Lifestyle1 issue 908

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Issue 908 - Wednesday, November 17, 2021

SPORT TV GUIDE MOTOR RURAL MY PROPERTY

Christmas parade with a difference Volunteers spruce up floats SEE INSIDE

Santa is on his way to Mount Gambier and tickets for the NF McDonnell and Sons Santa’s Boulevard are now available. Mount Gambier City Council’s events team, the Mount Gambier Christmas Parade Advisory Group and many volunteers have been

planning the COVID safe drive by static Christmas spectacle to be held on Haig Drive at the Valley Lake in place of the annual Christmas Parade which has been shleved for a second successive year due to COVID restrictions. Santa’s Boulevard will include 14

revamped Christmas floats, lights, decorations and Christmas music in the Valley Lake precinct over five nights from Thursday, November 25, to Monday, November 29, between 7pm and 10pm. “Many of the floats have been repainted and freshened up in

preparation for the event City of Mount Gambier events team leader Xarnia Keding said. The Christmas event is ticketed this year to enable traffic control and to ensure that wait times are reduced.

DECK THE HALLS: Event volunteers Mike Scutter (left), Alan Liptrott and Greg Muller on the revamped Pirates Arrr Us float. See inside for full story


Still work to be done Drug & alcohol treatment challenges unveiled

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

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A Limestone Coast AOD Regional Summit has heard an ‘information void’ is preventing people from accessing alcohol and other drug services and a need has been identified for services to incorporate peer support workers with lived experience. The summit, hosted by Substance Misuse Limestone Coast (SMLC), was held in Mount Gambier on November 4 and was attended by more than 40 frontline workers involved in the alcohol and other drug sector across the region. Member for Mount Gambier Troy Bell, Member for MacKillop Nick McBride and the Hon. Clare Scriven MLC also attended the summit. SMLC Project Officer Sophie Bourchier said a range of issues and themes had emerged during the full-day workshop, which was designed to unite the region’s AOD sector. “One of the key themes to emerge was the need for initial AOD assessment training for those frontline community services away from the sector,” she said. “This would help people get health information and an immediate referral process for the appropriate services. “We’ve also discovered there is an overall lack of knowledge about the services that are currently available, both for the person in

“... we’ve also discovered there is an overall lack of knowledge about the services that are currently available...” Sophie Bourchier (Substance Misuse Limestone Coast project officer)

“... when funding stops, there’s going to be a significant drop in services available for people in the community... we need to see that drug and alcohol treatment is essentially the same as mental health or any other chronic condition..” Sophie Bourchier (Substance Misuse Limestone Coast project officer) need of help and for those actually working in the non-government sector. “At the summit, we heard most clients are referrals from other services, which is great but also shows us that the average person has no idea what is out there. “Websites are not updated, have incorrect information or are full of industry jargon such as acronyms and programs that mean very little to the average person. If people cannot find or understand the services, how can they begin to access help?” The summit had also heard there was a need for peer support workers with lived experience integrated in current service delivery, Ms Bourchier said. “These people who may live in the local community and have lived experience are incredibly

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valuable in the months and years following a person’s initial assessment and/or treatment to provide ongoing support,” she said. Ms Bourchier said the next few weeks would involve sorting through the event feedback and assessing the region’s needs moving forward. “SMLC will be advocating on behalf of the sector to bring the training and resources the Limestone Coast region needs,” she said. “From the feedback already received, people got a lot out of the day and want the summit to be a regular annual event. It makes sense to have us all working towards a common goal.” A long-term approach to understanding the drivers behind alcohol and other drug use within regional communities was also raised by summit attendees. In his presentation, guest speaker Michael White (pictured), the Executive Officer of South Australian Network of Drug and Alcohol Services (SANDAS) said the timing of the summit was important, ahead of the State and Federal elections in 2022. “Part of the summit was trying to get the message out to politicians, both State and Federal, about the absolute essential need for increased funding,” he said. “When funding stops, there’s going to be a significant drop in services available for people in the community. We need to see that drug and alcohol treatment is essentially the same as mental health or any other chronic condition. Through the pandemic, we’ve seen significant investments in mental health and general health, however, there’s not been a significant investment in drug and alcohol services.” Mr White encouraged anyone seeking help to visit the Know your Options website at www. knowyouroptions.sa.gov.au or call the ADIS helpline on 1300 13 13 40, a confidential telephone service for immediate assistance.Substance Misuse Limestone Coast is funded by the Federal Government and supported by the Limestone Coast Local Government Association. PHOTO COURTESY OF KATE HILL


Stepping back in time Three day program set to celebrate Millicent’s 150th anniversary It will be a celebration for the ages this weekend as Millicent celebrates its 150th anniversary in style with a raft of activities on the weekend program kicking off with the official opening of the Wattle Range Art Exhibition on Friday at 7pm. Running from November 19-21, the three day party will combine a walk down memory lane as well as celebrating the best the district has to offer. On Saturday, the Millicent Lions Club will host the Twilight Market Extravaganza with more than 40 stalls commencing at 3pm, with Wattle Range Mayor Des Noll launching the 150 Stories of Millicent and an interactive virtual history tour as well. “We are very excited that the historical photos collected from across the ages will be beamed onto an LED screen for all to see near the rotunda and similar images have been developed into an exclusive virtual reality spectacular to view through the VR goggles,” Wattle Range Council

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“...the community are then welcome to bring along their own item to add to the capsule which will be closed and re-opened again in 25 years’ time...” Janice Nitschke (Wattle Range Council manager library & cultural services

manager library and cultural services Janice Nitschke said. “We are also delighted to launch the

book with 150 stories collected from locals.” The unveiling of a town time capsule will also be a highlight. ”We will be opening the town time capsule with assistance from Kimberly Clark Australia with over 88 items collected from 25 years ago to be put on display.” Mrs Nitschke said. “The community are then welcome to bring along their own item to add to the capsule which will be closed and reopened again in 25 years’ time.” Wattle Range Council director development services said the anniversary program also included the Millicent Business Community Association’s ‘Millicent Lights up’ and Kids Zone, an annual initiative by the group. “The Jubilee Park Cyprus tree will come alive in lights, we will have

a visit from Father Christmas, as well as face painting, a jumping castle and a stack of exciting free children’s activities,” Mrs Clay said. The Millicent Rotunda will also host the swansong of popular local musical duo JB and Crowey (pictured left) from 4-9pm on Saturday. “This will be an excellent opportunity to meet friends, enjoy the local food and music, take in the ambience and farewell a fantastic local act,” Mrs Clay said. There is also set to be a Masterchef style Celebrity Grill Off on Saturday, with Member for Barker Tony Pasin and Member for Mackillop Nick McBride judging the local personalities who will be tackling a mystery box challenge. Rick and Carol Grimes; Clint Gallio and Amelia Morrison; Sandy

Melrose and Melissa Armfield; Paul and Toni Duka are the confirmed teams with another team also mooted to be part of the fierce competition. Weather permitting, council’s inflatable obstacle course will be on the Millicent Swimming Lake on Saturday afternoon and the team from YMCA Action Sports will be back at the Millicent Skate Park on Saturday and Sunday to stage the events that were postponed in July due to COVID. History will again be in focus on Sunday with the Millicent Museum Open Day, including horse and cart rides, blacksmithing workshops and vintage car displays. Sunday’s program will also feature an Amazing Race at the Domain, which is a fundraiser for the Wattle Range Suicide Prevention Network with more details about getting your team together available from Rob Francis on 0408 156 676. The Millicent Gallery will be open the entire weekend featuring the Wattle Range Art Exhibition. For further information check out the program, which is available on the council website and social media.


Clearly on the right track Grant High team teaching program secures Public Education Award for innovative program “We knew we were onto a winner, a good idea. This has reaffirmed that we are on the right track.” That was Bekkie Houston’s reaction to Grant High School nabbing a South Australian Public Education Award earlier this month. Bekkie is the Grant High School Powerful Learning coordinator and she was thrilled the innovative program and the strong working relationship between the staff involved had been recognised on the State stage, bringing home the University of South Australia Team Teaching Award. “To be recognised is a proud moment for us – for all the hard work and effort,” she said. The Grant High School Entrepreneurial team has worked together to create an Entrepreneurial Education program for all students and the collaborative program has involved around 800 students across four year levels. “Working as a large team has allowed us to delegate programs and work in smaller teams, whilst still working collaboratively to implement entrepreneurial learning on a whole school level,” Bekkie said. “Each member of the team brings a different skill set, area of interest and way of thinking and this makes for a wonderful melting pot of ideas, innovation and creativity. We balance each other out well and are able to bounce ideas and solutions around before making any big decisions.” The program starts with a one week immersion program before each year level then embarks on its own individualised program. The Year 8 Young Change Agents program focuses on developing an idea for a social

enterprise that could benefit the local community; the Year 9 $20 Boss Charity Fundraiser sees each student given $20 to start a business and from there they usually work in small groups and must repay the $20 plus $1 interest but can keep all remaining profits from the business. The Year 10 Vocational & Career Immersion program is based on a Shark Tank experience and also sees students experiencing work life in a career path of their choiceinteracting with business and services in the local community. Year 11 program has a research focus, with students completing a Research Project intensive week which allows them to unpack their research ideas further and collaborate with teachers and peers. “The program was developed as we realised that many of our learners were lacking in critical and creative thinking and the opportunities to practice and process,” Bekkie said. “There was also the issue of failure and learning through failure, which is basically resilience and in order to address these issues in students, the Entrepreneurial Team began working on creating programs that are adapted for our site, the needs of our students and gives agency to students. Students also have opportunities to continue to develop their entrepreneurial skills all year round through our Personal Improvement Program.” Not content to rest on their laurels, the award winning team is now set to refine and modify and develop the program and as of 2022 they will also have Year 7 students to consider. “We are preparing students for jobs that aren’t even jobs yet so that is why we are working on

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building a set of transferrable skills for the future – for any industry, any job,” Bekkie said. “We will continue to refine what we’re doing and continue to lead the way in terms of delivering this type of program.” While running any program that involves more than 800 students and encompasses more than 80 staff brings with it logistical challenges, for the most part, the entrepreneurial program has been seamlessly incorporated into all the other learning avenues pursed at Grant High School.

“Our whole staff have embraced the programs and delivered them with enthusiasm and a willingness to learn and develop their own skills which has been really encouraging to see,” Bekki said. “We have also had to consider how each of our year level programs complement each other but that each program is different and unique so that the program is sustainable long term and allows student growth year after year.” After all, it is the learning outcomes for the students involved

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that are the true measure of the program and the number one priority of the award winning teaching team behind the program. “Our programs give students the opportunity to work collaboratively to develop their critical and creative thinking skills, all of which are valuable skills for life beyond school,” Bekkie said. “Our programs give students opportunity to develop skills and to explore their strengths and interests in possible future career pathways. Entrepreneurial learning isn’t just about setting up or running your own business- the entrepreneurial thinking skills develop the attitudes and skills they need to successfully navigate the challenges and opportunities of an ever changing world.” Improved attendance and increased engagement have been major spin offs of the tailor made program. SOUTH AUSTRALIAN PUBLIC EDUCATION AWARD FINALISTS: Grant High School teachers in line for a team teaching award (standing) Maddie Whaites & Liam Goodfellow; (seated from left) Bekkie Houston, Tom O’Connor, Kelly Albanese, Jayden Cutting & Amelia Redman THE GRANT HIGH SCHOOL TEAM Bekkie Houston Entrepreneurial/Powerful Learning coordinator Amelia Redman Year 10 Shark Tank coordinator & Year 8 lead teacher Jayden Cutting Year 9 program coordinator Maddie Whaites Year 11 program coordinator Kelly Albanese Year 10 & VET career program coordinator Tom O’Connor Year 8 lead teacher Liam Goodfellow Year 9 lead teacher


Setting the standard in South Australia Social worker brings home State education award for her community engagement program

Former Melaleuca Park Primary School principal Lynette Cornolo had two reasons for nominating Celeste Raymond for a Public Education Award and now the Social Worker for Attendance and Family Engagement and her work have been recognised with a South Australian Public Education Award, Lynette was thrilled the Celeste and the vital program have been thrust into the spotlight. She wanted to highlight Celeste’s hard work and also shine a light on the value of that role in every school. “The power of the school based commissioned social work model employed by Melaleuca Park Primary School is that families are supported at the point of need,” Lynette said. “Research consistently tells us that early intervention focused on supporting children’s development has positive and long-lasting outcomes. The social work model that Celeste and the team at Melaleuca Park have developed provides a strengthsbased framework for walking alongside families. By coordinating a Team Around the Family, families are supported to access specialised services and appropriate supports. Parenting is a huge commitment; every child is unique, and each family is on its own journey.” Of course, the program, for all its value, would have been nothing without the dedication and expertise of Celeste. “Celeste is a passionate and dedicated social worker,” Lynette said. “Her tenacious approach to case work and the positive outcomes being achieved for children and families sees her recognised as a leader in the state. As a generalist social worker Celeste brings a breadth of knowledge and expertise to her role which allows her to undertake assessment and referral to community level supports. She has established networks a strong local knowledge which enables her to advocate for the right supports and the right time. Alongside all of this she is an awesome human being well deserving of this recognition.” Celeste’s role is also an example of leaving the teaching to the teachers and supporting that teaching, and , in turn, the learning outcomes for students, with the best possible support networks.

“Schools are busy place,” Lynette said. “Teachers are skilled and committed to supporting student learning and achievement. A school based social worker frees teachers up to do the work by taking collective responsibility to

achieve improved outcomes for all our children. If more schools had access to skilled practitioners walking alongside our families who were able to ensure developmental checks are undertaken and the right supports are accessed teachers would have better access to information about individual students’ developmental needs and any barriers to learning. Teachers would then use this to inform their planning and the implementation of strategies designed to develop students social, emotional, language and cognitive skills thereby ensuring greater precision and in turn improved learning outcomes.” Lynette is currently the Student Support Services, Early Years and Child Development team manager at the Department of Education Limestone Coast but had a front row seat to Celeste’s role when she was in the top seat at Melaleuca Park School. It certainly helps that Celeste loves her role, sharing her thoughts when she was initially named a finalist in the award she would eventual win at the November 5 ceremony. And that is what Celeste loves about her role – working with families every day. “I enjoy this role because I am

“...her tenacious approach to case work and the positive outcomes being achieved for children and families sees her recognised as a leader in the state...” Lynette Corletto

able to walk alongside families and see their growth due to having access to the right supports,” she said. “It is very positive to see the improved attendance and education engagement for our students. It is a really fulfilling role which enables me to use a wide range of social work skills to support families with whatever they need.

Support is tailored around the needs of the parent and extended family. The entire family having their needs met supports school attendance and engagement with the right supports in place and reduced stress for the family.” Celeste took out the Community Engagement Award.

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Bell seeking a third term Member for Mount Gambier officially launches campaign When Troy Bell launched his Future Mount Gambier blueprint in August it was a sure sign he was set to contest the 2022 South Australian election, setting his sights on a third successive term as the Member for Mount Gambier. His candidacy for next year’s trips to the State polls was never in doubt but he officially threw his hat in the ring last Friday, with his Future Mount Gambier document and his record over seven years the foundation of his 2022 campaign. “It (Future Mount Gambier) is not just an election tool, it is a roadmap for our long term growth and prosperity,” Mr Bell said. Tapping into the spirit of South Australian Premier Sir Thomas Playford, who served in the top job from 1938 to 1965, when he launched the Future Mount Gambier dossier, Mr Bell continues to spruik the long serving premier and his philosophies regarding regional South Australia “He (Playford) said if you build the regions, you build the State,” Mr Bell said.

“He used legislation as an enabler, not a blocker of investment and progress. “That’s the State Government investing in regions and the State boomed because of it.” And Mr Bell believes he has not seen even a glimmer of that type of thinking from the current State Government. “I’ve been extremely disappointed with Steven Marshall and the Liberal State Government,” he said. “I don’t believe they have delivered for regional South Australia. If we look at what Tom Playford did for regional South Australia – he invested heavily in industries and infrastructure and that grew regions. It grew our population, it grew the jobs. “We are seeing population decline in most regional areas and the infrastructure is not being built.” It was, in fact, Mr Bell’s frustration with the recently released State Government Regional Development Strategy and most recent State budget that

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“... I think at this point in time experience will count for a lot. To be able to work with a Liberal minority government or a Labor minority government gives this region the best chance to achieve the serious investment that it needs...”

was the impetus for the Future Mount Gambier plan - a working document, mapping out the next five years for the State’s second largest city. “Maybe that’s one of our problems – we pick ourselves up and keep moving forward, we don’t bang the table hard enough,” he said. Chasing $85million of investment from the State Government between now and 2025, he is challenging both major political parties to see the region through the eyes of Sir Thomas Playford, who established and developed many of the major industries and accompanying infrastructure in his tenure, including two timber mills in this region, as well as what is now Kimberly-Clark Australia. The Member for Mount Gambier, who is set to run for a third successive term at the next State election, conceded it was unfair to compare the current State Government to the Playford government but what he wanted to see was a plan and while the document was borne out of extensive consultation across a number of sectors, it is a working document and the Member for Mount Gambier is seeking input

and ideas ongoing. “What do you need, you are on the ground so you tell me and I’ll do whatever I can,” Mr Bell said. “It has become very clear to me that if you leave it to the people in Adelaide to plan for us, the chances of them getting it right are about as close to zero as it gets. We need to get proactive and get on the front foot. This is not the finished document, it’s just the start of the conversation.” Mr Bell cited the jewel in the Marshall Government’s election platform as a sign regional Australia was not a priority. “It is a stark reminder when an election priority is a $660million basketball stadium,” he said. “Imagine investing $660million into regional health - it shows where this State Government’s priorities are. “I know many Liberal regional members who are incredibly frustrated about the lack of focus and investment in regional areas.” Mr Bell is not just presenting his bold vision for the region going forward as a reason to trust him for a third term but also the work he has already done, the networks he has built and the experience he brings to the role.

“My strong belief is that neither side will be able to form majority government,” he said, believing this region needs someone who has shown they can negotiate and work with both sides of the political fence. “The disadvantage is if just one horse is backed and they don’t win you have no negotiating power at all,” he said. “I think at this point in time experience will count for a lot. To be able to work with a Liberal minority government or a Labor minority government gives this region the best chance to achieve the serious investment that it needs.” And he has certainly thrown down the challenge to Premier Marshall. “If the Liberals are serious about winning this seat we need to see some serious election commitments on the table, we’re looking at a $100million commitment.” SEEKING A THIRD TERM: (Above) On the steps of Parliament House and (below) at the launch of his Future Mount Gambier plan in August.



Valley Lake set to host Santa’s Boulevard NF McDonnell and Sons Christmas Parade reimagined for second successive year

Santa is on his way to Mount Gambier and tickets for the NF McDonnell and Sons Santa’s Boulevard are now available. Mount Gambier City Council’s events team, the Mount Gambier Christmas Parade Advisory Group and many volunteers have been planning the COVID safe drive by static Christmas spectacle to be held on Haig Drive at the Valley Lake in place of the annual Christmas Parade which has been shleved for a second successive year due to COVID restrictions. Santa’s Boulevard will include 14 revamped Christmas floats, lights, decorations and Christmas music in the Valley Lake precinct over five nights from Thursday, November 25, to Monday, November 29, between 7pm and 10pm. “You’ll see some of our favourite floats including Christmas in Toy Town, Pirates ‘R’ Us, Bill the Steam Shovel, Hansel & Gretel, The Christmas Tree, T’was the night before Christmas, Humpty Dumpty, and of course the Christmas Stocking and Santa,” City of Mount Gambier events team leader

Xarnia Keding said. “Many of the floats have been repainted and freshened up in preparation for the event. “We are working with local businesses to light up the floats and the trees to create ‘pockets of delight’ along the one kilometre route. “You’ll also see our local primary school group Christmas art display on the big screen as you drive through.” The Christmas event is ticketed this year to enable traffic control and to ensure that wait times are reduced. Tickets are free and are available from Sticky Tickets at: https://www.stickytickets.com.au/ nfmi2/nf_mcdonnell_and_sons__ santas_boulevard_2021.aspx If you don’t have access to a computer at home you can head into the Visitor Information Centre and staff will help you to book tickets. Bring a donation to the event to support the Mayor’s Christmas Appeal. The Valley Lakes area will still

“... many of the floats have been repainted and freshened up in preparation for the event...” Xarnia Keding (City of Mount Gambier events team leader) be accessible during the day as per normal and will be closed to prepare for the event at 6pm daily from November 25-29. Santa’s Boulevard will be a free, family friendly, smoke free, dry event for the entire community. FRESH FLOAT: (Top left) Event volunteers Tom and Helen Telford (left), City of Mount Gambier community events officer Kristine Mibus and City of Mount Gambier community events team leader Xarnia Keding are looking forward to the Santa’s Boulevard event to be held later this month. READY FOR ACTION: (Top centre) Bill the steam shovel. ALL THE FAVOURITES: (Top right) Event volunteers Helen and Tom Telford with the Hansel and Gretel Christmas float. CHILDREN’S CLASSICS: (Bottom left) Teddy Bear’s Picnic

Notice of a Public Meeting

Limestone Coast Local Health Network Governing Board

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Bookings Preferred Sponsors of local legends Tune in Friday mornings to SEN 1629am when the South Aussie Hotel presents “Local Legends”

The Limestone Coast Local Health Network invites you to attend a public meeting of the Governing Board.

Citizenship award deadline on the horizon

Where: Dress Circle – The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre 1 Bay Road, Mount Gambier Enter via main corner When:

Monday 29 November 2021

Time:

5:45pm (for a 6pm start) – 7:30pm

The meeting will be an opportunity to hear from the Governing Board and staff about key achievements for the Local Health Network over the past twelve (12) months and our plans for the future of public health services in the region. The agenda will be available at: www.sahealth.sa.gov.au/limestonecoastlhn at least seven (7) days before the meeting. To ensure the meeting adheres to physical distancing requirements, please RSVP at www.lclhnapm2021.eventbrite.com.au by Thursday 25 November 2021. If you cannot register online, please phone 08 8724 5226. Note: Community members who are unable to travel to Mount Gambier to attend this meeting will have the opportunity to attend a future session in early 2022, to be held at various locations across the Limestone Coast region. For more information phone 08 8724 5226, email Health.LCLHNCommunications@sa.gov.au or visit www.sahealth.sa.gov.au/limestonecoastlhn 8

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Do you know someone who makes a difference in our community? Nominations are now open for the 2022 Australia Day Awards across four categories including Citizen of the Year; Young Citizen of the Year; Community Event of the Year & Award for Active Cizitenship. Visit www.mountgambier. sa.gov.au/australiaday for more information. Nominations close November 24.



It takes a village Community works with ac.care to help vulnerable More than 170 children and young people were placed in safe homes with foster carers across the Limestone Coast by ac.care last financial year. Meanwhile, over 120 families and individuals in the region were supported to avoid homelessness thanks to early intervention provided by the agency’s Limestone Coast Homelessness Service. These are among highlights outlined in the country organisation’s annual report despite the challenges posted by the COVID-19 pandemic. ac.care chief executive officer Shane Maddocks explained at the organisation’s annual general meeting last month at the Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre

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ac.care had grown from a small organisation founded under the auspices of Mount Gambier’s Anglican church in 1986 to be now classed as a large not-for-profit agency. Today, the organisation employs more than 240 people to provide diverse services across the Limestone Coast, Riverland, Murraylands, Adelaide Hills and Fleurieu Peninsula. Aboriginal people represent 12pc of the staff team, with the figure continuing to grow. Over the past financial year, ac.care was appointed as the lead agency for the Southern Country Homeless Alliance to work in partnership with Pangula Mannamurna and Moorundi Aboriginal health services, Junction

Australia and SA Housing Authority under State Government reforms. The organisation also progressed expansion of its child and youth residential care service with its first Riverland home and addition of a fifth home in Mount Gambier, in addition to two existing properties in Murray Bridge. Meanwhile, the organisation partnered with Habitat for Humanity SA and other charities, agencies and the South Australian Housing Authority to convert a vacant duplex in need of repairs into four modern apartments now home to four supported vulnerable youth in the Murray Bridge area. ac.care also introduced a range of new services after receiving funding for Community Connections and youth

THE STATS THAT MATTER IN THE LIMESTONE COAST • 174 children found homes with local foster carers • 123 people avoided homelessness with early intervention support • 324 people moved from homelessness into stable accommodation • 124 people were able to get over a crisis with access to emergency or short-term accommodation • 484 people accessed the Limestone Coast Homelessness Service

7pm Tuesday 30th November In the Wattle Range Council Chambers

Guest speaker Nick McBride.

(Parliamentary sittings allowed) mashsginc@gmail.com

• 759 were supported in a crisis with financial help and food relief • 136 people managed a difficult financial situation by seeking financial counselling • 72 families were under less pressure through engaging with a Parents Under Pressure practitioner

development and support initiatives and partnered with Baptist Care SA and the South East Junction to pilot a positive men’s behaviour group program in the Limestone Coast. “This growth in our funding continues to ensure we are strong financially, however, our success stems from the trust country people put in our staff and volunteers and the services they deliver,” Mr Maddocks said. “We have committed, skilled, compassionate people who have continued to provide services despite the challenges of the pandemic and have adapted well to working in different ways to ensure our essential services continue to be delivered in a safe way to help provide a better future for people who use our services.” However, Mr Maddocks said many challenges remained to achieve the agency’s mission in ensuring vulnerable country people had safe homes, enough money to live on and strong, positive relationships. “Our communities are deeply affected by the shortage of affordable housing, lack of mental health services and reliance on incomes that continue to keep people in poverty,” he said. “During the initial stages of the pandemic, we saw what was possible with income support lifted for those without work, as well as support provided for those industries directly impacted by lockdowns.” Additional support from government during the pandemic allowed ac.care to ensure more people sleeping rough were provided with a safe place to stay, including in motels and caravan parks as housing shortages continued to restrict accommodation opportunities.

“We have seen what is possible to support people to live with dignity and we continue to advocate for change to enhance services to those who are experiencing vulnerability,” Mr Maddocks said. Meanwhile, community support through donations of funds and goods has helped people working in frontline services extend the impact they can have in helping people overcome challenges, secure a better future and help vulnerable people extend their limited budgets to cover basic necessities. “Our values of compassion, adaptability, relationships and excellence continue to drive us to achieve our mission, but we can’t do this alone and continue to welcome the support of the communities in which we live and work,” Mr Maddocks said. Anyone can become a regular or one-off donor to increase the impact of ac.care’s services by visiting accare.org.au/donate Visit accare.org.au for an online version of ac.care’s annual report to read more about the agency’s achievements over the past financial year. WELCOME ADDITION: (Above) Limestone Coast parents Brooke and Mark were among foster carers welcoming a foster child into their family and home long-term late last year. DIVERSE SUPPORT: (Below) Pine Tree Quilters is one of many supporters of ac.care’s work, with the group’s Kaye Dalgarno presenting handmade face masks and quilts to ac.care to assist through the COVID-19 pandemic and provide warm and colourful comforters for children in care.


BrainTeaser

Andrew? 27. What was the name of the first NASA manned spaceflight to the moon? 28. Taylor Hawkins is the drummer for which US rock band?

29. Which song on the 1987 Dirty Dancing film soundtrack was performed by the movie’s star Patrick Swayze? 30. Who wrote the best selling novel Black Beauty?

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. 9 2 7 5 4 3 8 1 6

6 4 1 8 7 9 3 5 2

7 5 3 4 2 6 1 8 9

4 1 6 7 9 8 2 3 5

2 8 9 3 5 1 6 7 4

8 6 2 9 3 7 5 4 1

3 9 5 1 6 4 7 2 8

1 7 4 2 8 5 9 6 3

9 6 7 2 1 8 6

1 6 5 4

8 6

7

4 8 5 7

CARBS WE SHOULD BE EATING Wholegrains like quinoa, pearl barley or even high-fibre cereals such as All-Bran act as prebiotics that support healthy gut bacteria. wWolegrain and sourdough breads can also be beneficial to your gut health. Brown rice is a whole grain and is rich in vitamin B which acts as a stress fighter for problem skin as it helps to regulate our body’s hormone levels and reduces the likelihood of breakouts.

3

3

5 9

2 4 1 8

Answers - 1. Dylan Alcott; 2. Jane Chapman; 3. Pakistan, Australia, England & New Zealand; 4. 1950; 5. Mitch & Mark; 6. Vanuatu; 7. Backstreet Boys; 8. Dolly; 9. Cry Forever; 10. Pakistan; 11. Atlanta Braves; 12. Ali and The Pursuit of Happyness; 13. Queensland; 14. IndyCar; 15. Wine & wine making; 16. Neptune; 17. Eight; 18. Musicals; 19. 10; 20. Cricket; 21. Bill Clinton; 22. Russia & Switzerland; 23. Pakistan; 24. Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone; 25. Daddy Cool and Mondo Rock; 26. Luke; 27. Apollo 11; 28. Foo Fighters; 29. She’s Like the Wind; 30. Anna Sewell

roles in which two movies garnered those nominations? 13. Charters Towers is a town in which Australian State? 14. Former Super Cars champion Scott McLaughlin competed in which motorsport competition kin 2021? 15. Oenology is the study of what? 16. Who is the Roman god of the sea and water? 17. How many sides does an octagon have? 18. Lerner & Loewe were a creative team responsible for multiple, award winning what? 19. How many winners did jockey James McDonald ride during the Melbourne Cup carnival? 20. With which sport do we associate the name Richard Hadlee? 21. Al Gore was Vice President serving under which US President? 22. Which two countries faced off in the final of the 2021 Billy Jean King Cup? 23. Benazir Bhutto was Prime Minister of which country? 24. What was the first novel in JK Rowling’s Harry Potter series? 25. Ross Wilson is the frontman of which two Aussie rock bands? 26. Who is the youngest Wilson brother Luke, Owen or

5 3 8 6 1 2 4 9 7

1. Which Australian tennis champion is set to retire after the 2022 Australian Open? 2. What was the name of Shailene Woodley’s character in the hit TV series Big Little Lies? 3. Which four countries made the T20 World Cup semi finals? 4. In which year did the Korean War start? 5. Which couple won the 2021 season of The Block? 6. Port Vila is the capital of which island nation? 7. Everybody and As Long As You Love Me were hits for which boy band? 8. The Project host Lisa Wilkinson was the youngest editor of which magazine? 9. Released in April, what is the title of Aussie pop sensation Amy Sharks’ second studio album? 10. Aussie opener Matthew Hayden is on the coaching staff of which national cricket team? 11. Which team on the 2021 Major Baseball League World Series? 12. Will Smith has received two Best Actor Oscar nominations – his

CREATE YOUR OWN SPACE It’s time to create a space just for you — it can be as small as one corner of a room — complete with a mat, free weights, something that makes you smile (like an inspirational quote or some flowers) and anything else that will inspire you to exercise. Treat this space as a place for you to spend alone time, relax and de-stress. This can help your mindset about fitness, associating it with & have you actually looking forward to it.


Swinging their way to success Local musical duo create a new jazz concept for the region Local musical duo Laura Small and Shylie Harrison were tired of waiting around for opportunities to hone their music craft amidst the COVID-19 pandemic, so they took pen to paper and incubated the idea of launching a big band. The double bass playing primary school teacher and singing accountant spent 18 months planning, modelling, budgeting, mulling, and planning before a sustainable model emerged, leading to what will be a debut performance on December 11. The Corner Pocket Big Band is the product of that brainstorming with the musicians for the band handpicked by the founders, with the majority of the 17 member band already having professional experience in the music industry. Shylie is the band’s business manager and she is excited about the exciting new concept and where it could lead going forward, including the design of a pricing structure where the musicians in the band would be repatriated a share of the profit at the end of the 2024 season.” “We wanted to create a model that saw our players transition from ‘paying to play’ to ‘playing for pay’,” Shylie said. “This was so important to us, as the arts industry was decimated and continues to be severely impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic”. A mentoring program was also borne out of the planning for this new Limestone Coast music venture, giving junior players an opportunity, from the second season, courtesy of an invitation to audition to join the band and sit alongside Mount Gambier’s top musicians, in a mentor program that will see the junior band

“...with the James Morrison Academy fostering our region’s love of jazz, we wanted to keep that passion and interest in jazz alive, even though the academy is moving in a different direction...” Laura Small

“...we wanted to create a model that saw our players transition from ‘paying to play’ to ‘playing for pay’...” Shylie Harrison eventually register for a spot at Generations in Jazz in 2024. The generational model only adding to the sustainability of the

exciting concept. Another unique part of the model is the way in which the community and businesses can

become involved. “We have created some special opportunities for the community to become involved as well,” Shylie said. “Aptly named ‘page turners’, although no page turning required, community members, for a small charge, will receive priority seating at gigs, discounted tickets and exclusive access to rehearsals to see where the magic is made. “Businesses can also become directly involved by sponsoring a section; trumpet, trombone, rhythm and saxophone, which gives them exclusive naming rights to the section as well as promotion at gigs, free tickets, and exclusive access to rehearsals.” Coming up with a name was always going to be one of the challenges of bringing the concept together and Shylie and band manager Laura Small went back to the roots of jazz for inspiration. “We wanted a name that would reflect the style of music that we wanted to play,” Laura said. “Corner Pocket was recorded by Count Basie in 1955 on his April in Paris album and was then later made into a vocalese by Manhattan Transfer. “We thought this would be the

Gifts and decor for all occasions

perfect opener of our concerts and thought why not use it as the name too.” And a homage to the humble beginnings of the swing and jazz movement has also shaped the repertoire for the Corner Pocket Big Band. With the funding model, players, and venue’s finalised, the allimportant name and repertoire was then decided. “We want to take audiences back to the roots of swing during the 1920’s1950’s, to relive or revitalise the love of the classic jazz composers of the time, from Basie to Nestico, Thad Jones, Duke Ellington to name a few,” Laura said. “With the James Morrison Academy fostering our region’s love of jazz, we wanted to keep that passion and interest in jazz alive, even though the academy is moving in a different direction.” Boasting no less than five James Morrison Academy of Music alumni, who all call Mount Gambier home, audiences, both young and old, can expect big sounds, familiar tunes and ‘in the pocket’ swing. The Corner Pocket Big Band will rehearse in Terms 1 and 4 every year with one season a year, featuring three gigs. The 17 piece ensemble with include five trumpets, five saxophones, three trombones, piano, double bass, drums and vocals. The band founding duo has announced that the first Corner Pocket Big Band gig will be a Christmas Cabaret on December 11 at the Limestone Coast Pantry, with tickets available through humanitix.

Country music concerts

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Local country music fans have two upcoming events to pop in their diary with popular performer Allan Webster (pictured) part of both events. Allan will team with South Australian based artist Andrew Phelan on November 25 as part of the Morning Melodies program, with the Millicent Soccer Club event running from 11am to 2pm at $10 a head. The second concert, an Afternoon of Country Music, is on December 5, with Allan again part of the headline act, teaming with Henry Czerwonka, Drew Holliday and Peter Wilson for the three hour extravaganza, also at the Millicent Soccer Club, at $20 a head, from 2-5pm. Bookings are essential for both events and can be secured by calling 0418 898 248.


Two decades of giving back Community Bank Mt Gambier & District celebrating its 20th anniversary Community Bank Mt Gambier & District is getting ready to celebrate its 20th birthday this month. Chair Helen Strickland said the locally owned and operated branch had grown from strength to strength since it was established in 2001. “Thanks to community support, and the hard work of our branch staff, we have been able to build the business steadily over the past 20 years,” Helen said. “We plan to continue to share this success with our community through future grants programs and shareholder dividends. To date we have returned over $1.1 million to the community through community grants and sponsorship.” Since opening its doors, Community Bank Mt Gambier & District has grown to boast $250 million in banking business and 5571 customers. Branch manager Tracy Koop said Mt Gambier & District residents, traders and community

“... to date we have returned over $1.1 million to the community through community grants and sponsorship...” Helen Strickland (Community Bank Mt Gambier & District board chair)

organisations had all learned the benefits of banking locally. “As our profitability grows, so too does our ability to channel our profits into much-needed community infrastructure and services,” she said. “Our branch was set up by the community, for the community, so we are always looking for ways we can help strengthen Mount Gambier and surrounds.” The local board of directors and branch staff have marked the branch’s 20th year of operation with each staff member nominating a local not for profit organisation or community group to each receive $500. In the past year Community Bank Mt Gambier & District has financially supported: • Royal Flying Doctor Service - $50,000 towards new patient transfer facility at Mt Gambier Airport. • Foodbank SA - $10,000 towards local school breakfast program • Western Border Football & Netball League – major sponsor • Local scholarships program $10,000 for students attending university for the first time THE MOUNT GAMBIER TEAM: Community Bank Mt Gambier & District staff are celebrating the branch’s 20th anniversary this month.


RURAL RUNDOWN Millicent Market Report CATTLE Agents yarded 560 liveweight cattle and a single open auction calf at the Millicent Saleyards returning to Thursday last week. This was an increase in 292 head on the previous yarding. The yarding consisted of some lines of finished cattle with excellent weight and cover. This was offered to the regular processor buying field, with competition from feeders and restockers for lighter cattle. Vealer steers sold from 400 c/kg to 583 c/kg and heifers at 400 c/kg to 568 c/kg. Yearling steers sold from 204 c/kg to 600 c/kg, with heifers ranging from 276 c/kg to 578 c/kg. Finished steers sold from 365 c/kg to 494 c/kg. Grown heifers sold for 365 c/kg. Light cows returned 325 c/kg to 389 c/kg with heavier cows selling from 200 c/kg to 380 c/kg. Eight bulls were offered, returning 238 c/kg to 330 c/kg. Light smaller bulls to 454 c/kg The next Millicent Market will be held on Thursday, November 25, commencing at 9am.

Sheep yards not available The sheep yard loading ramps and holding pens at the Millicent Saleyards were closed and locked earlier this month as Wattle Range Council took immediate action to eliminate a number of significant safety risks. Wattle Range Council was issued with five SafeWork notices for the aging Millicent Saleyards site in July. Built in the 1970s at a cost of more than seven million dollars many elements of the aging infrastructure are now at end of life and need to be replaced or upgraded to accommodate modern safety standards. Council has acted without delay to address these notices, which has included a comprehensive risk assessment of the site to identify all potential safety hazards. Site users and stakeholders were invited to inspect the Saleyards site and contribute to the hazard identification process. As a result of this process, two extreme risks were identified with the sheep yards infrastructure and council has acted immediately to eliminate these risks by closing and locking out the sheep yards and loading ramp. The risks identified include: • Ramp and yard infrastructure that does not meet current safety standards, posing an extreme fall from height risk to site users. • Significant compliance issues with the wastewater that runs off the sheep yard, posing an extreme stormwater contamination risk. Despite sheep sales ceasing at the Millicent Saleyards in 2007, council understands that a small number of farmers still utilise the sheep yards for consolidating smaller quantities of stock from various farms into larger loads for transport. This is often done withoutcouncil’s knowledge or oversight and without any fee for service being collected over the last 12 months. Council is investigating all future options for the site, including if it’s possible to provide this transit service for sheep into the future, however in the short term, due to the risks, current site users will need to make alternative arrangements.

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Biosecurity in the spotlight Initial consultation is open to help develop Australia’s first national biosecurity strategy. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Australian, state and territory governments, through the National Biosecurity Committee, are developing a national biosecurity strategy with key partners to provide a strategic direction for the Australian biosecurity system through to 2030. “Strong and efficient biosecurity is even more important as we, and the rest of the world, respond to emerging challenges and recover our economy post-COVID.” Mr Pasin said. “The rising complexity of Australia’s biosecurity environment requires new and innovative approaches for handling biosecurity into the future. “Biosecurity system protects key industries in Barker including, agriculture, forestry and fisheries export industries. “The national strategy will seek

to align our collective efforts towards a common purpose and provide a clear commitment to prioritised action and investment. “This will ensure Australia’s biosecurity system remains fit to meet the challenges of the next decade. “It will seek to identify a national, collaborative and future-focused approach to address our changing environment. “The strategy will not duplicate existing biosecurity strategies and agreements but is intended to help Australia’s biosecurity system to be

better integrated, prepared and responsive to meet the challenges out to 2030. “As part of our initial consultation, we invite you to share your views on what a national biosecurity strategy should focus on. “Tell us what you think is important and what the strategy should achieve.” Public submissions for this first phase of consultation can be lodged until November 26 at the Have Your Say website.

Mount Gambier Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers rose as agents yarded 6675 lambs and 253 sheep to total a combined 6928 head overall. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers with a number of restockers also present and active over the offering. Quality lifted last week with more weight and condition available for the buying group as the market sold to dearer rates. Light lambs to the trade made from $154 to $168 with the light weight trade 2 and 3 score selection making from $173 to $180/head. Restockers operated from $120 to $165/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs were in small supply as they made from $182 to $191/head as most sales here were from 800c to 820c/kg cwt. Heavy and extra heavy lambs made up the bulk of the offering with the heavy pens making from $193 to $225 with a lift in price of up to $6 as the extra heavy lots made from $225 to the market high of $262/head. Hoggets ranged from $142 to $154 as light sheep returned from $72 to $91/head. Heavy sheep made from $100 to $130 as wethers sold to $150 and rams ranged from $30 to $55/head.

Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY There was a dramatic increase in numbers of new season lambs at Hamilton where agents yarded 14,010 lambs and 7374 sheep, a clear indication that the new season lamb sales have begun in earnest. There was a full field of buyers and the quality of the offering was very good, however some lambs did still lack sunshine. Restocking competition was back in force on the medium to light weight new season lambs in a market that was firm for most categories with the exception of lambs over 26kg, being $5/head stronger. Sheep made up most of last weeks losses to be $20 to $30/head dearer and more in places, while wethers were firm. New season light 12 to 16kg lambs made from $126 to $185/head with most going back to the paddock. Trade lambs weighing 18 to 22kg made from $154 to $212, while medium 22 to 26kg trade lambs made from $186 to $242/head averaging around 800c to 830c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs over 26kg made to a top of $270/head, averaging around 850c/kg cwt. Shorn lambs averaged around 700c to 750c/kg cwt. Hoggets made to $202/head. In an excellent offering of sheep, heavy crossbred ewes made to $225, while well-covered merino ewes made between $143 and $210/head. Wethers sold to $210/head with the average run of merino mutton averaging between 600c and 650c and very good wethers averaging 660c/kg cwt. Terminal sires sold to $110 and Merino rams to $91/head.

Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers fell as agents yarded 948 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers with all of those held up at the border the previous week and attending last week along with the usual feeder and restocker orders. Quality was mixed with something to suit all orders coming forward as the market sold to cheaper rates this week. Vealer numbers were small as steers reached a top of 576c and heifers 552c/kg. Yearling steers to the trade made from 464c to 505c with a drop of 40c, as similar heifers ranged from 430c to 558c/kg. Feeders sought steers from 410c to 544c, and heifers from 380c to 570c/kg. Restockers sought steers from 520c to 556c, and heifers from 400c to 563c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks returned from 412c to 505c to the trade with also a 40c drop in price, with feeders operating from 475c to also 505c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 360c to 470c, with feeder support from 405c to 480c/kg. Manufacturing steers made from 300c to 405c/kg. Heavy weight cows eased in price by up to 4c, as they ranged from 330c to 369c/kg. The light weight pens making from 300c to 328c, with feeders active from 308c to 330c/kg. Bulls ranged from 275c to 330c/kg.


RURAL RUNDOWN Making every drop count Water resource management in the spotlight The Limestone Coast Landscape Board and South Eastern Water Conservation and Drainage Board will develop a joint framework to explore opportunities and efficiencies in water resource planning and management in the region. The boards recently held a joint water workshop at Port MacDonnell to identify common objectives between the organisations, with both recognising ground and surface water as a connected resource. The workshop aligned with the Limestone Coast Landscape Board’s ‘Making Every Drop Count’ strategic direction and underpins the Board’s commitment to water resource planning and management that addresses sustainable water use. A focus of the commitment is exploration of bold and innovative ways to achieve water security and sustainability in the Limestone Coast in a changing climate. Flinders University Professor of Hydrogeology Peter Cook and University of Adelaide Water Research Centre Director Professor Seth Westra were among the expert panel at the workshop,

which included an on-site visit to Pick Swamp. Reflecting on the innovative approach to water, Limestone Coast Landscape Board Chair Penny Schulz highlighted the new collaborative and strategic approach taken by the Board. “Partnerships with organisations such as the South Eastern Water Conservation and Drainage Board will assist us in defining a path toward greater understanding of water in our region from all perspectives,” Ms Schulz said. “We are excited to collaborate with our partners to investigate opportunities to protect and balance the region’s water resources, while supporting Limestone Coast primary production, biodiversity, industry, social and cultural requirements.“ The workshop supported the region’s Drainage and Wetlands Strategy - developed as a collaborative effort between the South Eastern Water Conservation and Drainage Board and the former South East Natural

Resources Management Board in 2019. A joint committee comprising of members of the drainage and landscape boards will guide water management at a regional scale and in local catchments in line with the strategy. The Drainage and Wetland Strategy can be found on the Limestone Coast Landscape Board website www.landscape.sa.gov. au/lc PUTTING TOGETHER A PLAN: Penny Schulz, Chair of the Limestone Coast Landscape Board with South East Conservation and Drainage Board Presiding Member, Brett McLaren. PHOTO COURTESY OF FRANK MONGER.

Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers lifted as agents yarded 1334 head of live weight and open auction cattle, an increase of 500 on the previous sale. The regular panel of trade and processor buyers operated along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality lifted with weight and condition in most pens. An excellent offering of grown steers and bullocks were offered however, the sale followed the rates seen at other markets to be cheaper in price. Vealer steers to the trade lost 13c as they made from 510c to 608c with similar heifers making from 530c to 595c/kg. Feeders were strong on steers from 510c to 580c with restockers active here from 580c to 620c/kg. Yearling steers were small in number as they ranged from 450c to 470c to the trade with similar heifers making from 430c to 522c/kg. Feeder operators sought steers from 450c to 548c and heifers from 442c to 536c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks eased 18c as they made from 412c to 492c with feeder activity from 415c to 546c/kg on suitable weights. Grown heifers ranged from 300c to 480c with feeder support from 410c to 488c/kg. Manufacturing steers made from 370c to 426c/kg. Heavy cows dropped by 9c and made from 325c to 365c with the lighter types making from 260c to 320c and feeders operating from 300c to 320c/kg. Bulls ranged from 270c to 330c/kg.


Horoscopes

with Sarah Kulkens

CROSSWORD

ARIES

(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 4-2-5-3 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-23-36-35-9 Don’t fall for a hard-luck story, or you’ll never see your money or good again. A rather tricky period all around. Nothing much will go as expected. However, you won’t get bored.

TAURUS

(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 4-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-34-45-8

Many could be involved in a serious love affair. Recognition of achievement may be significant. Most will be spending time with someone with views that are similar to yours.

GEMINI

(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 2-3-6-2 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-26-25-40-33

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

Judgment may not be reliable. Whatever you do, make sure you use discretion. Domestic matters could interfere with your career or public image, and you can overcome this by planning carefully.

CANCER

(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 1-3-5-9 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-34-8-5

Restlessness may need to be overcome if you are to be able to enjoy yourself. Now is not the time to try anything risky. There is likely to be quite some improvements in your love life.

LEO

(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 6-2-3-5 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-34-43-2

Don’t say anything you don’t have to rather than cause a scene. Over the next few weeks, it is a tricky and somewhat unpredictable period. However, your love life is about to pick up and, in some cases, a choice too many.

VIRGO

(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 1-3-6-9 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-35-45 Stay alert. You may need to outwit someone. Someone who is trying to get the best of you. If you need moral support, who is better than the family.

LIBRA

(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 4-2-3-6 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-34-40

Travel could come as a surprise—opportunities to improve your love life. For many lives will head you in an entirely new direction and improve your health.

SCORPIO

(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Hot Pink Racing Numbers: 1-3-5-9 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-26-35-36-33 Opportunities are on offer, and new people will bring a change of plans and lifestyle. A social invitation could have strings attached.

SAGITTARIUS

Lucky Colour: Blue Lucky Day: Thursday

(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 1-9-4-5 Lotto Numbers: 1-15-24-45-40-33

Career prospects are better, so push ahead with plans. Stick to your intuitions with any financial undertakings. Unexpected visitor’s good news should make this a happier period.

CAPRICORN

(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 1-8-4-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-45-40-22-21 Improved health and opportunities and perhaps some recent rift could be patched up without losing your dignity. Exciting opportunities will be offered to you. Travelling love and generally having fun.

AQUARIUS

(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 4-2-1-2 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 4-12-26-35-8-40 Dealing with authority should be more accessible. Business pleasure and travel should mix successfully. Some exciting news from a distance could improve your financial picture.

PISCES

(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Apricot Racing Numbers: 7-5-1-4 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 7-15-28-40-11-1 Misunderstandings in your love life and work scene, wiser to keep them apart if you can. Your secrets have a way of being revealed. Although something exceptional is about to happen to you, luck is there. 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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ACROSS 1) Common landscaping plant 6) Cereal holders 11) Kept away from prying eyes 14) Astrological ram 15) “Farewell, mon ami” 16) High card 17) Declaration from Shakespeare’s masseuse? 19) ___-tac-toe 20) Baby’s foot (var.) 21) One not getting an Olympic medal 23) Heavenly bodies 26) Bell tower 27) One of four suits 28) “El___” (John Wayne film) 30) Dinner crumbs 31) Areas around altars 32) Genetic letters 35) “And more,” in lists 36) Mollify 38) Maple product 39) “No whispering!” 40) Davenport native 41) Lion relative 42) Spookily 44) More cherished 46) Restroom alternative, in a hospital 48) Most alluring, in slang 49) Clear wrap brand 50) Bread units 52) Prefix with “tone,” “bar” or “metric” 53) Stag out-of-body experience? 58) “Gloria in excelsis ___” 59) Floating among the clouds 60) Certain opera voice 61) Little toymaker 62) Spacek who was Carrie 63) “Riders to the Sea” playwright

DOWN 1) “A likely story!” 2) Mined rock 3) Title for Walter Raleigh 4) Is precariously perched 5) Arrange by type 6) Thai bills 7) Poems of tribute 8) Lean, strong and flexible 9) Money for a Romanian 10) Rent from a renter 11) Positive milliner’s motto? 12) Less cordial 13) Express strong disapproval of 18) Pedicurists’ targets 22) Antiquated 23) Pumps and clogs 24) Capital of Western Australia 25) What the hen topped off her scale- model building with? 26) Obnoxious child, to a sitter 28) Tooth problem 29) Arabian Peninsula nation 31) Shed tears 33) Directory contents 34) Detached 36) Toothy fishes 37) Tender cut of meat 41) ___ Park (Prince’s house) 43) Antipollution org. 44) Bird of peace 45) Puts forth, as pressure 46) Less-played part of a 45 record 47) Artist’s stand 48) Heavily marbled, as meat 50) Neighbor of Cambodia 51) Show-___ (hotdogs) 54) ___ Lilly of pharmaceuticals 55) Place to lodge 56) Feature of London weather 57) Before, poetically

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

MILLICENT SKATE PARK WEEKEND COMPETITION & WORKSHOPS MILLICENT SKATE PARK November 20-21

REGIONAL BUSINESS INFORMATION ROADSHOW MOUNT GAMBIER CITY HALL November 23

SANTA’S BOULEVARD VALLEY LAKE PRECINCT MOUNT GAMBIER November 25 - 29

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

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

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MY PROPERTY Farm or Subdivide as Rural Living! 172 O’Neil Road, Worrolong

LAUNDRY STORAGE

Opting for stacking your washer/dryer, adding in floating shelves and cabinetry above and below your work station will ensure you have storage for every use. Wall mounted drying racks and fold out ironing boards also help to optimise the space in this room.

Pet

Jason Malseed and Sam Malseed are pleased to present 172 O’Neil Road, Worrolong. This prime real estate is a rare find! The possibilities are endless by utilising the farm amenities for an ease of close-proximity to Mount Gambier centre (approx 12km to P.O) rare 87 acres farming land. This property has huge subdivision potential, having been endorsed by DCG for re-zone and sub-division in their “Rural Living & Township Zones Boundaries Review and Master Plan. *Please note: currently Google Maps has the spelling incorrect (O’Niel). The property is located on the corner of Worrolong Rd and O’Neil Rd.

The property also features: - A Bitumen frontage - Roads on 3 sides of the Property - 3 Large Paddocks with good fencing - Cattle Yards - 3 concrete Troughs, 3 round poly Troughs - Large fenced off Hayshed - Windmill and Water Tank - Power passing - Slightly undulating and well-drained Soil - Tranquil and picturesque surrounds For more information or to arrange a walkthrough inspection contact either Jason Malseed 0419 032 795 or Sam Malseed 0447 805 319.

FAST FACTS AGENT Malseeds Real Estate 1 Wehl Street South, Mt Gambier Jason Malseed 0419 032 795 Sam Malseed 0447 805 319 RLA 115603 AUCTION Friday the 17th of December at 2:00PM (ACST) On site (unless sold prior)

This property is being Auctioned on Friday the 17th of December at 2:00PM (ACST) Onsite.

Care

Guinea pigs are happiest when kept with other guinea pigs. However, if you do keep males and females together, make sure both animals are the same sex or at least one gender has been desexed. Guinea pigs need a constant source of good quality fresh grass or grass hay; fresh, leafy green vegetables and herbs every day and a daily source of vitamin C, such as small amounts of citrus and kiwi fruits.

MOUNT GAMBIER CHINESE MEDICAL CENTRE CARING FOR YOUR HEALTH NATURALLY

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

Sports injuries, Muscular injuries

Headache, Migraine, Reflux

TMJ syndrome (“locked jaw”)

Infertility and IVF support

Tennis elbow, Tendonitis, Bursitis

Menstrual Disorders / PMS Management

Neck, Shoulder & Back pain

Skin conditions: Psoriasis, Acne etc.

Sciatic, Leg, Knee & Foot pain

Digestive system problems

Children’s Health issues

Insomnia & Menopausal Syndrome

Thyroid dysfunction

Post chemotherapy & Radiotherapy support

Hormone imbalances Weight loss program

Sinusitus, Common cold, Cough, Hypertension

To celebrate the opening of our new clinic

ACUPUNCTURE

you’re invited to join our

GIVE-AWAY COMPETITION!!! 5 Chance Entry

MASSAGE

@ MGCMC To enter simply - TAG YOUR FRIENDS AND SHARE OUR COMPETITION POST

Competition closes Friday 3rd December 12.00 Midday. Winners announced Friday evening 3rd December on our Facebook Page. HERBAL MEDICINE

Mount Gambier Chinese Medical Centre since 1995 23 Ferrers Street, Mt Gambier • Ph 08 8725 7188 or 0430 911 680 • www.mgcmc.com.au Like us on Facebook @ MTGCMC

Business Hours:

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



RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

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

2 Birkdale Court

3

2

$490,000-$520,000

4

6 Bengalee Crescent

2

4

2

4

NEW

E.O.I

3

RENTALS

$220,000-$230,000 2 1 1 Situated in a tidy group of three is this lovely brick and tile unit. Open plan kitchen, meals and family with split system. Two queen sized bedrooms both carpeted and with built in robes. NEW

6 Lorikeet Street

4

2

2

$695,000-$750,000

4-8 Harrald Street

5 Colonel Light Place

5

2

3

Highest & Best

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.

Lot 13 Crane Lane, Mil-Lel

11 Magnolia Court

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.

2

4

$439,000-$449,000

Gebhardts Property Management

This amazing allotment of approx 4.5 acres is perfectly located on the City outskirts and offers terrific home site and an undulating rural outlook.

2/16 Yeates Street 2

1 1

$280 pw | Available 19/11/21

8 Franklin Terrace 3

1 1

$280 pw | Available 17/12/21

2/210 Commercial Street 2

1 1

$290 pw | Available 26/11/21

23 West Street

2

1 1

$330 pw | Available Now

12 George Street

2

1 1

$350 pw | Available Now

1/5 Noojee Street

3

2 1

$350 pw | Available Now

1006/3 Lake Tce West

2

2 1

$350 pw | Available Now

8 Reginald Street

2

1 1

$350 pw | Available Now

10 Reginald Street

2

1 1

$350 pw | Available Now

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

2/210 Commercial Street

NEW

$260,000

a| 1.825ha

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.

RESIDENTIAL HOUSES & UNITS

NEW

3/14 Spehr Street

Stunning family home with sweeping views overlooking the picturesque Yahl countryside and only 100 metres to the iconic Blue Lake. An abundance of natural light and plenty of spaces to entertain.

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

247 Mount Percy Road, Compton

3

NEW

$670,000-$720,000

A wonderful opportunity awaits. A fantastic family home loaded with space, located in a tightly held area. Tastefully updated and lovingly maintained. This generous sized home is sure to please.

4+

$419,000-$449,000

Situated on the outskirts of Mount Gambier on approx. 27 acres is this unique four bedroom family home. Offering privacy and a relaxed lifestyle with a lovely rural outlook. Beautiful architecture, hardwood flooring and open plan living.

$429,000-$459,000

2

2

Delightful home that will impress on inspection. Neutral décor, three bedrooms, two bathrooms, open plan living opening to alfresco area. Double garage providing internal access. Perfect for a small family or retiree - near new feel. Low maintenance living at its best!

1 Old Kent Court

4

2

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

NEW

29857 Princes Highway, Yahl

$429,500 4 2 2 A quality home loaded with space inside and out. Beautifully elevated & private setting – feature raked ceilings. Formal living & heat form fire place. A view as far as the eye can see. In conj with Key2sale & Peter Dempsey@Realty

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

35 Lakes Park Drive

3

Situated on a large corner allotment is this beautiful 2016 Empak built home. Open plan living with ducted heating and cooling throughout. Three generous sized bedrooms, master including walk in wardrobe and ensuite.

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

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

COMMERCIAL

23 West Street

21 Sturt Street 8 Allan Drive Avail 26/11/21

$290 pw 2 1 1 • 2 bedrooms with built in robes • Kitchen/meals/family area • Dishwasher • R/C airconditioner • Garage under main roof with remote & internal access • Pergola • No pets

Avail NOW

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

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


Ray White_Know How to get more for your property

Sale

Sale

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

1

1

Sale 16 Tallarook Court, Mt Gambier $299,000 - $319,000 Open by appointment

1

1

Sale 3

1

1

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

Sale

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

59 Lake Terrace East, Mt Gambier $275,000 - $285,000 Open by appointment

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

1+ 4

Sale 3

1

2

Sale 16+ 7 2

105 Tollner Road, Mt Gambier 3 Auction 3:00pm 18th November 2021 Open by appointment

29700 Princes Highway, Glenburnie $269,000 - $289,000 Open by appointment

2

1

1

Sale Business

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

Business


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330

Rental 21 Westlands Court, Mt Gambier $330 P/W Available: Now

Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Rental 3

1

2

22 Suttontown Road, Mt Gambier $280 P/W Available: 22/11/2021

Land

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

Sale

Sale Business

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

Rental 3

1

1

Land

27 Powell Street, Mt Gambier Expressions of Interest Open by appointment

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

2

3

Sale

Sale

Simply PT, Mt Gambier Price On Application Open by appointment

Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405

532 Eight Mile Creek Road, Eight Mile Creek 4 $400 P/W Available: 20/12/2021

Sale

3 Cape Buffon Drive, Southend Expressions of Interest Open by appointment

Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405

Land

Sale Business

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

Business

Property of the week The Ultimate in Rural Living.

Sale 8H Queen Street, Penola E.O.I by 22nd November 5pm Open by appointment

4

2+

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

4

340 Cafpirco Road, Compton. $839,000 - $849,000 Open by appointment

4+

2+ 10

Located on the outskirts of Mt Gambier within close proximity to the Railway walking trail, schools and sporting facilities. Situated on approx 6.1 acres, the home offers 4 bedrooms plus a study. The main bedroom offers an ensuite with a separate toilet and WIR. The 3 remaining bedrooms feature BIR. The kitchen features two side by side s/steel electric ovens, an electric cooktop and range hood plus a double drawer dishwasher, finished with ample storage. The dining room offers a glass sliding door directly to the rear yard and a RCAC. The family room has a slow combustion heater with a heat shifter. Outside, a 18m x 10m (approx), high clearance, colorbond shed with current council approval for further shedding if desired. 2 x 25,000L rainwater tanks connected to the house, 2 x 10,000L connected to the shed plus bore.


PROPERTY SPECIALISTS

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

21 Eldridge Drive, Worrolong

Section 675 Green Point Road, Eight Mile Creek

New

New

NEW > SANCTUARY ON THE GOLF COURSE

NEW > MIXED FARMING PROPERTY ON 120 AC / 48.67 Ha

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 10TH DECEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - A rare find – Mixed farming property suited to cattle, in a sought after and tightly held coastal area of Eight Mile Creek - Privately set back off the Green Point Road, yet central to Nelson, Port MacDonnell and the city of Mount Gambier - Improvements include improved pastures, excellent fencing, 4 bay machinery shed, hay shed, plus timber cattle yards with crush & loading ramp - Predominately sandy loam soil types with subdivision ideally suited for rotational grazing with troughs in every paddock.

Exceptional lifestyle property set on a 4225m2 allotment, conveniently located on the city fringe & adjoining The Mount Gambier Golf Club. The home boasts a Federation façade with quality fixtures & fittings, tastefully blending a classic style with modern conveniences. Inside the home offers 4 bedrooms, including stunning master bedroom with ensuite & WIR, dedicated study, separate formal lounge, main bathroom with corner spa and a striking gourmet kitchen. The stunning open plan living area is the heart of the home providing a light filled family space to relax. A fantastic array of shedding plus wide driveway, provides effortless access. A large rainwater tank is connected to the home, offering a great alternative to the town water. $719,000-$779,000 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 LOT 784 LAKE LEAKE ROAD, KALANGADOO

New

4 2 4

openn negotiation 156 ACRES

156 picturesque red gum studded grazing acres in a highly sought after and tightly held area Dam, one windmill with poly tank and four water points with concrete troughs Currently running sheep, divided into four paddocks with quality stock proof fencing plus separate cattle yards and sheep yards. Power available

Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 SOUTHERN BLASTERS, MT GAMBIER

LAND P.O.A

New

This well established industrial business is an ideal with room for more growth Located in the popular industrial area at Ritana Road, Mount Gambier A great opportunity to invest in an established business with an excellent range of plant & equipment, reliable on-going clientele, plus experienced and knowledgeable staff

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

68 WYNHAM ROAD, MT GAMBIER

BUSINESS

E.O.I

New

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 6TH DECEMBER AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - - -

This 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom solid brick family home is set on 29 acres of lush farmland Offering stunning sweeping views of the surrounding countryside and Centenary Tower Light-filled open plan kitchen and family room that opens out to the North-facing pergola Outside features a double garage UMR with storage room, 19m x 9.5m shed with 3.3m clearance & workshop, separate hay shed, cattle yards with ramp & crush, 5 fenced paddocks with stock troughs and a 6kW solar system 10 4 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 9 BURNEY STREET, ALLENDALE EAST

New

SANDBLASTING & INDUSTRIAL SPRAY PAINTING BUSINESS FOR SALE - - -

LAND

E.O.I Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266

FOR SALE BY openn negotiation WITH THE FINAL BIDDING STAGE COMMENCING THURSDAY 2ND DECEMBER AT 2PM - - -

RLA 282 450

$95,000-$105,000 938m2

COUNTRY TOWNSHIP VACANT ALLOTMENT

- Positioned amongst established homes an opportunity exists to purchase the last vacant allotment - Located in the country township of Allendale East with only a 15 minute drive to Mount Gambier and a short trip to the beach at Port MacDonnell, its the ultimate combination of city and surf! - 938m2 allotment with 20m frontage is the perfect size to build your dream home and shed (Subject to Council Consent). Services include power passing and NBN available Contact Toni Gilmore 0402 356 905

LAND

21542 RIDDOCH HIGHWAY, MOORAK

E.O.I

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 by the large adjoining indoor pool and spa - 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


Gail Richards

Al Lamond

Sara McManus

Ben Ransom

Toni Gilmore

Jess Starling

Carolyn Gazzard

Sue Clements

Tegan Pink

SALES M: 0409 268 199

SALES M: 0418 849 266

SALES M: 0438 708 281

SALES M: 0400 870 362

SALES & SUPPORT M: 0402 356 905

SALES SUPPORT P: (08) 8723 3416

CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416

CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416

ADMINISTRATION P: (08) 8723 3416

24D Bay Road, Mount Gambier

12 Eliza Street, Kalangadoo

New

New

NEW > CONVENIENT INNER CITY LIVING!

NEW > SOLID BRICK & TILE HOME

Your own inner city upstairs apartment! Three bedrooms or two plus a study. Open plan living area with stylish kitchen and access to balcony. Indoor alfresco area, completely private and secure. R/C split system air conditioning. Bathroom with shower, toilet and bath, plus additional separate toilet. Undercover parking at the rear of the complex for two vehicles. The latte lifestyle could be yours. Sell the car and walk everywhere! Convenient location with the rail lands, CBD, coffee shops, retail shopping and heart of the city all on your door step.

$369,000-$389,000 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

Three-bedroom brick and time home in the quiet country township of Kalangadoo. Lounge with bay window, r/c split system air conditioner and s/ c wood fire. Kitchen / meals with electric cooking. Additional family room with vynal flooring. Main bedroom with WIR and access to two-way bathroom, additional bedrooms with BIRs. Bathroom with shower and bath plus separate toilet and powder area. Rear paved pergola. Two street access. 6m x 6m shed with rear yard access from back street. Woodshed. Flat back yard with pittosporum hedges. Mains and bore water. Currently tenanted on a periodic lease at $200 per week. 3 1 2

$199,000-$219,000 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

13 WORROLONG ROAD, MIL-LEL E.O.I

New

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 6TH DECEMBER AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior)

COASTAL TREASURE!

Immaculate 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom home on 5938m2 allotment Two living areas plus large paved under cover outdoor entertaining area with adjoining fernery Huge 16m x 9m x 2.7m high clearance shed with concrete floor, lights and power plus studio with bathroom, kitchenette and living area with s/c wood fire

Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 34/184 JUBILEE HIGHWAY WEST, MT GAMBIER

New

4 3 6

$75,000-$79,000 332m2

ATTENTION 1ST HOME BUYERS, INVESTORS, RETIREES - - -

Privately located in Finchley Grove, Key 2 Sale Real Estate is pleased to offer one of the last courtyard allotments in this estate Offering a low maintenance 322m2 allotment ready for building your new home (S.T.C.C.) in a safe & secure area, close to Collins Court Shopping Centre & Chemist King Call Al Lamond to discuss this amazing opportunity

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 27 JUBILEE HIGHWAY WEST, MT GAMBIER

LAND E.O.I

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 29TH NOVEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - -

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 Light-filled kitchen with a 900mm induction cooktop, electric oven & stunning views out to the gardens, 2 expansive living/dining areas, both with grand high ceilings, ornate period detailing & original marble fireplaces A spacious family home with adjoining 2 bedroom apartment, ready for a new family to write the next chapter 6 3 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

3 1 2

12 JACKWAY STREET, BLACKFELLOWS CAVES $389,000-$409,000

New

- - -

Rachael Kelly ADMINISTRATION P: (08) 8723 3416

- - -

If you’re looking for a change to live by the sea or a holiday home then look no further than this great property Featuring upstairs and downstairs living areas, kitchen/dining and living + combined bathroom/laundry and two bedrooms located on the first floor and main bedroom with WIR and expansive second living area located on second floor Full length of the building balcony with sea views opening out from second floor living 3 1 4 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 LOT 9 KINGSLEY ROAD, ALLENDALE EAST $289,000-$309,000

pNew rice

PERFECT POSITION BETWEEN THE CITY & SEA - - - -

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


5 Burke Drive, Mt Gambier $678,000 - $698,000

11.00am - 11.30am

Open Saturday

Jason Malseed

4 2 2

27 Dohle Road, Yahl Auction 17th December 12pm (ACST) onsite (u.s.p)

Burke Drive, Mt Gambier Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, brand new family home close to hospital.

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

10.15am - 10.45am

Open Saturday

Jason Malseed

3 1 2

Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed

36.80 acres (approx)

LAND

56 Church Street, Pt MacDonnell $360,000

Lot 16 Penney Court, Compton $215,000

Jason Malseed

3 1 1

Wendy Flint

5,000m2

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 Malseed


Jason 0419 032 795

Wendy 0468 692 993

2 Gerloff Street, Mt Gambier $170,000

2 Thrush Street, Mt Gambier Highest & Best by 26th November (u.s.p)

9.30am - 10.00am

Open Saturday

5.00pm - 5.30pm

Open Wednesday

Sam 0447 805 319

Wendy Flint

Jade 0421 383 368

Courtney 8724 9999

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

3 1 2

Jade Martin

32 Suttontown Road, Mt Gambier $280,000

3 1 1

Selena 8724 9999

Wendy Flint

2 1 1

Kathy 8733 1989

Kelli 8724 9999

Brooke 8724 9999

7B Limestone Court, Mt Gambier 2 1 1 $325 per week To apply tenantoptions.com.au

FOR LEASE

Wendy Flint

3 1 3



eldersrealestate.com.au NE

W

17 Ferguson Road, Moorak Expressions of Interest Closing 8th of December 1:00pm

3

1

2

Dairy Opportunity in Compton Extremely well presented family dairy located in the sought after high producing area of Compton, South Australia on 501 acres (172 acres under irrigation) Grasslands is complete with an Irrigation & Industrial water licence totalling 874 Meg plus' an additional carryover allowance of 212 Meg until 30th June 2022, providing a sense of comfort and flexibility. Features of this magnificent property include: • Land totalling 501 acres • Irrigation land totalling 70 Ha (or) 172 acres • 2 x Electric Centre Pivots - 7 Span & 4 Span • Irrigation & Industrial Licences totalling 874 Meg • Additional carryover of 212 Meg available until 30/6/2022 • Undulating country providing warmth and high ground • Pastures consisting of Rye Grasses and Clovers • Productive Brown Loam soil over limestone • Concrete and Poly water troughs throughout property • 3-bedroom Mount Gambier stone home • Assorted Shedding and Dairy Dairy Features: • 50 Stand Rotary Dairy - Westfalia • Auto calf feeder - Westfalia • 3 x 60 tonne, 1 x 35 tonne & 3x 8 tonne Silos • Dairy complete with Feed Pad • Mains Power with 10kW Solar panels connected to Dairy and House • 12.000 L Milk Vat

Damian Venn 0438 904 771

Four contingent parcels of land are being offer as a whole. For further information and an inspection of the property please contact Damian Venn on 0438 904 771.

$839,000 - $849,000

Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072

340 Cafpirco Road, Compton

4 2 10

NE

W

643 Eight Mile Creek Road, Eight Mile Creek Auction 16th of December 11:00am

457 acres Highly Productive Summer Block The property will first be offered as a whole and if not successful then offered in contingent lots. The property is in the renowned Eight Mile Creek district and consists of deep heavy black loamy peat soils on undulating Hump and hollow country. The rainfall is a very reliable 715mm average annually. Properties of this scale don't make themselves available very often in the Eight Mile Creek area. • • • • • • • • •

Damian Venn 0438 904 771

Approx. 457 acres of very good quality country opposite foreshore Large, excavated watering hole Pastures predominantly Fescue, Rye Grass and Strawberry Clover Cattle yards Public road access on Southern and Northern side, drain on Eastern and Western side 3 Laneways for easy access 12m x 9m x 4.4m Steel Framed, open fronted shed 3 Phase Power Fantastic opportunity to purchase a great summer fattening or turn out block just 20 minutes from Mount Gambier.

Rural Sales Representative

Residential Sales Representative

Real Estate Office Manager

Property Management

Property Management

Property Management

DAMIAN VENN

MALCOLM LEWIS

NAOMI KIESELBACH

DANIELLE JOHNSTON

PAM KNIBBS

CHLOE SMITH

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

62833 RLA

m tg am bier@elders. com .au


New facility unveiled Federal funding bankrolls redevelopment The Millicent Agricultural Horticultural and Pastoral Society officially opened their new kitchen facilities at Millicent Showground erlier this month in conjuntion with the running of the annual show. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Millicent Agricultural Horticultural and Pastoral Society received $75,307 in Federal funding as part of the Regional Agricultural Show Development Grants program. “This funding enabled the Millicent Agricultural Horticultural and Pastoral Society to upgrade

their kitchen facilities at the Millicent Showground.” Mr Pasin said. “In many regional areas Agricultural shows are the heart and soul of our regional communities. They help bring communities together, bridge the divide between country and city and provide a key injection into the local economy. “These events showcase the hard work and innovation that goes into producing Australia’s food and fibre. In Barker we have some of the best in the nation and

that’s why I’m so pleased to be delivering infrastructure upgrades like the new kitchen at the Millicent Showgrounds via the Regional Agricultural Show Development Grants Program.” Millicent Agricultural Horticultural and Pastoral Society President Neville Copping said the completion of this long-awaited project was made possible thanks to the Federal Government. “The new kitchen facilities were the final stage of the Showground Hall rebuild, which we have been working on for almost five years,” he said. “We now have the dining hall back in full service and up to a standard that the community can utilise for events in the future. “We are very grateful for Tony Pasin’s support assisting us to rejuvenate the Showground Hall.” CELEBRATING NEW FACILITIES: Barb Nitschke & Neville Copping

TV

B.L.A.T. pasta salad 250g dried farfalle pasta 4 rashers shortcut bacon, chopped 400g punnet tomato medley, small tomatoes halved, large tomatoes quartered 1 avocado, sliced 50g mixed salad leaves 1/3 cup small fresh basil leaves 2 tbsp extra virgin olive oil 2 tbsp red wine vinegar 1 tsp wholegrain mustard 1/3 cup shaved parmesan Method Cook pasta in a large saucepan of boiling, salted water following packet directions. Drain. Refresh under cold water. Drain well. Meanwhile, heat a frying pan over high heat. Cook bacon, stirring, for 3 to 4 minutes or until crisp. Drain on paper towel. Place tomato, avocado, salad leaves, basil, pasta and bacon in a large serving bowl. Toss to combine. Place oil, vinegar and mustard in a small bowl. Season with salt and pepper. Whisk to combine. Add dressing to salad. Toss to combine. Sprinkle with parmesan. Serve.

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17

WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 17

NINE SA

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ABC TV PLUS

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


TV THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18

THURSDAY NOVEMBER 18

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ABC TV PLUS

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FRIDAY NOVEMBER 19

NINE SA

ABC TV PLUS

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


TV SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20

SATURDAY NOVEMBER 20

NINE SA

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PEACH

TV SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 21

NINE SA

SEVEN SA

WIN SA

ABC

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ABC TV PLUS

ABC NEWS

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GO

7MATE

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


TV MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22

MONDAY NOVEMBER 22

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ABC TV PLUS

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NITV

TV TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 23

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SEVEN SA

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ABC NEWS

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Skate action Local skaters, BMXers and scooter-riders will have the opportunity to compete for a regional place as part of the Australian Skate Park League series held at Millicent Skate Park this Sunday. Held in partnership with YMCA Action Sports, Skate Australia, Aus Cycling and Wattle Range Council, locals and out of towners are expected to take part in the event. The scooter, BMX and skateboard competitions are a part of a structured and interconnected Australian Skate Park League series held across the country. YMCA Action Sports Specialist Lily Smith said the competition at Millicent was a chance for young locals to showcase their talent. “There are some amazing up and coming skaters, scooter-riders and BMXers. These competitions give them the spotlight they deserve,” she said. “The series presents a great opportunity for young skateboarders to harness their skill and progress through a structured national pathway." There are more than 100 Skate Park League events a year, making up the Australian Skate Park League, which is the biggest and most established grass roots skateboard, scoot and BMX series in Australia. The Millicent round has been brought to life through a partnership between Wattle Range Council, YMCA SA, Aus Cycling and Skate Australia. Other major sponsors of the SA League include Element, Goliath, Skater Maps, Scooter Hut and Root Industries. To see upcoming events or to enroll in the competition visit the Skate Park Leagues website. Details of All Aboard Skateboarding Session: Saturday, November 20 11am – 4pm Millicent Skate Park Details of Competition: Sunday, November 21 11am – 4pm Millicent Skate Park


EMPLOYMENT

Mechanical Fitter

Apprentice Fitter

N.F. McDonnell & Sons is a leader in the softwood timber industry providing quality products to both the domestic and export markets. Based in Mount Gambier and established in 1944 our company has always stayed true to its motto of “continual improvement is how we do business”. Our sawmill boasts the most state of the art equipment and technology for processing small diameter sawlogs in Australia.

An exciting opportunity is now available for internal staff to apply for an apprenticeship. Position Objectives: The successful applicant will undertake an apprenticeship with the N.F. McDonnell & Sons and work towards achieving a Certificate III in Engineering – Mechanical Trade. Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • Successful completion of year 11. • Commitment to learning the trade and developing their skills and knowledge • Good understanding of the requirements of agreeing to undertake an apprenticeship and working to complete a Certificate III in Engineering – Mechanical Trade • Gaining competency in all aspects and machinery located in the Sawmill and Maintenance Workshop • Developing their knowledge of and experience in industrial machinery • Gaining experience in mechanical maintenance of heavy industrial equipment • Developing their ability to manage time effectively, set priorities, plan and organise workloads, and achieve specified outcomes within a limited timeframe • Willingness to be part of a team and be actively involved in an on-the-job learning environment • Basic understanding of the relationship between maintenance and equipment reliability and uptime • Ability to work in with others, inquisitive, able to follow instruction and able to interact with a range of people in different roles • Awareness of limitations of own abilities and understanding of the need to escalate when unsure or needing help • Basic understanding of workplace health and safety and the role of identifying hazards and controlling risks in the workplace Day Shift 38 hours per week, typically between 6.00am – 4.30pm Monday – Friday • Hours work may vary and may include shift work or overtime depending on business needs. • The position has a 6 month probationary period and requires satisfactory TAFE and workplace training results to progress.

We are seeking an experienced Mechanical Fitter to join the maintenance team of a successful and dynamic family-owned company. Offering an attractive wage package to the successful applicant who will provide necessary mechanical fitter trade skills to support production requirements through effective maintenance, including attending to breakdowns, actively monitoring production shift start-up and change-over, and carrying out planned, unplanned and project work as required. Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • • • • • • • •

Certificate III in Engineering – Mechanical Trade (or equivalent) Hands-on, post trade experience in maintenance fitting Thorough understanding of contemporary maintenance requirements Understanding of the relationship between maintenance and equipment reliability / uptime Commitment to improving maintenance processes and equipment reliability by having a sense of urgency when needed (e.g. breakdowns) Effectively communicate - verbally and in writing Proven ability to manage own time, work in with others and follow work schedules Experienced with troubleshooting and fault finding

Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/or engineering construction Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential, a covering letter and resume should be emailed to hr@mcdindustries.com.au and received no later than 5:00 pm Friday 3rd December 2021.

Any queries about this opportunity can be addressed to Stewart Kanahs, Maintenance Manager. A COVER LETTER addressing the Essential Key Competencies and RESUME is to be emailed to hr@mcdindustries.com.au or dropped in to the Administration Office. Applications close on Friday 3rd December 2021

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Remembrance Day 1. Tenison Woods College 2022 school captains Tess Kenseley and Riley Turnbull with Mount Gambier RSL president Bob Sandow (centre) after the college’s Remembrance Day commemoration. 2. Member for Barker Tony Pasin had a wreath laid on his behalf. 3. McDonald Park School students plant poppies as part of their Remembrance Day commemorations. 4. Mount Gambier High School captains Sarah Ritter and Keenan Dwyer lay a wreath at the Vansittart Park Remembrance Day service.

5. City of Mount Gambier Deputy Mayor Christian Greco lay a wreath at the Remembrance Day ceremony. 6. Grant High School 2022 school captains Molly Wild and Megan Ruwoldt represented the school at the November 11 Vansittart Park commemoration. 7. Member for Mount Gambier Troy Bell pays his respects at the November 11 Vansittart Park service. 8. St Martins Lutheran College 2022 college captains Finleigh Altschwager and Leah McDonnell laid a beautiful wreath as part of the Mount Gambier service at Vansittart Park.


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Concordes cleansweep Warriors It was Concordes versus Warriors weekend at Blue Lake Sports Park, with bragging rights up for grabs early on in the season. Concordes White went into the game undefeated thanks to some red hot form with the bat, and were looking to continue this against the ever consistent pitching of Leyna Bruggemann. The game started evenly, with Concordes jumping out of the blocks to score three in the first thanks to an RBI single to Billie Jones and some aggressive base running. Warriors came back with two runs of their own, after Daena Wombwell sent one to left field and was scored from an Angela Queale double and a Bruggeman single. With two out in the second innings Jo Hopgood got on with a double to shallow centre field, and was scored from a double by Alli Kreplins, who in turn made it home on an RBI single to Elysha Collins.

Concordes then got Warriors three up three down, thanks to a double play by the alert concordes infield. Concordes had found the pace of the pitching by that point, and piled on seven runs in the third, highlighted by a beautiful triple by Maddie Bowd which scored two. Warriors hung in and scored two in the third thanks to a single smoked up the middle by Mel Chuck and a second safe hit for the day by the in form Kelly Doyle. Concordes continued on their way however, with Hopgood picking up her second double of the game and scoring for the 5th time in the match thanks to an enormous triple from Collins that looked like it might clear the fence off the bat. Linda Dodds and Bowd also picked up their second hits of the day, to round out the scoring at 17 to Warriors four in another convincing performance for Concordes white.

Concordes United and Warriors white started off with two scoreless innings, thanks to some brilliant fielding by Warriors’ Sarah Polderman, who showed off her superb arm with some great plays to first from deep short stop. Concordes however were not to be outdone, with Codie Jackway and Leonie McCallum also making some difficult outs from the left side of the diamond. Warriors broke the deadlock first, with a safe hit to Justine Koop being converted by an RBI single to Taylor Wilsmore. Concordes replied immediately with a run of their own, as Tammie Kovaleff scored after a solid hit to the outfield by Dana Jones was too much to handle in the swirly conditions. It was the fifth innings that proved decisive for Concordes, as they strung together some hits, with a single to Hannah Taylor batted in by McCallum, before Dana Jones tripled to clear

Central & Tigers make light work of opposition Lop sided contests in weekend round of Mount Gambier & District Baseball League As all roads led to Millicent for what shaped as a danger game for Central, but that was quickly extinguished in what was a one sided affair Saturday afternoon at Bolton Reserve. Central, who currently sit atop the ladder, had too much class for the Millicent/Federals boys with a whitewash by the time the game was called, Centralswalking away 17runs to zero victors. Jordan Aston took control on the mound for the boys in the black and white and he looked like a find for coach Dylan Chuck. With Aston sporting his Movember moustache and looking like a young Randy Johnson he was just too strong for the Millicent/Federals boys, throwing a shut out and giving up just three hits for the game. Central blew the game to pieces in the fourth innings bring seven runs across the plate in their stand out innings of the game. Big performances came from Ethan Chuck with three safe hits including a nice double to left field, Dylan Gull with two hits and the coach himself Dylan Chuck with two hits also. For Millicent/Federals Darcy Pink and Tom Winkley battled hard picking up a single hit each for the game. Millicent/Federals will take on an in form Tigers at home next week, whilst Central will look to continue their winning streak against a young South outfit Saturday afternoon at Blue Lake Sports Park. Tigers bounced back to avenge its loss last week with a drubbing

of South, Saturday afternoon in Mount Gambier. Tigers looked on from the get go and bounced out of the blocks and before South new it the game was all but gone just thirty minutes into play as Tigers belted in seven runs to zero. The orange and black army didn’t stop there either, and with some help from South’s large number of errors, that continued to see the runs cross the plate for the Tigers boys. Kaleb Kermond collecting his first Division One safe hit saw a young kid with a smile from ear to ear, but he wasn’t done there collecting himself another just one bat later to make it a night to remember. Tigers coach Karl Ransom controlled the game on the hill, whilst South’s Ryan Placucci just didn’t have the support around him, with even coach Bruce Morale having a afternoon to forget with three errors, it just simply wasn’t South’s day. Tigers finished the game with 14 safe hits and only one error, whilst South, with just five hits but a mammoth eight errors proved the difference. Big performances came from Brayden Morton with three hits, Kaleb Kermond with two and Brodie Foster with three hits and for the Indians it was Jesse Balshaw with his double to left field that was South’s highlight of the night. RESULTS DIVISION 1 Central 17 (E.Chuck 3; D.Chuck, C.Muller, D.Gull, A.Ridding 2,;K.

Chant 1, K.McLean 1, N.Meinck) d Millicent/Federals 0 (D.Pink 1, T.Winkley 1, D.Hateley); Tigers 13 (B.Morton, B.Foster 3; K.Kermond, J.Foster 2; J.English, J.Mee, K.Ransom, T.Horrigan) d South 1 (B.Morale, J.Balshaw, T.Morale, D. Lewis, R.Walter) DIVISION 2 Tigers 13 (J.English 3; K.Harrison, T.Wing 2; K.Kermond, B.Marcus, M.Summers) d Central Magpies 7 (H.Snell, H.Keding, J.Carrison 2; S.Shaw, B.Braithwaite, J.Anderson); Centrals 11 (D.Scheidel, B.Lynagh, J.Aston, B.Green 3; M.Cutting 2, D.Smith, B.McDonell 2; L.Kent, J.Aston) d South 0 (B. Morale, B.Horrigan 3; D.Joyce, D.Lewis, B.Whitwell 2; T.Morale, C.Morale, B.Masterman) DIVISION THREE Tigers 11 (L.Pimlott, J.Verrity, T.Quiele, A.Filsell 2; O.Gregory, M.Hillstone, A.Griffiths, P.Clark) d Federals 2 (A.DeNys 2; S.Wright 2, B.Kroon); Central 15 (N.Aston, D.Cutting, S.Kuhl, A.McLean 3; B.Hosking, B.Jones, S.Page 2; C.Tzioutzioukalaris, A.Ridding, M.Burdon) d Central Magpies 4 UNDER 15 Tigers 13 (W.Merchant 3; A.Merrett 2; F.Hillstone, K.Kermond) d Central 8 (D.Ferguson, J.Harten, B.Ridding, L.Brierley 2); South d Federals (no details available) UNDER 13 Tigers 15 (H.Elletson 3; D.Bradley, S.Marcus, J.Box , J.Humphries, A.Johnston) d South 2 (P.Cole, C.Morgan); Central 11 (J.Lynagh, C.Ruwoldt 2; J.Wulkam, A.Hitchon, H.Gull) d Federal 5 (M.Pearce 3; K.Long 2; N.Burkovskis)

the loaded bases and put three runs on the board with one hit. Concordes scored six in the fifth and a further six in the sixth, to blow out the score in what was otherwise a highly competitive game played in great spirits. Warriors showed off some of their emerging superstars in Maddy and Caitlin Bignell, who both showed they are players to watch in the future. For Concordes it was another terrific game for Dana Jones, who pitched very consistently and continued on her

form with the bat. RESULTS Concordes White 17 (J Hopgood 3; A Kreplins , E Collins, B Jones, S Brown, L Dodds, M Bowd 2; K Altschwager) d Warriors Blue 4 (K Doyle 2; D Wombwell, A Queale, L Bruggemann, M Chuck , E Hogben); Concordes United 13 (L McCallum, D Jones 3; B Von Duve, H Taylor 2; C Jackway , M Sutherland, B Miller) d Warriors White 1 (T Wilsmore 2; J Koop, E Chaplin, C Chaplin, R Blanck)

Batsmen control cricket round BARBER SHIELD MIL LEL V NORTH SPORTSMAN’S Mil lel 1st innings 7/228 (W. Rowland 93; T. Carpenter 44; C. Lock 27; C. Megaw 26; D. Williamson 17; T/ Young 2/31; E. Fisher 2/51) North Sportsman’s 1st innings 4/238 (T. Robertson 69no.; N. McInerney 51; D. Kenny 46no.; J. Schutz 32; J. Miller 2/24) North Sportsman’s won by three wickets PENOLA V EAST GAMBIER Penola 1st innings 107 (M. Smith 56; B. Maney 35; M. Roberts 3/22; A. Hentschke 2/3; T. Younghusband 2/26; L. Turley 2/24) East Gambier 1st innings 8/166 (D. Stratford 64no.; L. Von Duve 32; T. Younghusband 21; A. Hentschke 18; J. Doyle 3/23) East Gambier won by two wickets SOUTH GAMBIER V WEST GAMBIER South Gambier 1st innings 132 (C. Jorgenson 35; J. Dunn 34; R. Drenthen, R. Kuhl 16; R. Crute 4/14; J. DeJong 4/25) West Gambier 1st innings 4/202 (J. DeJong 101; S. Willis 25no; C. Prior. J. Geddes 21; J. Blackwell 16; J. Dunn 1/17; R. Drenthen 1/54) West Gambier won by six wickets CROUCH SHIELD YAHL V MIL LEL Mil lel 1st innings 6/108 (no details available) Yahl 1st innings 3/179 (no details available) Yahl won by three wickets GLENCOE V KONGORONG Kongorong 1st innings 9/188 (no batting details available; S. Taylor 4/20) Glencoe 1st innings 7/190 (C. Hill 121no.; J. Matthews 36; no bowling details available) Glencoe won by two runs NORTH SPORTSMAN’S V SOUTH GAMBIER South Gambier 1st innings 8/149 (J. Sims 38; Y. Butt 28; A. Singh 22; T. Telford 3/16; Z. Clark 2/20; M. Saunders 2/30) North Sportsman’s 1st innings 7/144 (M. Robinson 67; K. Goodes 27; N. Maxwell 2/12) South Gambier won by five runs WEST GAMBIER V GAMBIER CENTRAL Gambier Central 1st innings 7/141 (J. Thomspon 31; M. Fox 23no.; D. Lock 22; D. Barrett 21; N. Easterbrook 3/36) West Gambier 1st innings 66 (L. Brown 13; J. Judd, J. Rothall 11; K. Risely 3/12; D. Lock 3/18; B. Barber 3/10) Gambier Central won by 75 runs EAST GAMBIER V PENOLA East Gambier 1st innings 8/217 (B. Hentschke 105no.; A. Schultz 37; B. Robinson 30; J. Robbie 2/44) Penola 1st innings 157 (G. Merrett 38; D. Moore 25; S. Chamani 24; D. Whitehorn 4/17; J. Lawrence 2/27; A. Thomson 2/19; A. Creasey 2/25) East Gambier won by 60 runs COX BROS SHIELD Gambier Central 7/164 d Mil Lel 6/152; North Sportsman’s 8/162 d Glencoe 6/108 O’DONOHUE SHIELD (week one of two day fixture) EAST/NORTH V PENOLA/MILLICENT East/North 1st innings 5/130 (W. Graetz 63no.; B. Vause 20no.; K. Gibson 2/17) MIL LEL V MILLICENT Millicent 1st innings 7/151 (E. Cushion 38ret.;J. Todd 33; C. Baker, B. Werchon 17; B. Pfitzner 2/13; H. Hicks 2/4) HALL TROPHY (week one of two day fixture) WEST GAMBIER V MILLICENT Millicent 1st innings 196 (C. Bevan 94no.;T. Richards 4/5) EAST/NORTH V MIL LEL Mil lel 1st innings 9/131 (A. Virtanen 41no.) SIMS SHIELD (week one of two day fixture) PENOLA V GAMBIER CENTRAL Penola 1st innings 6/150 (W. Harris 22ret.; P. Lydeamore 19ret.; B. Catlin 16ret.; H. Milne 3/1) MOUNT BURR V EAST GAMBIER East Gambeir 1st innings 6/46 (no batting details available; Z. Wright 3/9; N. Wright 2/5)


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Be a part of history Plaque fundraising campaign launched It is a project decades in the making and you can be a part of history by purchasing a plaque which will be displayed in the soon to be completed North Gambier Netball Clubrooms. Set for completion at the end of this month, the highly anticipated clubrooms will be complemented by external paths and tiered seating which will be completed in the New Year, ahead of the 2022 season. The project has come to fruition courtesy of a Federal Government and a City of Mount Gambier grant, as well as a generous donation from the Trisha Flett-Sally Jane Allen Scholarship Fund, given both girls in whose memory the scholarship was founded, played for the Tigers. Netball president Jordana Allen said the club was now upping the

ante on fundraising to cover the costs of completing the facility and the plaque fundraiser is looking to be a major part of that effort. “Marelle Bruhn and Di Jones are the brains behind the operation of the plaque fundraiser,” Jordana said. “We are hoping that more people can get amongst donating and becoming part of history at North Gambier.” There are already people signed up to take their place in history and you can send your order for a plaque or to gain further information by emailing andrewbruhnsheetmetal@live. com.au Plaques are $110 and will be displayed inside the new facility. The netball clubrooms will include toilet and changeroom facilities, a small meeting area and large undercover area outside

with views to the netball courts and football oval and the femalefriendly facility will be for both the club’s netballers and female footballers and officials. Aside from drumming up extra financial support for the critical project, club officials are now eagerly awaiting the official opening of the clubrooms. “It has been a long time coming,” Jordana said. “These facilities will not only be a massive moment for our club, but for all clubs who visit.” PLAQUE FUNDRAISING PROJECT: North Gambier Netball Club’s newest life member Alisha Bryan can’t wait for the opening of the female friendly clubroom facility at Vansittart Park and she has purchased her family’s plaque as part of the fundraising campaign.

Davies wins Attamurra stableford A stableford event was conducted at the Mount Gambier Golf Club last Wednesday with 27 ladies participating in calm and pleasant conditions with the course in immaculate condition. Carol Davies (19 handicap) playing with determination registered a very good score of 38 points to attain top placing. Carol’s split was 17/21. On her winning card her back nine included four three pointers and only recorded one wipeout on the 8th hole. Coming very closely behind Carol was Maxine

McGregor (29 handicap), who was unfortunate to lose on a countback, and took out second placing and she also registered 38 points. Maxine had a great score of 23 points on the front nine, including a birdie on the short par 3 8th Hole. However, three wipes halted her impetus and she scored 15 points on the difficult back nine. Third place went to Lorraine Bruhn (40 handicap) who loved the front nine with 21 points on her card, chalking-up four points on the 2nd hole. Lorraine’s split was 21/15. Five balls were given out

in the ball rundown and went to Heather Chapman, Helen Heaver, Andrea Pegler, Marie Douglas and Lyn Hudson. The Pro Shot on the 8th hole ,with a great shot to the pin, went to Maxine McGregor earning herself three balls. The 2nd shot on the Par 5 17th Hole prizes went to A Grade Bernie Jennings, B Grade Jeannette Braun and C Grade Maxine McGregor. This week’s competition will be a stableford played in conjunction with the final of the handicap match play. Finalists will be hitting off at 9am.

SAPSASA tennis success

SATURDAY LADIES GOLF RESULTS On a cold and windy day 20 lady golfers participated in a Stableford competition last Saturday. Having a very good game of golf and taking out first place was Yvonne Shirley (27 handicap) with 40 points. Yvonne had consistent front and back nines, her split was 20/20. No wipeouts on her card and one four pointer and five three pointers enabled her to win the day very easily. Bernie Jennings (handicap 18) registered 36 points and won on a countback from Helen Gregory (handicap

15). The countback was so close that it went to the last three holes on the back nine where Bernie scored one point better. Both women had splits of 18/18 points. HANDICAP MATCH CHAMPIONSHIP QUARTER FINALS RESULTS Jennifer Van Ritjhoven d Faye Mainwaring 4/2; Bev Pedlar d Heather Teakle 3/2; Karen Forster d Kathie Ewer 3/2; Jan Shanahan d Yvonne Shirley 4/3 Semi Finals Jennifer Van Ritjhoven v Bev Pedlar; Karen Forster v Jan Shanahan

Tennis results The Mid South East SAPSASA tennis team has taken out Division 5. MSE d Murray Mallee 17 sets to 1; MSE d Northern Yorke 10 sets to 8; MSE d Northern/ LSE10 sets to 8; MSE dPort 11 sets to 7; MSE d Kangaroo Island 18 sets to 0; MSE dYorke Peninsula 14 sets to 4; MSE d Playford/Para 9 sets 71 to 9 sets 70

DIVISION ONE Centrals/Uniting 7-53 d Glencoe 5-35 Men’s Singles: A. Vandenhurk d d D. Childs 6-2; R. Williamson d W. Hann 6-0; M. Heemskerk d C. Brooks 6-1 Women’s singles: K. Mitchell losdt to J. Mitchell 0-6; J. Delaney lost to L. Edwards 4-6; C. Walker d A. Tentye 6-0 Reidy Park v West Gambier (no results available) DIVISION TWO • West Gambier Blue 7-58 d Mount Gambier Green 5-43; Glencoe 6-58 d Mount gambier Blue 6-57; West Gambier Red 9-58 d Mount Schank 3-63; Reidy Park - BYE DIVISION THREE • Suttontown Tigers 7-57 d Mil Lel 5-53; Suttontown Dons 7-62 d Moorak 5-43; Uniting - BYE; Centrals - BYE. LADIES DOUBLES • Allendale East 4-28 d Uniting 2-20; Reidy Royal 4-32 d Mil Lel 2-24; Glencoe v Reidy Red (no results available) MIXED DOUBLES • WASHED OUT FRIDAY NIGHT

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Demons delight

South Gambier hands out silverware to senior footballers & netballers

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1. A Grade football award winners - Best Team Man Todd Reid, Runner Up Scott Enderl, Best & Fairest Brett O’Neil, coach Brayden Kain, Most Improved Mason Hein & Coach’s Trophy Dane Handreck 2. Netball Club Person of the Year Maddie Burley 3. Football Club Person of the Year Peter (Jock) O’Neil 4. Newly inducted life members Luke Foran & Dion Stratford 5. A Grade netball award winners - Runner Up Lara Munro; Best & Fairest Brandi Bouchier & Coach’s Trophy Renee Pluckhahn 6. Reserves football award winners - Best & Fairest Luke Foran, Runner Up Charlie Fisher, Best Team Man Seb Marano, Coach’s Award Riley Sturges & coach Nick Patzel. Absent: Most Consistent Josh Smith & Most Improved Nick Steen

7. A Reserve netball award winners - Runner Up Melanie Kuhl & Best & Fairest Megan Redi. Absent: Coach’s Trophy Mykaela Thiele 8. Under 18 football award winners - Most Determined Jack Domaschenz, Runner Up Oli Thomson, Coach’s Trophy James Snell, Most Valuable Luke Winterfield, Most Consistent Ethan Sims & Best & Fairest Mitchell Sims 9. B Grade netball award winners - Coach’s Trophy Maddie Burley; Runner Up Shelby Auld & Best & Fairest Charlene Riley 10. C Grade netball award winners - Best & Fairest Misty Dalton; Coach’s Trophy Jess McGregor & Runner Up Bella Morlae 11. 17 & under netball award winners - Best & Fairest Megan Reid, Coach’s Trophy Alyssa Duncan & Runner Up Ellie Bouchier


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State titles galore for Borderline Jam packed speedway program launched for 2021-22 season Four South Australian titles and a new national event are the cornerstones of the 2021/22 Borderline Speedway season and president Cary Jennings (pictured far right) can’t wait for the Glenburnie facility to rev back into action. Hopes are high the highly anticipated opening of borders will see competitor numbers on the rise, after two tough COVID affected seasons. The Borderline Speedway has a proud history of being well supported by drivers from both South Australia and Victoria and the Victorian drivers have already indicated they are itching to return to the popular venue as part of the 2021/22 season. The season will certainly start with a bang with three feature faces on the November 27 season launch – the Eureka Garages & Sheds Sprintcar Series (Round 1); Formula 500 State Series (Round 4) and the MJS Street Stock Series (Round 2), along with a nod to the past with Classics on show as well. “We are looking forward to the season starting and being unaffected by COVID – we hope,” Jennings said. “It will just be so good to get the season up and running. With the borders opening we should see an increase in competitors in each group and that’s what we are hoping for – to fill the pits and give the patrons on the hill a lot of different types of vehicles to support.” The first of the State titles will be on December 11 when the Wingless Sprint Title is contested, with Limited Sportsman providing support, with the Borderline president expecting around 50 cars to nominate for the South Australian Wingless Sprint Title. World Series Sprintcars were always a huge highlight and while they are on ice again for the 2021/22 season, they are still investing in the tracks that have been long time supporters of the popular sprintcar roadshow by stumping up some serious prizemoney for a Speed Week set up at the end of the year. Borderline Speedway will host the second round of Speed Week, which will be a four night South Australian and Victorian hosted carnival with each track hosting their own racing with a point system also in play for drivers heading to all four events with a

Super Rods with fireworks rounding out the season.

$20,000 prize pool that will see the top 10 drivers earn some extra cash by supporting all four events. Murray Bridge will host the first round with Avalon and Warrnambool rounding out the four event Speed Week for rounds three and four. The December 28 night of racing will also see Super Sedans, Modlites and Street Stocks in action. “That will be a big night,” Jennings said. The new year will kick off with a January 8 meeting with another State Title, this time for the Speedcars, with Wingless Sprints and Formula 500 vehicles taking on the Glenburnie track. January 20 is the jewel in the Borderline crown – the stand alone King’s Challenge – a time honoured sprintcar race that always attracts the best drivers from across Australia. “It is our very own event and we love hosting it and the drivers have always supported it whenever they can – it is another one of those events that should see good numbers nominating with the borders opening up,” Jennings said. The Borderline will then host vehicles that have not graced the Glenburnie track for a couple of decades when they welcome the Australian Speedway Karts Title (pictured above) for three days of practice and racing from February 24-26. “We haven’t seen these go karts for years,” Jennings said. “It will be great for people to see something different that we haven’t had at the track for such a long time. We are looking forward to it and working with the Speedway Kart Association to get this done.” The track’s third State Title for the season will be on March 5

with the South Australian Modlites Title with All Star 360 Sprintcars; Modified Sedans and Classics on the program. The Super Sedans State Title rounds out the Borderline’s State Title hosting for 2021/22 on April 2, with Street Stocks, Junior Sedans and Formula 500 on the bill.

And then, as it always does, the season will finish with a bang – the hugely popular Easter Sprintcar Trail that sees Avalon and Warrnambool book ending the three night event. The Late Models make a welcome return on the support program that night along with

BACK IN ACTION: (Left) Speedway Go Karts are coming back to the Borderline Speedway after a long absence and (below left) Daniel Petska, who drives the locally owned Stark sprintcar, will again take that drive and look to improve on his second placing in the King’s Challenge.


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Silverware handed out to indoor bowlers Mount Gambier & District Indoor Bowls Association celebrates 2021

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1. Mixed Triples Winners Keisha Pearson, Fiona Pearson & Jason Kuring with sponsor Ben Miller (left). 2. Mixed Triples Consolation Runners Up Vince Mancuso, Heather Glynn & Shane Glynn 3. Mixed Triples Consolation Winners Des Allen, Glen Bowmer & Christine Kerr 4. Mixed Triples Runners Up Rod Fleming, Mary Lockwood & Michael Cameron 5. Best Lead or Second Award Wayne Legutko, Carla Pannell & Lyn VanDerLay, Kevin Burn 6. Ladies Pairs Consolation Runners Up Bronwyn Hill & Lyn VanderLay 7. Ladies Pairs Runners Up Jennifer Bowering & Shirley Gifford 8. Men’s Pairs Runners Up John Oakley & Graham Dent 9. Men’s Pairs Winners Peter Gregory & Tony Bowditch 10. Handicap Mixed Open Singles Runner Up Brad Errock

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11. Mixed Pairs Consolation Runners Up Lyn Evans & Ken Stephens 12. Singles Champion of Champions sponsor Audrey Simpson with winner Keisha Pearson 13. Junior Singles Runner Up Dulcie Bloomfield with sponsor Marie Pedlar & Winner Tru Franklin 14. Best Malseed Shield Skipper Winner Ian MacIntosh with sponsor representative Jim Pearson & Runner Up Ron Ploenges 15. Best Kilsby Shield Skipper Winner Stephen Von Duve with Runner Up Coehen Keppels 16. Mixed Pairs Winners Nicola Bowditch & Tony Bowditch 17. Best Howell & Davis Shield Skipper Runner Up Heather Carthew with life member Marie Pedlar & Winner Ken Stephens

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Nailbiting contests in division one table tennis Week 3 of the Mount Gambier Table Tennis Spring season produced more hotly contested matchups in Division 1 and some anticlimactic boilovers in Division 2. Raiders and Patriots squared off in the first match of Division 1, Ben Newman and Ward Freeman remaining unbeaten for Patriots, while Rayelene Hutchesson was the standout performer in an evenly balanced Raiders outfit. Many of the rubbers throughout the match were decided in five games, testament to the evenness of the two teams. Patriots appeared to have gained the upper hand through the doubles middle section of the match, until Raiders fought back to reel off four victories in a row. As is becoming a familiar theme in the early stages of the season, the end result came down to the final rubber of the night between the two teams’ respective number one players. Victory to Sirinat Sweet would give her Raiders team the overall glory, while Ben Newman needed to take the honours to tie the match for Patriots and send it to a countback of games. Sweet came out steeled for battle, starting the stronger to comfortably pocket the first game, Newman appearing to let the occasion get the better of him. He quickly composed himself and reversed the momentum in the second game, however, squaring the ledger looking ominous with his speed and power. Sweet appeared decidedly rattled, unable to regain her composure and rhythm in the third game, now needing to win the fourth take push the contest out to a decider. Newman’s defences and counterstrokes proved impenetrable however, as he cruised to victory in the fourth game, tying the match at nine rubbers apiece forcing the outcome to be decided by a countback of games won. Fortunately for Sweet and her Raiders, they took it out in a close one, 38 games to 34. The second Division 1 match of the night was also closely fought, Leigh Barry’s Giants facing off against Travis Sweet’s Broncos. Barry, Aaron McPhee and Olu Lande all produced exquisite performances for Giants, all coming away with clean sheets, whilst Harry Childs almost singlehandedly kept Broncos in the contest with his own clean sheet. A strong start by the Giants proved to be the difference, with Lande, McPhee and Rob

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Ashby wins again Tight stableford contest at Blue Lake Golf Club

Halleday all winning their opening singles rubbers to give their team a gap which the Broncos were unable to bridge. The final result was the Giants’ 10 rubbers to the Broncos 8. Results in both Division 2 matches were unfortunately lopsided. Ethan Ransom, Richard Horrigan and Hayley Barnes led their Vikings to a commanding 12-6 victory against the Titans in the first match of the night. Emina Leamey proved to be the only bright light for the Titans, scoring victory in both of her singles rubbers to hold her head high in an otherwise disappointing night. Barnes’ marathon 5-game victory over Titans player Marga Steele was a highlight of the match, Barnes needing to draw on all of her youthful energy to close it out 12-10 in the deciding fifth. Inspired by his teammate’s effort, Tom Horrigan also needed every trick in his book to come away with victory over his Titans opponent in Nat Harris-Jones, also infive gruelling games. There were no such highlights in the final Division 2 encounter of the night between the Lions and the Buccaneers, the former cruising to a whitewash victory without raising a set. Buccaneers players Deakin Lofthouse, Alex Newman and Chris Turner were the only ones to display any semblance of resistance for their team, stretching their Lions opponents to 5 games in their respective rubbers. This only served to prolong the agony for the Buccaneers however, as the Lions powered to an utterly demoralising 18-0 onslaught. 2 rubber winners: Division 1 Rayelene Hutchesson (Raiders), Ben Newman, Ward Freeman (Patriots), Leigh Barry, Aaron McPhee, Olu Lande (Giants), Harry Childs (Broncos). Division 2 Ethan Ransom, Hayley Barnes, Richard Horrigan (Vikings), Emina Leamey (Titans), Doug Megaw, James Peake, Andrew Telford, Jacob Ireland, Richard Van Der Linde, Lenny Van Der Linde (Lions). EYES ON THE PRIZE: Dean Lofthouse in action

Dull skies didn’t deter 24 women playing in the stableford competition at the Blue Lake Golf Club last Wednesday. The best score recorded came from Division Two’s Carol Melhuish, who has found her purple patch in her past couple of outings. Division One winner Josie Ashby is also having a good run and will be one to watch in the club’s upcoming annual Wayne Scutter Invitational in the women’s section. Ashby signed for 36 points playing to her handicap of 21. Having no wiped holes her Gross score was 48/44 and included pars on the 1st, 9th, 11th and 15th, splits of 17/19. Not far behind was another regular on the podium Lee-Anne Medhurst taking the second prize with 35 points off a 26 handicap. A countback was required with vice captain Geraldine Scott off a 22 handicap also scoring 35 points. Medhurst had a wipe on the challenging par four 8th and only one par on the 13th scoring a handy four points but played consistently to finish with splits of 18/17. Scott’s card showed no wipes and a good front nine of 20 points including a par on the 2nd but a disappointing back nine of 15 having to be satisfied with third spot.

Winning Division Two Carol Melhuish made good use of the extra strokes from her 39 handicap on the harder holes scoring seven three pointers and a four pointer with a wipe on the 10th. Splits of 18/20 were worthy of coming in first place. Second placegetter Carol Megaw would be forgiven thinking she had the win in her pocket signing for 37 points off her handicap of 30 scoring on every hole and four three pointers and a four pointer with pars on the third and 15th. Bev Pascoe in third spot also scored on every hole and included a birdie on the dogleg par 4 15th resulting in four points finishing with 35 points.

Annette Ford and Vivienne Wilson won their repective grades nearest to the pin 2nd shot on the par three 14th. The pro-shot was won by Lucy Richards on the par three 5th and also collected a chocolate bar for a ferret on the 9th. The 2021 presentation night will be held this Friday and for more information please ring the club. STABLEFORD PODIUM: Division One placegetters Geraldine Scott (3rd), Lee-Anne Medhurst (2nd) & Josie Ashby (1st) with Division two placegetters Carol Melhuish (1st), Carol Megaw (2nd) & Bev Pascoe (3rd)

Pennant bowls results Mid Week Pennant Millicent Red 55/8 d Millicent Blue 25/0; Mount Gambier Red 57/8 d Naracoorte RSL 37/0; Mount Gambier Blue 50/8 d Port MacDonnell Red 40/0; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 47/8 d Naracoorte 36/0; Mount Gambier RSL Red 65/8 d Port MacDonnell Blue 35/0 Ladies Pennant Division One Port MacDonnell 52/7 d Naracoortre 35/0; Mount Gambier RSL Red 65/8 d Penola 24/0; Kingston 46/6 d Millicent 43/2; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 48/6 d Millicent Blue 40/2 Division Two Robe 83/8 d Mount Gambier 33/0; Port MacDonnell 43/6 d Beachport Red 37/2; Penola 54/8 d Beachport Blue 41/0; Millicent 59/6 d Naracoorte RSL 45/2 Division Three Penola 43/8 d Mount Gambier RSL 33/0; Robe 64/8 d Lucindale 34/0; Naracoorte - BYE Saturday Open Pennant Division One Robe 81/10 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 63/2; Port MacDonnell 68/10 d Millicent 61/2; Mount Gambier Red 83/12 d Mount Gambier RSL Red 55/0; Naracoorte 77/9 d Mount Gambier Blue 71/3 Division Two Kalasngadoo 78/10 d Mount Gambier 59/2; Lucindale 72/10 d Naracoorte 68/2; Penola 72/10 d Mount Gambier RSL 61/2; Kingston 84/12 d Naracoorte RSL 54/0 Division Three Mount Gambier RSL 77/12 d Robe 65/0; Millicent Red 71/10 d Frances 52/2; Port MacDonnell 74/10 d Naracoorte 48/0; Millicent Blue 95/12 d Penola 51/0 Division Four (South) Port MacDonnell 89/10 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 52/2; Millicent red 75/10 d Beachport South 50/2; Mount Gambier RSL Red 88/11 d Mount Gambier Blue 55/1; Millicent Blue 76/10 d Mount Gambier Red 67/2 Division Four (North) Kingston Blue 77/12 d Kalangadoo 53/0; Beachport North 98/10 d Lucindale 60/2; Kingston Red 85/12 d Naracoorte RSL 57/0; Naracoorte 74/8 d Penola 63/4

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Kidman secures fastest time in a nailbiter Local club racing returned to the Attamurra Road course, starting from Sherwin Rd, for a 25km out and back handicap race. There was only one racer prepared for the U11/13 race, so this 10km race was cancelled. As a result the seniors race was brought forward 15 minutes, starting at 9.15am. At the time the wind seemed to be coming from the north east, and the racers looked forward to some tailwind on the homeward journey, but alas the wind changed and it seemed to be a headwind no matter which direction they travelled. The first group of riders to leave for this race contained Jason and Jen Buckland, Damian Buckley and Dave Delaland, returning after a short hiatus from racing. They were to have at least four minutes head start, with the second group of Mike Bakker with Elmer Buckland

leaving, closely followed by John Cranwell, Bruce McLaughlin and Phil Stasiw, another racer returning after a work induced break, one minute later. A further two minutes later Spek Peake, Craig Andrae, Patrick Langsmith and Harry Opperman began their chase of the riders ahead. They were followed in turn by Malcolm Tirabassi, Matthew Opperman, Jami Buckley and Riley Hill at nine minutes from the initial start. Nick Kidman was given the role of the back marker, leaving 45 seconds behind the previous group and tasked with catching and passing all ahead of him. The pace from the very start was frenetic, with each group working hard to stay ahead of those behind them. Out in front Dave, Damian and Jen’s pace was too hot for Jason, who was dropped from his group before 7km had passed. After battling a cold for most of the previous

O’Connell & Burdon snare the 2-4-2 competition victory

Last week in very windy cold conditions, not the ideal conditions for lawn bowls, 36 players decided to brave the elements at the Millicent Bowls Club for the 2-4-2 competition. Winning the day with a score of 33+20 shots up was the team of Arthur O’Connell and Bill Burdon, in second place with a score also winning 33 end but finishing 16 shots up was the team of Ross Warren and Carl Schapel also during the game scoring a maximum 8 shots in one end. Other winning teams for the day were, Malcolm Wright, John Scudds 33+16. Terry Lonergan, Andre Reinders 33+12. Lorraine Hyland, Eddie Hann 32+10. David Reichelt, Derek Bowering 31+12. Ray Doecke, Neil Whelan 31+11. Robert Radley, John Buhlmann 31+4 and John Eldridge, Frank Cooper 30+3. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above left) Arthur O’Connell & Bill Burdon 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above right) Carl Schapel and Ross Warren

South East golf veterans Seventy-five veteran golfers turned up at Attamurra on a perfect golf day earlier this month and of course the locals figured well. John Shirley took out First Division on a countback on 40 points from Robe’s Brian Foreman, while Brian Norman took third with a 39 on a countback. Penola’s Trev Williams won Second Division with a very good 42 from Trev Hutchesson, of Millicent, on 41 on a countback from Tony Klug, also with 41, and currently in a rich vein of form. Williams birdied 16 to grab the NTP and Rob Harkness had NTP on the 8th with a magnificent fade. (Missed the birdie by “that much”). One of his group, Garry MacCormack was also really close on the 16th, but he was in the wrong division. The Ross Orchard Trophy went to Mike Lyons and Wayne Dunford. The ball rundown was to 32 or better. The next match is at Blue Lake on November 22 then Millicent on December 6 before the Christmas break.

week, Harry Opperman was not able to continue his race and elected to return early. By the halfway turn the group of three were still out in front, with Jason between them and the next group of John, Bruce, Phil, Elmer and Mike who had joined forces. The rest of the groups were still working hard, with Nick unable to make much of a difference to his 45 second gap to his next bunch. As the riders turned for home, Dave Delaland made his solo breakaway, leaving his erstwhile companions in his pursuit of possible glory. Early riders were now finding the racing much harder on the return leg, and groups were being gobbled up by the riders behind. With 7km left to race, Jen and Damian were caught by the group behind, who then set about trying to reign in Dave further ahead, which would occur with 3km to race. The chasing groups had

also blended with Patrick, Riley, Matthew, and Craig holding off the relentless Nick, who had joined forces with Jami and Spek. In the sprint for the line, it was Bruce McLaughlin who timed his run best, leading home Dave Delaland and Phil Stasiw, with John Cranwell, Mike Bakker and Elmer Buckland following them home. Just 10 seconds later Matthew Opperman crossed the finish line ahead of Malcolm Tirabassi, Riley Hill, Craig Andrae

and Patrick Langsmith, just not quite able to catch the previous group for the win. Nick Kidman arrived at the finish line a further 44 seconds later, taking the fastest time honours by just one second. He was followed by Jami Buckley, Jen Buckland, Spek Peake, Damian Buckley and finally Jason Buckland. ROAD RACE PODIUM: Phil Stasiw (3rd) Bruce McLaughlin (1st), Dave Delaland (2nd) Nick Kidman (Fastest time)

Night Owls kicks off at Millicent Bowls Club Millicent Bowls Club welcomed 120 players to the first night of the 2021/22 Night Owls competition. It was lovely to see three greens in use and fabulous to welcome four new teams to the competition. The club was able to source fill in players for the George Team to avoid a bye in the Red Division with three new teams joining the White Division - Miss Fitts, Mayurra Mob, and Young Pups. Touches: Manny Fuentes (Scrappers)3, Wayne Hann (Bedford Butterflies) 3, Bernie Bowman (Sunnies) 3, Richard North (Lion Rams) 3 Winners: RED DIVISION: The George (a new team) Pluto, Sam Schofield, Teena Eriksen, Lance Skeer & defeated Bits & Pieces 29+6, other winners were Somerset Legends 28+1, Max’s Four 28+1, Jack Attack 27+4, Rovers 27+3. BLUE DIVISION: Try Hards (Graham Attiwell, Peter Jones, Arnold Damhuis, Paul Bosco, defeated X Factor 30+21, other winners were Lion Rams 28+12, Birdies 28+11, Lions 27+9, Somery Seniors 27+6. WHITE DIVISION: Sunnies (Nigel Ross, Bernie Bowman, Glen Tilley, Barb Leicester) defeated Bedford Butterflies 29+18, Gizzies Crew 28+13, Miss Fitts 28+3, The Pups 27+3, Beanz Team 26+10. RED DIVISION WINNERS: (Top) Teena Eriksen, Sam Schofield & Pluto King,. Absent: Lance Skeer BLUE DIVISION WINNERS: (Centre) Paul Bosco, Arnold Damhuis, Peter Johns & Graham Attiwell WHITE DIVISION WINNERS: (Bottom) Barb Leicester, Glen Tilley, Bernie Bowman & Nigel Ross.


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WAS $ 39,990 NOW $ 38,990

ONLY $ 41,990

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

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Test Drive Today

NOV 30

$45,390

DRIVE AWAY 1

$49,990

DRIVE AWAY 1

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

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