ISSUE 910 - Wednesday, December 1, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 | www.lifestyle1.net
Class of 2021 says goodbye The graduation season is in full swing as Year 12 students across the region celebrate SEE INSIDE
Students turning trash into treasure McDonald Park School spearheads campaign It is so satisfying when a plan comes together and that is why a group of environmentally conscious McDonald Park School students feel so satisfied. Their plan to see soft plastics taken out of the waste stream not only saw more than 200 bags of
soft plastics collected and returned to store as part of the project but has seen the school install a new bench for students with two more on the way. The bench was sourced from REPLAS, a company that creates products out of soft plastics.
LEADING THE WAY: (Back) Lily, Maggy & teacher librarian Suzanne Harding and (front) Alexis, Issy, Isabella & Briony See inside for full story
High schools and colleges across the LImerstone Coast are celebrating the class of 2021 with a return to full graduation events giving Year 12 students a chance to let their hair down. MOUNT GAMBIER HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES: Emily Edwards, Alana
Menzel & Sarah Dally
Students turning trash into treasure McDonald Park School spearheads soft plastics campaign It is so satisfying when a plan comes together and that is why a group of environmentally conscious McDonald Park School students feel so satisfied. Their plan to see soft plastics taken out of the waste stream not only saw more than 200 bags of soft plastics collected and returned to store as part of the project but has seen the school install a new bench for students with two more on the way. The bench was sourced from REPLAS, a company that creates products out of soft plastics. Discussions about setting up the soft plastics collection in every classroom had already begun
when a group of students involved in the Landscape SA Young Environmental Leaders Program (YELP) and needed to come up with a project as part of the education program and decided their soft plastic concept was just the ticket. So the goal was set to purchase a bench for the school and then came the plan to reach that target. Teacher librarian Suzanne Harding said the student leaders placed a soft plastic collection bin in every classroom, with some families also joining the campaign with their household soft plastics, and also did a presentation
uld les to see if they co Co to er tt le a te ro “...I w ” ere happy to help... w ey th d an up it pick Maggy (student)
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“...we kept track of how the collection was going with charts in the school library...” Lily (student) for each class to explain why the project was so important, especially for the environment. One of the involved students Lily said she was so pleased the school easily reached their target of 200 bags of soft plastics. “We kept track of how the collection was going with charts in the school library and once we knew we had reached the target we surveyed the school to see what colour bench they wanted,” Lily said. “It was also good to be able to teach every class about soft plastics.” The group of students spearheading the campaign collected the soft plastics from each classroom every week and then organised for Coles to pick up the haul – the Coles pick up organised by Maggy, one of the student leaders of the project. “I wrote a letter to Coles to see if they could pick it up and they were happy to help,” Maggy said. Mrs Harding said the project had enjoyed great support from both Coles and Woolworths. That included a Woolworths Junior Landcare Grant, which is why the school will be adding two more of the soft plastic crafted benches to the currently installed school reward which is situated just outside the school garden. While the students that have taken the lead on this successful project are headed to high school as Year 7 or 8 students in 2022, they are hopeful the soft
“...it was also good to be able to teach every class about soft pl astics...” Lily (stude nt) plastic program will continue and more environmental projects also added. Aboriginal Education teacher Katherine Bundy was also a key driver in the project. KEEPING TRACK: (Left) Student leader Maggy with the soft plastic bag collection tracker in the McDonald Park School Library.
SOFT PLASTICS IN THE SPOTLIGHT: (Above) Student leader Lily with the McDFonald park School library display about what soft plastics to collect, a chart depicting who has collected them and a photo of the bench the school was able to purchase.
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Terry McAuliffe is an icon in athletics circles. He has called every athlete worth their salt and continues to do the rounds of South Australia’s top professional meets. It is a sport he knows intimately and if you can run Terry McAuliffe knows your name. So 20 year old Mount Gambier sprinter Shylah Fosdike should take it on face value when the veteran race caller suggests she heads to other professional meets to test her skills against the State’s best, gently suggesting he would like to see her at this year’s Bay Sheffield. Fosdike had just finished second in the Mount Gambier Women’s Gift, stunning herself as much an anyone else, when McAuliffe revealed just how impressive he found Fosdike’s performance. “I am still shocked,” Fosdike said after the podium presentation. It was her first professional meet – hence why McAuliffe was not familiar with her work – and she acquitted herself so well but to end up on the podium was beyond her expectations, let alone the expectations of anyone else. In the end, Fosdike was just one of a swag of Limestone Coast
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runners to end up on the podium during the 2021 Mount Gambier Gift Carnival, which was hosted at Vansittart Park. Leila Croker backed up her 2019 Under 14 120m Mount Gambier Gift tile by taking out the Under 18 120m Girls Gift, while youngster Les Jagger ran a strong 1600m Allcomers to also end up atop the podium. Croker’s victory in the Under 18 120m Girls Gift was a narrow one over a fellow Limestone Coast athlete – Keith’s Isabel Ross – who just this year started school at Adelaide’s Immanuel College and capped her strong meet by winning a place in the Women’s 120m final as well. The intense program tackled by sprint sensation Hayden Crowe did not diminish his performances, finishing in the top three for the 70m Novice and the blue riband event – the 120m Mount Gambier Men’s Gift. In a promising sign for the future of athletics in the region, Elsie Merchant powered to the line to take out the 120m Little Athletics final, while Eli DeBreuk put in a dominating performance in the
800m Little Athletics final, where a strong second from Saskia Brogan, who found her second wind when challenged late, and a fight for third between sisters Eva and McKenna Povey on the line captured the imagination. For the record older sister Eva won bragging rights. Those with a keen eye would also have noticed Steve McBain competing in the Over 35 events – the Mount Gambier High School alumni returning to his old stomping ground, bringing back memories of when he used to dominate school sprint events in the 1980s. RUNNING TO WIN: (Above top) Shylah Fosdike (green) driving to the line in the 2021 Mount Gambier 120m Women’s Gift; (above inset left) Shylah on the podium; (above inset right) Hayden Crowe (red) on the Men’s 120m Gift podium & (below) Leila Croker just pips Isabel Ross on the line in the Under 18 Girls 120m Gift and the girls share the podium. MORE PHOTOS IN THE TV GUIDE
Volunteering veteran Teenager snares State award for community work He might be only 18 years of age but Joseph McMahon already has a long history of community service through volunteering. The teenager has been recognised for his selfless volunteering with a number of awards, most recently receiving a prestigious Premier’s community service award. The Lions Club of Mount Gambier nominated Joseph for the Allan Sloan Young Citizen Community Service Award for his humanitarian work and especially his contribution as a St John volunteer. In nominating him the club highlighted Joseph’s resume, which was described as ‘remarkable for an 18-year-old who aspires to be
the very best he can be in every field of endeavour and helping all others less fortunate along his journey.’ Joseph was named joint winner with Bidhya Karki, from Adelaide, a refugee who took on many household jobs, translated and worked part-time to support her family after they moved to Australia. Joseph joined St John Ambulance as a junior cadet about 10 years ago, has received multiple honours and now holds the rank of Event Medic in the senior division. He has also served the community through other organisations and this year took part in the ‘Go Without Challenge’ to raise funds for Australian Red Cross disaster and major emergency programs and also participated in ‘The Push Up Challenge’ fundraiser for mental health and suicide awareness. Year 12 exams took precedence over the recent Premier’s Community Service Awards luncheon for Joseph, so the teenager was given his moment in the spotlight at the most recent Lions Club of Mount Gambier meeting. “I am deeply honoured and humbled to be receiving this award,” Joseph said. “I love being a part of my
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community and have served it in many ways. “It is our duty as members of our community to contribute in any way we can, no matter how big or small. “Volunteers form the backbone of our community and without them our communities would remain static and never grow. “I feel happy knowing that my volunteering has helped someone and made a difference. “I have developed a passion for health care which has led to my desire to pursue a career in the health field. “I intend to start my studies at university in 2023 after having a gap year. “I plan to get a job and continue my volunteering.” Club president Jill Austin presented Joseph with the Allan Sloan Young Citizen Community Service Award, named in honour of a Lions member who devoted much of his life to community service with a focus on the care and life of children and young people. It was back in 2019 that Joseph was first recognised for his community-first attitude when he was presented with the Mount Gambier Young Citizen of the Year Award at the Australia Day commemorations, again focussing on his work through the St John cadet program.
“St John has nurtured my passion for health care,” he said at the time of receiving his award. Joseph has also been a member of student representative committees and participated in a range of extra-curricular activities including public speaking, drama, sport and music. Joseph has also participated in the World Challenge where he was joined by 10 other students to work with undeveloped communities in Cambodia and Vietnam to develop solutions to local environmental priorities.
2019 was also the year Joseph was also awarded a South Australian Young Citizen of the Year commendation at a presentation at Government House in Adelaide. “I love volunteering and helping others and hope I can inspire others to do the same,” he said. VOLUNTEERING VETERAN: (Above) Jospeh McMahon receiving his award from Jill Austin & (left) with St John veteran volunteer Ross Parkison at the opening of the new St John headquarters last year.
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City centre celebration 10th anniversary of the Mount Gambier Main Corner Redvelopment Mount Gambier’s Main Corner Redevelopment was officially unveiled on December 11, 2011 and celebrations are afoot for the 10th anniversary of the major city centre upgrade. Lifestyle1 takes a look back at the day the project was officially unveiled and the thoughts of the key players as the new look City Hall, Main Corner, Riddoch Art Gallery and Old Town Hall became an integrated central hub for community activity. By the time the plaques were unveiled and the ribbon cut by Mayor Steve Perryman, South Australian Governor Rear Admiral Kevin Scarce and Senator Alex Gallacher, the public support for the opening and the project itself, was overwhelming. The early days of misconstrued concept plans and budget concerns were a distant memory as the community streamed through the new facility to make its own assessment. With support for the design and workmanship at an all time high there was one litmus test to come – just how the public would embrace the facility and helps turn it into a vibrant hub. Some of the key players share their journey with this project and their hopes for its future success. WHAT THE THE KEY PLAYERS SAID IN 2011 WHEN THE REVAMPED FACILITY WAS OFFICIALLY OPENED Chris Dycer – Builder Dycer Constructions have undertaken their share of landmark projects in this region but the redevelopment of 1 Bay Road was one close to the heart. “We were actively involved on site for 18 months,” Chris said. “But in the end to see what will become a genuine meeting place
for locals and visitors be created on such a prominent location, all the blood, sweat and tears have been worth it. “It is an historical project and I’m proud to be part of history. “It certainly wasn’t an easy project, it’s never easy working on a site in such a prominent location and obviously, especially in the beginning, the public was very divided on the project. “Add to that the heritage considerations and the fact the
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design was such that it was a work of art as much as a building, and it’s been a challenging but rewarding experience. “I know any builder could go through this project now and see and appreciate just the amount of work that went into it. “It would be the pinnacle of what we’ve done.” Michael Silvy – Council Project Architect Mount Gambier City Council project architect Michael Silvy was a part of the main corner vision since its inception in 2007. Council purchased the 1 Bay Road site and was set to take ownership in 2009 – Michael’s charter was to start to think about what the site could become. It was a complicated project from day one - the heritage considerations, blending the new project with the existing Riddoch Art Gallery and Old Town Hall, considering the many levels and spaces within the building that would remain and the complications of working with a 110 year old site. “In the beginning it was about presenting a broad concept round bringing the Cave Gardens to the main corner and opening up the civic centre precinct to make the entire area a feature of the city,” Michael said. “It was also looking to improve access to Riddoch Art Gallery and to increase access and use of all the many levels within the building. “Interestingly through all the controversy and all the challenges, the project today ticks all the boxes council and the community hoped it would and much of the
“...if the building remains active and vibrant and has people constantly walking through the door then we’ve achieved what we set out to do...” Michael Silvy (Council Project Architect) original design remains part of the finished product. “There’s no doubt Stephen (Herbert) added some wonderful design features, slightly altering the shape and the curved feature wall and living green wall. “I can honestly say, compared to the initial reaction to the project, it’s been a long time since I’ve heard anything negative and being able to see and use the completed project has only enhanced people’s appreciation of the project.
“...in the end to see what will become a genuine meeting place for locals and visitors be created on such a prominent location, all the blood, sweat and tears have been worth it...” Chris Dycer (Builder)
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“If the building remains active and vibrant and has people constantly walking through the door then we’ve achieved what we set out to do five years ago. “ Daryl Morgan – Council Engineering Manager Daryl Morgan’s fingerprints were restricted to the externals of the main corner project and the initial planning to just how the whole project would be undertaken, especially though demolition and reconstruction of the site. “For me, the main corner was another piece in the puzzle for the overall revitalisation of the city centre – making Mount Gambier user friendly and making our main commercial areas a place people want to be,” he said. CONT. OPP PAGE
OPENING DAY CELEBRATIONS: (Above top) Mount Gambier mayor Steve Perryman (centre) with South Australian Governor Rear Admiral Kevin Scarce and Senator Alex Gallacher cut the ribbon and officially open the Main Corner.; (above bottom) the community takes its first look at the new facility; (far left) City of Mount Gambier project architect Michael Silvy with his wife Tash at the opening & City of Mount Gambier community & events manager Gina Raisin in front of the living wall.
FROM OPP. PAGE “It was important that we got the quality of design and materials right on the main corner so that the look and feel we’re going for can then be replicated throughout the CBD. “Given the size of the project and the prominence of its location, it is clearly one of the most important works council has undertaken in recent years and it would seem now that despite a rocky start, council and everyone involved have got it right. “We got some runs on the board with the library and I think the main corner will also turn out to be a functional space for the community.” Gina Raisin – Council Community & Events Manager Gina Ploenges is charged with the responsibility of making sure the main corner becomes a community hub and is constantly in use. “The vision of the community is the key to this project in the end – we are limited only by our imagination as to what the space can be used for,” Gina said. “The spaces within the development are so different
and unique and every time I take people on a tour, even now, I see something new. “Already businesses have used the space for trainings and client functions and we’ve had a number of schools and childcare centres look to visit the displays and use the area. “The possibilities in terms of performance space, in terms of community groups running activities out of the main corner, the possibilities are endless. “It’s going to be about working with all the partners in the Garden Square – the library, the Riddoch Art Gallery and the civic centre and theatre – we don’t want to work in isolation. “I would like to develop a winter festival that merges sport and art and it can happen across Mount Gambier but just have the main corner as a focal point. “Long term we’d like to be able to link into Fringe events and all those sort of things – it’s about the community using the space for whatever they want and about the space providing opportunities that haven’t previously existed to bring things that have traditionally stayed in capital cities to Mount Gambier.”
Greg Muller – Former Mount Gambier City Council CEO Greg Muller was the man at the helm through the entire main corner project. He left his role as CEO just a week before the main corner’s official unveiling on December 11. “In reality the project started 10 years ago when the council started negotiating to buy 1 Bay Road,” Greg said. “It certainly wasn’t dreamt up overnight. “In its most early stages it was always about linking the Cave Gardens with the main corner and that remained a constant. “To get the funding we needed to go ahead with such a major project, we needed the concept plans and it was once we got the funding that the serious work of detailed design began. “The whole project was a collaborative one with Michael Silvy, Stephen Herbert, heritage advisor Richard Woods and Riddoch Art Gallery director Lucia Pichler and extensive community consultation. “We really saw this as a building of opportunity – opportunity for the community and the library is a magnificent example of if you build
it they will come. “The building is so striking and the interiors are magnificent and now it’s open, it’s all about programming activities and getting people through the doors and involved. “The development integrates and showcases our geological history, our indigenous past and the heritage of the site. “The displays will attract people off the street but we want to remain focussed on having a strong program in place so there’s always something happening there.” Stephen Herbert – Project Architect By taking on the main corner redevelopment, Stephen Herbert can now look at the Garden Square precinct with pride, having also played his role in the rejuvenation of the Old Town Hall and development of city hall. “This would have to be the most satisfying job I’ve ever done – you are basically designing a house for the community – the public owns this project and we had to come up with something they would embrace and be enthusiastic about,” Stephen said. “It is a building that will stand the test of time and will be around for
generations to come – it will tell another piece of Mount Gambier’s history. “I think it’s given that precinct new life and has given birth to the Garden Square. “I’ve spent three years on this project and I’ve loved every minute of it – I’m a born and bred local who’s come back and set up a significant business in Mount Gambier 30 years ago and to be part of such an iconic local project is an honour. “You do get a certain sense out of pride that your children and grand children will drive past the main corner and know that you had a hand in creating something of that magnitude for the community “The earth, fire and water elements to the project are in keeping with the organic nature of the building – it’s always been about drawing inspiration from the cave and making sure it was basically a geographical representation of this region.” SEE HOW YOU CAN GET INVOLVED IN THE 10TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS BELOW
Wildlife wow factor Brett Jarrett secures yet another accolade
BRETT JARRETT BACK STORY Brett Jarrett returned home to Portland a decade ago and shared his plans at that time for his career going forward as the internationally renowned wildlife artist decided his childhood home was now set to be his base. “I found the perfect block of land with plenty of wildlife and a view of the sea – the things I’m most interested in,” Brett said. The fifth generation Portland local could not believe his luck as he looked to set up his studio and his home on the prime piece of real estate right on the doorstep of where he first discovered his
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Narrawong artist Brett Jarrett has added to his impressive resume with a win in the 2021 Holmes Art Prize in Caloundra Queensland, with his painting ‘The Rain Chasers’ Galahs, earlier this month. The Holmes Art Prize is Australia’s top bird art prize and this year’s exhibition featured the works from 35 finalists nationally. Renowned fine art photographer and judge Steve Parish commended Mr Jarrett’s work for its strong artistic audience connection, composition, balance, colour and tone form, shadow and line. “The backlighting, what we call the rim lighting on the birds is absolutely magical,” he said. Mr Parish got quite emotional during the award ceremony as he mentioned he could relate very much to Mr Jarrett’s personal philosophy and back story. “It was as if I had written it myself,” he said. Mr Parish also encouraged people to have a look at Brett’s website, the Bay of Whales Gallery. “I was quite taken with the fact
that many of the books I have been competing with in the market were actually illustrated by him,” Mr Parish said. Unable to be there in person to accept the award, Brett acknowledged Dr Gary Holmes the benefactor of this important art prize in his acceptance speech. “It is an absolute honour to win this award, particularly given the quality of finalists,” Brett said. “This art prize inspires artists that paint our unique birdlife through wonderful ideas and techniques, thus making birds an important topic for both conservation and art.” The Best in Show prize money was $15,000 and there were
passion for marine life and wildlife as a child. “This is the best place in the world for marine birds and blue whales and Southern Right whales,” he said. “It’s such an active area for Southern Ocean seabirds.” From primary school age, Brett was always birdwatching and at age seven was already capturing those images in his paintings. It has been a life spent observing – to the point his expertise both in painting and wildlife identification, has seen him called upon to be part of a number of scientific expeditions. For Brett Jarrett – it’s all about
the detail. And while commercial success could be achieved by churning out hundreds of paintings a year, Brett’s wildlife painting is more than just making a sale. “There are commercially successful wildlife artists but for me, I paint in the realism genre and I think you need to get every little detail right,” he said. “Just as if you were painting the portrait of a person – people would notice if you got that wrong and I take the same care when painting animals.” Marine life and wildlife make up the vast majority of his work, purely because that’s where his true passion lies but his work capturing
four Awards of Excellence that received $1000 each. Brett has had significant success with the Holmes Art Prize, having won it also in 2017 with his piece ‘The Prospectors’ Yellow-tailed Black Cockatoos and winning the People’s Choice award in 2019 with ‘The Golden Hour’ – Laughing Kookaburras. A limited edition print of this year’s painting is now available at the Bay of Whales Gallery in Narrawong.
horses sees him regarded as one of the country’s best equine portrait artists as well. Totally self taught, Brett admits in the early days it was about trial and error as he looked to glean as much as he could from the work of others. “Once I worked out who the best wildlife painters were I did look at their work and try to learn,” Brett said. “I think as my work has changed it’s changed for the better and I can honestly say I’m very happy with the work I’ve produced.” And if it’s a penguin painting you’re after there is no better than Brett Jarrett. His time on cruise ships through California, northern Europe and Antarctica has seen him hone his skills in that area like no other. He has travelled the world in roles ranging from resident artist to research assistant and his work is not only on canvas but in a number of scientific books dedicated to field identification and anatomical accuracy. This unique part of his career that has spanned from the late 1980s until now was made possible because of his fanatical attention to detail. And given his long standing commitment to conservation and animal rights issues, it’s been the perfect fit for the painter and activist. His first trip to Antarctica was in 1996 and each trip since has been unique. “You honestly never know if you’ll be back so I really did treat every trip like it was my last chance to see Antarctica,” Brett said. “It’s an extraordinary place.”
Actor Oscar for his role as which real life character? 22. Which airline was founded in Winton, Queensland, in 1920? 23. Which rock band brought us the anthem Sweet Home Alabama? 24. What is the name of the most recently released Adele studio album? 25. What is the capital of Kenya? 26. What was the name of The Beatles debut studio album? 27. Who is captain of the Matildas? 28. With which sport do we associate the name Keith Miller? 29. Aussie basketballer Andrew Bogut was first drafted to which NBA franchise? 30. On what body part would you wear a fedora?
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Answers - 1. Billy Eilish; 2. Ash Barty; 3. Floria; 4. Madagascar; 5. Madonna; 6. Moon; 7. Banjo Patterson; 8. Sciatic; 9. Nick Riewoldt; 10. Brisbane; 11. Antarctica; 12. Red, white & blue; 13. Dictionary; 14. Labryinth; 15. Chrystal; 16. Netball; 17. Jane Eyre; 18. Bob Hawke; 19. Cats; 20. Nathan Cleary; 21. Stephen Hawking; 22. Qantas; 23. Lynyrd Skynyrd; 24. 30; 25. Nairobi; 26. Please Please Me; 27. Sam Kerr; 28. Cricket; 29. Milwaukee Bucks; 30. Head
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1. Which artist sings the theme song for the latest Bond movie No Time to Die? 2. Garry Kissick got engaged to which star tennis player last week?
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(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 3-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-30-33 Financially a very progressive period and some luck in money matters also. People whom you already know could be of help. There are some exciting surprises in your romantic life coming up.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 3-2-6-5 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-25-40-44-45
Some travel plans could go astray, but whatever you do will be very successful wherever you go. Someone you have not been sure about will show their value. BREASTSCREEN MOBILE UNIT VISIT MOUNT GAMBIER HOSPITAL Until April 18
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-25-36-39-3 Reasonable period for your romantic interludes and new friendships but do keep out of the way of irritating people to keep peace and harmony at your place. Keep your eye open for business deals.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 2-3-2-1 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-45-8-33
Because of some sudden travel arrangements, your love life could suffer a bit. But business and finances should be benefiting and adding to your extra buying power also some bargains. CHRISSY PUDNEY EXHIBITION PORT MACDONNELL COMMUNITY COMPLEX GALLERY December 1 - February 27
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 2-3-2-3 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-13-3-36-39-5
Tact and diplomacy will get you a long way now, so keep out of trouble with loved ones by not getting involved with things that do not concern you. Money should be a little easier to come by.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: White Racing Numbers: 2-1-3-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-45-40-22 People in the position to help you could do so now if approached the right way. Try not to be too critical about loved ones; it will only lead to conflict within the family members.
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(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 2-6-9-8 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 8-12-5-16-20-33
Significant changes are coming up, and many of them because of some new friendships. Keep a close eye on your possessions as it is not a reasonable period for lending or borrowing something that might not come back.
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 2-1-3-6 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-45-40-33 There should be much happier times ahead and more interest in you personally. The romance department looks good but keeps you cool if a new romance is developing, it might take time to adjust.
MIRACLES IN THE MOUNT PSYCHIC & WELLBEING FAIRS MOUNT GAMBIER CITY HALL December 4 & 5
Lucky Colour: Pink Lucky Day: Monday
(November 23- December 20) Racing Numbers: 1-5-9-6 Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-4-20-29
People might not be too keen on sharing your ideas, and you might have to make up your mind on your own as to whether or not to tell them your thoughts in the first place. Meeting with new people could help you income way to get ahead in your endeavours.
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 1-3-9-5 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-45-40-33 If planning a new business or starting something ahead of time, you could do with expert advice. If you feel that you have not had the chance to say your piece, do it now.
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(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 1-3-6-9 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-29-8-7 It could be a reasonable period for love and new interests in this field. Try not to worry about things that might not even happen. A positive outlook will achieve much more.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 1-3-6-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-45-40-22 You could get a surprise in your love life but a pleasant one. Lots of new ideas and many of them will become very profitable for you—luck with someone born in September. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
NATURAL HEALTH & ECO STORE Vitamins & Minerals
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By Calum Haygarth Landscape Architect & Horticultural Consultant Wow, what a year and certainly one most will want to erase from their heads. Christmas, as we always say has come up way too soon but this year I think we have a reasonable excuse. For many its been a hard year and others have been ok, fortunately the madness of gardening during COVID sent us into a spin the minute we reopened after new year two years ago both in our retail nursery here in Mount Gambier and our online sales have been off the chart as well as Black Friday Sales it simply has not stopped for us this year. The whole team are looking forward to a well earned break but before all that happens we have to get through the most important time of the year on the retail calendar and that has doubled our workloads with more and more stock arriving daily and filling the Old Potting Shed Gift Shop up as well as the nursery, which is packed with stunning plants from hydrangeas to Christmas trees to citrus trees in full fruit and so on. Gardenarium has seized the opportunity to introduce a wider range expanding its range of Christmas gift ideas from those associated with and around the gardening scene to covering all aspects of Christmas gift ideas for all members of the family including children. The opening of the Old Potting Shed Gift Shop within the nursery some years ago has brought about a light airy nook in which you will find an array of unusual gift ideas. Despite the lack of travelling this year to source our new ranges we have come up with some fantastic new ranges thanks to technology so we still have unique and unusual gift ideas, focussing on small batches of unusual offerings as well as continuing our search from under developed countries and offering their inhabitants the opportunity to improve their living conditions. (See some of what’s on offer on the facing page) but you really do need to call in with our pre-Chrismas sale in full swing with up to 70% off and around only three weeks to go, time is getting away. Live Christmas tree pre-orders are very strong again this year and we are nearly sold out of some varieties of Norfolk Island Pines and others in certain sizes. Wollemi Pines are well and truly back as a Christmas tree or indeed gift for that hard to buy for someone who loves a living fossil (and no I don’t mean Dame Edna). Orders for all our Christmas type trees are rolling in well from the multitude of Poms, Brits, Americans, Europeans, Canadians, South Africans and many more who love their traditional, real Christmas trees. Ordering NOW, for pick up closer to Christmas, is advised, as we always seem to sell out quickly with only a limited number we can grow. In the pre Christmas Sale we have wall plaques and wall art for both indoor and out, Burgon & Ball quality British gardening tools, topiary frames, their indispensable watering can of all watering cans and and children’s tools, New cast iron boot scrapers and brushes
(see facing page) are finally back again ,right through to fruit trees, berries and ornamental trees, and then on to quality outdoor furniture settings, bar chairs and tables and, as ever, a whole new range of outdoor garden benches, fountains and birdbaths. We are the stockists for the Limestone Coast region for Kensington high quality teak outdoor furniture, expanding the teak and outdoor wicker range and adding a conservatory range (see website) adding solid teak dining chairs. They have a warranty second to none. This year we have added two styles of solid teak benches after listening to your requests for a good solid, traditional garden bench, hurry in as at 25% off they have been selling well. We have introduced a whole new range of indoor pots to pop your favourite indoor plant in, including a very tasteful Ming inspired range and a huge range of modern pots, and traditional style jardiniers and the largest range of terrariums I have ever seen. Add to this a new range of umbrellas and of course the ever popular Sloggers Clogs, gumboots and elastic sided boots, at all $10 off. The Old Potting Shed Gift Shop has undergone further expansion and the staff are consistently putting out new stock and building Christmas displays. You can lay by now for Christmas and leave picking up until Christmas Eve if you wish, this includes trees, Christmas trees and all other plants. New outdoor tables in Natural Wood Look Ceramic tile tops, as well as travertine stone and marble, cast aluminium 3 piece setting in a new style for this year (see facing page ) Are you planning to dine outside this Christmas or will be doing a lot of entertaining? Perhaps now is the time to look at upgrading your old outdoor setting or buy one that will last a lifetime. Our second shipment of driftwood Christmas trees, wreaths and stars, reindeers and beautiful angels has also just arrived from the Philippines, as well as interesting range of famous birdhouses and feeders that we come up with every year. We also have a new range of wrought iron tree seats, rose towers, obelisks, cast iron wall art We also have cast aluminium weathervanes, brass and copper for those in coastal areas. And, of course, if it all get too hard then we have the good old gift vouchers in any denomination and they are valid for 48 months so if you have kids building a house down the track these are a great start to their garden without the pressure of spending them in 12 months.. So, whatever the gardener or non-gardener in your life is hoping for this Christmas be sure to make a trip to Gardenarium and The Pot Shop and Limestone Coast Roses and Advanced Trees and wander through the amazing array of goodies. Open Tuesday to Sunday 10am to 5pm at. 167, Bay Road, (Riddoch Hwy) Mount Gambier, see the website for details.
70% OFF L ES S T H A N 4 W E E KS TO G O
• LIVE PLANTS • FURNITURE • GIFTWARE • & MUCH MORE! 25%
Now $985 GALVANISED METAL CHRISTMAS COLLECTION OF POTS, BASKETS & PLANTERS
CORTEN STEEL WALL ART & AUSTRALIAN ANIMALS
SQUARE STONE TABLE WITH 4 ALUMINIUM CHAIRS
CORTEN STEEL GARDEN ART - HUGE COLLECTION JUST ARRIVED
LIMITED STOCK REDUCED TO CLEAR
Sloggers $10 Off
Boot Scrapers 25% Off
HUGE RANGE OF DOVECOTES BIRDHOUSES & BIRD FEEDERS
CAST ALUMINIUM SETTING AVAILABLE IN WHITE AND BLACK HALF PRICE
CAST IRON BOOT SCRAPERS + SLOGGERS BOOTS & CLOGS
6 - 8 SEATER MEDITTERANEAN TRAVERTINE TABLE WITH 6 ARMCHAIRS
SEVERAL STYLES TO CHOOSE
1/ 2 PRICE
TWO STYLES TO CHOOSE
MUSHROOMS LOTS OF STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM
HANGING BIRD FEEDERS
ROUND GALVANISED WALL ART
HUGE RANGE OF NEW GARDEN & HOME GIFTS
ARCHED GOTHIC MIRROR ROUND ALSO AVAILABLE
2021 NEW RANGE
WINDMILL 3 STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM
EXCELLENT CHRISTMAS OUTDOOR SETTING
9 PIECE CERAMIC TOP TABLE WITH UPHOLSTERED ALUMINIUM CHAIRS
HYDRANGEAS IN BLUE, RED, WHITE ETC
LIVE CHRISTMAS TREES ASSORTED SIZES & VARIETIES
HUGE RANGE OF BIRD BATHS
POTTING BENCH AND GARDEN TOOLS
LESS THAN HALF PRICE!
SAVE $1000 9 PIECE SETTING WITH CRISSCROSS CHAIRS & CERAMIC TILE TABLE TOP (GREY & BLACK CUSHIONS), TABLE BASE COMES WITH CROSS LEGS
ORDER NOW LIVE CHRISTMAS TREES SEVERAL STYLES TO CHOOSE
GARDENARIUM & www.gardenarium.com.au Celebrating 26 Years Mount Gambier’s only nursery
for Garden Lovers
Visit Our New Website
ANTIQUE TERRACOTTA WREATH POTS
MAJORCA 9 PIECE STONE TABLE WITH CHAIRS + OUTDOOR CUSHIONS
167 Bay Road (Riddoch Highway) Mount Gambier Ph 08 8723 1325 (1.3 Kms South of Blue Lake) Open Tuesday to Sunday 10am - 5pm. Monday Public Holidays til 4pm. *Off RRP. Conditions apply. Pictures for illustrative purpose only Offer ends Sunday, 12th December
DELIVERY THROUGHOUT THE LIMESTONE COAST & SOUTH WEST VICTORIA including Hamilton, Portland, Warrnambool etc.
Boom program bonanza Port of Portland has awarded $2500 to United Way Glenelg to be used for Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library, providing an additional 240 books for local children. More than 300 children are currently enrolled in the program, each receiving one book per month for the first five years of their lives, providing each child with 60 age-appropriate books as they grow. Each book includes parent engagement tools to encourage young readers to predict, infer, draw conclusions and expand their vocabulary and comprehension. Port of Portland CEO Greg Tremewen, said reading regularly with children is probably one of the biggest advantages a child can be given towards a successful start at school. “I don’t think there can ever be too many books in a child’s life. The program provides equitable access for book ownership, giving disadvantaged children the same opportunities as their peers,” he said. This was backed up by United Way Glenelg executive officer Nicole Carr who reiterated how the program positively touches many young lives. “Low-income and special needs families, those who may have difficult and busy schedules, transportation barriers or live far from local libraries are given the same access to book ownership,” she said. United Way Glenelg currently has around 30% of eligible children in the Glenelg Shire who receive books through Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library. The Imagination Library has mailed more than 35,000 books to registered children from birth to age 5 since its inception in 2013, helping children in the Glenelg Shire prepare for school and a lifetime of reading and learning.
Share your experience of Funding secured for innovative Dingley Dell upgrade country living
Adam Lindsay Gordon’s Port MacDonnell home is set for a makeover with the tourism destination snaring a slice of the South Australian Government’s Nature-Based Tourism CoInvestment Fund - one of three projects that successfully applied for the cash injection. The Dingley Dell upgrade will see it become South Australia’s newest glamping site, including 20 new glamping tents and amenities in Dingley Dell Conservation Park. All three projects demonstrated local conservation, community and economic benefits and as part of their development, operators will contribute to conservation programs such as restoring habitats, revegetation and rewilding projects. Minister for Environment and Water David Speirs said the NatureBased Tourism Co-Investment Fund is a key part of the Marshall Liberal Government’s Parks 2025 strategy and record funding for the environment. “We are investing record amounts to revitalise our parks, improve conservation, boost nature-based tourism and create jobs across the state,” Minister Speirs said. “These three projects, with the help of the Marshall Liberal Government, will deliver sustainable, quality tourism experiences across South Australia and drive the visitor economy further and faster. The Dingley Dell Cottage project secured a $233,000 grant for the glamping project that has an almost half a million dollar pricetag. Grant recipient Steve Moignard currently operates the Coonawarra Bush Holiday Park (pictured), 25km
CORNER POCKET BIG BAND AND THE LIMESTONE COAST PANTRY PRESENT
A Christmas Cabaret
SATURDAY, 11TH DEC ‘21
6pm | 3 courses + show | $95
north of Penola on the Limestone Coast. The grant will be used to develop similar accommodation near the heritage-listed museum cottage in Dingley Dell Conservation Park, on the outskirts of Port MacDonnell. The cottage, known to have been home to Adam Lindsay Gordon, one of Australia’s famous poets, will also be upgraded, along with ongoing maintenance of its stables and gardens. New tour experiences and events will also be developed. Mr Moignard said the funding will go towards up to 20 new glamping tents with full solar power, amenities and shower facilities providing a unique tourism offering not currently available in the area. “It’s really exciting for us,” he said. “We’ve got plans to develop a function facility for literature and music events that will engage visitors to the park with the local heritage dating back to early
near s i s a tm s heer i c r e h Ch so is t ly Sewn d ive an eat r C at
Rockin’ Christmas WITH SE 70’S BAND
SAT 18 DEC for
SPARE YA CHANGE 4 KIDS 6PM | $95 PP Includes 3 courses, show + donation to SYC4K
FOR MORE INFO: LIMESTONE COAST PANTRY 1/20 HARRALD STREET, MT GAMBIER FOR LARGE GROUP BOOKINGS PLEASE CONTACT THE PANTRY ON 0476 501 511
Sewing Machines in-store Gift Vouchers Available!
European settlement and the most famous owner of Dingley Dell Cottage, the highly esteemed bush poet Adam Lindsay Gordon.” As part of the grant, the conservation dividend focuses on the ongoing maintenance of the heritage-listed museum cottage, its stables and gardens, and the management of invasive weeds such as periwinkle and horehound. The conservation dividend will also go towards other projects in the Dingley Dell Conservation Park including the revegetation of native plant species. Fund applicants can seek grants from $20,000 to $1 million and are expected to contribute at least half of the total financial costs of their project. The fund will remain open until June next year or until the $5 million SA Government investment is exhausted. To find out more visit www.parks. sa.gov.au/park-management/ improving-sa-national-parks/nbtco-investment-fund
Writers SA, South Australia’s peak organisation for literature, is calling Limestone Coast storytellers aged 12-29 to express interest in a new writing and development opportunity. Our Words, Our Town will commission five young writers to respond to their experience of living in the Limestone Coast in 500-1000 words — the challenges and hardships of being a young person in a regional location but also the joy, freedom, and unparalleled beauty that is the Limestone Coast. The successful writers will be given the opportunity to perform their work as part of the Our Words, Our Town film creation — their words spoken as the script to the Limestone Coast, filmed across the region and accompanied by the choreographed dance routines of Lewis Major Projects, to be showcased at both the Mount Gambier Fringe and across the Limestone Coast in 2022. Our Words, Our Town is currently welcoming expressions of interest. Submissions close December 14 and writers will be be paid a fee of $500 for their completed written piece, as well as receive development opportunities ahead of the filming period. Writers must be aged 12-29 as of November 23, 2021, and currently live in the Limestone Coast of South Australia. The final written piece will be between 500-1000 words. Organisers are looking for a range of ages, experience levels, locations and backgrounds. “The Limestone Coast is a place of such magnificent beauty but living in a regional location — no matter how beautiful — doesn’t come without its challenges to young people in its communities,” Writers SA Limestone Coast Coordinator Kathy Parker said. “Writers SA is thrilled to provide the opportunity for young people to share their lived experiences as they take part in an exciting collaboration in literary and performance arts, and to also be able to offer mentorship, skillbuilding and connection with the writing industry to young people across the Limestone Coast.” This commission is part of Writers SA’s regional program, No Limits, which launched earlier this year and has seen the writers centre employ regionally-based staff members and expand its reach of workshops, events, and opportunities through regional South Australia.
St Martins Lutheran College Year 12 Formal 1. The McDonald family 2. Grace Smith & Callum Thorne 3. Dearna Battersby, Anke Le Roux & Zoe Hann 4. Mark, Zoe & Tara Hann 5. Kristy Sneath & Sheridan Sakkers 6. Ry Van Den Haak, Callum Thorne, Joshua Beaumont, Jake Whitty, Lachlan Thorne & Harrison Smith
7. Lou-ann Botha, Abbey Hartland, Jemima Puust, Htoo Eh Main Min & Olivia Sprakel 8. The Thorne family 9. 2021 College Captains - Harrison Langlands & Rachael Bird 10. Hamish Hamilton, Mason Hurrell Dunning & Ben Wood 11. Kristy Sneath, Madeline Davenport, Sheridan Sakkers, Dearna Battersby, Anke Le Roux, Zoe Hann, Rachael Bird, Sophie McDonald & Drew Baker 12. Ockert Le Roux and Eddie Sakkers
INTERNATIONAL DAY OF PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES
Working together to get the job done WDEA Works matching employers with clients across the region With a busy Christmas period just around the corner Millicent nursery, McCourts Garden Centre are happy they have 19-year-old Lachlan Walker as part of their team. Lachlan first joined the business in September 2021 on a work experience placement. Through his WDEA Works School Leavers Employment Supports (SLES) he had identified the business as somewhere he was interested in undertaking work experience. Lachlan’s Employment Preparation Engagement Consultant Michelle Long helped him create a cover letter and resume. They made an appointment to meet with Christine Agnew, the owner of McCourts Garden Centre. Lachlan experiences autism spectrum disorder which affects his confidence and memory. Taking these first steps towards finding a work experience placement was a big accomplishment. “Lachlan is a very sweet and genuine person. We went to McCourts Garden Centre to meet Christine and see if there were any
“...he is very versatile and always does a good job. I am very happy with his contribution...” Christine Agnew jobs Lachlan could assist with. His personality quickly won Christine over and she created a work experience placement especially for him,” said Michelle. Together Lachlan and Michelle prepared for his work experience placement, they went shopping to ensure he had the right work clothes and boots. They created a workbook so he could write things down to help with his memory and made a list of tasks he would be responsible for. Having these processes in place helped Lachlan feel more confident. Lachlan thrived in his four-week work experience placement, he was a hard worker and ensured all the plants were watered properly. CONT. OPP. PAGE
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Working together to get the job done FROM OPP. PAGE When WDEA Works Team Leader Jenny Brown asked if there were any employment opportunities, Christine was happy to offer Lachlan a job. In employment, Lachlan has continued to excel. As someone who enjoys sorting and organising things (he can complete a Rubix cube in under one minute!) he is learning how this translates in the workplace and showing his initiative. Slowly he is taking on tasks outside of his workbook and helping when he can see a job needs doing. He is gaining more confidence in the workplace and is expanding on the jobs he feels comfortable undertaking. “Lachlan has settled in very well with the team. He has specific tasks and has also got random tasks. He is very versatile and always does a good job. I am very happy with his contribution,” said Christine. Lachlan continues to attend his SLES sessions with Michelle on a fortnightly basis where he proudly tells her about his work and diligence towards the tasks he’s responsible for. “It has been wonderful to work with Lachlan and watch his confidence grow. I am so happy he is comfortable in his role and that he enjoys it so much. I feel very lucky to be a part of Lachlan’s journey and wish him well in his future endeavours” said Michelle. Both Jenny and Michelle continue to support Lachlan and Christine in the workplace to make sure they continue to be happy with the employment arrangement. Lachlan is happy in his role and excited about his future “I have had a bit of fun here and I have known the jobs and that has built up my confidence. I have also had a few different jobs that make my day interesting,” he said. As Lachlan is now in open employment, he will begin to transition from SLES with Michelle to Disability Employment Services (DES) with Jenny. WDEA Works makes sure this process is gradual and fortunately both services are run out of their James Street office in Mt Gambier. In DES both Lachlan and Christine will still be supported in the workplace with Jenny continuing to make regular visits to see if there are any supports either of them needs. “Seeing Lachlan transition from SLES to DES has been a positive experience, all the great work that Michelle and Lachlan have worked on, has set Lachlan up for a very successful experience. I look forward to supporting Lachlan in the next stage of his employment,” said Jenny. WORKING TOGETHER TO GET THE JOB DONE: (Opp. page) Christine Agnew, Lachlan Walker (also this page) & Michelle Long.
Enablement Awards 2019 Winner for The Most Outstanding Disability Support Team in Australasia for 2019 Miroma Incorporated provides a range of supports for people with disabilities and is registered to provide services under the National Disability Insurance Scheme. Miroma Inc was established in 1985 and is located in Mount Gambier. Miroma is an integral part of its local community. Within these communities, we’re recognised for being socially inclusive and participant-focused. We’re personally connected to our participants, families and other stakeholders. Services - Provide out of home care - Assists with daily living and life skills - Provides support to participate in community and social activities - Supports individuals with disabilities to live in their own home - Provides short term out of home care for children, teens and adults in a home environment - Emergency care and support - Offers a socialisers club for adults - NDIS Registered to provide Supported Individual Living (24 hour care) services
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If you, a friend, or family member have a disability and are looking for care from 2 hours to 24 hours please contact Miroma Inc. Perhaps you are interested in working in the disability field, please contact Miroma Inc for a discussion about the very rewarding work we do. Contact Miroma Inc 14 Krummel Street, Mount Gambier SA 5290 Telephone (08) 87 25 81 PMS P 06 30-8 Email: email@example.com Website: www.miromainc.com.au
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INTERNATIONAL DAY OF PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES
Sensitive story time at the library Program launched on International Day of People with Disability
Proud supporters of International Day of People with Disability
Hunting down real job opportunities is what we do
Do you have a disability, illness or injury that is a barrier to employment? We have a specialist team in a caring environment ready to assist you!
Talk to the friendly MOUNT GAMBIER / SOUTH EAST AXIS Employment: 1/35 James Street, MOUNT GAMBIER SA 5290 p: 1800 907 407 | e: firstname.lastname@example.org Outreach Offices: Millicent, Naracoorte, Bordertown, Kingston www.caei.com.au
team at AXIS Employment
Mount Gambier Library will offer ‘Sensitive Storytime’ sessions courtesy of a $1500 grant from National Backyard Cricket, a fundraising program established by national charity Learning for a Better World (LFW) Trust. The first session will be held on Friday, December 3, between 11am and 12pm as part of International Day of People with Disability. A selection of fidget and weighted aids, mobility equipment and specialised headphones will allow children with sensory sensitivities to enjoy a storytime session in a space that is not ordinarily familiar to them. “The Library Children and Youth Services team sought advice from the community and relevant sectors in order to extend the under 5 program to offer Sensitive Storytime sessions for children on the spectrum and with other similar sensitivities,” Mount Gambier Library Children and Youth Services Coordinator Kelly Lynch said. “The advice identified the need for specialised sensory toys and aids and so we have used the grant funds from the National Backyard Cricket donation.” In addition to the equipment, the Library has acquired communication storyboards to assist with children’s comfort level and understanding of the program. This visual aid will guide them with the sequence of events. “Not only will children get to engage with other children with similar sensitivities, but parents and carers could potentially use this time to meet a new network of friends,” Ms Lynch said. National Backyard Cricket raises funds for educational projects offered in country libraries across Australia with Mount Gambier Library one of 54 libraries to receive funding. The funds were made available following the inaugural National Backyard Cricket program which was held all around Australia last summer. The grant-making process was managed by Friends of Libraries Australia (FOLA), a national nonprofit organisation that represents the 12 million Australians who are members of their public libraries. Bookings for the session are encouraged, but not essential. Book via phone on (08)8721 2540 or online at www.mountgambier. sa.gov.au/library under ‘Programs and Events’. SENSITIVE STORYTIME LAUNCH: Mount Gambier Library Children’s Services Officer Bec Coates with specialised sensory toys and aids that will be used to deliver Sensitive Storytime.
NOTICE UNDER SECTION 33 ROAD TRAFFIC ACT, 1961 I, Sarah Philpott, Chief Executive Officer, for, and on behalf of the City of Mount Gambier Council, in accordance with the Instrument of delegation under the Road Traffic Act 1961 section 33(2) make the following order. I declare that the “Crank the Crater Event” to be conducted on Sunday 5 December 2021 is a ‘temporary purpose’ to which this section applies. I direct that the following traffic restrictions be implemented: ROAD CLOSURE – Davison Drive and Elliot Drive to be closed between 7:30am and 12:30pm. Sarah Philpott CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
Gallery collection named one of the best Naracoorte Regional Gallery gets the once over from industry expert Naracoorte Regional Art Gallery is the oldest regional gallery in South Australia and its permanent collection of almost 200 art works has been described as unique. Flinders University Museum of Art Collections’Curator Alice Clanachan recently spent a week at the gallery for a significance assessment. This was financed by a Community Heritage Grant, federally funded through the National Library of Australia. Ms Clanachan said since the Naracoorte Gallery was established in 1968, 198 individual works of art had been acquired and they now form “a unique public collection.” The collection is held by the gallery for the local community and comprises 20th century prints, drawings and some paintings by Australian artists. Several works have significance in South Australia as they are outstanding examples of leading Australian artists’ practice acquired when they were establishing their careers.
“The collection has been shaped by successive donations and most importantly the passion and ambition of board members who acquired the works through purchase for the gallery,” Ms Clanachan said. “It was assembled primarily through the support of community fundraising and government funding streams which no longer exist. “Therefore the Naracoorte Gallery no longer has an acquisitions budget.” In her report to the Art Gallery Board she described the particular strength of the permanent collection as being the works on paper, including a unique group of prints by Aboriginal artists acquired in the late 1980s as well as works by key South Australian artists working in the print medium. The Gallery holds 50 etchings, aquatints and lithographs by John Goodchild (pictured above right & below right), the second largest collection in Australia after the Art Gallery of South Australia. These were acquired in 1978 and celebrate the close connection of this artist to the local region. They are regularly hung in the gallery’s hallway.
Sharing cheer at Christmas time Portland District Health is giving the local community a chance to make Christmas brighter for families in need. The annual Christmas present appeal was launched on November 29 and people are being encouraged to open their hearts at the end of a difficult
and stressful year. A total of 1724 presents have been donated over the eight years of the community campaign, and annual organiser Carolyn Malseed, hopes to top the 2000 mark this year. “We know many people in the community have struggled
Ms Clanachan presented a list of recommendations for the Gallery including an exhibition of the collection with a published catalogue, an upgrade of storage facilities, conservation of some works and the establishment of an online collection database or website. Selected works from the permanent collection are currently on display in the Main Gallery until December 19, while in the Bainger Gallery, there is an exhibition called Drawing on Nature with examples of work by the Gallery’s Drawing Group.
financially and emotionally through the pandemic; this is a way for those of us who are in a good space to give a little cheer and help make someone feel special,” Ms Malseed said. Presents can be left in a tub between the glass doors at main entrance between 8-4pm, or under the Christmas tree near the lift. Ms Malseed encouraged people to donate presents for all ages. “Everyone deserves something under their tree at Christmas. We want everyone to feel a bit of Christmas love this year.” Tags will be hanging from the tree and people can wrap the gift or leave it plain. Presents will be distributed through the Portland Salvation Army branch to the local community
MY PROPERTY Inner City Lifestyle 62 Bay Road, Mount Gambier
DUAL PURPOSE SHELF
Here, one shelf gives you two smart ways to store your kitchen essentials: Stick seasonal platters and pretty dishes on the top shelf for all to see, and hang cutting boards and oven mits on the lower hooks.
Meticulously renovated with an emphasis on quality, this beautiful modern home is situated on a 1214m2 allotment on one of Mount Gambier’s finest streets. Enjoy the convenience of being close to the CBD and Reidy Park Primary School or escape on a nature adventure to the nearby Blue Lake and Lakes walking trails. Inside, you will discover an impressive open plan living area with the kitchen featuring island bench, gas cook top, large oven and dishwasher. With a dining and lounge area by the cosy wood heater, this is sure to become the hub of the home. Bi-fold doors link the kitchen to the huge alfresco area just made for larger gatherings, or relaxed afternoon drinks. The master bedroom features
a luxurious dressing room and ensuite. Three additional bedrooms are serviced by a stunning main bathroom, and a dedicated study area is ideal for professionals looking to work from home. At the back of the home is a fifth bedroom and additional bathroom. Outside, you will find an automated remote entry front gate and triple car garage that provide secure vehicle access. With its spacious floorplan including multiple living areas and an abundance of quality features, this is a home to impress. The addition of an enviable location where you have the rail lands, new recreation hub, cafés and shopping all at your convenience makes this an opportunity not to be missed. Inspections strictly by appointment.
The most important time to
FAST FACTS train and socialise a puppy is AGENT Key 2 Sale Real Estate between eight to 17 weeks 22 Sturt Street, Mt Gambier of age – so make sure they attend puppy preschool! Gail Richards 0409 268 199 At home, you can train key2sale.com.au your puppy or dog two to RLA 282 450 three times a day in sessions of 10 minutes. Otherwise, PRICE Expressions of Interest Closing they won’t remember what they’ve learned! Use positive 20th December 2021 at 12 noon reinforcement, like giving (if not sold prior)
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62 Bay Road, Mount Gambier
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NEW > SERENE RIVER LIVING
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 20TH DECEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) Meticulously renovated with an emphasis on quality, this beautiful modern home is situated on a 1214m2 allotment on one of Mount Gambier’s finest streets. Impressive open plan living area including a cosy woof heater, this is sure to become the hub of the home. Bi-fold doors link the kitchen to the huge alfresco area just made for larger gatherings. The master bedroom features a luxurious dressing room and ensuite. Additional separate living, bedroom and bathroom at the rear. Triple garage and secure vehicle access. An enviable location – this is an opportunity not to be missed! E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
This unique property has gorgeous outlooks from every window. Open plan main living, central kitchen overlooking family room that’s complete with slow combustion heating to warm the home on cold Winter nights. The convenience of electric, electric cooking + dishwasher complete the kitchen. Separate Eastern facing lounge room captures the magnificent morning sun with the adjacent main bedroom also Eastern facing. Consisting of two further bedrooms and a two way bathroom accessible from the main bedroom. The occasional outdoor spaces don’t end there, the family room opens out to a private enclosed paved courtyard with a semi enclosed entertaining space complete with a pot belly wood burning stove.
5 3 3
74 MOUNT PERCY ROAD, COMPTON E.O.I
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 13TH DECEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - - -
RLA 282 450
This beautiful home is ready for a new family to start creating wonderful memories Timber kitchen features granite benchtops, brand new dishwasher, electric cooking & corner pantry Extra features include tennis court, pool with a toilet/change room, 5kW solar system and bore, rain + mains water The approx. 8 acre lot also offers fenced paddocks with water and cattle yards 4 2 7 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281
3 1 2
$415,000-$445,000 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
35-37 EHRET STREET, MOUNT GAMBIER E.O.I TWO HOMES
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 10TH DECEMBER 2021 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - - -
Offering 2 adjoining solid stone duplexes on 2 separate titles with mirror image design floorplan, in a very central area Each home comprises of 3 bedrooms, eat in kitchen with gas cooking and separate lounge with gas heating No 35 leased for $210pw until January 2022 & No 37 leased for $220pw until October 2022 The properties are set on 1501m2, offering exciting development opportunities (subject to council consent) 6 2 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 13 WORROLONG ROAD, MIL-LEL E.O.I
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 6TH DECEMBER AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - - -
Immaculate 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom home on 5938m2 allotment Two living areas plus large paved under cover outdoor entertaining area with adjoining fernery Main bedroom with WIR and ensuite with shower, spa bath, vanity & toilet 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 4 3 6 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 34/184 JUBILEE HWY W, MT GAMBIER $75,000-$79,000 332m2
9 BURNEY ST, ALLENDALE EAST $95,000-$105,000 934m2
- 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 Al Lamond 0418 849 266 LAND
- 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! Toni Gilmore 0402 356 905
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
Rachael Kelly ADMINISTRATION P: (08) 8723 3416
17 Tweed Crescent, Mount Gambier New
NEW > SPARKLING & NEW!
Prepare to be wowed by this stunningly renovated 3 bedroom brick home. All bedrooms contain versatile BIR’s, ceiling fans and day/night blinds. The open plan kitchen/lounge/dining room has been completely renovated to exacting standards with split system air conditioning. The functional plan provides both formal and informal dining with the island bench providing plenty of room to dine. A WI pantry, gas cooking, dishwasher as well as plenty of drawers, you will be spoiled for storage. The brand new bathroom is central to the bedrooms and contains separate bath and shower, gorgeous floor to ceiling tiles, with a separate toilet. Stow your car in the carport which leads straight to your front door. $309,000-$329,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 LOT 784 LAKE LEAKE ROAD, KALANGADOO
3 1 2
openn negotiation 156 ACRES
FOR SALE BY openn negotiation WITH THE FINAL BIDDING STAGE COMMENCING THURSDAY 2ND DECEMBER AT 2PM - - -
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 and power available Currently running sheep, divided into four paddocks with quality stock proof fencing plus separate cattle yards and sheep yards LAND
Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199
12 JACKWAY STREET, BLACKFELLOWS CAVES $389,000-$409,000
COASTAL TREASURE! - - -
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 SECTION 675 GREEN POINT RD, EIGHT MILE CREEK E.O.I 120 ACRES
- 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 - 120 acres split in 4 main paddocks with large holding yard, offering hay & cattle production Al Lamond 0418 489 266 LAND
SOUTHERN BLASTERS, MT GAMBIER
- 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 Al Lamond 0418 489 266 BUSINESS
68 WYNHAM ROAD, MT GAMBIER
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
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW
4 Morphett Crescent
6 Lorikeet Street
3/14 Spehr Street
An exciting opportunity to be your own BOSS. Fantastic cleaning business for sale with fantastic turnover. Huge potential to take to the next level. Phone Gebhardts for further information.
$220,000-$230,000 2 1 1 Situated in a tidy group of three is this lovely brick and tile unit. Open plant kitchen, meals and family with split system. Two queen sized bedrooms both carpeted and with built in robes.
$270,000 + SAV BUSINESS ONLY Located at 7 Commercial St East within the central hustle & bustle of Mt Gambier is this well established desert bar & coffee house. Quality plant & equipment, beautifully fitted & inviting décor giving it a relaxed & welcoming ambience.
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, timber flooring and open plan living.
11 Magnolia Court
Expressions of Interest
Outstanding opportunity to purchase this centrally located Commercial property, held by the same family for over 60 years. Currently leased with a solid return. This versatile site has unlimited potential and suits a variety of uses. Contact the Agents for further details.
5 Colonel Light Place
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.
Seafarers Way, Port MacDonnell
2/10 Knight Court
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.
Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café
29857 Princes Highway, Yahl
4 - 8 Harrald Street
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 8725 5766 8725 5766 8725 5766
Neat brick and tile unit that is within walking distance to the city centre. Open plan kitchen, meals and lounge with electric cooking. Two generous sized bedrooms both with built in wardrobes.
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.
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
16/54 Jubilee Highway West
A spacious and beautifully appointed family home quietly located in popular St Martins precinct. Quality kitchen. Generous living areas, stunning elevated views, all year outdoor entertaining area, solar panels and 3 toilets.
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Starting from $99,000 Subdivision Great flat serviced allotments in popular coastal township – swim, surf and fish at your doorstep! Be Quick – last allotments available!
Stunning unit located in a quiet cul-desac in just a group of three. Spacious open plan living with ducted gas heating. Two generous sized bedrooms both with built in wardrobes.
Gebhardts Property Management
RESIDENTIAL HOUSES & UNITS
1/3 Sutton Avenue 2
$250 pw | Available Now
2/23 Bertha Street 2
$280 pw | Available Now
2/210 Commercial Street 2
$290 pw | Available Now
1006/3 Lake Tce West
$350 pw | Available Now
8 Reginald Street
$350 pw | Available Now
30 Umpherston Street
$350 pw | Available 06/12/21
12 St Andrews Drive
$450 pw | Available 14/01/22
2/23 Bertha Street
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
12 St Andrews Drive
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au email@example.com Ph 8724 8088
COMMERCIAL 21 Sturt Street
$280 pw 2 1 1 • Two bedrooms, master with BIR • Large lounge & separate dining with split system aircon • Kitchen with electric cooking, wall oven & good storage • Central bathroom with, shower, bath & vanity, separate toilet • Single car garage UMR with internal access • Low maintenance courtyard • No pets
$450 pw 4 2 2 • Four large bedrooms - master with his & her builtin robes & ensuite • Light filled open plan kitchen/ dining/family area with electric cooking • Separate lounge with a northerly outlook onto golf course • Three-way bathroom • Ducted gas heating & r/c air-conditioning • Double garage with side access to rear yard & golf course • No pets
99 Commercial Street
59 Commercial Street West
389 Commercial Street West
Burke Drive, Mt Gambier Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, brand new family home close to hospital.
27 Dohle Road, Yahl Auction 17th December 12pm (ACST) onsite (u.s.p)
6.00pm - 6.30pm
172 O’Neil Road, Worrolong Auction 17th December 2pm (ACST) onsite (u.s.p)
5.00pm - 5.30pm
Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed
36.80 Acres (approx)
Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed
87 Acres (approx)
1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989
SERVICING THE GREATER LIMESTONE COAST + WESTERN VICTORIA
Jason 0419 032 795
3 1 2
Sam 0447 805 319
To apply tenantoptions.com.au
Wendy 0468 692 993
44 Tolmie Street, Mt Gambier $370 per week
Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed
RENTAL OF THE WEEK
117 Sea Pde, Pt MacDonnell $320,000 - $350,000
Jade 0421 383 368
Courtney 8724 9999
56 Church Street, Pt MacDonnell $360,000
24 Wehl Street North, Mt Gambier $489,000
5.30pm - 6.00pm
Selena 8724 9999
Kathy 8733 1989
Kelli 8724 9999
Brooke 8724 9999
3 1 1
4 1 1
Ray White_Know How to get more for your property
Sale 88 Harrald Street, Mt Gambier $239,000 - $259,000 Open by appointment
3/1 Millard Street, Mt Gambier $185,000 Open by appointment
21 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment
Sale 13 Howard Street, Mt Gambier $170,000 Open by appointment
3 Cape Buffon Drive, Southend Expressions of Interest Open by appointment
Sale 27 Powell Street, Mt Gambier Expressions of Interest Open by appointment
Sale 16 Tallarook Court, Mt Gambier $299,000 - $319,000 Open by appointment
Sale Coming Soon... Stage 2 Southend Access Road, Southend Open by appointment
Sale Coming Soon... Land
Limoncello Caravan Bar Open by appointment
Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992
Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972
Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616
SE Handy Mix, Mt Gambier $450,000 + GST Open by appointment
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
532 Eight Mile Creek Road, Eight Mile Creek 4 $400 P/W Available: 20/12/2021
Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
Unpackaged, Mt Gambier $169,000 - $179,000 Open by appointment
Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $319,000 Open by appointment
Simply PT, Mt Gambier Price On Application Open by appointment
4/22 Buronga Avenue, Mt Gambier $260 P/W Available: Now
Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363
239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier $1,190,000 Open by appointment
16+ 7 2
3 Birdwood Avenue, Mt Gambier $260 P/W Available: 10/01/2022
Property of the week The Ultimate in Rural Living.
Rental 30 Wehl Street, Mt Gambier $200 P/W Available: 20/12/2021
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 firstname.lastname@example.org raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
340 Cafpirco Road, Compton. $839,000 - $849,000 Open by appointment
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.
Mount Gambier High School Year 12 Formal 1. Tameka Medhurst, Claire Hunter, Mikaela Horrigan & Tara Bryant 2. Kho Ko Htoo, Saw Nai & Ba Na Say 3. Emily Edwards, Alana Menzel & Sarah Dally 4. Olivia Paine, Sophie Brown & Rhiannon Watson 5. Zoe Booth 6. Breanna Sheppard, Jiordan Muir, Kaitlin Smith & Natalie Pettingill 7. Angel Aguinaldo
8. Courtney Pounsett, Emily Peacock & Meg Davison 9. Chelsea Frost 10. Jordan Freeman 11. Back from left – Kade Vinko, Ethan Giddings, Reece Cowling & Tom Oppelaar. Front from left – Jaiden Smaling, Mark Arthurson, Thomas Graney, David Arthurson & Troy Moreland 12. Amber Moulden & Georgia Stevens
RURAL RUNDOWN Millicent Market Report CATTLE Agents yarded 727 liveweight cattle and a single open auction calf at the Millicent Saleyards last Thursday. This was an increase in 167 head on the previous yarding. The yarding consisted of good numbers in the young cattle and plenty of weight and finish in the cows. This was offered to the regular processor buying field, with spirited bidding from feeders and restockers for lighter cattle. Vealer steers sold from 444 c/kg to a top of 662 c/kg and heifers at 435 c/kg to 538 c/kg. Yearling steers sold from 300 c/kg to 545 c/kg, with heifers ranging from 330 c/kg to 525 c/kg. Finished steers sold from 340 c/kg to 516 c/kg. Grown heifers sold from 410 c/kg to 424 c/kg. Light cows returned 140 c/kg to 315 c/kg with heavier cows selling from 230 c/kg to 378 c/kg. Nine bulls were offered, returning 295 c/kg to 340 c/kg. The next Millicent Market will be held on Thursday, December 9, commencing at 9am.
Hamilton Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS THURSDAY Hamilton agents yarded 11,500 sheep last week and the offering was of very good quality with all weights and grades available dominated by very well finished crossbred ewes. A near full field of buyers were in attendance and fully active in market that was stronger by $5 to $10 in places with wethers up to $15/ head dearer. Heavy crossbred ewes made to $238 with the well covered Merino ewes making between $165 and $215/head. Merino wethers made up to $230/head, the average run of Merino mutton to realise between 630c and 690c with the better end of wethers making 680c and 720c/kg cwt. Rams, terminal sires to $94 and Merinos $115/head. Hoggets made to $212/head.
Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Numbers rose as agents yarded 1224 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to a large field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality was generally good with weight and condition in most pens with the majority of the market selling to dearer rates this week. Vealer steers to the trade made from 500c to 574c with similar heifers making from 503c to 550c/kg. Feeder orders were active here from 505c to 590c on steers and on heifers from 522c to 574c/kg. There was some restocker activity to 554c on steers and to 502c/kg on heifers. Yearling steers to the trade made from 451c to 514c with heifers making from 434c to 480c/kg. Feeders operated here from 443c to 530c on steers and from 434c to 506c/kg on heifers. Grown steers and bullocks continue to have some large weights with the trade active from 410c to 477c and feeder activity from 442c to 543c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade ranged from 388c to 480c with feeders active from 406c to 495c as manufacturing steers made from 280c to 365c/kg. Heavy cows returned from 350c to 370c reaching a high of 382c, while the lighter types made from 322c to 335c/kg. Feeder buyers were active from 250c to 336c/kg. Bulls made from 280c to 320c/kg.
WANNON FARM MACHINERY SALES & SERVICE
• Sales • Service • Spare Parts • Tractors • Utility Vehicles • Ride On Mowers • KRONE Hay Equipment
Phone: (08) 8725 0000
324 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier
Worker retention in the spotlight A round of grant funding will be offered to industry to develop projects and initiatives to support the growth, retention, and sustainability of the agricultural workforce. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the $7.3 million AgUP grants program would encourage the agriculture, fisheries and forestry sector to lead efforts to meet their workforce needs. “The agriculture, fisheries or forestry sectors are imperative to Barker. We want to see opportunities within these industries for Australians who want them. That means making sure workers know that they can progress and grow their careers while still staying in the primary industries sector.” “The AgUP grants program is about supporting industry led initiatives to develop career pathways and upskill, train and mentor agricultural workers, helping industry to take control of the key resource that underpins their future – people.” “By supporting these initiatives, we can build up the industry workforce in a way that is sustainable and so businesses and the regions that rely on them can keep good people,” Mr Pasin said. “Training, retaining and growing the workforce is just one way that we can support the industry to become a $100 billion sector by 2030.” The AgUP Program 2022 (Round 1) opens for applications on 23 November 2021 closing on 20 January 2022. More information on the AgUP Grants Program is available at www.awe.gov.au/agriculture-land/farm-fooddrought/agricultural-workforce or at www.communitygrants.gov.au/grants.
Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY At Hamilton there was another large offering of 45,500 lambs. Quality ranged from very good down to plain with some lambs still lacking sunshine and pasture that is too tall which comes with the excellent pasture season. This was more evident in the younger light weight lambs. There was a near full field of buyers and restockers were in force on the light weight new season lambs in a market that was fully firm for all categories. New season’s 12 to 16kg lambs made from $117 to $175/head with most of these returning to the paddock and the exception of a few that suited the MK export order. Trade lambs weighing 18 to 22kg made from $161 to $208/head averaging around 850c/kg cwt. Medium 22 to 26kg trade lambs made from $182 to $270/head, averaging around 800c to 890c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs over 26kg were keenly sought after and made to a top of $294/head to average 930c to 996c/kg cwt. Shorn old lambs also made to $294/head. Hoggets in 3 score condition sold to $202/head.
Mount Gambier Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers remained steady as agents yarded 8088 lambs and 429 sheep to total 8517 head overall. These sold to a slightly larger field of trade and processor buyers along with a number of restocker orders. Quality continues to be good with an excellent offering of heavy and extra heavy lambs with the sale selling to dearer rates last week. Light lambs to the trade made from $143 to $160 with the light weight trade 2 and 3 score lambs making from $168 to $188/head. Restockers operated across the market as they sourced lambs to grow on from $110 to $174/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs returned from $180 to $196/head with most sales here from 820c to 850c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs made from $197 to $230 with the extra heavy pens making from $231 to the market high of $271/head. Hoggets made from $86 to $143 as the light sheep made from $90 to $126/head. Heavy sheep ranged from $127 to $180 as restockers turned a pen of ewes back out at $190/head.
Naracoorte Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers eased as agents yarded 17,874 lambs which was over two thousand less then the previous sale. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers along with a large number of very active restocker orders. Quality was mixed ranging from heavy and extra heavy lots although these are becoming scarce as the season draws to a close with a big percentage of the yarding being of store condition with some lots showing some dryness in the skin. Lambs were sought after by the buying group with the sale selling to dearer rates this week with most sales of heavier lambs ranging from 820c to 840c/kg cwt. Light lambs to the trade made from $90 to $178 with the lightweight trade 2 and 3 score types making from $168 to $181/head. Restockers were very active and took home a significant number with purchases from $86 to $163 for lighter weights and from $167 to $185/head for those with better conditioning. Trade weight 3 score lambs made from $176 to $196 with the heavy lots making from $194 to $228 as the few extra heavy pens returned from $230 to the market high of $290/head.
Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers eased as agents yarded 968 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to a larger field of trade and processor buyers following the border reopening along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality was generally good with weight and condition in most pens as the market was fully firm to slightly better in places. Vealer numbers were small as steers ranged from 530c to 550c to the trade, and feeders with restocker activity to a high of 618c/kg. Vealer heifers to the trade made from 490c to 550c, with feeders active to 518c, as restockers purchased from 520c to 580c/kg. Yearling steers to the trade made from 455c to 501c, with similar heifers ranging from 440c to 520c/kg. Feeders were active here from 470c to 578c on steers, and on heifers from 385c to 533c, with restockers operating on steers up to 590c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks ranged from 438c to 482c to the trade, with feeder support from 448c to 527c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade returned from 340c to 480c, with feeder active from 406c to 465c/kg. Manufacturing steers reached 350c/kg. Heavy weight cows ranged from 350c to 385c, with the light weight also to the trade making from 289c to 336c/kg. Feeders operated to 322c, while restockers sought supply from 364c to a high of 408c/kg. Bulls ranged from 281c to 361c/kg.
Locals shine at Mount Gambier Gift Some of the action from the return of the event to Vansittart Park
TOP ROW FROM LEFT: The Little Athletics 120m Gift - Mount Gambier president Mick Ellis, second placed Sebastian Ricketts; winner Elsie Merchant & third placed Isabel Thompson; The Little Athletics 800m podium - Second placed Saskia Brigan, winner Eli DeBreuk & third placed Eva Povey and the 1600m Allcomers podium event manager Natasha Little, second placed Callum Wade; winner Les Jagger & third placed Ryan Sibbick. BOTTOM ROW FROM LEFT: Elsie Merchant winning the Little Athletics 120m Gift; former local Steve McBain competing in the Over 35 400m event & Eli De Breuk powering to the l;ine in the Little Athletics 800m final. STORY & OTHER RESULTS & PHOTOS ON PAGE FOUR
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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, DECEMBER 2 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G <0FGG
THURSDAY DECEMBER 2
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ABC TV PLUS
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TV FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G <0FGG
<F'6 0FGG =FGG 'FGG 6FGG
FRIDAY DECEMBER 3
FGG $FGG $F=G F=G
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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 SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4
SATURDAY DECEMBER 4
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TV SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5
SUNDAY DECEMBER 5
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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, DECEMBER 6 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G <0FGG <F'6 0FGG =FGG 'FGG 6FGG
MONDAY DECEMBER 6
FGG $FGG $F=G
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ABC TV PLUS
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TV TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7 NINE SA FGG FGG <<F=G <0FGG <F'6 0FGG =FGG 'FGG 6FGG
TUESDAY DECEMBER 7
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ABC TV PLUS
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Community and industry groups in Barker can now apply for funding under the latest round of the Federal Government’s Heavy Vehicle Safety Initiative (HVSI). The Government is investing a further $5.6 million in initiatives that will deliver safety improvements across Australia’s heavy vehicle industry, protect all road users and grow the economy. Member for Barker Tony Pasin encouraged community and industry groups with innovative ideas to improve heavy vehicle safety to apply for a share in this record funding under the Heavy Vehicle Safety Initiative. “The Heavy Vehicle Safety Initiative is ultimately about saving lives, so if you have a project, campaign, or idea that increases safety awareness, education and compliance, we want to hear from you,” Mr Pasin said. “Getting products from paddock to plate or the port is a vital part of Australia’s growing agriculture and transport industries, which is why the Federal Government is investing in making those freight routes safer. “As someone who drives almost 100,000 kms a year on our roads in Barker I get to know them quite well, which is why I am committed to ensuring everyone in Barker gets home safely from every journey on our roads. Applications for Round 7 funding are open until 14 February 2022. Projects must be implemented during the 2022-23 financial year and be completed within two years of commencement. For more information or to view the Submission Guidelines visit www.nhvr. gov.au/hvsi
Automotive Service Support / Customer Relations Concierge Do you pride yourself in exceptional Customer Service? Are you a passionate individual who strives to provide quality Customer Service? Do you have experience in a Customer Service Call Centre role and would love to work FULL TIME, Monday to Friday? OGR are a family-owned business, established in Mount Gambier since 1956. We strive to provide the best customer service. Our Service Department are seeking a new team member to meet an increased demand in a fast-growing regional city. Due to the arrival of new franchises, OGR have a Full Time position available for an Automotive Service Support / Customer Relations Concierge. You will be our customer facing liaison for customers who are having their vehicles serviced and repaired. FULL TRAINING AND ONGOING DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY! • • • •
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Tenison Woods College We are seeking suitable candidates for the following positions in our Early Learning and Community Centre, commencing in January 2022. • PERMANENT PART-TIME (0.4FTE) EARLY LEARNING & COMMUNITY CENTRE (ELCC) TEACHER • PERMANENT PART-TIME CERTIFICATE III EDUCATORS Position Information Documents in relation to these roles may be obtained from: http://www.tenison.catholic.edu.au/employment. Teaching staff require a current South Australian Teachers Registration and must be prepared to support the Catholic ethos of the College and participate in our Pastoral Care Program. Potential applicants must provide a copy of their COVID-19 Vaccination Certificate and must submit with their application, an Applicant Declaration Form, obtained from: https://www.tenison.catholic.edu.au/__files/d/12351/ ApplicantDecForm.pdf. Please email your application (as one document), including contact details of three recent referees, to Mary de Nys, HR Officer, Tenison Woods College at email@example.com. au or alternatively post to PO Box 965, Mount Gambier SA 5290.
We are seeking a passionate individual who possesses the following qualities to join our Service team:
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Trainee & Apprenticeship Program City of Mount Gambier has the following exciting opportunities for motivated individuals committed to delivering excellent customer service to stakeholders in accordance with Council’s vision and values. VACANT POSITIONS: 1. Organisational Development (HR and WHS) – 12 Months Traineeship - Vacancy ID #112198 2. Visitor Services, Tourism and Events - 12 Months Traineeship - Vacancy ID #112199 3. Development Services Administration - 12 Months Traineeship - Vacancy ID #112100 4. iServices Systems (IT/Records) - 12 Months Traineeship - Vacancy ID #112101 5. Finance - 12 Months Traineeship - Vacancy ID #112202 6. Construction and Maintenance – 3 Year Apprenticeship - Vacancy ID #112203 7. Library and The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre - School Based Trainee - Vacancy ID #112204 Candidates in the following categories are strongly encouraged to apply: • Mature age • Gap year students • Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples Further information about the position, including the position description which identifies key competencies and selection criteria, is available from City of Mount Gambier website: www.mountgambier.sa.gov.au/careers Applications must specifically address the key competencies and selection criteria and be submitted with a resume including contact details for at least three referees. Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
Applications close Monday 13 December 2021 at 5:00pm. Applications must also quote the Vacancy ID and be submitted via email to: Kyle Gleed GROUP TRAINING EMPLOYMENT | email@example.com
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Turning a Demon into a Saint Oscar Adams taking first step on his way to an AFL career playing group were sending the club’s newest recruit welcome messages. Just like that, Oscar Adam’s contact list in his phone contained some of the biggest names in AFL football. Oscar headed to his new home Sunday although he won’t have time to get homesick with the club already giving the Tenison Woods College graduate permission to return home for his Year 12 formal this weekend. He shared the potentially life defining night with his parents Simon and Sharon, and sisters Jordyn and Siobhan, as well as a swag of school and footy mates and the celebrations continued into Friday and the weekend with a rush on Saints guernseys at a local sports store an unexpected spin off as Oscar’s mates embraced his future with gusto. The South Gambier junior (pictured in action this season denying North Gambier’s Sam Stafford a mark), who has also made his mark at senior level in the past two seasons, already knows how critical his grounding in Aussie Rules has been at his home club. “I’ve been really lucky to have Duncan McGregor as my coach for most of my junior footy and he has taught me so much along with Peter Duncan and Steven Reid,” Oscar said, and he was also grateful for the opportunities he earned at senior level, including a memorable game changing performance in the 2020 Limestone Coast Football League semi finals.
“Definitely the chance to play against bigger bodies helps you develop your game,” he said. And that development is about to be fast tracked with the tall but slightly built defender aware bulking up will be one of the first items on the agenda. “I am expecting the nutritionist to work on that through my diet and I will also be working with weights, which I love, so I am looking forward to it,” he said. His game will also benefit from watching how elite players, including his new skipper Jack Steele, prepare and also the chance to train alongside and against the likes of emerging Saints
forward Max King. “To train with the players I will be training with and to see what happens at the elite level is really exciting and will make a big difference to my game,” Oscar said. He was set to bunk in with one of the players when he first arrived and then those logistical details would be ironed out as soon as possible but living arrangement were the last thing on Oscar’s mind with the reality of just how his life was about to change sunk in. “It has all been pretty overwhelming,” he said. “I knew I wasn’t one of the big names so I had to take every opportunity I
had to perform and play my best and then see if it was enough.” Oscar has also been part of the Glenelg Football Club Under 18 program in the SANFL and represented South Australia on a couple of occasions, including an eye catching intercept marking game in the three match series against Western Australia this year. CELEBRATING A DREAM COME TRUE: (Above) Oscar Adams (centre) celebrates being drafted to St KIlda with a group of his mates (from left) Oli Thomson, Joel Duncan, Adam Prosperi-Porta, Alex Stafford, Jake Walker, Elliott Fisher & Billy Shanks.
The only thing Oscar Adams knew for sure last Thursday night was if his name was read out during the AFL National Draft, it would be by St Kilda. It was still a big if but when Brad Scott read out pick 51 a South Gambier Demon became a St Kilda Saint as Oscar Adams friends and family gathered at his Mount Gambier home engulfed the now AFL listed footballer. “They (St Kilda) were the ones that showed the most interest and I had an interview with them on Tuesday so I kind of knew if I was going to go it would be to them,” Oscar said, in the aftermath of his dream come true. “I was still very nervous because there were no guarantees and when you are sitting there with your mates you realise it might not turn out like you hoped.” But his fears were allayed and it wasn’t long before coach Brett Ratten and the entire Saints
Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649
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Batting frenzy continues on diamonds Bruggemann leads the way with home run as batters get the upper hand Concorides United started favourites with their red hot season form to date but it was Warriors Blue to take the chocolates, scoring in four of the six innings played. Jarvo Queale was everywhere at third for Blues, snagging a key line drive catch off the bat of Unites’ pitcher Dana Jones, and at another opportunity showed her team how to duck and roll. Queale was also stunning in the batting box with a double to left and her career first safe hit to right field, surprising even herself. Not to be outdone by her old Seacombe Tigers teammate, Blues Leyna Bruggemann made seven plays in the field and had the medical staff on standby legging out an in the park home run. She later hit another long ball that half volleyed into the home run fence, but was tagged out overestimating her running speed at third by a great relay from Mackenzie Millard to Codie Jackway. United’s Millard, Sarah Thomson and Bec Von Duve kept the Blues outfield working with a hit each. Jackway came on to pitch the last three innings, racking up the same number of strikeouts and having one of United’s five safe hits for the game. Jones added to her hits tally with a single up the middle to Elly Hogben. Hogben for Blues picked four walks for the day, smiling assassin Melissa Chuck drilled a single to right, and Bec White lasered a shot to centre. White made a great play in combination with catcher Daena Wombwell who threw out Jones stealing in the fifth inning. Wombwell also ran out an infield single. Hands down
player of the day was Kelly Doyle for Blues, who relinquished her playing game to plate umpire at the last minute for the first time. She did a fabulous job and it was understood she even enjoyed the role, volunteering for future duties. Demons showed their strength of old with a comprehensive victory over Warriors White, the latter having knocked off ladder leaders Concordes White the pewvious round. Bella Morale had two safe hits and executed a sharp double play snagging a line drive off Erin Chaplin’s bat to then step quickly back on her base at first to have Sarah Polderman out. Demons Jordi Gower threw strikes all day to rookie catcher Abbey Meinck. Meinck smashed a double to left to go with her earlier single. Jorja Morale could not get the smile off of her face with her safe hit to centre in the first inning, teammate Sharna Beck matching her with a single to centre as well. BLSP could hear every word of support from Demons left fielder Kez Feast who also had a single in the first innings where her team scored five runs. She also enjoyed the return of Cody Manning to shortstop, who showed off her arm in the field and had three RBIs swinging the bat hard. Polderman battled on for Whites with two of her team’s four safe hits for the day. She snagged three catches at left before coming in to pitch the last inning, throwing down thunderbolts that hurt the hand of catcher Kelly Doyle, striking out two. Doyle got another safe hit filling in for Whites, with Caitlyn Bignell running out a single to third. The Flash Erin Chaplin battled hard in the pitcher’s circle
Tennis results DIVISION ONE Centrals/Uniting 8-68 d West Gambier 4-46 Men’s Singles: A. Vandenhurk d B. Cook 6-0; I. Hopes lost to N. Lang 4-6; N. Ghomas d T. Lang 6-2. Women’s singles: A. Dunn d J. Stutley 7-6; K. Mitchell lost to J. Sealey 6-7; J. Delaney lost to L. McIntyre 4-6. Reidy Park 10-69 d Glencoe 2-40 Men’s singles: Z. Young lost to D. Childs 4-6; C. Kelly d T. Biggins 7-5; J. Childs d C. Brooks 6-3. Women’s singles: E. Edwards d S. Edwards 7-5; J. Young d J. Mitchell 6-4; S. Edwards d L. Edwards 6-2 DIVISION TWO Glencoe 8-54 d West Gambier Blue 4-45; Mount Gambier Blue 9-65 d MountGambier Green 3-42; Mount Schank 7-55 d Reidy Park 5-48; West Gambier - BYE, DIVISION THREE Mil Lel 11-72 d Centrals 1-30; Uniting 11-68 d Moorak 1-21; Suttontown Tigers v Suttontown Dons (no details abailable) LADIES DOUBLES Reidy Royal 4-37 d Unigitng 2-23; Mil Lel 6-38 d Reidy Red 0-16; Allendale East v Glencoe (no details available) MIXED DOUBLES Glencoe 6-36 d Mil Lel 0-1; Moorak 6-36 d Suttotown 0-4; Mount Schank 4-27 d Mount Gambier Blue 2-28; Mount Gambier Green - BYE
for White for the other part of the game, remaining calm despite six clangers in the field meaning several unearned runs. Whites will look to bounce back next week in their clash with their sister team Blue, who they seem to have the wood over in recent years. Concordes White met Wanderers for the first time this season in what promised to be a good match up, with both teams playing some great matches so far this season. Concordes batted first, and immediately piled on the pressure, showing a somewhat unusual amount of plate discipline by their standards to draw a number of walks out of the Wanderers pitching. Elysha Collins hit a huge double over left field’s head to plate 2 runs, and Alli Kreplins and Billie Jones also had an RBI apiece in a 10 run first innings. Lily Clifford-Finch continued her great batting form for Wanderers, leading off with a single to right field. Em Hart then hit a line drive so hard that Rachel Bagshaw had about a nanosecond to get her glove in front of her face to take an absolute screamer of a catch at third base, which would have otherwise have done some serious damage. In the second innings Concordes added on another two, thanks to save hits from Kate Altschwager and Maddie Bowd, both scored by a punched out safe hit to centerfield by Maddy Sutherland, who relished having the DH duties for the game with a triple to right as well as the RBI’s. Bagshaw was at it again in the bottom of the third, showing complete composure and control to turn a force three into a 1-3-5
double play to retire Wanderers, but not before they got on the board with Tracey Anderson hitting a RBI single to right for one of her two hits for the day. To complete her hat trick of great plays, Bagshaw was again involved in another double play for Concordes, when shortstop Elysha Collins held the runner and threw the batter out with a laser to Jo Hopgood, who in turn sent the ball over to Bagshaw at third to catch the runner trying to sneak closer to home. Wanderers finished the game with two runs in the 4th, when Jo Hopgood replaced pitcher Alli Kreplins on the mound, after Kreplins pitched with accuracy and control for three innings, giving up only the one run on four hits in another great performance. Wanderers showed some great signs for the future with youngster Charlie Kaigg doing a great job catching and Clifford-Finch getting two of the team’s 5 hits. Concordes however were far too strong in this one, not making a single error in the field and batting with confidence to run out victors 15-3. Concordes White and Concordes United played their catch up game as a double header this week, and it was fair to say in the early innings that United had White’s measure, with white looking flat from their previous game. Sarah Thomson pitched for United and caused the batters all sorts of headaches with her off pace pitches, brilliantly backed up by Codie Jones at third and sister Dana Jones at short who were like a brick wall that white kept trying to break through, to no avail. United opened the scoring from a lead of safe hit to Maccallum,
scored by Codie Jackway who hit a lined double past left field’s outstretched glove. Mackenzie Millard then hit an opposite side single to score Jackway. White then got a bit of a handle on the change of pace and scored five in the second, thanks to hits from Maddy Sutherland, Brandi Miller, and Maddie Bowd, who also caught for the first time in many years and could be heard laughing from the other side of BLSP for most of the match. United inched back in front by a couple with Jackway continuing her great day with a triple to score Dana Jones, who had another 3 safe hits for the game including a triple. Billie Jones pitched very consistently for white throughout and held the United batters when it mattered, and White came home full of running in the batter’s box, riding a five run 4th and a further two in the 5th to snag the victory 13-9 and remain in top spot with their hot start to the season. RESULTS: Concordes White 15 (E Collins 3, M Sutherland, K Altschwager 2, M Bowd, J Hopgood, B Jones, A Kreplins) d Wanderers 3 (L Clifford Finch, T Anderson 2, C Kaigg); Warriors Blue 7 (L Bruggemann (1HR), A Queale 2, B White, D Wombwell, M Chuck) d Concordes United 1 (S Thomson, D Jones, C Jackway, M Millard, B Von Duve); Demons 12 (B Morale, A Meinck 2, S Beck, K Feast, J Morale, C Manning) d Warriors White 1 (S Polderman 2, C Bignell, K Doyle); Concordes White 13 (M Bowd, K Altschwager 2, S Brown, A Kreplins, M Sutherland, B Miller) d Concordes United 9 (D Jones 3, C Jackway, L McCallum 2, M Millard, H Taylor)
Prior & Kidman claim centuries as bat dominates DYCER CONSTRUCTIONS BIG BASH MIL LEL V MILLICENT Mil Lel 9/113 (J. Smith 34; J. Miller 25; J. Carger 4/13; D. Clough 3/20) d Millicent 108 (Z. Jones 30; C. Megaw 4/16; L. Gibbs 3/23; H. Smith 2/10) WEST GAMBIER V GAMBIER CENTRAL West Gambier 1/64 (R. Crute 33no.; J. Blackwell 26no.) d Gambier Centrals 63 (S. Willis 3/10; J. Cornolo 2/2; K. Chapman 2/2; R. Crute 2/23) NORTH SPORTSMAN’S V EAST GAMBIER North Sportsman’s 5/93 (T. Robertson 35; E. Fisher 25no.; K. Thomson 2/14) d East Gambier 91 (N. Mcinerney 3/12; T. Robertson 3/13; T/ Young 2/12) PENOLA V SOUTH GAMBIER Penola 6/149 (M. Smith 53; J. Mullan 45; J. Opie 2/32) d South gambier 8/148 (D. Loupos 62; J. Mullan 3/28; J. Doyle 2/30) HOGGIES WINES BARBER SHIELD MIL LEL V EAST GAMBIER Mil Lel 1st innings 234 East Gambier 1st innings 148 (T. Younghusband 78; L. Gibbs 6/27; J. Miller 2/19) Mil Lel 2nd innings 4/66 Mil Lel won on 1st innings by 86 runs
NORTH SPORTSMAN’S V WEST GAMBIER North Sportsman’s 1st innings 178 West Gambier 1st innings 255 (C. Prior 104; R. Crute 63; E. Fisher 3/20; N. McInerney 2/48; I. Mulraney 2/60) West Gambier won on 1st innings by 77 runs SOUTH GAMBIER V PENOLA South Gambier 1st innings 179 Penola 1st innings 221 (G. Kidman 120; L. Zadow 3/18; J. Opie 3/47) Penola won on 1st innings by 42 runs HOGGIES WINES CROUCH SHIELD YAHL V NORTH SPORTSMAN’S Yahl 1st innings 8/319 (J. Sanders 92; B. Talbot 55; N. Brown 54; S. White 40; A. Pandey 2/16; T. Cull 2/32; M. Saunders 2/69) North Sportsman’s 1st innings 7/249 (M. Robinson 52; S. Fisher 49; J. Telford 33; T. Cull 26no.; N. Brown 3/65; S. White 2/52) Yahl won on 1st innings by 70 runs WEST GAMBIER V SOUTH GAMBIER West Gambier 1st innigns 159 (N. Easterbrook 58; V. Mayar 3/16; N. Maxwell 2/10) South Gambier 1st innings 47 (K. Chapman 3/5; N. Easterbrook 3/16; J. Cornolo 3/29)
South Gambier 2nd innings 49 (A. Singh 26; N. Easterbrook 4/11; J. Cornolo 3/13; K. Chapman 2/12) West Gambier won outright by 63 runs PENOLA V GLENCOE Penola 1st innings 114 (B. walker 34no. M. Von Duve 4/29; T. Schrader 3/20; J. Matgthews 2/30) Glencoe 1st innigns 4/212 (T. Weaver 88; J. Matthews 67no.) Glencoe won on 1st innings by 98 runs. COX BROS SHIELD GLENCOE V MIL LEL Glencoe 1st innings 9/322 (H. Gordon 67; D. Vine 49; B. Payne 44; M. Haase 37; A. Virtnanen 2/27; R. Grigg 2/34; T. Grigg 2/42) Mil Lel 1st innings 9/191 (M. Minuzzo 49no. W. Lawson 36; D. Vine 3/29; T. McGrath 2/37; D. Evans 2/67) Glencoe won on 1st innings by 131 runs. TARPEENA V NORTH SPORTSMAN’S Tarpeena 1st innings 166 North Sportsman’s 60 & 9/94 Tarpeena won on 1st innings by 12 runs. JUNIOR MATCHES ARE IN WEEK ON OF TWO WEEK FIXTURE
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Tense encounters in division one table tennis The Mount Gambier Table Tennis Spring season rolled on this week, with round five producing more high quality and hotly contested encounters as teams jostle for prime position with season’s end approaching. Patriots and Cowboys locked horns in the first Division 1 battle of the night, the former’s Ben Newman, David Harris-Jones, and Felix Owusu all shining for the Patriots to guide them to guide them to a comfortable 11-7 victory. Undoubtedly the highlight of the bout was HarrisJones’ marathon rubber against Cowboys player Justin Hutchesson. Hutchesson claimed the first and third games with relative ease and seemed to be in control of the situation, before Harris-Jones appeared to find an extra gear, dragging himself off the canvas with a comeback that had to be witnessed to be believed. Nothing separated the combatants in the fourth game, until finally Hutchesson cracked under the pressure of needing to break HarrisJones serve to stay in the game. He was unable to control his return, sending the ball wide off the
table, and sending the rubber into a deciding fifth game with both players showing significant signs of fatigue. Once again neither player was able to gain a decisive break in the decider, points remaining on serve until the death. With scores locked away at 11-all the tension mounted, teammates gathering on the sidelines with bated breath. Harris-Jones pounced on an uncharacteristically placid backhand prod over the net from Hutchesson, his forehand return smash proving unplayable and setting up match point on his own serve. After drawing a nervous breath, Harris-Jones served the ball swiftly over to Hutchesson’s forehand. The fierce backspin forced Hutchesson to lunge forward and gingerly prod it back, enabling Harris-Jones to put away the comfortable passing shot and taking the game and the rubber. In the other Division 1 match up, Raiders got off to a flyer against Giants, Caitlin Fartch, Rayelene Hutchesson and Sarah Thompson all taking care of business in their opening singles rubbers to give their team a healthy lead. The ultra-consistent Leigh Barry led his
Giants to a spirited fightback, but they were unable to bridge the gap, the Raiders ultimately holding on for a 10-8 win. Fartch’s battle with her Giants opponent Rob Halleday was one for the ages, Halleday appearing to have the contest in his keeping with a twogame lead before a miraculously invigorated Fartch staged a truly special display of never-say-die grit and determination, clawing her way back to win the next two games and force a decider. If onlookers thought they had seen it all until that point, they could not possibly have imagined what was about to unfold. Running on sheer adrenalin at this point, their arms and legs feeling like they had 20kg weights tied to them, both Fartch and Halleday refused to give the other the satisfaction of knowing they were tired and hurting. Halleday skipped out to an early lead in the crucial decider but Fartch would not go away, pegging back the advantage to ensure the scores were locked up at 11-11 and entering a suddendeath shootout. With the result critical to the overall outcome of the night, neither player wanted
to give in to the pressure and pain and let their side down. Fartch served first, a topspin skidder that jammed Halleday up and forced him to swat his return down into the net. Halleday’s serve then spun off the side of Fartch’s bat, leveling the scores again. Another quick serve from Fartch restored her one-point advantage, followed by a lengthy rally ending with a lucky forehand from Halleday catching the side of the table. With scores tied at a staggering 15-all, Fartch pushed the ball across the court beyond Halleday’s reach to set up a match point with her serve to come. As Halleday stood back expecting a fast-paced serve, Fartch cunningly served the ball gently just over the net, Halleday
golf clubs that could claim a mother and daughter as champions in the same year. It was a runaway win on Saturday when regular Saturday player, Lyndal McInerney playing off a 35 handicap, returned to the clubhouse with a massive 48 points. Playing the back nine first, her first two holes only scored one point each but the next seven holes produced three points each to total 23 points. McInerney kept her momentum up on the front nine scoring four three pointers and two four
pointers on the 6th and 9th holes to add another 25 points to her score. No doubt her handicap will be reduced considerably next week. Unlucky Yvonne Shirley was runner up with another outstanding score of 42 points, a winning score any other week. Ball rundown winners were Kerry
desperately lunging forward just to reach it. With the advantage of having Halleday out of position, Fartch smacked the ball down the line past her opponent before he had time to react, to the raucous cheers of her team mates watching on, the final score 17-15. Division 2’s first contest between the Warriors and the Titans was also a close one with the Warriors team holding on for the 10-8 win. The Buccaneers continued their dismal season, this time at the hands of Ethan Ransom’s Vikings, who claimed victory 12 rubbers to 6. 2 rubber winners: Division 1 Ben Newman, David Harris-Jones, Felix Owusu (Patriots), Leigh Barry (Giants), Sarah Thompson, Caitlin Fartch (Raiders) Division 2 Jedda Hardcastle, Marga Steele, Mark Devaney (Titans), Ethan Ransom, Richard Horrigan, Tracey Rawlings (Vikings), Chris Turner (Buccaneers) PURE FOCUS: Tom Horrigan in action.
Parsons continues winning ways A relative newcomer to golf, Jess Parsons continued on her winning way again last Wednesday when she produced another top score of 39 points to win the ladies stableford competition at Attamurra. Parsons’ front nine included six three pointers, turning at the halfway mark with 25 before adding another 14 despite two wipes on the homeward nine. Despite reducing her handicap by twelve over the last three months, there is no doubt that Parsons will lower her handicap even more in the future. Runner up with another high score of 37 points was Maureen Sims, who nudged out Denise Harvey and Jan Shanahan on a countback. There were eight ball run down winners who needed 34 points or better and ladies captain, Jan Shanahan won the pro shot on the 8th hole. The second shot on the first hole in A, B and C grades were won by Andrea Pegler, Jennette Braun and Jess Parsons respectively. Another feature last Wednesday was the final of the
Handicap Match Play. Karen Forster and Bev Pedlar, having survived the quarter and semi finals played off for the generous prize sponsored by Anne Schrapel. Forster had to concede two strokes to Pedlar and a very close match ensued. Throughout the match the difference was only one up either way and heading up the 17th hole Pedlar was 1 up. With determination and pressure on both players, Pedlar was just short of the green for three and Forster was on the back of the green for three. Pedlar’s long putt on to the green enabled her to be close enough to sink her next putt while Forster had a long downhill putt which left her further away than planned and the match was won 2/1. The Pedlar duo have had a very successful year as Bev’s daughter, Kerry won the A grade Ladies Club Championship earlier in the year and her mother is the current Handicap Match Play Champion. There would not be many
Pedlar 36, Vicki Clark, Faye Mainwaring, Lorraine Stratford, Penne Saffin, all 35 points while Bernie Jennings claimed the pro shot on the 8th hole. ATTAMURRA STABLEFORD: Third placed Denise Harvey, winner Jess Parsons & runner up Maureen Sims, runner up.
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Windfall for rising stars Four Limestone Coast athletes have received grants through the Federal Government’s Local Sporting Champions Program to assist them in pursuing their sporting dreams. Federal Member for Barker Tony Pasin met with two of the students recently in Mount Gambier to present them with certificates and congratulate them on their achievements. Administered by the Australian Sports Commission, the Federal Government program recognises the sporting achievements of young people who have represented their team at a state or national sporting competition throughout Australia. The initiative awards successful individual applicants a minimum of $500 to assist with the cost of travel, accommodation, uniforms or equipment. The program is available to young people, between the ages of 12 and 18, travelling more than 250 kilometres return to compete. “The program is a rolling application process and I encourage all sporting groups and individuals that meet the eligibility criteria to apply,” Mr Pasin said. For more information on the Local Sporting Champions program go to: http://www.ausport.gov.au/participating/local_sporting_champions
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Ella looking forward to flying high
SANFLW signing the next step in football career
HELPING HAND: Hayley Pudney, Member for Barker Tony Pasin & Eliza Beck. Absent: Trae Wilke & Oscar Adams Local Sporting Champions: • Eliza Beck – Hockey - SAPSASA Hockey • Hayley Pudney – Motorcycling - SAMX Championship • Trae Wilke – BMX - SA BMX Championships • Oscar Adams - Australian Football - AFL U/19 Nationals
Pennant bowls results Mid Week Pennant Mount Gambier Blue 53/6 d Millicent Red 49/2; Port MacDonnell 52/6 d Naracoorte RSL 48/2; Mount Gambier Red 56/8 d Naracoorte 49/0; Port MacDonnell Blue 48/8 d Millicent Blue 38/0; Mount Gambier RSL Red 73/8 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 30/0 Ladies Pennant Division One Millicent Red 56/8 d Naracoorte 34/0; Kingston 48/6 d Penola 46/2; Mount Gambier RSL Red 54/6 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 41/2; Millicent Blue 50/6 d Port MacDonnell 45/2 Division Two Mount Gambier 52/6 d Beachport Blue 46/2; Penola 63/8 d Beachport Red 21/0; Naracoorte RSL 61/8 d Port MacDonnell 36/0; Robe 86/8 d Millicent 25/0 Division Three Naracoorte 50/6 d Mount Gambier RSL 38/2; Lucindale 55/7 d Penola 43/1; Robe - BYE. Saturday Open Pennant Division One Mount Gambier Red 81/12 d Robe 67/0; Millicent 85/10 d Mount Gambier RSL 78/2; Mount Gambier RSL Blue 66/10 d Naracoorte 57/2; Port MacDonnell 87/12 d Mount Gambier Blue 56/0 Division Two Penola 76/11 d Kalangadoo 61/1; Mount Gambier RSL 68/8 d Naracoorte 64/4; Kingston 108/12 d Mount Gambier 51/0; Lucindale 67/10 d Naracoorte RSL 62/2 Division Three Naracoorte 68/9 d Robe 64/3; Millicent Red 72/10 d Port MacDonnell 67/2; Millicent Blue 95/10 d Mount Gambier RSL 52/2; Frances 86/2d Penola 58/0 Division Four (South) Mount Gambier Blue 82/12 d Mount Gambier RSL Blue 60/0; Mount Gambier RSL Red 88/10 d Millicent Red 58/2; Millicent Blue 102/12 d Port MacDonnell 25/0; Beachport South 86/12 d Mount Gambier Red 67/0 Division Four (North) Kalangadoo 61/10 d Kingston Red 60/2; Naracoorte RSL 71/10 d Lucindale 60/2; Penola 89/12 d Kingston Blue 46/0; Beachport North 76/10 d Naracoorte 69/2
It all started tagging along with father Jamie Little to training when she was young that saw Ella Little develop a passion for Aussie Rules football. “I fell in love with the sport then and there,” Ella said. “I personally like the physicality of football but the family bond and culture of the clubs I’ve played for really is what truly attracts me.” And that’s what saw her opt to sign with Woodville West Torrens in the SANFLW, alongside friend, now housemate and premierships team mate Neave Delaney, for the upcoming season. The program and the promising young list was the perfect fit for Ella as she looks to take another significant step in her career, which officially began when she was eight years old at the Mount Burr Football Club. “I’m looking forward to developing every aspect of my game,” Ella said. “We have been in preseason for a few weeks now and I have already learnt so much and met so many new people.
SPORT MOUNT GAMBIER
It’s been incredibly exciting and I can’t wait for what’s to come.” Which is saying something when you consider what has already been with individual honours, playing at State Championships and an Adelaide Footy League premiership. “Some of my greatest highlights to date would be winning a flag in 2021 with Morphettville Park and being named best on ground,” Ella said. “The SA Country Champs in 2021, where I was fortunate enough to be awarded Player of the Carnival as well as Best under 21 has also been a highlight and maybe most of all it has been making so many new connections and friendships with people in the South East and Adelaide.” Ella certainly has made he mark on the basketball court as well but football has finally won the battle of the sports as she looks to make her way eventually into the AFLW. “I have also played basketball over the years and been lucky enough to represent SA County and travel to play other states in both Albury and Melbourne,” Ella said. “It has only been the last couple of year where I’ve fallen away from the game of basketball to focus more on football.” And honing her skills as a player is now front of mind as she works alongside some of South Australia’s best footballers. “I’ve played all positions over the years but have I’ve found myself most comfortable playing in the back line,” Ella said. “Although I really want to take my game to that next level and start in the midfield. One of my strengths are my skills, I have been fortunate enough to play alongside the boys growing up which really developed my kicking and handball abilities. In 2022, I want to continue developing my ground balls as well as my contest capabilities.” READY TO SOAR: Ella Little with her best on ground medal from the 2021 Adelaide Footy League grand final playing for premiers Morphettville Park.
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Council funding for facility upgrade Eight projects secure cash injections City of Mount Gambier will distribute $100,000 to eight local sporting clubs as part of the 2021/2022 Sport and Recreation Capital Works Program which aims to increase community usage of sport and recreation facilities. Council received applications for funds in total, to the value of more than $145,000. “That meant councillors had a tough decision in choosing which projects to support this year,” City of Mount Gambier City Infrastructure General Manager Barbara Cernovskis said. “Council is pleased to be able to provide these grants to our local sporting clubs as these important projects enable our community to continue to enjoy their chosen sport.” The Mount Gambier Gun Club will receive $14,000 as part of the program to replace two skeet clay target traps and the balltrap/ double rise trap to ensure they meet International Shooting Sport Federation (ISSF) standard. “There are several young people involved in the Olympic pathway program and they have real potential in the sport,” Mount Gambier Gun Club Secretary
Barry Sims said. “At the moment they have to travel to Adelaide to train to be competitive, as we’re not able to provide the standard of clay target competition to enable members to reach the ISSF standard. “It’s really terrific that the council is providing this grant to us, as without it we wouldn’t be able to go ahead and buy and install the new traps. We’ve got some of the best shooters down our way, they often make the state team and this will give a lot of people some extra opportunity to achieve.” The club hopes to install and start using the new traps in the coming weeks and is excited about providing members with a competition and training venue for international competitions. “This upgrade of facilities will not only support our club members but other young athletes in shooting from surrounding districts to be able to train and compete,” Mount Gambier Gun Club coach Max Medhurst said. “We will also be in a position to host national level ISSF events in the future. “We hope to have the traps here from Melbourne in the next
few weeks, one will be installed before Christmas and the other two will go in in the new year as we have a big competition here in January.” The total project cost is more than $35,000. The Mount Gambier Bowls Club will put its $14,000 grant allocation towards refurbishing the ladies toilet facilities. “In the process of recently upgrading our entrance and the men’s toilet facility, it has left the ladies toilet facilities looking pretty horrible with a 1960s design and in desperate need of upgrading,” Mount Gambier Bowls Club project pfficer Peter Clark said. The club will remove the existing stone walls and old single flush toilets, install and level a new floor to remove a ramp, install new toilets, tile the walls and floor, install a new ceiling and finish off with fresh paint. The total cost of the refurbishment project is almost $20,000 and the club is grateful for the financial assistance. “Without funding, the club would fall backwards and slowly become defunct, so with the help of council and other government
agencies it makes it possible for us to provide facilities that are modern and suitable for the people using the place,” Mr Clark said. “The wider community will benefit from this upgrade as we’ve got two Probus clubs and a ladies happy and healthy group who use the club as members, but don’t play bowls. We also have some schools who use the club rooms too, so good toilets are essential.” The club hopes to complete the project by the end of January 2022.
SUCCESSFUL PROJECTS • East Gambier Cricket Club Repair & seal Scott Park road ($5000) • Mount Gambier Bowls Refurbish ladies toilets $14,000 • Mount Gambier Gun Club Clay target trap upgrade $14,000 • Mount Gambier RSL & District Bowling Club External lighting improvements $2000 • North Gambier Football Netball Club Female change room facility $25,000 • South Gambier Football Club 30KW solar system installation $18,000 • South Gambier Netball Club Courtside shelter Installation $9,000 • West Gambier Football Club Installation of macerator pumps for sewage system $13,000
COUNCIL WINDFALL: Mount Gambier Gun Club Secretary Barry Sims (left) and Committee and Club Coach Max Medhurst with the clay target trap that will soon be upgraded as a result of a successful application to Council’s Sport and Recreation Capital Works Program.
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Kidman takes line honours & fastest time Unfavourable weather forecast saw the postponement of the scheduled Kidman Cup race in Coonawarra at the weekend, with a 20km handicap race at the Caves Rd circuit taking it place. and 16 riders lined up at the start line just past Yahl Road. First of all the junior riders were given their time to shine. Eddie Buckland was given a 2:30 minute head start over Molly Opperman for their 10km race. A southerly wind meant that the opening leg began with a headwind, with the return journey a more enjoyable tailwind. Molly worked steadily into the wind to draw closer to Eddie, but the effort was telling when Eddie received the tailwind. Eddie was able to stay ahead of Molly and finished 47 seconds in front. Following a short break while Jason Buckland recovered from shadowing his son during his race, the 16 riders set up for the main event. Jason Buckland was the first to leave, a solo time trial on offer providing something for the rest
of the racers to chase. Following him five minutes later were Jen Buckland and Dave Delaland, and then a group consisting of Elmer Buckland, Mike Bakker and Harry Opperman left three minutes later. A further two minutes behind this group, the next group consisting of Phil Stasiw, Bruce McLaughlin, and John Cranwell took their chance to leave. The remaining groups left in 1 minute increments, with Craig Andre, Riley Hill, Jami Buckley and Patrick Langsmith leaving next, followed by Malcolm Tirabassi and Matthew Opperman, then Nick Kidman racing from the back, 13 minutes after Jason had begun his race. In glorious sunshine, the riders enjoyed their racing, albeit with a tough headwind keeping the groups honest on the way out to the turnaround point. In the first leg most groups kept together, slowly catching those ahead of them. The group of Harry, Elmer and Mike split early, as each rider found their personal rhythm, with the four
Millicent Night Owls results Touches: Rhonda Slape (Beanz Team) 3, Tony Wenzel (X Factor)3, Malcolm McRobert (Maccas) 3, Richard North (Lion Rams) 3, Jayden Williams (Bedford Butterflies) 3, Bob Reilly (Sparkies) 3, Nipper Horne (Awesome Foursome) 3, Ian (jynx) Johnson (Tant tigers) 3, Simon Laslett (Lions Roar)3, Ralph Domaschez (Lions Roar) 3 Winners: RED DIVISION: Chris Earl, Scott Lonergan, Terry Lonergan, Bob Reilly defeated ex The George team now called Beatles 27+13, others winners were Rovers 27+5, Untouchables 27+6, Mossies 26+5, Jack Attack 26+3 BLUE DIVISION: Awesome Foursome Nipper Horne, Derek Bowering, Dave Turner, Allan Webster defeated Somery Seniors 27+8, other winners were Rotary 27+6,Birdies 27+4, Try Hards 26+7, Grand Hotel 25+4. WHITE DIVISION: Sunnies (Lindsay Warneke, Mary Bellinger, Barbara Leicester, Bernie Bowman) defeated Scrappers 29+18, other winners were Miss Fitts 27+11, The Pups 27+11, Bedford Butterflies 26+4 RED DIVISION WINNERS: (Top right) Bob Reilly & Chris Earl. Absent: Terry Lonergan & Scott Lonergan.
groups behind well within striking distance of each other. Speeds were much higher on the return leg as the riders enjoyed a tailwind from the southerly. The back groups came together and then split again as each rider tried to go with the faster groups as they swung by. Out in front, Jason Buckland was still trying to stay away but as he turned onto the finishing 4km straight, a group containing Nick Kidman, Matthew Opperman and Riley Hill sped past. The final sprint would then come down to these three riders, with Nick Kidman (pictured) taking out the race and fastest time honours, closely followed by Matthew Opperman, then Riley Hill. Jami Buckley won the next bunch sprint, with Malcolm Tirabassi, Craig Andrae, Patrick Langsmith and Harry Opperman following close behind. Phil Stasiw and John Cranwell rounded out the top 10, followed by Dave Delaland, Bruce McLaughlin, Jen Buckland, Jason Buckland, Elmer Buckland and Mike Bakker.
New faces join Millicent’s 2-4-2 competition Other winning teams for the day were, Peter Dunnicliff, Steve Carnellor 31+9. Frank Cooper, Peter Hyland 31+4. Malcolm Wright, John Scudds 31+1. Sam Schofield, Carl Schapel 31+1. A triple of Orr Grovenor, David Nuske and Brian Roper 30+1 and a draw between Robert Radley, Neil Whelan 21+0 and Ian Ross, Brian Goode with 19+0. Last week in the 2-4-2 competition 34 players took part in near perfect conditions at the Millicent Bowls Club. Before going out to play tournament director Brian Roper welcomed two new bowlers to the club, Tim and Orr Grovenor, who have been learning
the game for a couple of months and playing Night Owls. The winning team for the day with a score of 35+17 was David Crase and John Eldridge. In second place with a score of 33+12 shots up was Jim Campbell and Adriana Ross.
2-4-2 WINNERS: (Far left) John Eldridge & David Crase 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Left)Adriana Ross & Jim Campbell
Agars takes the honours at Blue lake Golf Club BLUE DIVISION WINNERS: (Above centre) Nipper Horne, Derek Bowering, David Turner & Allan Webster WHITE DIVISION WINNERS: (Above bottom) Bernie Bowman, Barbara Leicester, Mary Bellinger & Lindsay Warneke
South East Golf Veterans Sixty-nine players turned out on a perfect golf day at Blue Lake and 41 points took out both divisions of the South east Golf Veterans event. Tony McGregor took Division 1 from Millicent’s Alan Schultz on 38 and Robe’s Brian Foreman finally got a countback in his favour on 37. Division 2 went to Blue Lake’s Gav Sparrow from “Hot streak” Tony Klug on 39 and Derek Bowering 38. The NTPs were won by Lyndsay Copeman and Ken McIntyre and the prestigious Ross Orchard trophy went to David Mac Pherson and Trevor HUtchesson. Players with 31 or better you got a ball in the rundown. Feats worth noting were Gordie Fleming with a hole in one at Robe, and also yesterday, Terry Chant took out Millicent’s Club Championship. Would you believe Keith Couzner eagled the 15th with a big left handed power fade, and then a 40 metre chip in? The next and last game for this year is at Millicent on December 6 followed by a Christmas break until January 17 next year when it all hits off again at Kingston.
Sometimes golf is something other than hitting the little white ball, it is the social aspect that is important and also to thank the many generous sponsors by gathering at their place of business throughout the year. The women from Blue Lake Golf Club ventured to Metro Bakery & cafe after a stableford competition to finish their day on the fairways. Excellent scores were carded and the score of the day came from Jo Gogan with 41 points. Gogan was pleased with her effort coming back from a lengthy hiatus. Sue Agars (pictured) off a 22 handicap was the top scorer in Division 1 with 39 points that included no less than five pars and no scrubs. Agars outward nine set the scene with 22 points and the inward 17 was good enough for top spot. Handicapper Dianne Perryman will be looking at perhaps dropping a stroke of her own handicap of 21 after carding 38 points. Also having five pars and
unfortunately a scrub on the 13th probably cost her by coming in second. New to Division 1, Karen “Pana” Panagopolous two wipes, a birdie on the 12th and a par on the 15th was stiff to face a countback. Jo Gogan’s 41 points in Division 2 can attribute her win on her massive 26 points on the inward nine with pars on the 10th, 14th, 15th and 18th. Her outward score of 15 points certainly would have given her a bit of concern but having no scrubs overall certainly helped. Lynda Nannings coming in second would have thought she had first prize in the bag with 39 points from splits of 22/17 with pars on the 4th, 5th & 11th and only one scrub. Third prize went to Carol Melhuish who has been in a purple patch scored 34 points from splits of 17/17 and with four scrubs on her card was left thinking what could have been. Nearest to the pin 2nd shot winner’s were Fiona Punton (Div 1) and Dianne Allen (Div 2). The pro-shot winner was Rosemary
Martland. There was a nine hole competition and Shannon McDonnell and Beryl Mahoney both tied scoring 15 points apiece.
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Drivers show skill on tough surface Day/Night Autocross brings out the best in local talent Despite being forecast, no rain arrived for the recent SEAC Day/ Night Autocross, so the surface had dried out and proved to be a bit of a handful as the hard crust on the top of the track broke up into a large dust bowl creating problems with the running of the event. Round 5 of the McPherson Mechanical 2021 Autocross Series took place on November 20, getting under way in sunny conditions with the first car let loose at about 4.30pm. Dale Cagney, wearing the Number 1 plate from the 2020 series tackled the slippery layout in his usual style, flat out, for most of the track and laid down a pretty quick 1:48.10 seconds that would prove to be hard to beat for the 49 eager starters. Aaron Bowering, having a guest drive of the Raedel Rally Falcon, followed Cags and clocked a sub2-minute lap in the “Taxi” for his first outing, pretty impressive when he had not driven the car prior and had been sent out with nearly bald rears by the car’s owner. Damien Brand took the CanAm Buggy for a lap from No.4 and made the best of the slippery track surface to stop the clock at 1:50.65 seconds,which was a good time considering the conditions. Geoff and Damien Wilson were fifth and sixth away and with totally different styles, times
were very close with Damien at a 1:54.33 and Geoff a 1:54.85 to keep the family bragging rights well alive for the day. Jayden Edwards took on the slippery track in his Commodore and in true Speedway style managed to wrestle the “Dore” home in a 1:58.98 seconds, well deserved, considering the track surface. Jason Winterfield, out at number 16, got the Subaru Legacy up and running on song to put in a good lap with his time of 1:52.60 good enough for 4th quickest. Barry Edwards also in a Commodore, had a tidy trip around the tricky track and came home in 9th quickest with a 1:59.31 second lap. Starting at No.20, Simon Feil had a job to do and set out to be the quickest around the Park, achieving that with a spectacular drive to get home in 1:47.85 seconds, heading Cagney Senior by less than three tenths of a second. Dion Becker took to the track in 22nd starting position and while his lap looked every bit as spectacular as Feil’s, he had to settle for seventh spot with a good run setting a time of 1:58.50 seconds. Aaron Bowering’s earlier time of 1:59.45 seconds filled the 10th slot. By the time 47 drivers had done the first Round, dust had become
Naracoorte turns on the weather for SE Veterans tennis
Thirteen South East Senior Tennis players travelled to Naracoorte earlier this month and enjoyed tennis in good conditions. Steve Biggins took out the men’s event from Peter barry, while Necia Evans and Marlene Bull were the best of the ladies, with Lorraine Gilgour finishing runner up. The neext event is the Christmas themed event to be held at Wattle Range on December 12 from 10am. BEST OF THE VETERANS: Necia Evans, Steve Biggins, Marlene Bull, Peter Barry & Lorraine Gilgour
a safety issue, causing the Director to modify how the Competitors ran. Reverting to one car on the track meant a two hour session to complete the second round, but it made for safe competition as you do need to see where the track is to race safely. The track had been swept a little for the second round and whilst the top four were the same culprits, the finishing order had changed at the top, with Dale Cagney having a good run for the Number 1 spot with his time of 1:47.14 bettering his first run time by nearly a full second, to head Feil’s slower run of 1:49.68 seconds in 2nd spot. Damien Brand shaved 2/10ths off his earlier time and held on to third spot with a 1:50.40 to hold off a challenge from Jason Winterfield’s Suby, clocking a 1:51.64, also nearly a full second better than Run 1. Geoff Wilson enjoying another SEAC Park Skid, also ran the Pug a little quicker on the second outing to hold fifth quickest spot with a 1:53.70, as did Dion Becker in the Ford Falcon getting home with 1:56.15, an improvement of over two seconds. Commodore Pilot, Jayden Edwards, also improved on the better track to get seventh spot points with a 1:56.72 second run. Hyundai Excel driver Anthony Tos, having had a sighting run in the first outing with a 2:01.16 second run, used all the track to get home with a 1:56.90 run good enough for the eighth points, holding out a Hard charging Aaron Bowering in a Falcon, now with some rear tread, stopping the clock at 1:57.60 seconds in ninth spot.
“Skidma”, the well-presented Sigma being driven by Joshua Becker also trimmed his first-round time by more than two seconds to finish in the 10th spot with a good run of 1:58.19 seconds improving his points by some five spots. In what would be the last run of the night, still suffering from very dusty track conditions, Dale Cagney headed off for another blast around the complex track, improving on his previous run by a half a second with a 1:46.89 seconds lap to again list at Number 1 spot. Damien Brand, Mr. 110%, put it all on the line and found a little more grip somewhere to improve by over two seconds on this lap, enough to fill second spot on this round, heading the WRX of Simon Feil with a similar two and three lap times, this one at 1:49.10 and 3rd slot points. Jason Winterfield found more grip and pulled a 1:50.04 seconds run to hold on to a trio of 4th spot points. Damien Wilson got in a tidy 1:52.02 second lap, trying to make amends for a very slow second lap, but fifth points were only a little gain back from Geoff Wilson’s last run of 1:54.68 seconds and sixth points to get the family bragging rights for this outing. Anthony Tos (pictured above), improving on each outing, set the track alight in his Hyundai and rocked home in 1:54.82 seconds, good enough for seventh points. Aaron Bowering, this time in the Clayson Magna, took to the track and enjoyed the Front Wheel Drive with tread on its tyres, to get a 1:55.61 second lap done and pull the eighth spot points. Consistency on the last lap,
Jayden Edwards improved his last run and got down to a 1:56.60 seconds, to round out the Top 10 on the third run. As has been the case through the year, 4WDs were at the top of the list, with Dale Cagney holding on to Number 1 for the 5th Round with a total time of 5:22.13 seconds to hold out Simon Feil with his total of 5:26.63 seconds. Damien Brand’s Can Am Maverick held on for third outright, having a total time of 5:28.96 seconds for the 3 runs. Fourth outright, fourth on each round, Jason Winterfield finished the day with his total of 5:34.28 seconds. Enjoying his day out, Geoff Wilson managed to get the Pug home in fifth outright with a total of 5:43.23 seconds. Also enjoying every outing, Dion Becker drove hard at each run and filled the sixth outright spot with his total of 5:51.25 seconds in the big Falcon. Jayden Edwards had a busy day at the wheel and earned the points for 7th outright with his time of 5:51.89 seconds. Having a go in totally different cards did not prove to be much of a handicap for Aaron Bowering, doing the job in both cars to total up at 5:52.66 seconds and the points for eighth outright. Anthony Tos improved at each round in the Hyunninth outright points with his total of 5:52.88 seconds. Rounding out the top 10, Nicholas Cagney had to revert to the old Commodore for this last day, pushing it as hard as was possible to get home with a total of 5:58.50 seconds. Class points: Class W Dale Cagney (Mitsubishi Lancer EVO6) Class D Geoff Wilson (Peugeot 306 GTI6) Class E Dion Becker (XR6 Falcon) Class C Anthony Tos (Hyundai Excel) Class B Mark Jennings (FG Falcon) Class Junior Cohen Hamilton (BA Falcon) Class L Teresa Lipscombe (XR6 Falcon) PHOTO COURTESY OF DARREN ARCHIBLAD (TURN8 PHOTOGRAPHY)
FRIDAY NIGHT harness racing action
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CARAVANS WANTED! Donehues Leisure Mt Gambier is desperately seeking more caravans to replace depleted stock due to recent sales.
Do you have a caravan you no longer want or use?
Consider having the team at Donehues Leisure sell it for you!
Why Donehues Leisure? 1.
Selling your caravan privately takes time and effort and could cost you money. You need to be available to show potential buyers your caravan when it suits them 2.
No Direct Contact:
You don’t need to be personally involved in any negotiations and possibly deal with potential buyers, that might have driven 100s of kilometres, getting aggressive if sale isn’t proceeding as hoped 3.
You don’t have strangers, some possibly with bad intentions, visiting your house and garage. Or unhappy purchasers returning after the sale if they find something wrong. 4.
We can come to you:
Our business sees us in towns throughout the Limestone Coast of SA and south west Victoria on a regular basis ….so we will be in your area soon! We can call and see you for a no obligation discussion on your caravan’s worth and take the caravan to our yard.
CALL DEE AT DONEHUE’S LEISURE MT GAMBIER ON 08 8725 2826 TO FIND OUT HOW
THE TEAM ARE REVVED UP AT BMG
John Richter (Sales Manager) 0402 315 481 firstname.lastname@example.org
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CAR OF THE WEEK
2018 NISSAN NAVARA ST-X D23
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S E AT S
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2019 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN 132TSI
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113 Commercial Street East, MOUNT GAMBIER LVD 106736 Prices exclude Government charges SALES HOTLINE 08 8721 3400 OR TOLL FREE 1800 042 270
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OGR Mt Gambier!
OGR Mount Gambier
Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier | LVD 2495 Phone sales direct (08) 8724 1177 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | www.ogr.com.au
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DRIVE AWAY 1
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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 December and 30 December 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