21

59 Sutton Road

3

1 5

$330 pw | Available 12/11/21

23 West Street

2

1 1

$330 pw | Available Now

3

2 1

$350 pw | Available Now

36 Currawong Crescent 3

2 1

$380 pw | Available 15/11/21

E.O.I

3

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

1/5 Noojee Street

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

8 Allan Drive

COMMERCIAL 21 Sturt Street 8 Allan Drive

Avail NOW

1/5 Noojee Street

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.

$350 pw 3 2 1 • 3 bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite • 2nd bedroom with BIR • Kitchen/ dining with gas & electric cooking and dishwasher • Gas central heating • Separate lounge • Single garage UMR • Patio/entertaining area **INSPECTION SUBJECT TO APPLICATION APPROVAL**

Avail 6/1/22 Commercial • Workshop with high clearance rear opening door • Loft area for additional storage • Front reception area and/or showroom • Offices, kitchen and toilets • Area 170.07m2 (approximately) • 3 phase power outlets • Secure yard • Available 06/01/22

99 Commercial Street 389 Commercial Street West 32 Commercial Street West 4-8 Harrald Street


PROPERTY SPECIALISTS

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

27 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier

RLA 282 450

730 Worrolong Road, Worrolong

New

New

NEW > HISTORIC FAMILY HOME WITH ENDLESS PERIOD CHARM EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 29TH NOVEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior)

NEW > ENJOY A TRANQUIL COUNTRY LIFESTYLE Offering a large double storey brick home, this beautiful private sanctuary is conveniently located just 10 minutes’ drive from Mount Gambier - the perfect country escape. The lounge reveals impressive garden views and wood heater for cosy evenings. The generous kitchen with open plan dining area delivers another garden outlook and ample space for family meals. Offering four bedrooms plus a study. The spacious balcony area is the ideal place to relax and take in breathtaking sunsets, and panoramic views of the property and surrounding countryside. A sheltered pergola also adjoins the house. The double garage with handy high clearance ceiling contains another kitchen area and bathroom.

Set in the heart of town on a generous 2,660m2 allotment over two titles, this magnificent dolomite fronted family home has so many stories to tell. Lovingly restored, it is filled with character and charm along with all the luxuries of modern day living. The house was built circa 1868 by businessman John Watson, a prominent figure in Mount Gambier’s early history. The light-filled kitchen provides a 900mm induction cooktop and electric oven as well as ample space and stunning views out to the gardens. The kitchen opens onto the two expansive living/dining areas, both with grand high ceilings, ornate period detailing and original marble fireplaces.

6 3 2

E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

$599,000-$659,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 or Ben Ransom 0400 870 362

4 3 5

21542 RIDDOCH HIGHWAY, MOORAK

E.O.I

New

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 19TH NOVEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior)

- Huge family home set on 27.6 acres of prime volcanic soils in the Moorak district - Large kitchen provides electric cooktop and wall mounted oven, plenty of bench space & storage - Timber ceilings create a true country feel and the multiple windows fill the rooms with light - Generous, decked entertaining area impressive by the large adjoining indoor pool and spa area - There is so much to love about this amazing lifestyle property! 5 3 7 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 or Al Lamond 0418 849 266 20 VICTOR STREET, MT GAMBIER

Highest & Best Offers

New

HIGHEST & BEST OFFERS CLOSING THURSDAY 11TH NOVEMBER 2021 AT 5PM (if not sold prior)

- This solid brick/stone home features vaulted beam ceilings and contains 4 bedrooms, master with ensuite and dressing room - There are two separate living areas with the family room overlooking the side courtyard - The double garage will accommodate your vehicles whilst there is also plenty of off street parking - The convenience of nearby shops, as well as a short walk to the Rail Lands walking trail, your new home is set in a quiet and peaceful neighbourhood! 4 2 4 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 6 BENGALEE CRES, MT GAMBIER

pNew rice

$429,500

6 KING GROVE, MT GAMBIER

$695,000-$725,000

14 STELLA PLACE, MT GAMBIER $439,000

pNew rice

- Set on a 1987m2 allotment, properties of this size & elevation rarely come to the open market - Amazing views over the city to the Tower on Mount Gambier, plus glimpses of the top of Mount Schank - 4 double bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite and remaining bedrooms with BIR’s Contact Al 0418 849 266

8 BIRDWOOD AVE, MT GAMBIER $329,000-$349,000

4 2 2

- 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

4 3 2

- 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 - In conjunction with Ray White Mount Gambier Contact Sara 0438 708 281

4 2 2

- 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


Wendy Flint

4 2 2

Burke Drive, Mt Gambier

56 Church Street, Pt MacDonnell $360,000

Coming Soon

MOUNT GAMBIER PROPERTIES

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

PORT MACDONNELL PROPERTIES

Jason Malseed

3 1 1

117 Sea Pde, Pt MacDonnell $320,000 - $350,000

Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed

605m2 (approx)

LAND

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

12 Auvale Crescent, Mt Gambier $290,000-$310,000

G001/3 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $295,000

Sam 0447 805 319

Jason Malseed

Wendy Flint

2 1 2

Courtney 8724 9999

Selena 8724 9999

Kathy 8733 1989

700m2 shed (approx) 90 Jubilee Hwy West, Mt Gambier Concrete flooring, lighting, kitchen, toilets and offices

COMMERCIAL FOR LEASE

17/54 Jubilee Hwy West, Mt Gambier $155,000-$165,000

Jade 0421 383 368

Wendy Flint

3 1 3

Wendy Flint

2 2 1

Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, brand new family home close to hospital.

4 2 2

Kelli 8724 9999

Jason Malseed

3 1 2

Wendy Flint

3 1 1

?

Brooke 8724 9999

To apply tenantoptions.com.au

Emilia 8724 9999

7 Barwon Crescent, Mt Gambier $240 per week

FOR LEASE

71 Crouch Street South, Mt Gambier $245,000-$255,000

25 Dalkeith Drive, Mt Gambier $359,000 - $379,000



Silver success for Port Fairy Iconic tourism destination makes its mark on the national stage Port Fairy has claimed silver in Australia’s Top Small Tourism Town during a livestreamed event last week. Six small town finalists from across Australia have competed for the top honour, with Berrima, NSW receiving gold in the population of 5000 or less category. Moyne Shire Mayor Cr Daniel Meade said that he was proud to see Port Fairy as a finalist in such prestigious awards. “It was great to be recognised

as Victoria’s best small town destination and to represent the State in the National finals,” said Cr Meade. “This award belongs to our local tourism operators, businesses and all those in the community who have contributed towards an outstanding visitor experience and made our town so deserving of this commendation. “After a tough few months for local businesses during the pandemic, being acknowledged

“...this award belongs to our local tourism operators, businesses and all those in the community who have contributed towards an outstanding visitor experience ...” Cr Daniel Meade (Moyne Shire Mayor) PORT FAIRY SNAPSHOT

Quaint fishing village, gateway to the Great Ocean Road, host to a legendary music festival, or springboard to must-do experiences; however you define the seaside town of Port Fairy its character and location is unforgettable. Relax, sink back and let this little locale enliven your heart. On the edge of the Southern Ocean and deep in the Great Ocean Road region, just 3.5 hours’ drive from Melbourne, Port Fairy is a destination rich in nature, history, scenery and discovery. A true delight for foodies or adventure seekers, families young and old, couples or singles, history buffs and nature lovers.

Jo O’Connor

Real Estate Sales 0429 854 910

in these awards will come as a welcome boost for the entire region’s tourism industry.” The inaugural awards were presented in two categories, with Port Fairy competing against other towns with a population less than 5000 and Mudgee in NSW winning the award for the top tourism town with a population above 000. “This award confirms what we already know – Port Fairy is a must-see destination, with beautiful surroundings, beaches, natural assets, events and activities,” said Cr Meade. “But it’s also the community spirit and warm hospitality that draws people to Port Fairy, as one of the top small town destinations in Australia with outstanding visitor

Renea Virgo Boddington Real Estate Sales 0428 832 728

“...it’s also the community spirit and warm hospitality that draws people to Port Fairy...” Cr Daniel Meade (Moyne Shire Mayor) experience. “The recognition that this brings and opportunity for national exposure, is not only exciting for Port Fairy, but for the whole region who are set to benefit from this award. “I want to congratulate all finalists in the competition and thank our community for getting behind Port Fairy to celebrate what makes our town so special.”

1A Pinkerton Rd, Naracoorte 08 8762 3055

51 Ormerod Street, Naracoorte

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

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

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

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

FOR SALE Inspect: By appointment Price:

$185,000

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


RURAL RUNDOWN Hay safety in focus Drought resilience in the spotlight One of Australia’s leading fodder feed companies wants hay safety to be given the same priority as pool safety. Feed Central is playing its part in improving hay safety with the release today of a new video and poster that walks people through the safe delivery, unloading and storing of hay. The video and poster were prepared for Hay Safety Day 2021. Feed Central general manager Cieran Maxwell said the video focuses on the safe movement and receival of hay with important safety tips on unloading, stacking and storing of hay. Mr Maxwell said hay safety sometimes is an overlooked risk. “There are a number of people injured or killed every year from incidents with hay bales. Forgetting or even letting some of the basic safety essentials slip can cause

devastating results. “Young families with children need to treat a haystack like a swimming pool; you have to be safe around it.” This era of high-density balers and heavier bales increases the importance of safety full stop. “With high-density bales now consistently ranging between 550750 kilos, if a bale falls on you from any height, you’re unlikely going to survive.” Mr Maxwell said the video highlights the need for checking truck loads before removing straps and good practice in moving bales, building stacks and storing bales. “It’s an area of concern. Any movement of hay bales is risky but when dealing with multiple bales coming off trucks, everyone in the vicinity is further exposed to a higher risk,” he said.

Mr Maxwell said farmers, contractors, employees, family and children need to be aware of safety around hay bales. “If stacks aren’t made right, falling bales can be extremely dangerous, in this video we talk about getting it right from the start and from the ground up.”

Millicent Market Report - CATTLE

SALES & SERVICE

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

Phone: (08) 8725 0000

324 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier

The poster and hay safety video is now available for free on the Feed Central website: https:// www.feedcentral.com.au/haysafety-day-2021 Stockyard Beef and Manitou Australia partnered with Feed Central to make the video which was filmed at the Kerwee Feedlot.

Naracoorte Market Report CATTLE

Agents yarded 269 liveweight cattle at the Millicent Saleyards last week, an increase in 59 head on the previous yarding. The yarding of mostly good quality cattle was offered to the regular processor buying field, with lighter cattle sought by feeder and restocker activity. Vealer steers sold from 535 c/kg to 600 c/kg and heifers at 540 c/kg to 590 c/kg. Yearling steers sold from 320 c/kg to 600 c/kg, with heifers ranging from 360 c/kg to 511 c/kg. Finished steers sold from 380 c/kg to 482 c/kg. Grown heifers sold for 380 c/kg to 450 c/kg. Light cows returned 236 c/kg to 389 c/kg with heavier cows selling from 300 c/kg to 405 c/kg. Four bulls were offered, returning 250 c/kg to 330 c/kg. The market sold to a consistent trend, with lighter cattle overall weights than the previous yarding. Average price was up 9 cents to 483 c/kg returning an lighter average of $2,256 per head. The Millicent Saleyards cattle market will return to Thursdays next sale, which will be held on Thursday, November 11 commencing at 9am.

WANNON FARM MACHINERY

He added that the look up and live message about power lines could equally apply to a shed with hay bale stacks. Mr Maxwell said the more solid bales are made, the safer they are to work with, but that of course relies on the consistency of quality, well-shaped, tight bales.

Numbers rose a little as agents yarded 1,202 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a slightly larger field of trade and processor buyers, with feeders and restockers also present and active over the offering. Quality was mixed with a run of cattle off feed helping to boost this along with a good run of grassfed pens also coming forward, while there was also a number of secondary cattle amongst the pens. Buyers competed strongly for sections of the market that ended up with some mixed results in price. Yearling steers to the trade eased up to 15c, as they ranged from 433c to 562c, with similar heifers making from 390c to 550c/kg. Feeders sought steers from 480c to 602c, and heifers from 480c to 595c/kg. Restockers competed for steers from 522c to 550c, and heifers from 560c to 610c/ kg. Grown steers and bullocks improved in price by 7c, as they made from 420c to 530c, with feeder activity from 480c to 515c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 420c to 540c, with feeder support from 431c to 472c/kg. Manufacturing steers reached a peak of 400c/kg. Heavy weight cows ranged from firm to 3c better in price, as they ranged from 375c to 411c/kg. The light weight types made from 330c to 368c, as feeders were active from 320c to 355c/kg. Restockers paid from 350c to 394c/kg. Bulls ranged from 350c to 395c/kg.

Naracoorte Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY Numbers climbed as agents offered 23,942 lambs and 149 hoggets with more than 2500 head more coming forward in the first of the split sales with sheep not due back in the yards until December. Sheep were also sold at a sale at Naracoorte on Friday the 29th at 9:30am with another sheep sale in late November. The buying group increased slightly in number this week with additional restocker orders adding to the usual trade mix. Quality was mixed with weight and condition hard to find with only limited numbers in the heavy pens while large numbers of store types were on offer with some of these lacking finish. Restocker lamb pricing remained similar to the week before while the light trade types eased a little while the heavy lambs firmed by a couple of dollars in a mixed market. Light lambs to the trade made from $113 to $176 with the lightweight trade 2 and 3 score selection made from $162 to $190/head. Restockers took home large numbers as they paid from $100 to $151 for lighter types and from $158 to $198/ head for those with better conditioning. Trade weight 3 score lambs made from $175 to $209/head with these lambs averaging around the 880c/kg cwt area. Heavy lambs made from $205 to $244 with the extra heavy pens making from $244 to the market high of $276/head. Light hoggets sold from $105 to $144 with the heavier pens making from $186 to $213/head.


RURAL RUNDOWN Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE

Numbers rose a little as agents yarded 740 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to a smaller field of trade and processor buyers with feeders and restockers present and active. Quality was a little mixed with something to suit all buyers as the market sold to easier rates this week. Vealer steers to the trade ranged from 565c to 595c with a loss of 8c with similar heifers making from 522c to 600c/kg. Feeder orders operated here from 534c to 596c on steers and on heifers to 554c as restockers also were active from 520c to 619c on steers and on heifers to 586c/kg. Yearling steers were small in number, making from 454c to 498c with feeders operating to a top of 500c and restockers to 520c/kg. Yearling heifers to the trade ranged from 402c to 468c with feeder support from 435c to 507c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks eased 8c to 10c as they made from 411c to 500c to the trade, while feeders were active from 460c to 485c/kg. Grown heifers received trade activity from 380c to 482c with feeders operating to a top of 450c/kg. Manufacturing steers ranged from 392c to 418c/kg. Heavy cows eased 7c as they made from 366c to 410c with the lighter types making from 310c to 355c and bulls ranging from 300c to 370c/kg.

Hamilton Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY In another small yarding, Hamilton agents yarded 420 lambs and 3050 sheep. Last week’s offering of lambs was very mixed however the offering of sheep was very good. New season lambs continue to slowly come forward, most needing more sunshine before being ready. There was one extra processor together with the regular buyers. Restocking activity was restricted in a market that was firm over all categories. Trade 18 to 22kg lambs made from $130 to $165/head. Medium 22 to 26kg trade lambs made from $160 to $210 to average from 700c to 760c/kg cwt, while heavy lambs made to a top of $249/head. New season lambs topped at $192/head, averaging around 870c/ kg cwt. Hoggets sold to a top of $198/head. There was a very good selection of sheep of all weights and grades. Heavy crossbred sheep made to $210, while well-covered Merino ewes made between $177 and $200/head with a good skin. Shorn wethers sold to $197/head while the average run of Merino mutton made between 580c and 650c and better wethers to 715c/kg cwt. Terminal sire rams sold to a top of $123/head.

Mount Gambier Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Agents yarded 2638 lambs and 488 sheep to total 3126 head as numbers continue to build. These sold to a small field of regular trade and processor buyers along with a number of restocker orders. Quality was mixed ranging from light store lambs up to extra heavy pens with something to suit all orders in a market that sold to similar rates to the week before. Light lambs to the trade made from $92 to $126 with the light weight trade 2 and 3 score types making from $170 to $185 as restockers were active from $56 to $170/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs made from $188 to $212/head with most sales ranging from 850c to 880c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs made from $209 to $236 with the extra heavy lots making from $236 to $256/head. Hoggets made from $130 to $172 as the lighter sheep made from $105 to $162/head. Heavy sheep ranged from $160 to $182 as rams sold from $30 to $60/head.

CROSSWORD

Great news for fishermen Recreational fishers and charter boat customers will be able to catch snapper in the waters off the South East of South Australia all year round with the Marshall Liberal Government moving away from a seasonal closure in the region. The current season was due to finish at the end of last month but Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said following consultation with the Minister’s Recreational Fishing Advisory Council and the Charter Boat Association of South Australia, the State Government will remove the seasonal closure in the South East and continue current arrangements. “We know how much South Australians as well as tourists love to fish for this iconic species so to be able to move to a year-round system is a great outcome,” Minister Basham said. “The Marshall Liberal Government has made the decision after consulting with the sector and relying on the best available scientific information and expert advice. “This means locals as well as visitors can continue to catch snapper in the waters off the South East which will provide a recreational and economic boost to the region, supporting local jobs. “Restrictions that remain in place include the recreational bag limit of one snapper per person and a boat limit of three snapper per boat and the Snapper Harvest Tag System for charter boat operators remains in place. “While limited snapper fishing is allowed in South East waters these measures are designed to protect the fishery and enable snapper populations to rebuild so our children and grandchildren will be able to enjoy this iconic species into the future. “It is important to note, that a total closure on all snapper fishing for the Spencer Gulf, West Coast and Gulf St Vincent waters remains in place until 31 January 2023.” Recreational snapper fishing arrangements in South Eastern waters from 1 November 2021 at a glance: • A minimum size limit of 38 cm. • A bag limit of one snapper per person. • A boat limit of three snapper (when there are three or more fishers in a boat) • Mandatory reporting of snapper catches either through the SA Fishing App or Fishwatch on 1800 065 522 prior to departing the point of landing or prior to departing a land-based fishing location. For further information on the snapper management arrangements for all fishing sectors visit: www.pir.sa.gov.au/ fishing/snapper.

ACROSS 1) “Sir” alternative 5) Way through the woods 9) According to 14) Hairdo one picks out? 15) Mixed bag 16) Material on a coarse board 17) Rustic cross 18) Type of large bag 19) Kitchen appliance 20) What all divers must do 23) La Brea hazard 24) Deadly 28) Absorbed, as a cost 29) Hawaiian dish 31) Performances for one 32) A Muse 35) Weeper of myth 3 7) Apprehend 38) Be acclaimed and then some 41) Coke complement 42) Things discouraged in society 43) Destiny, to a Hindu 44) Flight data, briefly 46) Cheerios grain 47) Thing to seek forgiveness for 48) Beliefs 50) Small songbird 53) Hide out for a bit 57) Calculating snake? 60) Death notice, briefly 61) Arm bone 62) As from 63) Characteristic carrier 64) Word on a bathroom door 65) Warms 66) Admirer at a distance 67) Big first for a baby

DOWN 1) Cleopatra’s Antony 2) Happening, as “the game” 3) Bouquet 4) Not rushed, to a conductor 5) Baked, crusted entree 6) Like an active kite 7) Brother of Janet Jackson 8) Farmer, at times 9) High dwelling 10) Brains or intelligence 11) Ballpoint, e.g. 12) .0000001 joule 13) Bread type 21) North, to Manhattanites 22) Accused’s need 25) Courtroom addressee (with “your”) 26) Burglar deterrent 27) Chad’s neighbor 29) Burgundy grape 30) _ and aahs 32) “Snowy” bird 33) One way to go 34) Don Draper, e.g. 35) 1492 ship of note 36) Type of kiss that involves noses 39) Hangman’s creation 40) Brat’s outbursts 45) Choose 47) More cushiony 49) Auto’s four 50) Bale binder 51) Arm of the sea 52) 1,000 kilograms 54) Balcony section at the opera 55) Comply with 56) Mud dauber, e.g. 57) Cigarette remains 58) Kick the bucket 59) Evidence acceptable in court


How I know the world is broken... The world’s gone a bit crazy. I think we’d all agree on that one, right? We all encounter people in our daily lives who make it really clear that the gene pool is showing the effects of global warming. People do lots of unusual things now. My partner Donna started my ponderances in this area early in the week when she asked me a preposterous question. “Have koalas always had chlamydia or did they somehow get it from humans?” I think we’d all agree that koalas are cute but that would be going a step too far. Donna’s question had me wondering why anyone would ask

TV

questions anymore though. We have Google. Tap in the question and problem solved. Chlamydia is thought to have passed on to koalas from infected livestock back in the 1780s. This does raise more questions again. How do they know it happened in the 1780’s? Why did the koalas come down out of the trees and interact with the livestock? Did the koalas make the first move or the livestock? Were the koalas under the influence of eucalyptus to get caught up in such risky behaviour? Later in the week I discovered that one of my female friends wears jumpers without shirts underneath. I know that’s not uncommon but I think someone needs to let you all know that it’s simply wrong. A jumper is a second layer of clothing item. Let’s make that completely clear. The wearing of a jumper indicates that a person feels cold. If they were warm they would be wearing a shirt or a singlet without a jumper. A jumper goes over another item of clothing to create a state of warmth. Wearing a jumper with no shirt is a risky move. Presumably the person has gotten up in the morning and decided, “it’s a cold day; it will continue to be a cold day; at no point of the day will I reach a level of warmth where I will want to remove my jumper.” None of us can predict how the climatic conditions combined with our own body temperature will play out over a day. Most of you would understand that if you

play it a little safer, put on a t-shirt under the jumper, then if things change you’ve got a back up plan. You can remove your jumper and get comfy without losing your dignity. If you get a bit cool, throw the jumper back on and you’re in business. The next issue absolutely took the cake though. A friend let me know that her husband and her slept on different sides of the bed. As in sometimes they slept on one side, and sometimes on the other. Oh the humanity! I think we all know that one person sleeps on the left side every night, and one on the right side. You can’t mix it up night by night. It’s simply not right. Let’s just consider the starting point that each person has a bedside table containing their items. It could be that you fill the drawers with socks and underwear. Maybe it’s your

wallet and keys. Maybe there are books or magazines that you’re reading. But if you’re changing which side you sleep on, your items wouldn’t be accessible to you on some nights. What do you do then? As if this isn’t outrageous enough, the person indicated to me that they actually change sides during the night at times. During the night! So during the night, one or other of these seemingly normal but actually complete freakish folks, will move from one side of the bed to the other. Which begs the question, how? Does one of them climb over the other in their sleep? Do they simply get out of bed, walk around to the other side, get in and gently nudge their partner out of the way? I don’t want to know. It’s simply not worth considering. They should be in jail. The lady explained that one of

the contributing factors to where she wants to sleep is how hot she is feeling. Apparently one side of the room is warmer than the other. Is the difference in temperature significant enough to be noticeable while sleeping? Again, I just don’t want to know. Let me be clear, one of the things that stops me from leaving Donna is the possibility that I might then meet a new partner that I love very much but who wants to sleep on the right side where I sleep. I couldn’t sleep on the left side. I like to sleep laying on my right hand side and wouldn’t want to be staring into my sleeping partner throughout the night. I simply can’t take the risk. If you don’t think which side a person sleeps on is important, email me at robbietansel@gmail.com I’ll need to set you straight.

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A1FG/=A((C>8G DEE FB:C>?:CA>G FBBF@:G G%CB=G #DEE >FG/:@?>8FG A+'G HEFGG DEE 4 DG+:D>I7:DI';6.:I DEE 'BDC A I1<<I DI C?@:(6<G ;EDEE HEFGG ;;DEE *- /DG"ABG4>8F9FBG ;0DEE HEFGG *- /DG C2 I >?(D I ;DEE =;@:DB5AI C$GH=GG 0DEE C?8>ABCBG)2@3F@G <DEE HEFGG 4 DG*;-)<?2C@?;>A I &DEE 9@C>8CB8AI&(I*;>862@G 5DEE HEFGG DEE 6A>3CG FB+2FGHEFGG D<E *- /DG D ";B>I ?>.G #DEE H=I3GG DEE *- /DG"ABG4>8F9FBDG 7:DI*?B2<D I1<A?$C86> I D0E +C@2:I&3DBI=DGH=GG ;;D<5 )?+ .$F@GH=GG A1FG/=A((C>8G ;0DEE & G A2@BGH=GG ;D<E *- /GH=I3GG C?8>ABCBG)2@3F@GH=GG <D<E 7=FG A+:A@BGHEFG

7=FG"?:FG/=A,G C:=G /:F(=F>G-A9 F@:GHEFGG 7=FG C>8G G 2FF>BG HEFGG 6F+'F@GHEFGG 7=FG)C339FGHEFGG %@?BCF@GHEFGG %@CF>3BGHEFGG 4G)C99CA>G"C::9FG7=C>8BG H=GG 0G6@A'FG C@9BGH=GG )A1GH=GG 7=FG C>8G G 2FF>BG HEFGG 6F+'F@GHEFGG %@?BCF@GHEFGG %@CF>3BGHEFGG *FC8= A2@BGHEFGG %@CF>3BGHEFGG 7=FG6C8G6?>8G7=FA@.G HEFGG 0G6@A'FG C@9BGH=IAGG 7=FG C>8G G 2FF>BG HEFGG A1FG/=A((C>8G 7=FG"?:FG/=A,G C:=G /:F(=F>G-A9 F@:GHEFGG )C99CA>G"C::9FG7=C>8BG H=G

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 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4 NINE SA DEE DEE ;;D<E ;0DEE ;DEE 0DEE <DEE &DEE 5DEE

THURSDAY NOVEMBER 4

DEE #DEE #D<E D<E D<E ;ED<E ;;DEE ;;D<E ;0D<E ;DEE ;D<E

7A3?.II DEE 7A3?.G :@?IHEFGII DEE * * BG)A@>C>8G*F,BII;;D<E !?@F>:?9G 2C3?>+FI ;0DEE HEFGII FB(F@?:FG A2BF,C$FBDI%;AD5AI 76B>IH=GII 0DEE !AC>:9FBBIHEFGIG 7C((C>8G!AC>:GHEFGII 0D<E )C99CA>?C@FG A:G/F?:II * * BG4 :F@>AA>G <DEE *F,BII &DEE * * G*F,BII 5DEE 4G-2@@F>:G4 ?C@GHEFGII 67DI ?ACA@DBI ; I I DEE HEFGIG #DEE !?@?1F3C+BIH=GIG D<E "A$FG B9?>3G42B:@?9C?I H=GIG ;ED<E "A$FG B9?>3G42B:@?9C?G 4 :F@(?@:.IH=GII ;;DEE * * G*F,BG"?:FIG 7=FG%C DG7:DI 6.?@?3DI H=GIG ;0DEE FB:C>?:CA>G 4II 4G-2@@F>:G4 ?C@GHEFGII ;0D<E A1FG/=A((C>8G

ABC TV PLUS 5DEE ;D<5 0DE5 0D<E <DE5 <D<E &DEE &D05 5DE5 5D<5 5D55 D0E #DEE #D<E D<E D;E D&E ;ED;5 ;;DE5 ;;D<5 ;0D<5 0DEE 0D0E 0D&5

SEVEN SA

WIN SA 7=FG7?9'II DEE 7=FG6A93G4>3G7=FG DEE 6F?2:C 29IHEFGIG ;EDEE /:23CAG;EGHEFGII ;ED<E A@BFG ?+C>8DG ;ED5E D>>D8$I&C AI C$I ;;DEE ?3D IG ;EG*F,BG%C@B:II 7=FG!@A F+:IHEFGII ;0DEE 7=FG6?+=F9A@F::FG ;DEE 42B:@?9C?IH=GII ;D05 A889F A GHEFGIUI 16A@BC<?C5AI(C3;6B?@DI 0DEE CB-2:C?BI2B?@?2AI<D@I$;6I <DEE >; I :C@5AI:;@IC>8I &DE5 :C@I ?<<I:C3DI$;6I BDC2:?>.I(;BI@:DI 5DE5 BD-;@D I*;-D8?DA,I 8;26-D>@CB?DA,I DEE 8BC-CA,I>;@:?>.5AIAC(DI D55 (B;-I;6BII #DEE F;..<D"; DBAMG #D<E 764G DEE 692FG69AA3BDGG 7B6DI'<6DIH=I3GIG 7=FG!@A F+:IHEFGII D<E 7=FG"?:FG/=A,G C:=G D<5 /:F(=F>G-A9 F@:GHEFGII ;ED05 A1FG/=A((C>8

*F,BG6@F?' ?B:IG 5D<E 46-G*F,BG)A@>C>8BGG ;DEE 42B:@?9C?>G/:A@.II 0DEE 7=FG @FF'G B9?>3BGI 7=@A, ?+'GI 7=FG-@A,>G4>3G BDG 0D55 7=FG/:A@.G G7=FG A.?9BG >G42B:@?9C?II <D05 46-G*F,BG4:G*AA>GG ?@3G 2C IHEFGII <D55 A,G F?39.G A@93I HEFGIG A+:A@G%AB:F@IH=I<,AGII 5DE5 46-G*F,BGI 5D<E "A$FG >G7=FG DEE /(F+:@21IHEFGII D<E @?>3G FBC8>BG #D<E 42B:@?9C?IHEFGII 7=FG @21II /?11.G IHEFGGI D<E 46-G*F,BGI # <EIG D<E FA@8FG%9A.3G G4G C99C>8G7=?:G/=AA'G 7=FG A@93IH=GII ;ED55 4IG ;;D05 A+:A@G =AGHEFGII

A2G-?> :G4B'G7=?:DG ;0D;5 ! EB?A;>DBAIHEFGI

*F,BG6@F?' ?B:G DEE 46-G*F,BG)A@>C>8BG #DEE 46-G*F,BG4:G*AA>G #D<E 46-G*F,BG ?.G ;ED<E 4 :F@>AA>G6@CF C>8G ;;D<E 46-G*F,BG A2@G ;0DEE 46-G $F>C>8G*F,BG ;D;E 46-G*?:CA>?9G*F,BG 7=FG7C+'F:II 0DE5 46-G*F,BG7A>C8=:G 7=FG62BC>FBBG <DEE 46-G*C8=:9.G*F,BG # <EG <DE5 7=FG A@93G 7=FG @21G 46-G"?:FG*F,BG 5DEE %A@FC8>G -A@@FB(A>3F>:G DEE 46-G"?:FG*F,BG #DEE 7=FG62BC>FBBG # <EG DEE G*F,BG"C$FG%@A1G 6F@9C>G 46-G*F,BG $F@>C8=:GG 7=FG @21GG 46-G*F,BG $F@>C8=:GG ;DEE 7=FG A@93GG ;D<E G*F,BG"C$FG%@A1G &D<E 6F@9C>G 5DEE

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

-=C93@F> BG!@A8@?1BG 7=FG41? C>8G A@93G G 21 ?99GHEFGG 7FF>G7C:?>BG A GHEFGG /2(F@8C@9GH=GG ?>3F@(21(G 29FBG H=GG )F C+?>G .>?B:CFBG H=GG )?9+A91G >G7=FG )C339FGHEFGG 7=FG*?>>.GHEFGG <@3G A+'G%@A1G7=FG /2>GHEFGG 7=?:G#E BG/=A,GHEFGG )?9+A91G >G7=FG )C339FGHEFGG 7=FG*?>>.GHEFGG <@3G A+'G%@A1G7=FG /2>GHEFGG 7=?:G#E BG/=A,GHEFGG /2@$C$A@G&;G /4GH=GG )A$CFDG/ ?DI1>;@:DBI C$0IH=IA,3GIH5 GI 9@CBA4IE?DB2DI'B;A>C>I -ABF>:C>ADG7:DI !<D-D>@AGH=GG <@3G A+'G%@A1G7=FG /2>GHEFGG

TV FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5 NINE SA DEE DEE ;;D<E ;0DEE ;D&5 0DEE <DEE &DEE 5DEE

FRIDAY NOVEMBER 5

DEE #DEE #D<E D<E ;;D<E ;0D0E ;D;5 ;D<E

5D55 D0E #DEE #D<E DEE D<E D05 ;ED55 ;;D&E ;0DE5 ;0D&E ;D05 ;D5E

SEVEN SA

GEM

WIN SA

GO

SBS MOVIES

*F,BG6@F?' ?B:G 46-G*F,BG)A@>C>8BG 46-G*F,BG4:G*AA>G 46-G*F,BG 4 :F@>AA>BG 4 :F@>AA>G6@CF C>8G %@C3?.G6@CF C>8G 46-G*F,BG A2@G 46-G $F>C>8G*F,BG 46-G*?:CA>?9G*F,BG 7=FG ?++C>FG !9?>F:G41F@C+?G 46-G*C8=:9.G*F,BG -9ABFG G62BC>FBBG 7=FG A@93G 7=FG @21G 46-G"?:FG*F,BG !9?>F:G41F@C+?G 46-G"?:FG*F,BG %@C3?.G6@CF C>8G G*F,BG"C$FGG 7=FG @21G G-A> 9C+:G A>FG 7=FG A@93G G*F,BG"C$FG%@A1G 6F@9C>GG 7=FG62BC>FBBGG 6?@@CFG-?BBC3. BG >FG !92BG >F

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

<D<E &DEE &D<E 5D<E D<E #D;5 #D<E D<E DEE D<E ;ED<E ;;D<E ;;D&5 ;0D&E ;DEE ;D<E 0DEE <DEE <D<E &D<E &D&5 5DEE

;D;E 0DE5 <DEE <DE5 <D<5 5D<E D<E #D<E D<E ;0D;E ;0D<5 ;DEE

BOLD

SBS VICELAND

-=C93@F> BG!@A8@?1BG )CB:F@G)?'F@G 6A G7=FG62C93F@G ?99.'? ?1 G -2@CA2BG FA@8FG !9?.G/+=AA9G 6?>?>?BG >G!. ?1?BG 7=A1?BG4>3G%@CF>3BG F1.G G6AAG *F99?G7=FG!@C>+FBBG >C8=:G %C@F1?>G/?1G 692F.G C>AG ?>?G /(C+'BG4>3G/(F+'BG ?@3G 2C GHEFGG )?@'G/F.1A2@G4>3G 7=FG >3F@:A,DG9<; I C >I ?3DGH=GG )CBB.G C88C>BG G %@CF>3BG"C$FGHEFGG A+:A@G =AGHEFGG 4@:G A@'BG 4>= BG6@2B=G C:=G %?1FG "C$FG4:G7=FG4(A99AGG H=I<,AGG /C+'G G :GH=I<GG -A112>C:.GHEFG

DEE #DEE #D<E ;ED<E ;;D<E ;0DEE

7TWO

GO

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

A1FG/=A((C>8G 7=FG F?9G/F?+=?>8FG HEFGG ).G @FF'G 3.BBF.G HEFGG ?@@. BG!@?+:C+FG )C99CA>G A99?@G)C>2:FG *6-G7A3?.G A2BFG G F99>FBBG HEFGG )C99CA>G A99?@G)C>2:FG 6F::F@G A1FBG4>3G ?@3F>BG -A?B:,?:+=G GHEFGG )I4I/I GHEFGG B+?(FG7AG7=FG -A2>:@.GG /!-4G4>C1?9G FB+2FG *C8=:9.G*F,BG 6A@3F@G/F+2@C:.G >:F@>?:CA>?9GHEFGG 6C99.G-A>>A99.DGFBDC@I 1-DB?2C>I7BC?<IHEFGG )C8=:.G-@2CBFG/=C(BG HEFGG /2(F@G ?@3F>GHEFGG 6A@3F@G/F+2@C:.G G >:F@>?:CA>?9GHEFG

7MATE

7TWO

NITV

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SBS

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GEM

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SBS MOVIES

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ABC NEWS

SBS VICELAND

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ABC TV PLUS

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ABC NEWS

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PEACH

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NITV

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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 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 6

NINE SA

SEVEN SA

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TV SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 7

NINE SA

SEVEN SA

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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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BUSINESS DIRECTORY ACCOUNTANT

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Portland is one step closer to becoming landfill free as an extensive Glenelg Shire Council project edges towards completion. The Portland landfill rehabilitation project is now in its final stages, which will see the former landfill safely repurposed for future use. The rehabilitation is the last element of the multimillion-dollar overhaul at the Derrill Road site, which has seen the construction of a dedicated transfer station and recycling centre. Glenelg Shire Acting Director Assets Chris Saunders said the projects form part of council’s transition to industry best practice. “Over the past six years we have been steadily working with local contractors Mibus Bros to develop, construct and deliver a waste disposal site that is modern, user-friendly and, most of all, safe for future generations," he said. “As part of the rehabilitation process Mibus Bros have been installing features such as a new stormwater drainage system and a passive gas system. In fact, over the course of the latest stage of the project more than 25,000 cubic metres of clay and 60,000 cubic metres of soil have been installed, highlighting the sheer scale of work being undertaken. Native grasses have also been seeded atop of the landfill for the potential use in future rehabilitation works around Glenelg Shire, as well as to provide habitat for native species such as the threatened Southern Brown Bandicoot. “It is anticipated that the major earthworks will be completed by the end of this year. This will allow for the final native plantings to be undertaken early next year, by which point the site will be completely rehabilitated and safe for long term use," he said. “We look forward to officially calling Glenelg Shire landfill free.”


Boilermaker / Welder Tradesman Must have the ability to read and interpret technical drawings/procedures. Ability to consistently maintain a high quality of workmanship. Must have Certificate III in Engineering/Fabrication & a White Card. This role could lead into a permanent position in the future for the right candidate. All applicants treated in strict confidence, further details on SEEK. Please email your cover letter and resume to admin@dalkar.com.au

Workshop Mechanic The City of Mount Gambier has an exciting opportunity offered on a fixed term contract for 18 months for an experienced workshop mechanic who is passionate about the safety and maintenance of plant and equipment.

EMPLOYMENT

MT GAMBIER

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Young athletes compete on the State stage Respected coach takes five athletes to the 2021 VIVA All Schools Games in Adelaide

The Workshop Mechanic is responsible for the maintenance and repair of Council’s plant and equipment and providing assistance to employees regarding the appropriate use, care, and maintenance of machinery. This position operates in a fast-paced team environment in accordance with policies and procedures, including work health and safety requirements. Further information regarding the position, including the position description which identifies key competencies and selection criteria, is available from City of Mount Gambier website www.mountgambier.sa.gov.au/careers Applications close Friday 12 November 2021 at 5:00pm

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Five young Mount Gambier athletes, Hayden Crowe, Emily Lynch, Jena Jagger, Charlotte Tarr and Les Jagger headed up to Adelaide to compete in this year’s VIVA All Schools Games with their coach Sally Taylor. For three of the athletes, Jena Jagger, Charlotte Tarr and Les Jagger, this was their first time competing at this level. All enjoyed the experience, made new friends and had some good results. Les came home with a silver medal in the U14 3000m walk and a credible 6th place in the U14 1500m race. Both Charlotte and Jena competed in the U16 long jump finishing 12th and 15th in a large and very competitive field. Charlotte and Jena also competed in the U16 100m & 200m heats and posted times around their personal best and learnt a lot from the experience. Jena competed in the 400m heats and Charlotte had a great experience in the 90m hurdles. Emily Lynch continued her great form from last season, competing in the U16 3000m walk and finished with the gold medal in a time of 15.59:91, this was a personal best and also well under the national qualifier. Emily them had a quick 30-minute turnaround to compete in the U16 2000m Steeplechase. This was the first time Emily had

competed at this event and finished in fifth place, a great result considering the time between events. Emily also competed in the U18 5000m Walk taking out the silver medal with a personal best time of 28.01:97, which was also under the national qualifier. Hayden Crowe again showed why he is considered one of the best young sprinters in South Australia at the moment. He competed in the U18 100m, 200m and 400m sprints coming away with a silver and bronze medal. In the 100m heats Hayden qualified fourth fastest for the final and had a great race in the final finishing in the bronze medal position in one of the closest finishes for this event. Hayden qualified the fastest for the final of the U18 200m but he couldn’t quite repeat it in trying conditions for the final taking out the silver medal. Hayden had a U18 400m heat to forget where he was disqualified for breaking at the start line, showing that even the best don’t quite get it right all the time and you can always learn. All of the athletes had a great time and would not be competing at this level if it wasn’t for the commitment and guidance of Sally Taylor and their families’ support. ADELAIDE EXPERIENCE: Hayden Crowe, Charlotte Tarr, coach Sall Taylor, Jena Jagger, Les Jagger & Emily Lynch


MT GAMBIER

SPORT

Central continues to be the baseball benchmark Friday night under lights saw Tigers take on Millicent/Federals in a double header at Blue Lake Sports Park. Game 1 saw a pitching affair and Millicent’s Jack Hateley and Tigers Karl Ransom where both on song throwing a complete seven innings each and when the umpire called time and game for Game 1 the barest of margins separated the sides with Tigers taking a two runs to one victory. Tigers welcomed back Jesse Foster to the diamond from injury and he started with a bang picking up two hits while Jake England continued his rich vein of form since being selected in the divison one side with another important hit which gave tigers the run that mattered. For Millicent / Federals it was Roy ‘Slugger’ Hutchinson who again found himself with two big shots to left field in game one. Millicent certainly can feel hard done by, Brayden Morton taking a screamer at centre field early in the piece stop Millicent from emptying the bases and help Tigers take the two points. In the second game of the night, Tigers were just a class above the Bandits from the get go, putting four runs across the plate in the first, followed by a ten run second inning that saw the boys in orange and black take a commanding lead and shut the door on Millicent leaving town with any points. Whilst the Millicent/Federals boys did rally to bring home four runs in the fourth innings, it was all to late and the margin was just simply to great. Tigers taking two wins from two games had coach Ransom happy, whilst Millicent / Federals certainly had their chances they will be disappointed to leave emptied handed. Game two saw big performances from Jesse Foster, Brayden Morton, Tyler Horrigan, Matt Thompson and Karl Ransom combining for a whooping fourteen hits in game two, whilst for the Millicent/ Federals boys Jordan Johnson and Tom Winkley were the guys that showed fight with the bat.

Tennis results

DIVISION ONE West Gambier 8-57 d Glencoe 4-51 Men’s Singles: E. Schultz d T. Biggins 6-0; N. Lang lost to W. Hann 4-6; T. Lang d C. Brooks 7-6 Women’s singles: J. Stutley d S. Edwards 6-4; S. Ward lost to J. Mitchell 0-6; L. Ballintyne lost to A. Tentye 1-6 Centrals/Uniting 8-70 d Reidy Park 4/53 Men’s singles: A. Vandenhurk d Z. Young 6-3; M. Heemskerk d C. Kelly 6-3; B. Gaffney lost to J. Childs 5-7 Women’s singles: A. Dunn d E. Edwards 6-1; K. Mitchell lost to J. Yoiung 4-6; C. Walker d S. Edwards 6-3

In the match of the round a red hot Central took on the South Indians in a double header on Saturday evening at Blue Lake Sports Park. Dylan Chuck took the ball for Centrals whilst Ryan Placcuci was called upon for the Indians. South showed plenty of fight in Game 1 and scoring early but the class of Central was too much. Nathan Meinck lead the way with three hits showing why he is a star of the competition and he was supported again well with the Central boys having eleven safe hits to South just two. Chuck was simply just to classy on the mound and showed why he was the regining league medalist. Travis Lockwood led from the front as he had the Indians only two hits over seven innings. Centrals just had to much class for the Indians and ran away with a six runs to three victory and the perfect start for Dylan Chuck’s Central boys. Game two saw much of the same, a lopsided batting card was all the difference with Central again outclassing the Indians twelve hits to just four infront of a cold but vocal crowd. Ethan Chuck just was in control early on the hill whilst South went for stalwart Dean Hamilton as their game two starter. Koby Chant led the way with three hits in game two and is putting together a very nice start to the season which would almost see him firming as an early leader to the League Best and Fairist standings. Dylan Gull and the human road block Kyall McClean again leading from the front with two hits a piece. For South it was a case of the bats going cold on the night which helped Central take the two wins from two games and remain undefeated thus far. For the Indians, coach Bruce Morale will have the young guys on the training track as they will look to regain some of that hitting power they showed early in the year.

RESULTS Division 1 Tigers 2 (J. Foster 2; B. Morton, T. Horrigan, K. Ransom, J. England) d Millicent/Federals 1 (R. Hutchinson 2; C. Chittelborough, J. Johnson, D. Pink, J. Hateley); Tigers 15 (J. Foster, M. Thompson, T. Horrigan, B. Morton 3; K. Ransom 2; R. Rolph. J. England) d Millicent/Federals 6; Central 6 (N. Meinck 3; K. Chant. A. Ridding 2; K. McClean, D. Gull, J. Aston, P. O’Hehir) d South 3 (T. Lockwood 2); Central 10 (K. Chant 3; K. McClean, D. Gull 2; N. Meinck, A. Ridding, E. Chuck,J. Aston, C. Muller) d South 4 (B. Morale, R. Placcuci, D. Lewis, T. Lockwood) Division 2 Tigers 14 (G. Ha 3; K. Harrison, J. Mee 2; B. Marcus, T. Burner, A. Merrett, R. Rolph) d South 3 (T. Morale, E. Lee, B. Whitwell, B. Horrigan); Central Magpies 19 (J. Chuck 3; Z. Chant, B. Braithwaite 2; S. Shaw, C. Muller, P. O’Heihr) d Federal 3 (P. Fielder 4; J. Wilsmore, B. McAdam, J. Telford, M. Richardson) Division 3 Naracoorte 16 (R. Whitwell 3; K. Sisson, B. Fox, S. Davidson 2; C. Wakefield, K. Druitt, N. Rowntree) d Federal 4; Central Magpies 9 (A. Crouch, A. Ruwoldt, M. Ruwoldt, A. West) d Millicent 4 (M. Pink, D. Hogan 2; S. Martinella, G. Morley, D. Hateley); Central 11 (S. Kuhl 3; A. Ridding, C. Tzioutziouklaris, D. Cutting 2; S. Page, B. Jones, B. Hosking, M. Burdon) d South 3 (K. Joyce, K. Rowe) Under 15 Tigers 9 (A. Merrett, F. Hillstone, W. Merchant, J. Hillstone, J. Mee, K. Mullan) d South 8 (J. Lewis, W. Lewis 3; N. Habner, C. Page 2; J. Smith) Under 13 Gold Tigers 10 (H. Elletson 2; F. tarr, L. Jones, J. Box) d Federal 7 (M. Pearce 2; K. Long, A. Anderson) Under 13 Blue Central 3 (R. Hopgood, J. Walkom) drew with South 3 (L. Ratcliffe, A. Page, P. Cole, K. Hamilton); Tigerts 9 (T. Pitkin 2; N. Elletson, A. Bros, D. Sampson, T. Clark, W. Mollens, J. Lennon) d Federal 2 (P. Boney)

Cricket season kicks off with one day fixtures BARBER SHIELD RESULTS MIL LEL V WEST GAMBIER Mil Lel 1st innings 9/156 (H. Smith 59; D. Williamson 40; W. Rowland 10; J. de Jong 3/24; S. Willis 2/19; K. Chapman 2/39; R. Crute 1/28; T. Hill 1/9) West Gambier 1st innings 6/161 (C. Prior 37; S. Willis 29; J. Geddes 25; K. Chapman 21; J. de Jong 16; R. Crute 15; N. Walters 2/32; W. Rowland 1/21; H. Smith 1/22; J. Miller 1/22; L. Gibbs 1/40) West Gambier won by five runs PENOLA V NORTH SPORTSMAN’S North Sportsman’s 1st innings 6/126 (J. Schutz 52no.; N. McInerney 45; I. Mulraney 8no.; J. Doyle 3/3; M. Waters 2/18; L. Jones 1/27) Penola 1st innings 3/157 (L. March 53; J. Mullan 40; J. Schulz 25; M. Waters 20; D. Kenny 1/31; N. Mark 1/7; M. Johnston 1/20) Penola won by three wickets SOUTH GAMBIER V EAST GAMBIER South Gambier 1st innings 8/152 (D. Somerfield 53; J. Dunn 39; M. Sims 11; A. hentschke 3/20; N. Gore 2/24; E. Marks 2/29; L. Turley 1/40) East Gambier 1st innings 5/158 (S. Cameron 70; D. Stratford 33; A. Hentschke 24; E. Geary 2/36; C. Jorgenson 1/27; R. Drenthen 1/30; D. Loupos 1/28) East Gambier won by six runs

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Newcomer secures victory Once again last week a large field of 37 took part in a Stroke Round being the 2nd Round of the Olympic Trophy at Attamurra. In spite of the weather being hot and windy, a new player to the club, Jess Parsons absolutely blitzed the course registering an amazing Nett 63, 10 under her handicap of 41. The handicapper certainly will be reducing her handicap for her next round of golf. Taking out second place for the day on a countback Yvonne Shirley (29 Handicap) played a consistent game recording 49/51, equating to a Nett 71, two under her handicap. Enthusiastic Janina Morrison (25 Handicap) was unlucky to miss out on the countback as she had an excellent front nine with 43 off the stick, however, once again the difficult back nine took its toll with Janina carding 53 off the stick. Janina recorded a Nett 71, playing two under her handicap. Nine players - Sue Coulter, Jane Lamont, Di O’Donnell, Libby Altschwager, Di Norman, Jan Shanahan, Kerry Pedlar, Kathy Ewer and Sue Downes - received a ball for their good scores and The Pro Shot on the Par 3 8th Hole went to a great shot made by Sue Coulter. The speciality prizes for the 2nd Shot on the Par 3 10th Hole went to A Grade – Kerry Pedlar, B Grade – Sue Coulter and C Grade – Libby Altschwager. This week’s play will see the 1st Round of the match play for the Handicap Match Play Championship plus a Stableford competition for the rest of the field.

SATURDAY REPORT A good turn out of ladies for last Saturday’s golf event, which was a stableford competition with 22 competing for the competition. The course set-up was good, fairways with some run and greens at a medium pace. Marie Douglas (26 handicap) had a very good round to register 38 points to take out 1st place. Marie had 17 points on the front nine and 21 points on the back nine and her game included four three point holes. Janina Morrison (24 handicap) took out second placing on countback from Yvonne Shirley. Janina had a really consistent game marking up 18/18 points front and back nines. Helping to make this total Janina had seven three point holes which secured her the second placing. Yvonne Shirley (handicap 28) lost on a countback with 36 points also, but her best nine was on the front nine with 21 points and having 15 points on the long back nine. Yvonne’s score included five three point holes. OLYMPIC TROPHY 2ND ROUND PODIUM: Janina Morrison, Jess Parsons & Yvonne Shirley

Pennant bowls results Mid Week Pennant Mount Gambier RSl Red 54/8 d Millicent Red 38/0; Naracoorte RSL 55/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 30/0; Mount Gambier Blue 43/6 d Millicent Blue 41/2; Port MacDonnell Red 54/6 d Mount Gambier Red 40/2; Naracoorte 42/8 d Port MacDonnell Blue 34/0 Ladies Pennant Division One Mount Gambier RSL Blue 41/8 d Naracoorte 39/0; Millicent Blue 49/7 d Penola 45/1; Millicent Red 55/6 d Port MacDonnell 54/2; Kingston 59/6 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 46/2 Division Two Naracoorte RSL 52/8 d Mount Gambbier 41/0; Beachport Red 51/6 d Millicent 40/2; Beachport Blue 51/6 d Robe 46/2; Penola 63/8 d Port MacDonnell 29/0 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 Naracoorte 83/11 d Robe 65/1; Mount Gambier Blue 70/10 d Millicent 62/2; Mount Gambier RSL Red 70/10 d Mount Gambier RSL 69/2; Mount Gambier Red 87/10 d Port MacDonnell 52/2 Division Two Kingston 100/12 d Kalangadoo 52/0; Naracoorte RSL 77/10 d Naracoorte 62/2; Mount Gambier 82/12 d Mount Gambier RSL 53/0; Penola 92/10 d Lucindale 54/2 Division Three Millicent Blue 74/10 d Robe 57/2; Millicent Red 80/10 d Penola 48/2; Mount Gambier 82/12 d Mount Gambier RSL 53/0; Penola 92/10 d Lucindale 54/2 Division Four (South) Millicent Blue 103/12 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 38/0; Millicent Red 72/10 d Mount Gambier Red 66/2; Mount Gambier RSL 85/12 d Port MacDonnell 45/0; Mount Gambier Blue 73/11 d Beachport South 58/1 Division Four (North) Penola 71/10 d Kalangadoo 60/2; Lucindale 77/10 d Naracoorte 65/2; Naracoorte RSL 72/8 d Kingston Blue 66/4; Kingston Red 70/10 d Beachport North 65/2


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Preliminary finals decided in Mount Gambier Eght Ball Association DIVISION 1 German Club Underdogs and German Club Meerkats will line up for another club derby on Wednesday night in a repeat of the 2019 season decider after Meerkats comfortably defeated Commercial Club Saints last Wednesday night. After finishing the season bottom of the division at the conclusion of the minor round Meerkats would have been considered the underdogs but have done well to defeat three teams who finished above them to win three finals on the trot and give them another shot at a flag. They started the preliminary-final off well and at the end of round 1 the score was 4-1 Meerkats way. Saints then managed to string a couple of frames together at the beginning of the 2nd round thanks to wins from stalwart Leigh Dowdell and young gun Dylan Beare to keep them in the hunt but Meerkats were just too strong on the night and went on to take four of the next five frames to claim

victory. Marc Letizia was back on song winning two from two for the match as was Karla Bowd, who also went undefeated for the night winning both her frames. Captain Travis Helbig was finally able to get back across the VIC/SA border after missing the teams’ first two successful outings in the finals series but struggled possibly due to lack of table time with no venues in Victoria being open recently due to the restrictions but managed to get a win in his third frame to seal the deal. In a first, the Division 1 grandfinal this year will be a best of 25 match - in lieu of the standard match format which is best of 15 - as voted in at the MGEBA’s 2019 committee meeting. Matches always come down to who plays best on the night but this format gives a true indication of who actually is the best on the night as every player will play every player on the opposing team so there is literally nowhere to hide. Grand finals for all divisions will

Table tennis returns for Spring Table Tennis Spring sprang back into action last week. The seven week Spring season split into two divisions, with each division comprising five teams of six players. Four teams per week will battle it out in each division, while the fifth will have the bye on a rotating basis. The first match in Division 1 saw the Patriots take on the Broncos. Broncos players Harry Childs, Luke Bremner, Graham Heading and Travis Sweet all won their respective opening singles rubbers against their Patriots opponents and appeared to have set their team on the way to a comfortable victory, before the Patriots were led to a resounding resurgence on the back of inspired performances by Ward Freeman, David HarrisJones and Felix Owusu through the doubles section and also reverse singles section of the encounter. Sweet and Kevin Patzel won the last two rubbers of the night for the Broncos, but by that stage the result was beyond doubt as the Patriots claimed the 10-8 win. In the other Division 1 encounter, the Raiders locked horns with the Cowboys. Kuncheria Luka got the Cowboys off to winning start with an exciting five-game win over his Raiders opponent Rayelene Hutchesson, before squared the ledger for the Raiders with a comfortable win over Hayden Luo. The trend continued in the early stages of the night until Raiders number one player Sirinat Sweet stepped up to lead by example, inspiring her team to take control of the contest, as they won seven of eight rubbers through the middle section to completely extinguish the fight out of their opponents and cruise

to an 11-7 victory. Luka and Will Newlyn performed strongly for the Cowboys, both maintaining clean sheets in their singles rubbers, but an even team effort from the Raiders, including Sarah Thomson’s dominant performance, ensured they took home the chocolates. In Division 2, the Lions completely outclassed a brave Titans outfit, whilst the Vikings barely had to raise a sweat in accounting for the hapless Warriors. Doug Megaw, James Peake and Richard Van Der Linde turned in completely dominant performances for the Lions, all maintaining a clean singles sheet on the night, whilst Marga Steele and Nate HarrisJones showed spirit for the Titans. Steele maintained a clean sheet in her singles rubbers, Harris-Jones bravely fought out not one but two 5-game singles matchups, splitting the results. Overall, the Lions claimed the comfortable win by 12 rubbers to six. Vikings players Richard Horrigan, Tracey Rawlings and Haylee Barnes all produced perfect performances to sweep aside their Warriors opponents whose only saving grace was a clean sheet to Nick Sweet. 3 match winners: Division 1 Ward Freeman (Patriots), Travis Sweet, Luke Bremner (Broncos), Sarah Thomson (Raiders), Kuncheria Luka, Will Newlyn (Cowboys). Division 2 Doug Megaw, James Peake, Richard Van Der Linde (Lions), Marga Steele (Titans). Nick Sweet (Warriors), Tracey Rawlings, Haylee Barnes, Richard Horrigan (Vikings)

be played at the Commercial Club this Wednesday night at 7.30pm. DIVISION 2 Defending premiers Linksview Crawlers have qualified for yet another grand-final and now have the chance to make it three on the trot. Their opposition Commercial Club Lakers, up from Division 3 in 2019 when they won the premiership - looked to be a worthy opponent on paper but were defeated by the Crawlers in emphatic fashion and remained winless for the night. The eight frames to nil whitewash sees the Crawlers into the season decider where they will face their nemesis Linksview who finished the season as minorround premiers and progressed to the grand-final after defeating Commercial Club Lakers 8-5 in the 2nd semi final. DIVISION 3 Commersh Chaos easily defeated 2019 Division 4 premiers Jens 1 on Wednesday night to progress to the grand final where they will face Commercial Club

Cavemen. Cavemen didn’t quite make the cut back in 2019 after winning three on the trot in the division previously by memory so will be looking to make amends this year. DIVISION 4 After easily brushing aside Commersh Comics in the 1st semifinal the previous week German Club TNT went on to defeat JT Sportsbar eight frames to six and will take on Eastern Allsorts in this weeks’ grand final. DIVISION 5 Division 5 with German Club Bandits being stripped of their win that put them into the grandfinal over Eastern Rangers in the 2nd semi-final after playing an unqualified player. The by-laws state that a player must have played in at least three minor round matches to be eligible to play in the finals series and the player in question had only played in two. With that, Rangers were handed a 15-0 win which sees them into the grand final. They will now

face Victoria Hotel who defeated Bandits 8-7 last Wednesday night in a match that went right down to the wire. The association will hold their annual wind-up and presentation night at the Blue Lake Bar & Bistro on Saturday 6th November. In other eightball news, the German Club will be running a drawn singles round-robin tournament on Friday, November 5 at their Square Mile premises on the corner of Square Mile Rd and Woodlands Rd Yahl. Start time is 7pm with nomination cut-off being 6.45pm. The tournament is open to any player. See their Facebook page for details. Also, the Commercial Club is running a triples teams tournament on the weekend of November 20 and 21. The tournament will comprise of up to 18 teams and is open to any player. Contact Marie Skinner or Matthew Driscoll via messenger or check out the Commercial Club Facebook page for details.

Big batting the highlight on the softball diamond Concordes White kept on their winning way with another strong performance this weekend, this time against Demons, who had Cody Manning (pictured) back for her first game of the season. Concordes white opened the first innings with three quick runs, thanks to a perfect bunt by Alli Kreplins and an RBI by Linda Dodds. Kreplins then took the mound for Concordes, and immediately grabbed a line drive scorched at her head to retire Sarah Nieuwenhuizen in a stunning display of reflexes. Bella Morale thenthree bagger by Manning. In the second innings Concordes put on another four runs, thanks to safe hits to Maddy Sutherland and a double to Billie Jones, and then held Demons scoreless in the bottom of the innings to lead 7-1 after 2. The third innings saw a further 2 runs to Concordes courtesy of a RBI double by Jo Hopgood and safe hits by Maddie Bowd and Brandi Miller. Demons showed their fight however with a three RBI home run to Manning, to claim her fourth RBI for the game. This would end up being all of Demons’ runs however as Concordes tightened the screws in the final few innings, with particular mention to Maddy Sutherland at third who made two terrific plays, as well as adding on six more of their own, thanks largely to Linda Doods, with her third safe hit of the day, and some aggressive base running forcing the demons errors. With 11 safe hits and no fielding errors, it was a clean and dominant performance for Concordes White, deserving of the 15-4 final score line and showing why they are early front runners this season.

Warriors White jumped out of the gates marvellously scoring eight runs against their sister side Warriors Blue in the first innings. They hit the ball all over the park led by Taylor Wilsmore who kept the Blues outfield busy with four safe hits, four RBIs and plenty of supportive voice for her team. Rachelle Blank continued to swing the bat aggressively which is excellent for someone new to the game, legging out a single to third base. Big hits to White’s Sarah Polderman with a triple and the speedster Justine Koop nearly completed the cycle with a walk, single, double and a triple. White’s Lyndall Feast was everywhere at shortstop, and ‘The Flash’ Erin Chaplin showed she still more than has it with two safe hits while working hard in the pitcher’s circle for Whites. Rookie Analeigh Anderson stretched the Blue’s field getting herself into a trap play, while her proud mum Kelly surprised herself scorching a single up the middle earlier in the game. Kelly Doyle, ever the team player, filled in for White’s against

her usual team and wasted no time in cracking the ball all over the outfield. Skylea McLean, Elly Hogben and Jasmine Disselbach had plenty of work in the Blue outfield, combining well and hitting their cutoffs which limited extra bases. Not to be outdone, Blue’s best hitter for the day was Angela Queale with two doubles, two singles, and three RBIs. She was well backed by Blues catcher Daena Wombwell who had three safe hits, as did the Smiling Assassin Mel Chuck, also snagging herself a great double play off the bat of Feast. McLean continued her fabulous early season form with another two safe hits. Hogben, Vicky Taylor, Bec White and Leyna Bruggemann all had two safe hits each for Blues, who ran out 23-12 victors in a game played with plenty of fun and smiles. RESULTS Concordes White 15 (L Dodds 3; A Kreplins, B Jones 2; M Bowd, B Miller, J Hopgood, M Sutherland) d Demons 4 (I Morale 2; C Manning 2 (1HR); V Radley) Wanderers 13 (L McCallum, J Hart, E Hart 2; L Little, L Clifford-Finch, C Kaigg) drew with Concordes United 13 (S Thomson, D Jones 3; C Jackway 2; H Taylor, J Beck, B Von Duve) Warriors Blue 23 (A Queale 4; D Wombwell, M Chuck 3; S McLean, E Hogben, V Taylor, L Bruggemann, B White 2) d Warriors White 12 (T Wilsmore 4; J Koop 3; S Polderman, E Chaplin, K Doyle 2, K Anderson, R Blanck)


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Seaside event for South East golf veterans A field of 61 South East golf veterans fronted up at Beachport - great numbers for a 9 hole course, which is always in pristine condition. The Division 1 winner was Robe’s Peter DeLaine with 36 points from Attamurra’s Tony McGregor 35 and the Millicent maestro Terry Chant on 34. Second division had good scores with Rob ‘Tank’ Thomson recording 39 to win from Lucindale’s Adrian Thiele on 38, ‘Lucky’ Lyndsay Copeman 35, with local Brian Amos further back on 33. NTPs were Tim MacLean and Col Wright, and the Ross Orchard was won by Graham Pilgrim and Gav Sparrow. The Beachport Hotel were the event sponsor. The next game is at Attamurra on November 8, Blue Lake on November 22, and the final game, before a Christmas break, is at Millicent on December 6. The New Year starts again at Kingston on January 17.

Club championships decided at Blue Lake Rosemary Martland took out the women’s 2021 36 hole matchplay Club Championship in Division 1 last Wednesday at the Blue Lake Golf Club. Martland has been a member for only several months but came to the club with a lot of experience under her belt and plays off a 10 handicap. It was always going to be a tight match against Dianne Perryman, a club champion several times over the last couple of decades, and it proved to be just that. The weather was perfect and the course offered up plenty of run and after the first nine holes Perryman was 1 up after Martland found trouble in the bunker. Going into the 10th and halving it, Martland pared the 11th, 12th, won 13th, pared 15th and 18th to be three up. Perryman did have a par on the 14th and a win on the 17th. Crossing back under the tunnel to the 19th (1st) Martland hit the green on her second shot and parred it. She remained four up until the 22nd was a loss. Perryman was not done yet and clawed her way to winning 25th, 26th and 27th to be one down. Martland then turned it on to win the 29th, 30th and 31st. Perryman won the 32nd but the silverware was in Martland’s hands after a win on the 34th winning 4/2. Martland put her win down to holing quite a few long putts as on paper the stroke count was very even. Bev Pascoe and Trudy Herbert lived up to the hype given for their final in the Division 2 matchplay club championships played over 27 holes. The scores were four up in favor of Pascoe after the 1st nine holes with Herbert having her only win on the 9th. Herbert then showed her worth winning the 10th, 11th, 12th and 13th, loses and halved holes and a win on

the 19th (1st) Pascoe dug into her bag of experience in finals having played in them for a number of years, whereas this was Herbert’s first appearance in a grand final. Pascoe pared the 20th (2nd) won the 24th and 25th. Herbert did have a win on the 22nd but Pascoe had put her stamp on the win after they halved the 26th to finish 2/1. Pascoe said she had an exceptional day of driving well and the flat stick working its magic. Kudos must go to Herbert after a great game. The last few weeks have seen her handicap drop dramatically and her next game will be in Division 1. The caddies and referees were thanked for playing their part in the smooth running of the event. A stableford competition was held for those not involved in championships with some excellent scores recorded. Division 1 winner Lee-Anne Medhurst signed for 41 points, 23 of them on the front nine that included a birdie 2 on the 5th. Runner up Annette Ford would have thought on any other day she would have won with her 40 points and had to be content with second place. Helen Stratford was a long way off the mark coming in third with 32 points but was happy to win the pro-shot. Relative newcomer Shannon McDonnell was very excited to have a win in Division 2 with a great score of 36 points, playing to her handicap. Runner up Carol Melhuish not having played a lot of 18 holes lately was also pleased with her win on 35 points. Lucy Richards and lyn Annand followed with 34 points each. Lyn Gill earned herself a ball having a ferret on the 8th. This week is a stableford competition with the novelty event of the most accurate fairway drives.

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Clifford & Ross emerge victors

This week, 32 players took to the greens in rather damp conditions but as the afternoon progressed, the weather was much kinder. Winners this week was the team of Denis Clifford and Adriana Ross with a score of 35+9 and taking home the prize pool of $32.00 each. Second place went to the team of Arthur O’Connell and Derrick Lindh with a score of 32+15 and earning themselves the $5.00 bar voucher each. Other winning teams were, Eddie Hann, Robert Chambers 32+11. Peter Dunnicliff, John Drew 31+4. John Eldridge, Derek Bowering 31+2. Bill O’Conner, Bill Burdon 30+10. Judy Lowe, Peter

Hyland 30+5 and Peter Bateman, Robert Radley 30+4.’. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above main) Adriana Ross & Denis Clifford 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above inset) Derrick Lindh & Arthur O’Connell

DIVISION 1 CLUB CHAMPIONSHIP: (Above top) Runner up Dianne Perryman & winner Rosemary Martland DIVISION 2 CLUB CHAMPIONSHIP: (Above centre) Runner up Trudy Herbert & winner Bev Pascoe STABLEFORD PODIUM: (Above bottom) Division 2 winner Shannon McDonnell, Division 2 runner up Carol Melhuish, Division 1 winner Lee-Anne Medhurst & Division 1 runner up Annette Ford

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Saintly season

Saints Netball Club hands out its 2021 individual awards

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1. A Grade - Jordy Clements-Jones; Best & Fairest Rhiannon Christian & Coach’s Award Tiia Pelkonen. 2. B2 Grade - Coach’s Award Emma Chuck: Best & Fairest Julie Medhurst & Runner Up Kerryn Schmidt 3. Under 15 - Best & Fairest Izzy Forrest & Coach’s Award Laura Dellorefice. Absent - Runner Up Amy Wilke. 4. Most Promising Junior Player: Aynslee Hayman 5. Junior Umpiring Award: Chloe McIntosh 6. A2 Grade - Coach’s Award Nadia McLean: Best & Fairest Kimmi Pratt & Runner Up Kiara Childs. 7. Under 17 - Brilliant Team Person Mia Passauer-Jones: Best & Fairest Chloe McIntosh & RFunner Up Jorja Morale 8. Under 13 A - Coach’s Award Kelsey Boneham; Runner Up Skye Gurry & Best & Fairest Aynslee Hayman 9. 50 Game Milestones - Kelsey Boneham, Jorja Douglas, Maggi Carter & Giaan Ferguson 10. 100 Game Milestones - Mia Passauer-Jones, Jorja Mason, Maddy Hosking, Jorja Morale & Kerryn Schmidt 11. 350 Games Milestone for Paige Carter

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12 12. 200 games milestone for Casey Hosking

13 13. Net Set Go players

Andrae wins Rob Hodgson Memorial Change of location brings change of fortune Last week’s race was held at Kalangadoo, part of a conscious desire to mix up the locations of the Mount Gambier Cycling Club races. The U11/13 race was held on a 4km out and back course along Kangaroo Flat Road, which the riders would complete twice; a shorter ride than the standard Caves rd course. Once again Eddie Buckland began with a 2:30 gap before Molly Opperman began her chase. A southerly breeze gave them no respite as it was a cross wind in both directions of their race, so it was truly a race of truth. Molly was ultimately unable to catch Eddie, so Eddie took the victory with Molly receiving fastest time honours catching up almost two minutes in the shorter format. There was a small gap before

the start of the seniors race, as a couple of late scratchings required some adjustments to the handicaps. Jason Buckland was to be the rabbit for everyone else to chase. He was given a six minute head start over Damian Buckley, following his strong victory the previous week, Jen Buckland, Elmer Buckland, Dave

Delaland, Mike Bakker and Chris O’Donnell, making a welcome return to racing. They would in turn have an eight minute gap to the next group consisting of Spek Peake, Dean Zeven, John Cranwell, Craig Andrae, Bruce McLaughlin and Harry Opperman. The second last grouping contained Matthew Opperman, Jami Buckley, Rob Mann and Malcolm Tirabassi, starting two minutes later. Finally the lone rider charged with the task of riding through the field was Nick Kidman, starting one minute further behind the previous group, 17 minutes after Jason had begun his race. With the wind starting to pick up, Jason was given the orders

to leave. At times on the way out to the turnaround mark at the Mt McIntyre CFS station, the cross winds turned into slight tail winds and headway was made. Those in larger groups behind were using the shielding provided by the other riders to great effect, cutting into the lead of Jason Buckland, and making the pace difficult for Nick Kidman to catch up. Unfortunately Damian Buckley found the pace of his new group a bit too high and was dropped before the turnaround mark, consigned to the difficult task of trying to hold on to the wheels of faster riders as they came by. As the riders turned around, the benefit of the slight tail wind that had been propelling them along became more apparent as they pushed into the slight head wind. Out in front Jason Buckland was caught by the first group with approximately 7km still to ride to the finish line. They continued on with their task of trying to stay away from the faster groups behind them. Some of the groups started to break up on the way back, with riders finding their limits along the way. Craig Andrae and Dean Zeven managed to hold on to the wheels of Matthew, Rob and Malcolm as they caught their group, and continued to try and catch the group ahead of them. That task was achieved with 3km still to ride, and they continued to ride hard towards the finish line.

With 1km left the riders turned from Mt McIntyre Rd towards Kalangadoo and the finish line just outside the Post Office. In the final push to the line, Craig Andrae was able to just sprint ahead of Rob Mann to take the victory, followed closely by Matthew Opperman and Malcolm Tirabassi. Dean Zeven arrived next, followed by Elmer Buckland and Mike Bakker, with Dave Delaland and Chris O’Donnell arriving shortly afterwards. Nick Kidman arrived in 10th place with a slightly slower race time than Rob Mann, who was duly awarded fastest time: another example of the benefits of riding in groups on a windy day. Nick was followed by Jami Buckley, Spek Peake and John Cranwell, then Harry Opperman with Bruce McLaughlin, Jen Buckland, Jason Buckland and Damian Buckley. Some riders were able to exchange tales of the race at the Kalangadoo Hotel following the racing, a fitting way to recall the exploits of Rob Hodgson. KALANGADOO PODIUM: (Top left) Fastest time & second overall Rob Mann, winner Craig Andrae & third placed Matthew Opperman. RIDERS IN ACTION: (Bottom top) Craig Andrae leads the pack; (bottom far left) Jen Buckland pushes hard & (bottom left) Brice McLaulghin has time to ham it up for the camera.

FRIDAY NIGHT harness racing action

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Young Demons celebrate 2021 season South Gambier Football Club hands out its junior individual accolades

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1. Nathan Van Berlo with Under 14 Red Coach’s Trophy winner Merlin Hopgood 2. Under 16 South Red Most Improved Will Boston 3. Under 16 South Red Most Courageous Kobe Bannon 4. Under 16 South Red Most Consistent Maurice Goldsmith 5. Under 16 South White Most Consistent Harry Mitchell 6. Under 16 South White Coach’s Trophy winner Nick Adams 7. Under 16 South White Most Improved Sam Sims 8. Under 14 South White Runner Up Will Attiwill 9. Under 14 South Red Best & Fairest Dean Harten 10. Under 14 South Red Most Improved Archie Morgan 11. Under 14 South Red Most Versatile Charlie Lockwood 12. Under 14 South White Most Consistent Noah Maxwell 13. Under 16 South White Best & Fairest Mitchell Harrold with Nathan Van Berlo 14. Under 16 South Red Best & Fairest Zac Hopgood with Nathan Van Berlo 15. Under 16 South Red Golden Boot Liam Delaney 16. Under 14 South White Runner Up Lewis Sigley 17. Under 14 South Red Runner Up Brody Fox

18. Under 14 South White Most Versatile Mason Bentley 19.Under 14 South Red Most Valuable Ethan O’Donnell 20. Under 16 South White Runner Up Joel Bryant 21. Under 16 South White Best Team Player Harry Wright 22. Under 16 South Red Runner Up Lochlan Thiele 23. Under 14 South White Best & Fairest Jacob Salmon with Nathan Van Berlo


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4x4, Manual, Leather Seats, Heated Seats, Cruise Control, Boot Base Turns Into A Picnic Table, Air Conditioning, Sunroof, ABS

S705BCC

2012 KIA RIO S AUTO 5 DOOR HATCH U S E D

VIN/BATCH NUMBER 009065

VIN/BATCH NUMBER 009033

2016 MITSUBISHI OUTLANDER LS U S E D

Bluetooth, CD Player, 6 Speaker Sound System, Reverse Camera, Rear Sensors, Keyless Entry, 7 Seats, Nudge Bar, Light Bar

100,888KMS

$24,990 DRIVE AWAY+


HAVE STOCK CAN DELIVER Penola Road Mount Gambier 2013 VOLVO XC60 TEKNIK

2011 MINI COOPER R56 LCI

2017 HONDA CIVIC RS

2017 MAZDA CX-5 GT AWD

Turbo Diesel, Heated Electric Front Leather Seats, All Wheel Drive, Reverse Camera, Push Button Start, Bluetooth. S518CJC

Only 98,799kms, Full Service History, CD Player, Push Button Start, Automatic, 16” Alloy Wheels, Tinted Windows. S744BEL

Sunroof, One Owner, Full Service History, Heated Front Leather Seats, Tinted Windows, Turbo Petrol Engine, Reverse Camera. S338CLW

One Owner, Full Service History, 19” Alloy Wheels, Sunroof, Dual Zone Climate Control, Smart Keyless Entry, Heated Electric Front Leather Seats. CRZ4TP

2017 MERCEDES BENZ GLA180 X156

2019 VOLKSWAGEN AMAROK TDI500

VOLKSWAGEN POLO COMFORTLINE

2015 MITSUBISHI TRITON GLS

Only 46,003kms, Full Service History, 18” Alloy Wheels, Front & Rear Parking Sensors, Satellite Navigation, Blind Spot Monitoring. S451CJX

4x4, Only 36,996kms, V6 Turbo Diesel, New Car Warranty til Sept 2024, One Owner Full Service History, Window Tint, Roller Tonneau. XA409P

Only 82,282kms, 15” Alloy Wheels, Window Tint, Automatic, Bluetooth, CD Player. S311CLW

$19,990 + ORC

$39,990 + ORC

2014 MAZDA 3 SP25 GT

Only 90,079kms, Dual Zone Climate Control, Electric Heated Leather Seats, 18” Alloy Wheels, Reverse Camera, Push Button Start. S811BBT

$17,990 + ORC

$59,990 + ORC

$13,990 + ORC

2016 ISUZU D-MAX LS-U

2017 MAZDA 2 GENKI

3.0L Turbo Diesel, Automatic, 4x4, Only 92,974kms, UHF, One Owner, Full Service History. S087BMV

$21,990 + ORC

$43,990 + ORC

2016 HOLDEN VF SV6 II COMMODORE

2019 MITSUBISHI PAJERO GLS

Only 91,301kms, 18” Alloy Wheels, Full Service History, Blindspot Monitoring, Reverse Camera Push Button Start. S091BKU

$29,990 + ORC

$27,990 + ORC

3.2L Turbo Diesel, Only 24,927kms, 4x4, New Car Warranty Til Oct 2027, One Owner, Full Service History, Reverse Camera. S162CCO

$58,990 + ORC

Price excludes ORC and excludes Prestige paint. Subject to complying with statutory regulations.

Only 21,295kms, Reverse Camera, Automatic, Push Button Start, New Car Warranty Til April 2022, Cruise Control, Sat Nav. S689BOO

$20,990 + ORC

2013 TOYOTA COROLLA ASCENT

Bluetooth, Reverse Camera, Cruise Control, CD Player, 16” Alloy Wheels, Great First Car! S770AVK

$10,990 + ORC

$36,990 + ORC

Only 94,257kms, 4x4, Automatic, Reverse Camera, Full Service History, Turbo Diesel, Hard Tonneau. S518CKZ

$43,990 + ORC

2017 HOLDEN VF SV6 II COMMODORE

Only 77,009kms, 20” Alloy Wheels, Full Service History, Self Park Assist, Heads Up Display, Window Tint. S160CAM

$32,990 + ORC

2014 MITUSBISHI LANCER GSR

Only 65,679kms, Rear Parking Sensors, 18” Alloy Wheels, Bluetooth, Cruise Control, CD Player. S335BFO

$15,990 + ORC



WINNERS GALORE AT BMG

John Richter (Sales Manager) 0402 315 481 johnr@barrymaney.com.au

John Ellis 0428 003 351 johne@barrymaney.com.au

Tim Pietsch (Finance) 08 8721 3400 timp@barrymaney.com.au

Michael Summers 0448 006 979 michaels@barrymaney.com.au

Brandon Kranz 0488 665 195 brandonk@barrymaney.com.au

CAR OF THE WEEK

2016 VOLKSWAGEN AMAROK TDI 420 CORE

2019 HYUNDAI TUCSON ACTIVE TL4

2013 FORD RANGER XLT PX

Auto, 2 litres diesel, 4x4, cruise, bluetooth, 16” alloys, air conditioning. S745BLT. Internet ID: 31242

72,228kms, auto, cruise, reverse camera, air conditioning, 17” alloys, bluetooth. 1QX9ZQ Internet ID: 31434

Auto, 3.2 litres diesel, 4x4 dual range, 2 zone climate control, 17” alloys, cruise, driving spot lights, side steps, canopy, heavy duty tow bar. S130BUP Internet ID: 31370

ONLY $ 34,990

ONLY $ 27,990

ONLY $ 33,990

2019 FORD EVEREST TREND UA 53,379kms, auto, 2 litres diesel, 7 seats, dual zone climate control, reverse camera, 18” alloys, leather seats, cruise. S964CAL Internet ID: 31451

ONLY

$

52,990

2018 HYUNDAI TUCSON ACTIVE X TL

2018 LDV T60 LUXE SK8C

2018 KIA SPORTAGE SI QL

52,125kms, auto, one owner, infinity sound system, sat nav, tinted windows, roof racks, full service history. S493CMI Internet ID: 31469

26,000kms, 6sp manual, 2.8 litres diesel, 4x4 dual range, cruise, climate control, reverse camera, one owner with books, lane departure, hill descent & blind spot monitoring. S352BXR Internet ID: 31350

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

ONLY $ 27,990

WAS $ 29,990 NOW $ 28,990

7

WAS $ 30,490 NOW $ 29,990

7

S E AT S

S E AT S

2016 FORD FOCUS TITANIUM LZ

2019 FORD EVEREST TITANIUM UA II

2018 HYUNDAI KONA HIGHLANDER OS

2019 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN 132TSI

2018 TOYOTA KLUGER GXL

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

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

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

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

69,594kms, auto, sat nav, heated leather seats, multi-zone climate control, 18” alloys, front & rear camera, cruise. 1MP6FG Internet ID: 31454

WAS $ 19,990 NOW $ 19,490

WAS $ 63,990 NOW $ 62,990

WAS $ 31,990 NOW $ 31,490

WAS $ 40,990 NOW $ 39,990

ONLY $ 42,990

H Y BR ID 2018 NISSAN NAVARA ST-X D23

2014 MAZDA 2 NEO SPORT DE

2017 FORD ESCAPE TITANIUM ZG

2019 TOYOTA CAMRY ASCENT SPORT

2018 FORD TRANSIT CUSTOM 340L VN

70,209kms, sat nav, 2.3 litres diesel, 2 zone climate control, 18” alloys, front/side/rear cameras, cruise, sports bar, side steps. S792BWT Internet ID: 31429

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

73,710kms, 2 litres diesel, heated leather seats, 2 zone climate control, 19” alloys, reverse camera, cruise, sat nav. 1KW3SI Internet ID: 31446

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

155,874kms, auto, 2 litres diesel, full service history, lane departure and blind spot warning systems, cruise. S594BXL Internet ID: 31465

ONLY $ 11,990

ONLY $ 30,990

ONLY $ 41,990

WAS $ 33,490 NOW $ 32,990

ONLY $ 32,990

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

It’s nice to go to someone who

ares


For whatever, whenever There is a Volkswagen for you

24,490

23,990

$

2020 Volkswagen Polo 70TSI Automatic, 1,525kms S492CMI. Stock # VW1490

37,990

$

2020 Volkswagen Polo 70TSI Automatic, 4,320kms S991CJE. Stock # VW1476

$

2021 Volkswagen T-Cross 85TSI Automatic, 1,525kms XB919L. Stock # VW1516

Your Volkswagen Partner

Barry Maney Volkswagen

43 Percy Street, Mount Gambier, LMVD2545. Tel 08 8721 3400. www.barrymaneyvolkswagen.com.au

31,990

$

2021 Volkswagen T-Cross 85TSI Automatic, 2,950kms S781CKI. Stock # VW1553


Available at Carlin & Gazzard Honda only and while stocks last. Honda reserves the right to cease, change or extend any offer without prior notice.

Carlin & Gazzard Honda 116-138 Commercial Street East. Mount Gambier. Phone 8723 8881, George Haskas 0409 671 074. LVD 394