Issue 914 - Wednesday, January 12, 2022
SPORT TV GUIDE MOTOR RURAL MY PROPERTY
Cup changes VIP marquee gone but race day to go ahead SEE INSIDE
Changing one life at a time Free community wellbeing event to be headlined by Adelaide comedian Starting conversations and focussing on a community wide response are the foundations of a pivotal free community event this month. Facilitated by suicide support group StandBy, local coordinator Tracey Wanganeen said the January 22 event was all about bringing people together and being inclusive, which is why the event was free.
Kicking off at 4pm, the event will start with a truck meet, free sausage sizzle and music by After 5 before the event’s headline act – The Beautiful Bogan (pictured) - a comedic act with a focus on mental health and wellbeing. “StandBy not only provide support after suicide but work with communities to build resilience and coping and
breaking down stigma,” Tracey said. “The support from two Suicide Prevention Networks – the Mount Gambier & Districts Suicide Prevention Network and Treasuring Life Suicide Prevention Network as well as the Longriders CMC demonstrates the collaboration across the community to come together
to provide an event for the community.” The event has also been made possible courtesy of a fundraising effort from the trucking industry, through a series of It’s Not Weak to Speak events, spearheaded by local mental health advocates Adam and Julie Smith. See inside for full story
Volunteers to be honoured on January 26 Wattle Range & Naracoorte Lucindale unveil their 2022 Australia Day award winners They give more than they take and the community has always been their focus, some for many decades. These dedicated volunteers in the guise of sports administrators, musicians, authors and event planners are set to be honoured this month at local government Australia Day commemorations. The Wattle Range and Naracoorte Lucindale councils have named their 2022 recipients ahead of the January 26 award ceremonies. WATTLE RANGE Wattle Range Mayor Des Noll has announced the recipients of the 2022 Wattle Range Council Australia Day Awards and is looking forward to the ceremony where the recipients will be officially honoured for their tireless efforts. “The contribution and service these hardworking individuals have provided in our Wattle Range community has been acknowledged as recipients of the 2022 Australia Day Awards,” Mayor Noll said. “As always, I am impressed with the calibre of this year’s nominations. Each of the 2022 award winners has made a valuable contribution to the Wattle Range community and are worthy of such recognition.” The awards will be officially presented at 9am at Australia Day breakfast functions which kick off at 8am on Wednesday, January 26, at Beachport, Millicent, Penola and Kalangadoo. In addition, the community of Tantanoola will gather in the Railway Lands from 12.30pm for a celebratory lunch and in Southend, the annual Australia Day afternoon will be held at the western beach from 2pm. As part of the yearly rotation, the Mayor will be attending the Millicent function to present the Corcoran awards and officiate a citizenship ceremony whilst the other awards will be presented by the respective ward councillors at their official breakfast function. “I urge everyone in the Wattle
Range Council region to come along and join in with the Australia Day celebrations on January 26, 2022,” Mayor Noll said. AWARD RECIPIENTS Citizen of the Year Corcoran Ward - Maurie Puiatti • Football – Mt Burr Football Club, Mid South East Football League, SANFL Glenelg Country, AUSKICK, School Boys and individual coaching of both male & female players) • Current Mount Burr Football Club president, life member, former coach, committee member & player • Millicent Basketball Association – junior coach & assisting with running regional tournaments, including court supervision and in the kitchen • Millicent North Primary School Learning Assistance Program (LAP) volunteer for around two decades • Meals on Wheels relief volunteer Kintore Ward - Mary Anne Stuckey • Millicent & District Hospital Auxiliary member for more than 30 years • Meals on Wheels volunteer • Vinnies Op Shop (Millicent) volunteer • Southend Progress Association volunteer for more than a decade • St Alphonsus Catholic Church member • Beachport Ukulele Group member Riddoch Ward - Kathy Fennell • Penola Football Club volunteer including ladies committee, juniors committee and 150th Celebrations committee • Penola PA&H Society secretary & life member with 25 years of service • Penola Coonawarra Acoustic Music Gathering sponsorship & event coordinator • McCorquindale Park Management Committee secretary • Penola Racing Club administration for 25 years Netball, tennis, golf & lawn bowls player
• Lawn bowls selector, treasurer & committee member Young Citizen of the Year Corcoran Ward - Fiona McDonald • Millicent Gymnastics Club – Fiona has a vision to enhance existing programs and introduce new ones Community Event of the Year Corcoran Ward - Millicent Geoventure 2020 • Rescheduled twice due to COVID-19 • Visitor feedback indicates they have stayed for extended periods over the past 18 months (some up to six months) • Financial contribution to community over the week prior to the events has been estimated at $80,000 • Showcased entire Wattle Range region • Geocaches & geoart maintained so that interstate and international visitors unable to attend due to COVID can make future visits to region • Wide support & participation of local service clubs and businesses • Promotes healthy lifestyles, physical activity, family connections, exploring our backyard, discovering natural wonders and mental health & wellbeing Riddoch Ward - Stand Like Stone Fashion Market • Good condition second hand clothes donated and sold at two pop-up shops throughout the year to raise money for charity. Active Citizenship Sorby Adams Ward - Carol Grbich • Co-author of book ‘The Accidental Heiress’
• National Trust Glencoe Woolshed Committee secretary BREAKFAST CEREMONY VENUES Millicent Jubilee Park, North Terrace Penola War Memorial Park, Church Street Beachport Lagoon Reserve, Sommerville St Kalangadoo Kalangadoo Institute, Eliza Street NARACOORTE LUCINDALE COUNCIL Naracoorte Lucindale Council Mayor Erika Vickery OAM has announced its 2022 Australia Day Citizen of the Year and Community Event of the Year award winners. The awards will be presented at local Australia Day celebrations in Naracoorte and Lucindale on Wednesday, January 26. In Naracoorte, the celebrations will kick off in the Town Squares with a free community breakfast supplied by local service clubs at 7am, followed by the official ceremony at 8am. In Lucindale, the celebrations will get underway at 11am in Centenary Park and conclude with a free community lunch supplied by LINC. “I encourage the entire community to celebrate all that is great about our nation by attending an Australia Day event at Naracoorte or Lucindale,” Mayor Vickery said. “On Australia Day, we celebrate what unites Australians and the spirit and diversity of our country.”. Further details on the January 26 commemorations will be available closer to the date AWARD RECIPIENTS
Naracoorte Citizen of the Year - Mandy Tonello For her outstanding contribution to numerous Naracoorte community groups over many years, including the establishment of the local Chronic Pain Support Group. Naracoorte Junior Citizen of the Year - Lucy Henschke For outstanding community service in Naracoorte, particularly through sport. Naracoorte Community Event of the Year 2021 Naracoorte Show Lucindale Citizen of the Year Patrick Ross For his outstanding contribution to the Lucindale community, particularly through the Lucindale CFS Group. Lucindale Junior Citizen of the Year - Hailey Brewster-Strickland For outstanding community service in Lucindale, particularly through the Lucindale Scout Group and Lucindale Masterplan Centenary Park Working Group. Lucindale Community Event of the Year The Blackford-Avenue RangeLucindale fire recovery fundraiser, which raised more than $270,000 for fire-affected families. AUSTRALIA DAY AWARD WINNERS: (Left) Riddoch Ward Citizen of the Year Kathy Fennell; (above top) Naracoorte Show is the Community Event of the Year ( (above insets) the Riddoch Ward Commnity Event of the Year was the Stand Like Stone Fashion Market.
Making the Grant District a better place District Council of Grant set to commemorate Australia Day at a private ceremony A serial sporting club and community group administrator and a budding photographer headline the Australia Day Awards set to be handed out at the District Council of Grant January 26 commemorations which, for the second successive year, be a private event. Tammy Harry (pictured top left with husband Chris) has been named Citizen of the Year, while Allendale East Area School student Luke Bald (pictured below left) is the Young Citizen of the Year. These awards recognise the outstanding involvement and service that residents contribute to the wellbeing and enhancement of our community across the District Council of Grant. Deputy Mayor Gill Clayfield congratulated the 2022 award recipients and thanked them for the valuable contribution they make to the District Council of Grant. “I have the pleasure of announcing the recipients of our 2022 Australia Day Awards who all make the District Council of Grant a great place to live, work and play,” Mrs Clayfield said.
“...Council would like to congratulate the winners and thank you for your commitment and the amazing contribution that you make in our community day in and day out...council would like to acknowledge all of the award nominees who collectively weave the fabric of our community, thank you for the amazing contribution that you make each day...” Gill Clayfield (District Council of Grant Deputy Mayor) “Council would like to congratulate the winners and thank you for your commitment and the amazing contribution that you make in our community day in and day out. “Council would like to acknowledge all of the award nominees who collectively weave
the fabric of our community, thank you for the amazing contribution that you make each day.” All the award nominees will be recognised for their valuable efforts and amazing supporting roles they play across the district at the private ceremony.
AWARD RECIPIENTS Citizen of the Year Award Tammy Harry (Yahl) Tammy has made an extraordinary contribution to our community for over 25 years. A passionate and committed volunteer Tammy has held many office bearer roles on committees, supported local events and sporting clubs across the District Council of Grant as well as preserving history through celebrations and publications. Tammy is a dedicated community member who always puts her hand up to help and is highly regarded across her numerous volunteer roles both present and past. Council is very pleased to acknowledge the huge contribution that she has made to our community over the past 25 years. Young Citizen of the Year Award Luke Bald (Allendale East) Luke is a committed and proactive member of the Allendale East community where he has implemented numerous initiatives at the Allendale East School which has positively impacted the whole school community. As a driven change maker Luke has supported events such as ANZAC Day and Lego League, organised physical activities such as walk and a fun run to raise awareness for Type 1 diabetes as well as supporting fundraising initiatives that benefit our community. As a talented photographer Luke has also held his own exhibition and won competitions with his amazing local photographs. Council is very proud to acknowledge his leadership, advocacy and community mindedness which help enhance our community.
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His brilliant career eer A life of service & music from the Blue Lake to Buckingham Palace
It has been an amazing journey for Major Stephen Button and it all started as an eight year old boy in Mount Gambier, filling a vacancy in the church band. “I have no regrets. I am just grateful for the influence of family and community leaders who gave me the chance to be my best and nurtured my path for success.” A path that started as that eight year old boy learning the cornet with the developmental brass band at The Salvation Army and saw him travel the world, including being a musician in the Changing of the Guard at Buckingham Palace. Stephen’s extended family had always performed weekly in various music ensembles at church, giving him a rich culture and love of music at an early age. The greatest influence came from his grandparents - each Sunday the family had lunch together, and in the afternoon, Stephen would be found with his grandfather listening to the diverse library of Grandpa’s music, including the old 78s. Visits to extended family and friends on farms in the region often included loading scrolls into home pianola and pedalling away, playing many different styles of music. At the age of 10 he was after the real thing and started piano lessons before the family moved to Alice Springs. The family’s five years at Alice Springs provided many opportunities for Stephen to develop his instrumental skills as there was a need for anyone that could hold an instrument to play in the church and school band. You had to learn quickly as it was common to fill an instrumental gap on the day. This lead Stephen to play various brass instruments, finally settling on the baritone which became his primary instrument through High School in Alice Springs. The High School Band was well supported being an isolated location and due to the extended support being provided by the Americans, music was seen as a priority part of the education program. It was also in this location that Stephen was introduced to technology and was an early adopter in mixing music and computer-based technology, setting him up well for the future. In 1980 the family moved to Adelaide and Stephen completed his secondary school education at Brighton High. This school had an extensive music program where you needed to perform an audition to attend. Stephen passed the initial assessments but needed to change instrument to tuba and therefore filling a need they had in the music program. This was also the time to get back to those piano lessons and also to complete extension programs in music and technology. The technology side opened doors for Stephen to start writing music that could be performed by a computer, complementing his previous knowledge which allowed him to be part of the teaching program with these systems. Throughout Stephen’s school years, the family stayed connected with The Salvation Army where
he performed in both Junior and Senior Bands. As part of these bands, Stephen visited different towns throughout South Australia performing in different ensembles and occasionally as a soloist. Looking back, Stephen can see that it was in this season that the connection with the military commenced. The Salvation Army band in Adelaide included members who were also serving in the Australian Army Band Adelaide. These musicians provided encouragement to Stephen and were an example of what was possible. Even at this stage of his life, Stephen was writing music at home and would present it to The Salvation Army Bandmaster who had been an instructor at the Army (military) School of Music. His feedback was supportive, giving Stephen advice on changes, and nurturing the commencement of Stephen’s music writing journey. When Stephen left school his part-time job at Woolworths turned into a full-time one; he was looking for a break from school, not really knowing what his future would be. The Bandmaster from Church (The Salvation Army) saw this as a waste and invited Stephen to to sit-in with the Army Band and perform with the team. That afternoon Stephen was invited to perform in front of the Officer Commanding of the Band and at the end of the day was offered a traineeship at the Defence Force School of Music (DFSM). Stephen remembers getting home that day and saying to his parents, “I think I just joined the Army!!” And so it began. Since joining the Army in 1983, Stephen’s career has been as a musician in the Australian Army Band Corps, and in the later years as a Music Director. At the conclusion of his traineeship in 1985 Stephen was presented with the Chief of the Defence Force Award for the most outstanding student in the training year of 1984. Stephen’s service as a military musician has presented him with some incredible experiences and highlights include being a musician in the Changing of the Guard at Buckingham Palace, touring Australia as part of the Bicentennial Military Tattoo 1988, memorial services in Sandakan (Borneo) and two tours of East Timor where he was awarded the Active Service Medal. In his 20 years as a performer in the Band Corps, Stephen performed on a variety of brass instruments and wrote more than 80 musical arrangements. His postings have covered a wide scope of military banding in Melbourne, Canberra, Townsville, Brisbane, Kapooka and as an Instructor at the Defence Force School of Music (DFSM). In 2003, Stephen’s career took a change in direction. He had reached the rank of Sergeant and was selected to attend the DFSM to undertake Officer training as a Music Director. On completion of this course, Sergeant Button was commissioned to the rank of Captain and was awarded the Percy Code Prize for Best Original Composition; the Australian Band
and Orchestra Directors Association Award for best arrangement for Concert Band; and the Commandant’s Award for best Conductor. Captain Button was posted to DFSM as the first Adjutant and Staff Officer Grade Three Band Operations. In 2005, Captain Button represented the Australian Army Band overseas as an exchange officer. During this period he was appointed in command of the Minden Band of the Queen’s Division and toured with several military bands to Germany, Denmark, Canada and Scotland. Stephen’s first posting to an Australian Army Band as an Officer was in 2007 where he was appointed as the Second in Command of the Australian Army Band Brisbane (AAB Brisbane). The AAB Brisbane received an official invitation to Malaysia as part of the Australian Army Birthday celebrations. Captain Button was appointed as the Liaison Officer to coordinate the first visit of an Army Band to Malaysia. This provided valuable experience in managing international relations having to meet many high profile officials to coordinate this visit. In 2009-10 Captain Button was appointed as the Officer Commanding and Music Director of the Australian Army Band Newcastle and the Royal Australian Corps of Transport Pipes and Drums. This appointment, his first in
command of an Army Band, was time to see some of the fruits of his experience in Scotland (2005) where he was very aware of the diversity of both Military and Pipe Bands. The Newcastle posting was an opportunity to put all his training into practice, giving a good step forward in his development as a Music Director. In 2012, Captain Button was appointed as the Administration Officer for the deployment of a Tri-Service Band to perform at the Edinburgh Tattoo. It also gave him the opportunity to again pick up his euphonium and perform on the world stage one more time. Having previously been a guest to the Edinburgh Tattoo and a member of the planning team for the Edinburgh Tattoo in Australia (Sydney and Melbourne) Captain Button brought many experiences to the administration of this 2012 visit. The Australian contingent at this occasion was extremely well received, bringing something very typically Australian to their performance in the iconic Edinburgh Castle. 2012 became a year of greater diversity as Captain Button undertook professional development by becoming an educator, taking on the role as Music Director of the Symphonic Winds Ensemble at University Queensland. This experience complemented his military musicianship and in 2013, he further
broadened his musical experience in a role as the Orchestral Manager of the Queensland Pops Orchestra. In 2014, Captain Button was appointed as the Acting Officer Commanding and Music Director of the Australian Army Band Perth. After serving in that location for two years, Captain Button was promoted to the rank of Major and took command of the Australian Army Band Brisbane in 2016. All of these postings have provided insight into the diversity and opportunity of an Army Band to meet the Army Band’s Mission. This has lead to Major Button’s final posting as the Executive Officer of the Australian Army Band. Major Button continues to forge links into higher Headquarters providing direct support to enhance Army Band capability in support of land operations and strategy through military and community engagement. Major Button is married to Merrin, an Executive Assistant to the Divisional Commander of The Salvation Army in Queensland and they have two adult children who are both married. Stephen enjoys the opportunity to visit home when lockdowns allow and is a very proud grandfather. At the end of last year, Stephen planned to take an extended break from the workplace and retire to be with his family.
Happy homecoming New arts manager ready to reinvigorate gallery The City of Mount Gambier has welcomed Diana Warnes to the role of Manager Riddoch Arts and Cultural Centre. Diana joins Council from her most recent position as Head of Curatorial Projects at Home of the Arts (HOTA) on the Gold Coast and has spent the past four months working as a curatorial consultant for Rockhampton Museum of Art. Originating from South Australia, Diana was excited to have landed a position in Mount Gambier and was looking forward to working with the team to continue curating programs and exhibitions for the community to enjoy. “I love working in regional galleries - no matter where you live, getting a culture fix is vital and regional galleries are important in sharing diverse stories that engage local audiences,” Ms Warnes said. “I grew up in South Australia and had decided after 20 years away that it was time to head home – the stars aligned.” Having commenced in the role last week, Diana was keen to listen and learn and to explore how The Riddoch can reflect its ethos of creativity and learning to locals, while also being a place of curiosity for tourists. “I’m looking forward to discovering more about the history of the region, what people love about living here, and why visitors keep returning,” she said. “It’s always a buzz to curate an exhibition that resonates with the community. I was delighted when the role became available at The Riddoch, a gorgeous gallery in a great regional city.” General Manager City and Community Growth Tim Coote welcomed Diana to Council and said he looked forward to working
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together to elevate the profile of the Riddoch Art Gallery as South Australia’s largest regional gallery. “Diana’s previous experience in the Arts industry will be invaluable in assisting her to oversee the operations of The Riddoch while continuing to collaboratively drive the vision, direction and strategy for the facility,” Mr Coote said. “Diana will play an integral
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part as Council continues to work towards establishing the Riddoch Arts and Cultural Trust.” Diana’s appointment follows the departure of Riddoch Art Gallery Director Dr Melentie Pandilovski who accepted a position as Executive Director of Experimenta in Melbourne, Victoria in in Augustlast year.
Pilot CFS fire fighting program Since the beginning of CFS, and well before, the farm firefighting community has provided a quick response to the early stages of a fire, the active firefighting during blazes, and the continued monitoring after emergency services have handed properties back to their owners. The CFS is currently trialling a state-wide program for the registration and coverage of farm firefighting units (FFUs). The value of farm firefighting units has been recognised in inquiries following the Cudlee Creek, Yorketown and Kangaroo Island fires. In fact, these inquiries identified the need to better coordinate farm firefighting units with emergency services to ensure a common approach as well as the safety and welfare for of everyone on the fireground. Once registered, operators will have better access to water supply, catering, welfare, insurance and safety arrangements while operating with CFS crews on firegrounds.Head to the CFS website for more details.
1 tbsp peanut oil 2 tbsp soy sauce 2 tbsp oyster sauce 1 tsp sesame oil 500g chicken mince 3 shallots, thinly sliced 1 tsp finely grated ginger 2 cloves garlic, crushed 4 medium button mushrooms, finely chopped 220g can bamboo shoots, drained, finely chopped 220g can water chestnuts, drained, finely chopped 1/2 cup (30g) fried noodles 10 small iceberg lettuce leaves, washed, dried, trimmed 1 tbsp sesame seeds 2 tbsp crushed peanuts Method Combine sesame oil, soy and oyster sauce in small jug or bowl. Heat a wok over high heat until hot. Add peanut oil, then chicken. Stir-fry for 3-4 minutes, breaking up mince, until the mince is just cooked through. Reserve 1/3 of the shallots for garnish. Add remaining shallots, ginger, garlic, mushrooms, shoots and chestnuts to mince. Stir-fry for 2 minutes. Add combined sesame oil sauce, stirring until heated through and sauce thickens slightly. Stir through noodles. Divide mince mixture evenly among lettuce cups. Top with sesame seeds, nuts and reserved shallots.
Changing one life at a time Free community wellbeing event to be headlined by Adelaide comedian The Beautiful Bogan Starting conversations and focussing on a community wide response are the foundations of a pivotal free community event this month. Facilitated by suicide support group StandBy, local coordinator Tracey Wanganeen said the January 22 event was all about bringing people together and being inclusive, which is why the event was free. Kicking off at 4pm, the event will start with a truck meet, free sausage sizzle and music by After 5 before the event’s headline act – The Beautiful Bogan - a comedic act with a focus on mental health and wellbeing. “StandBy not only provide support after suicide but work with communities to build resilience and coping and breaking down stigma,” Tracey said. “. The support from two Suicide Prevention Networks – the Mount Gambier & Districts Suicide Prevention Network and Treasuring Life Suicide Prevention Network as well as the Longriders CMC demonstrates the collaboration across the community to come together to provide an event for the community.” The event has also been made possible courtesy of a fundraising effort from the trucking industry, through a series of It’s Not Weak to Speak events, spearheaded by local mental health advocates Adam and Julie Smith. Marc Ryan is The Beautiful Bogan and Tracey was keen to tap into his expertise in the mental health space. “Marc uses humour to normalise mental health and wellbeing to encourage people to talk about their struggles and to reach out for support,” she said. “In my role with StandBy I work across all of the Country SA region. I had heard many times about Marc and knew that WellbeingSA had hosted an event on Kangaroo Island after the bushfires and Marc was involved. The Suicide Prevention Networks around the State now number at in excess of 40 and Marc has been invited to support many of their community events. I personally met Marc in Swan Reach at the “Mid-Murray Our Town” launch
“...we all have our struggles...whilst I don’t joke about illness, I believe that my life experience and my battles resonate with a lot of people... I use my humour as a vehicle to get to the vulnerable stuff...” Marc Ryan (The Beautiful Bogan) event where we were both guest speakers. We had a chat, I told him about the funds that had been donated and the plan began from there to bring him to Mount Gambier.” For Marc, the January 22 event at the South Gambier Football Club, is a perfect fit for his comedy act. “The main objective for my trip to the Mount is to normalise the conversation around mental illness - as a community and as individuals we need to reduce stigma around these issues - this is my favourite kind of event to perform at because I love connecting with communities and people,” Marc said. “We need to make it alright for people to reach out for help. I personally have had enough of hearing about people taking their lives. Enough is enough, so let’s have a yarn.” It is Marc’s own mental health battles that spawned The Beautiful Bogan act and his foray into the world of comedy. “I got into stand up comedy because I was in a really dark place in my life, and I engaged with the work counsellor,” he said.0” Through that discussion, we talked about when was the last I felt really happy in my soul; it was when I had done a speech at my best friend’s wedding and I made everybody laugh. So I came to the conclusion that I should give stand up a try and 10 years later here we are.” And where we are is enjoying the comedic work of a veteran stand up comedian that looks to package mental health and
“...StandBy not only provide support after suicide but work with communities to build resilience and coping and breaking down stigma ...” Tracey Wanganeen (StandBy local coordinator )
“...Marc uses humour to normalise mental health and wellbeing to encourage people to talk about their struggles and to reach out for support ...” Tracey Wanganeen (StandBy local coordinator )
“...this is my favourite kind of event to perform at because I love connecting with communities and people...” Marc Ryan (The Beautiful Bogan) related issues into a more user friendly format. “I think using humour and talking about mental health is really important because mental illness by nature makes us feel really alone and that we are the only ones going through this and that is just not the truth,” Marc said. “We all have our struggles. Whilst I don’t joke about illness, I believe that my life experience and my battles resonate with a lot of people. I use my humour as a vehicle to get to the vulnerable stuff.” Following Marc’s performance, After 5 will play again so people can stay and socialise. The January 22 event is the second community project spearheaded by StandBy with the Limitless Vision tour with Ben Pettingill from a couple of years ago reaching around 2000 people. “Ben Pettingill, who basically woke up one morning when he was 16 to find he had lost 98% of his vision overnight, was able to visit five high schools and one primary school as well as a public session to talk about his life experience and
how he has overcome perceived barriers to live his best life,” Tracey said. “While in Mount Gambier Ben spoke on local radio as well as meeting in person with two young vision impaired people and again it was through the generous donation of community minded
groups – The Longriders CMC and Ski for Life that we were able to bring Ben to the community.” Tracey is hopeful this month’s event will have a similar impact in the local community. There will also be help seeking information available on the night for people to take home for themselves or others about whom they are concerned. StandBy Support After Suicide is a national, federally funded, free service currently operating across Australia. AnglicareSA now provides the service to the whole of SA Country and Adelaide. StandBy is a suicide bereavement response service that provides a 24-hour coordinated community crisis response to families, friends, workplaces, community groups and anyone who has been bereaved through suicide. The new national 24/7 number is 1300 727 247. Bookings are essential by calling Tracey on 0437 503 520 with names and numbers. The truck meet starts at 4pm, live music from After 5 from 5pm and The Beautiful Bogan is at 8pm.
A SNAPSHOT OF THE BEAUTIFUL BOGAN
Marc Ryan is an Adelaide Comedian better known as The Beautiful Bogan and he has been performing stand up comedy around Australia for the past decade. He has had various rave reviews from The Adelaide Fringe shows he has written and he has performed alongside the likes of Wil Anderson, Adam Hills, Dave Hughes and Fiona O’Loughlin and has toured New Zealand as the support act for American comedian Kevin Tate. In the past four years, Marc has been a mission to use his lived experience of mental illness (PTSD, Depression and Anxiety) and created his own epic tour The Beautiful Bogan vs The Black Dog which entailed 30 gigs in 30 days, from mining camps, to a local church, a boxing gym, a skate ramp and many more crazy locations. All of this was to normalise the conversation around mental health and to let men know that they are not alone in their struggle. In recent times Marc has delivered his message of hope in the face of darkness to drought effected communities on Eyre Peninsula to fire ravaged towns on Kangaroo Island. Marc is not afraid of get vulnerable and open up about his personal demons if it means he can make another man or women does feel alone. His mission is to change one life at a time.
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Maritime history in the spotlight Cape Jaffa Lighthouse set to light up for 150th anniversary celebrations When you are planning to mark a 150th anniversary, it takes time to plan and this weekend’s celebrations of the 150th birthday for the Cape Jaffa Lighthouse has been more than 18 months in the making. It was in June 2020 that , the Lighthouse Committee, a sub-committee of the Kingston National Trust, started discussing the significant milestone, investigating ideas, costing them, contemplating a date and looking at funding and fundraising options. Kingston National Trust secretary Alison Stilwell OAM said the committee started with the mantra that the sky was the limit. “We brainstormed many ideas, costing them to assess their viability, and checking to see if they were actually doable,” she said. “We didn’t put any restrictions on the ideas, as we felt that anything was worth researching. The overarching principle was to showcase the Lighthouse - its history and its future potential - and to highlight the concept of illumination. Some ideas were put to one side and others were solidified into the program, but we were always open to consider anything.” Of course, a celebration worthy of the rich history of the 150 year old iconic landmark wasn’t going to come cheap and financing their vision was always front of mind of the organising committee. “We spent some time organising a couple of major fundraisers, one of which was held and the other not, so we are extremely thankful for the tremendous financial support we’ve received from the council, major organisations and businesses, and a myriad of individuals who believe in the
Cape Jaffa Lighthouse and what it offers our community,” Alison said. The major events are focussed from January 14-16 and while COVID has stymied a couple of initial pans, organisers have their fingers and toes crossed that there will be no further impact on the jam packed program that has a strong focus on history, especially the maritime past of the district. Given the 150th anniversary celebrations are spread over four venues and predominantly outside, hopes are high, things will go ahead without further compromise. “There will now be five different exhibitions for viewing in the hall, Marine Rescue vessels on display, kite flying during the day but also illuminated after dark, a Lantern Parade, the stunning illumination of the Lighthouse structure each night, from January 15-24, and music by the Kingston Community Choir the Mosquito Plains Strummers and country singer Graham Hugo,” Alison said. The line up of guest speakers is a highlight of the celebration program, including experts in areas of Australian lighthouses, lighthouse illumination, being a lightkeeper, the campaign to save Cape Jaffa Lighthouse platform, the discovery of the wreck of the tug Nyora and effecting marine rescues today. “The speakers will appeal to many people, particularly the descendants of lightkeepers on the Cape Jaffa Light Station,” Alison said. And with many local families still boasting strong historical connections to the Cape Jaffa Lighthouse, interest in the historical aspects of the program is expected to be high.
“...the Kingston community is enthusiastic about the Lighthouse turning 150 years old... it will mark this significant milestone with memorable moments...” Interest will also be heightened for the inaugural Lighthouse Art Prize, which was officially launched in October, with winners set to be announced this Thursday. “Considering the art prize was launched in October, we’re happy with the entries we’ve received,” Alison said. “Most are paintings, but sculpture and photography will also have entries. The Cape Jaffa Lighthouse theme is quite specific and could have been quite challenging but as the inaugural prize, we’re pleased that several artists have supported it, and we hope it becomes an annual competition.” Housed in the Small Space Studio, the art competition has been strongly supports by studio owner Delphine Allert and art teacher and artist Katherine Lisk, who were both instrumental in getting the newly created competition off the ground. For Alison, the program has a raft of highlights but she does have her personal favourites. “I’m excited about the exhibition of pages from many of the logbooks, from 1872 to 1966, as the entries reveal a lot about the life of the lightkeeper,” she said. “In addition, the illumination of the lighthouse will be stunning and highlight it as it deserves to be, so I can’t wait for that.” The lighthouse illumination on
January 15 will hopefully coincide with much of the town also lighting up for the event. “We did ask business owners to join the celebration by having their lights on or keeping their Christmas lights up to add to the Shine On spirit, so we’re hoping that Kingston will truly shine on January 15,” Alison said. Aside from those travelling to be
SHINE ON KINGSTON PROGRAM
part of the landmark event, Alison knows locals are excited about the 150th anniversary celebrations. “I think the Kingston community is enthusiastic about the Lighthouse turning 150 years old, and hopes the celebrations, although not as big as we had initially planned, will still mark this significant milestone with memorable moments,” she said.
January 12 – 19 (District Hall, Agnes Street) • Australian National Maritime Museum touring exhibition, Remarkable Boats. • a display of excerpts from the Cape Jaffa Light station Logbooks, with transcriptions • a display of drone photography images featuring the old lighthouse platform and lightkeepers’ cottage ruins at Cape Jaffa • a display of the Tempestry Project, with connections to historic moments in life of the Lighthouse • an exhibition of images from Nicolas Baudin’s 1802 expedition in this area January 13-19 (Small Space Studio, 18 Agnes Street) • exhibition of entries in the inaugural Lighthouse Art Prize (2D, 3D (sculpture) and Photography categories) - all with the LIGHTHOUSE theme The Bay & Foreshore • The Sailing Club regatta will be held on Saturday in front of the Lighthouse • Display of Marine Rescue boats • Sandcastle building and Treasure Hunt • Adelaide Kite Flyers display (pictured top left) – during the day and illuminated kites after dark. At the Lighthouse • Costumed actors. • Guest Speakers - Ian Clifford, President, Lighthouses of Australia; Garry Searle, author of First Order: Australia’s Highway of Lighthouses; Anne Daw, daughter of Verne McLaren; Sarah-Jane Lakshman, Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA) representative; Robert Mock, instrumental in the saving of the light station platform; Steve Saville, discoverer of the Nyora wreck; Graham Rayner, last lightkeeper at Capre Jaffa Lighthouse & Mark Rothall and professional fishermen regarding recent rescues • Other guests: John Nicholson, author of Cape Jaffa: its memorial to seafarers, fisherman, lightkeepers and John Ibbotson, author of Lighthouses of Australia. • Tours of Lighthouse • Illumination of the Lighthouse – a spectacular nightly display from January 15-24 • Music: Country artist Graeme Hugo (pictured bottom leftz), on stage in the evening, an acoustic guitarist playing inside Lighthouse, Ukulele group Mosquito Plains Strummers (pictured centre left), community choir singing sea shanties. • Kingston Community Theatre production based on the Lighthouse story. • Night Tours every night from January 15, marking the first night the Cape Jaffa Lighthouse light was exhibited to January 24, marking the official opening of Lighthouse in 1872. Kingston Museum, Cooke St • Exhibition of marine/fishing materials and relevant documents Marine Parade • A Lantern Parade from the jetty to the lighthouse, led by bagpiper and with a dramatic finish
Royal congratulations for milestone Mount Gambier retirees mark 60 years of marriage with double celebration When you’ve been married for 60 years people tend to sit up and take notice and Tony and Tricia Bott have the correspondence from Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II and the Governor General of Australia David Hurley, among other high profile community leaders, to prove it. Anthony and Marlene Bott (Tricia and Tony) were married at St George’s Anglican Church at Alberton – which is where they met as part of a youth group - in a morning ceremony on December 30, 1961. They now proudly call Mount Gambier home – the second time the couple has relocated to the Blue Lake city after they relocated early in Tony’s teaching career to fulfil his country service requirement. Family has seen them return after 35 years back in Adelaide, packing up and selling their South Plympton home in 2013. “Our son Andre persuaded us to return to Mount Gambier where he and his brother Michael are living and we built our forever home especially designed for our retirement,” Tricia said. The couple’s only grandchild Matthew Sean Herbay, born to Michael DeGruchy-Bott and Kathy Herbay, is the other drawcard. And while family might have been the lure, Tricia and Tony, who have a long history of community involvement, have embedded themselves in the Mount Gambier community through their membership of U3A, Reels Film Society and the Mount Gambier History Group. “We have made many friends within five U3A groups and are involved on the committee and prior to COVID, we selected wines for the Reels Film Society,” Tricia said. Her secretarial skills have been snapped up by the Mount Gambier History Group, as has Tony’s passion for history and love of research. “Tony researched and prepared a display for the 150th Anniversary of The Lake Terrace Cemetery and has also recently completed editing newspaper articles and typing a booklet of the Back to Mount Gambier 1926 Project together with a colleague,” Tricia said. It was in the 1960s that Tricia and Tony first called Mount Gambier home when Tony took up a position at Grant High School and Tricia honed her skills at Barnfield
“...our son Andre persuaded us to return to Mount Gambier where he and his brother Michael are living and we built our forever home ...” Tricia Bott Nobbs & Somerville the Mount Gambier law firm, then on Bay Road. Sadly, their first child died in Mount Gambier, with Andre and Michael being born in Adelaide. For the most part, though, the memories built up over 60 years of marriage have been ones to cherish, starting with their honeymoon that was an overnight stay in Sydney before heading to New Zealand, visiting Tony’s relatives and touring the North Island for two weeks. “We returned home with only 89pence between us and had to call a neighbour to collect them from the Adelaide Railway Station,” Tricia said. After his Grant High School tenure, the couple returned to Adelaide where Tony taught humanities in various Adelaide schools and became a history
consultant and adviser for many years visiting schools in both South Australia and the Northern Territory. Tony also turned his hand to Tear 11 and 12 curriculum development and created a Gifted and Talented Program in line with what he saw operating in both Tokyo and Perth. An early retirement, in 1994, then saw Tony turn his hand to his love of history and research. He researched and wrote a number of books based on English translations of Asian literature and 20 books on the history of the Flinders Ranges. And while Tony was carving his teaching career and pursuing his post-teaching passions, Tricia was proving to be a jack of all trades as she juggled parenting and a range of different jobs. She undertook legal typing at home, was an Avon representative, a school assistant at Ingle Farm High School for seven years whilst also, studying to matriculate and attend Adelaide University. Tricia then moved into the travel industry after obtaining her Diploma in Tourism from Adelaide TAFE and was employed as a travel consultant at various agencies for two decades. “This allowed me to tick 43 countries off my bucket list, which included weekends to Bangkok, Singapore, Honolulu and Buenos Ares,” she said. Tony didn’t leave all the travelling to Tricia and whileTony’s parents were alive, they travelled annually across Australia to Alice Springs, Cairns, Palm Island and
Townsville, by car, plane and train, sometimes with child or children and also Tricia’s mother on one occasion. Their shared love of travel has seen them not only visit every Australian State but also plenty of overseas travel, with Tony again pursuing his love of research and history when he headed to Mexico and Central America to study Aztec and Mayan civilizations. They were involved for almost 20 years with The Friends of Ikara Flinders Ranges National Park with Tony filling the president’s role for eight of those years with Tricia by his side as treasurer. The couple (pictured above with all their congratulatory messages) celebrated their 60th anniversary with a family dinner at the Southern Thai Restaurant but do have a second celebration planned with
relatives and friends from Adelaide set to converge on Caroline Hills Winery on February 12, which will also double as a celebration for Tricia’s upcoming 80th birthday on March 31. STEP BACK IN TIME: (Above main) The 1961 wedding party: Bestman Julian Mincham, bridesmaid (friend) Jan Lamshed (nee Heidrich), Tony and Tricia, cousin Rosalind Farquhar (nee Rees), brother Malcolm Nelson and Flower Girl (niece) Sue Hickey (nee Taylor). ROYAL MESSAGE: (Left) The Queen’s message of congratulations for Tony and Tricia Bott.
“...I have been employing staff by pulling people back into the industry and recruiting has been basically begging people to come and work in child care...” Fiona Paltridge (Mount Gambier Child Care Centre director)
Child care sector looking to recruit new workforce to cater for demand Ask any parent who is looking for a child care place for their child and you will know there are none. Wait lists are the norm, with some waiting times as long as 12 months, and among the many reasons spaces are limited, one of the most pressing is staff shortages. Mount Gambier Child Care Centre director Fiona Paltridge knows it is an industry wide challenge but with 34 years experience in the sector and knowing the benefits of child care for both children and the wider family, she wants to get staffing levels back on track so more places can open up across the region. “There is a current application through the council to open a new centre in Mount Gambier which will relieve the waiting periods for families but without the workforce, it may not be able to operate at full capacity, or, it may leave other services unable to operate at full capacity if educators migrate from their current centre to the new one,” Fiona said. And given she has been advertising for more staff for six
months with no applications, she is all too aware that the required workforce just isn’t currently in the region and care fatigue is also playing a role with people leaving the industry in droves as well. Vaccine mandates have also seen a small percentage of the workforce leave the industry. Adding to the staffing challenges is the revamping of the child care diploma which has basically seen the course on hold until the new format is in place, the reformatted diploma course earmarked for a start in the middle of this year. “That has had a huge impact on the number of students coming through and also because students haven’t been able to do placements because of COVID, that has just added another layer of challenge to the usual staffing – students have traditionally made up a huge percentage of the workforce,” Fiona said. “I have been employing staff by pulling people back into the industry and recruiting has been basically begging people to come and work in child care.” Fiona was keen to highlight
“...I just want to highlight ...how important it is that we maintain a viable workforce for us to be able to continue to deliver the essential service that both families and the community need..” Fiona Paltridge (Mount Gambier Child Care Centre director)
“...I find I still wake up every day wanting to head to work and provide the highest quality child care we can for not only the families who rely on us every day, but also for the children who deserve to have a place where they can feel safe..” Fiona Paltridge (Mount Gambier Child Care Centre director) a new incentive from the South Australian Education and Standards Board to assist the recruitment of new educators to child care, where a 12 week qualification waiver has opened the door for anyone to give the sector a try. “Normally, applicants would need to either already have completed a minimum Certificate III in Early Childhood or be working towards a qualification relevant to the industry but with the introduction of the waiver, we have been able to consider applicants from varying industries who have brought transferable skills with them,” Fiona said. And so Fiona is looking to sing the praises of the industry she loves in the hopes she can recruit new faces from alternate industries into
the fold. “It is a caring industry and if you are part of our centre we are one big family – you get to be heavily involved in families in the community and some families are part of the centre for up to 15 years,” Fiona said. “I just want to highlight how rewarding the sector is to work in and how important it is that we maintain a viable workforce for us to be able to continue to deliver the essential service that both families and the community need. I have been a part of this sector for 34 years and regardless of the recent challenges, I find I still wake up every day wanting to head to work and provide the highest quality child care we can for not only the families who rely on us every day, but also for the children
Some things are meant to be Former graphic designer answers SOS to join the child care workforce Simon Booth has been in the graphic design sector for more than two decades when he
suddenly found himself laid off and unsure about what to do next. The inspiration came from an
unlikely source – Mount Gambier Child Care Centre director Fiona Paltridge – who floated the idea of joining the child care sector and suddenly Simon went from being a parent dropping off his young son James to being a member of staff. “I heard through word of mouth that the centre was looking at hiring new staff,” Simon said. “I was already doing some retail work on a casual basis but for some reason the idea of working in childcare switched on a light bulb inside my head and I thought why not? I quickly updated my resume and dropped it in to the centre and had a chat with Fiona.” Now Simon (pictured left with his son James) is working full time at the centre and also studying his Cert 3 Early Childhood Education. “I think it was meant to be,” he said. “Entering the childcare industry has been a refreshing career change for me. It feels fantastic to be on my feet after sitting on a chair staring at a computer monitor for most of my working life. The constant turn of events during a day with the children and other staff means
you never know what to expect when you get up in the morning. I find this appealing as it does not feel like a job requiring the same task over and over with deadlines as I’ve had in the past. I also find this position in childcare great for my own mentality, I feel more invigorated in this role than I have in the past, and I feel I have more of a sense of purpose.” Inadvertently Simon has become the poster boy for Fiona’s recruitment strategy and she hopes he will inspire others to take the plunge. “I would recommend childcare to others who have a passion for looking after and having fun with children, but also people who are interested in helping them become prepared not only for school but for life in general,” Simon said. “I must admit when I first started at the centre I was obviously new to the role and a bit naive; I figured my job was simply to help children have fun make them laugh. It wasn’t until I received Reggio Emilia Approach and Marte Meo training skills training with the Fiona that I became aware of the core
“...for some reason the idea of working in childcare switched on a light bulb inside my head and I thought why not?...”
who deserve to have a place where they can feel safe and be encouraged to thrive as young citizens.” Fiona fields a few calls a day for people scouting for a child care position and an enrolment influx that used to happen every seven years has fast tracked and when the last spike occurred around four years ago, there has been no drop off, adding to the pressure on the system. “That’s why we welcome another centre in Mount Gambier but the question remains – how do we staff all these services,” she said. Fiona has come up with her own strategy for maintaining staff, putting her workers on full time and abandoning the typically highly casualised or contract based workforce. “You can only hope that by showing your commitment to them, they will also commit to you – and the work is there,” she said. Fiona cited time management, empathy, patience as just a few of the many qualities that marry with a career in child care. “You don’t have to be an expert in child development – that is what the study is for,” she said.
“...the constant turn of events during a day with the children and other staff means you never know what to expect when you get up in the morning...” roles of the work at the centre.” Simon certainly doesn’t want to sugar coat the challenges of his new career but for him, the rewards outweigh anything the sector throws at him. “It can be very physically and emotionally demanding being amongst 20-odd children in room all engaged in different activities, you do have to be highly alert at all times but that I guess is part of what I find challenging and rewarding, hence I love the role,” he said. “I find my new career path very intriguing, enriching, challenging, rewarding and at times a lot of good old fun. It’s really the simple things I think, such as hearing my name being called from the corridor by a bunch of highpitched voices as I walk past the rooms at the centre, comforting a distressed child in a time of need, making a child smile just by pulling a funny face or making a silly noise. I find there is also great support from the staff at the centre, it is an engaging and pleasurable place to be. I definitely feel this new direction of career change suits my character well.”
Yunita all smiles after huge 2021 An education award & debut solo exhibition for the graphic designer turned teacher It can be a thankless job but Tenison Woods College Creative Arts teacher Yunita Manfrin received a well deserved pat on the back last year with a World Teachers’ Day accolade. World Teachers’ Day celebrates the many educators that make a difference every day, educating and inspiring students. South Australian educators were honoured at a formal gala at the Adelaide Wine Centre, attended by Minister for Education John Gardner and other highly regarded educational leaders and stakeholders. Yunita was recognised for her outstanding work as a Creative Arts teacher, awarded the Innovation and Excellence Award by the Creative Arts Association Australia (CA3), the peak association for Creative Arts. Karen Inwood from CA3 said Yunita had displayed a high level of initiative and creativity as she ‘created pathways’ through social media. “From the moment I met Yunita, I could see her high level of subject knowledge, her perseverance to continue with learning and be part of the association regardless of distance, representing regional Creative Arts teachers and showing a huge commitment to her students and also the objects behind CA3,” Ms Inwood said. The award caps off a somewhat meteoric rise for the graphic designer turned teacher, who completed her studies at UniSA Mount Gambier campus. Uni SA Mount Gambier education coordinator Deb Hosking said Yunita was part of the inaugural group of education graduates from the campus.
“She was able to achieve her long-held ambition to become a teacher, continually demonstrating her commitment to excellence through her studies and placements and quickly securing a teaching position at Tenison Woods College once she graduated in her area of passion - the arts,” Mrs Hosking said And according to Tenison Woods College principal David Mezenic, her ability to share that passion and inspire students made her a valuable asset for the school’s arts program. “Yunita has been a passionate advocate and practitioner in the Creative Arts at Tenison Woods College,” he said. “Her students engage in real-world projects that accentuate a collaborative approach with colleagues in the arts faculty, other faculties, as well as other dimensions of the school community. “Her commitment to build networks with local government, local agencies and businesses within the creative arts and digital arts sector has meant that students are invited to a rich world of experiences, opportunities and contemporary challenges. “This has fostered a culture of collaboration within her classes whereby students are prepared well for the real world, and also have a deep appreciation of their own talents, skills, capabilities, dispositions and agency.” And Yunita has not just confined her artistic pursuits to the classroom, holding her first solo exhibition last year as well. It was an exhibition two years in the making that at its heart was a merger of Yunita’s passion – art and her family.
The Tenison Woods College digital art and design teacher unveiled her first solo showing in the Riddoch Art and Cultures Centre early last year, coinciding with National Guide Dog Day, telling a deeply personal story about the difference a guide dog has made in the life of her husband Paul and, in turn, her family. “Having a guide dog has not only changed my husbands’ life but has also provided our family with something we didn’t know was missing,” Yunita said. “She is his friend and companion and has provided him with the confidence to take on activities that he thought weren’t possible. “This is my way of saying thank you to her but also to the organisations that have helped my husband, my family and I navigate life with assistance.” The work in the exhibition was created in the preceding 24 months, developed out of an idea to express the dedication a guide dog gives its owner and family. “Each of these works are heartfelt insights highlighting the most precious gift of sight through the assistance of a dog named Bree,” Yunita said. “She joined my family in 2018 and became my husbands’ loyal companion and eyes so he could still be independent and part of the local community. “She travels with him to and from work every day, sits under his desk, goes to all our family and friends‘ events and is always close at home when he requires her assistance.” For someone who has been painting and drawing since childhood, expressing her gratitude for the role an assistance dog can make in lives was also going to have that artistic bent. “I like both the freedom art provides as well as the control it can have,” Yunita said. “I find the process of creating something relaxing and is my stress relief therapy. “It is an exciting process from when you make your first mark on
the page and then see it all come together. “It’s not always successful but you learn from it and then apply this to the next piece.” Mixed media and whimsical colour characterised the exhibition, titled The Art of Assistance, which itself, was an ever-evolving work in progress. “I created works that reflect the true nature of this beautiful dog, and the endless supply of love she bestows on us all,” Yunita said. “It has been a personal journey for me using different medias and my own sentimentalities.” Yunita tackled the unpredictability of watercolour and blended it with pastels as she looked to transfer the expression and affection of Bree to canvas. “My choice in medium changed midway through the process and I felt the need to increase the strength of colour and the type of character in the works, this is when the acrylic paintings in the blue tones were created embracing the quirky and playfulness Bree has,” she said.
One of the key messages Yunita is looking to show every aspect of Bree and her personality. “At home she is a normal labrador who thinks with her stomach, loves playing tug’o’war and tries to climb up on our laps,” Yunita said, an intriguing contrast to the working dog that heads out into the community with Paul as he heads to work and play. “The digital paintings came from her inquisitive nature and my love of digital design and it allowed me the ability to manipulate traditional mediums in ways that suit the outcome I was trying to achieve.” Yunita has also displayed work in South East Art Society exhibitions and the Casterton Kelpie Art Show TOP OF THE CLASS: (Above) Yunita Manfrin receiving her Innovation and Excellence Award from Education Minister John Gardner. CELEBRATING FAMILY: (Left) Yunita celebrates her first solo exhibition with her family.
Chapter comes to an end After more than 20 years’ service, Naracoorte Library has farewelled popular staff member Kerin Grosser (centre). Naracoorte Lucindale Mayor Erika Vickery OAM (left) and council staff paid tribute to Kerin at her farewell at the library. Library manager Paula Coventry (right) said Kerin had been a wonderful asset at the library, providing excellent customer service, and wished her all the best with her retirement.
Multi-million dollar makeover Bridgewater beach access restored
Multi-million dollar investment locked in OneFortyOne, Mount Gambier’s largest private employer, has committed to investing over $11 million in its Jubilee Sawmill over the next two years. Jubilee Sawmill General Manager Paul Hartung said the modern manufacturing investment was a continuation of the re-investment program that started in 2016. “OneFortyOne has invested close to $40 million since purchasing the mill in 2018, on state-of-the-art technology projects such as Sorter Bins, a Lucidyne Scanning System, reducing boiler emissions and upgrading to Continuous Drying Kilns,” My Hartung said. “This most recent commitment will extend to an equipment and technology upgrade for Drymill A, replacing and modernising equipment as it reaches end of life.” My Hartung said the new equipment will be manufactured in New South Wales under a licensing agreement, a first for Australia. “We are really pleased we can be part of this initiative,” he said. “OneFortyOne is committed to ensuring we remain one of the most progressive and efficient mills in Australasia. By investing in new technology, we are continuing towards our objective of valuing every strand of wood fibre that we process.” OneFortyOne estimates that through this upgrade Jubilee Sawmill will reduce its emissions by approximately 268 tonnes of CO2 equivalent annually. These savings will be generated by reduced electricity consumption. “It’s an exciting project for our team here at Jubilee,” Mr Hartung said. “The innovative technology that will be installed at the mill presents an amazing opportunity to train and upskill our people in robotics and automation.” “One of the motivating factors for this project was the chance it provided to shift the Drymill team to a 4-day week. This development means that both Drymill A and the Greenmill will operate on 4-day weeks.” “We know this has been an important issue for our Drymill team and we are really pleased to support their wellbeing in this way.” The project is scheduled to begin this year and will take two years to complete.
The multi-million transformation of one of the Glenelg Shire’s most loved tourist attractions has taken shape, offering a contemporary experience ahead of the peak summer season. Stage 1 works of the Cape Bridgewater Master Plan Infrastructure Upgrade are officially complete, with access to the popular beach now re-open to the public. The $2.25 million project has seen important revetment works, the extension of the existing rock wall to protect the Foreshore from future erosion, the creation of a new bespoke viewing platform, pedestrian linkages, connection boardwalks and installation of accessibility ramps. Glenelg Shire Mayor Cr Anita Rank said it was an exciting milestone for the community. “After years of advocacy, it is
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fantastic to see Stage 1 of the Cape Bridgewater Master Plan Infrastructure Upgrades now complete. Local contractors Mibus Bros have been extremely busy in the past few weeks ensuring the site is ready for public access,” she said. “The sandstone viewing platform will be a particularly notable and impressive addition, offering a world class experience of Cape Bridgewater. “The platform, which is made from bespoke sandstone, was designed to best compliment the natural beauty of the landscape. The texture and colour of the sandstone is in keeping with the exposed reef at the foot of the viewing platform – it is a breathtaking piece.” Cr Rank assured community members that further works were to come and that the project still had several more crucial upgrades. “Over the coming weeks permanent, steel handrails will be installed on all stair access points,” she explained. “These works will be periodic and will have a limited impact over summer, with only one stair access point closed at any one time. We assure the community that the wheelchair access ramps are not affected, and will remain open throughout. “We then anticipate to begin Stage 2 works in late February/ early March. This delay is to ensure Cape Bridgewater remains accessible and inviting throughout the peak summer period – Cape Bridgewater is one of our most visited locations during the warmer months. “Stage 2 works include landscaping, further pedestrian pathways to connect all designated parking areas and sealed carparking. “Stage 3 works are expected to follow in mid-2022 and will see the construction of new public amenities. It really will be a complete transformation of Cape Bridgewater and will ensure the Foreshore area is protected and utilised for generations to come.” The Cape Bridgewater Master Plan Infrastructure Upgrade works are funded by the Victorian Government and Glenelg Shire Council. For regular project updates, please visit the dedicated Cape Bridgewater YourSay Glenelg webpage at https://yoursay. glenelg.vic.gov.au/capebridgewater-master-plan.
with Sarah Kulkens
(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 3-4-5-6 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-43-6 You will need to keep your secrets to yourself. A happy and exciting period you were coming up. Many will be signing legal documents, and the wise will stay out of arguments concerning religion or racism.
(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 7-8-4-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 6-8-3-42-23-31
Community rallies to bring joy to children Christmas Day made special thanks to generosity
Many could get very restless indeed, and some will be on the point of travelling far and wide. Health improvements, better luck and a lot more action coming up.
(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 8-9-3-4 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 8-2-13-34-45-22 Be more cautious in signing documents or agreements. Your love affairs could be in for a torrid period. Your prestige should be at an all-time high among your superiors or workmates.
(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 7-8-9-4 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 7-8-12-23-34-45
If speculating on the unknown, many of you will be tempted to take off for parts unknown. Most will be happy near water. Some could be in for a lucky break, win or unexpected gain financially.
(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Pink Racing Numbers: 7-8-4-3 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 5-7-12-23-34-41
A more festive period many will gain through a move or real estate dealings. Many could be in for a happy reunion, and many will be burying the hatchet at last.
(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 8-9-3-4 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 1-14-23-34-45-11 More travel around for most and a long-distance trip could result in the good news. Work-related travel is a possibility. Tread cautiously in your remarks to your loved ones, or you may be sorry.
(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Orange Racing Numbers: 8-9-1-4 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 6-8-23-34-44-12
Health improvements and energy levels are more significant. However, extra care should be taken when driving as a reckless mood prevails. Many will be gaining through their efforts earlier in career matters, and some will have reason to feel proud of their achievements.
(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 7-8-1-3 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-6-23-35-34-4
For many, family extensions and some could be in for their best career opportunity yet. There is an accident-prone period coming up, and some will have to be careful when crossing water.
(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 6-8-3-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 2-7-13-35-41-11 Before making essential moves or signing anything, everything has to be studied very carefully. The more restless among you could become involved in a tense relationship and break past ties.
(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Dark Blue Racing Numbers: 6-3-4-5 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-5-23-34-41-22 For many, new career avenues open up, and some will be feeling very restless. Because of haste, accidents can occur, so check that cares are roadworthy and take extra care of electrical appliances and water around the house.
(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 7-9-3-1 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-23-34-35-44 This could be an auspicious time for you, and some could be in for a boost in their finances or a lottery win. For some, a romance could start with an unlikely associate and become very intense.
(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 1-5-2-3 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-5-23-21-29-33 Some could be lucky in a lottery. For many, travel will be high on the agenda, and some could make an essential purchase in real estate. Family affairs should ease, and a family reason to celebrate is likely. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 |www.kerrykulkens.com.au (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)
MADE FOR THE MOUNT WITH KANE & HAYESY
FRIDAYS 8:30AM - 9AM
Hundreds of children woke up to something special on Christmas day after new toys, vouchers and food hampers were provided by ac.care to families in Mount Gambier thanks to broad community support. “We are grateful for the many community appeals to help us support vulnerable people this Christmas after the number of people registering for assistance has increased, with many impacted by job losses and other pressures due to COVID-19,” ac.care chief executive officer Shane Maddocks said. More than 190 families received gifts distributed at the Mount Gambier Community Centre thanks to local donations, including from the Mount Gambier Mayor’s Community Christmas Appeal, Mount Gambier Family Truck Show and many businesses that hosted giving trees, together with churches, schools, service clubs and individuals. Gifts distributed at the centre were lovingly packed into Christmas sacks made and donated by the Pine Tree Quilters, adding a creative festive flair to the appeal. More than 500 gifts donated by generous shoppers were collected outside Big W in Mount Gambier Marketplace to support ac.care’s distribution of goods in time for Christmas. Connie and her daughter were among hundreds of people to be provided with supplies from ac.care for their children and grandchildren after registering for support. Connie said she had relied on JobSeeker after being made
redundant, but said there was increased pressure on people with limited incomes at Christmas. “It has been a struggle going from having a long-term job for many years to being unemployed, but ac.care has helped, initially with emergency housing when we returned to Mount Gambier to be close to family and throughout the past year when we have needed assistance with food and other support,” she said. “This place is lovely with people who are not judgemental and go out of their way to help you however they can, especially at Christmas time, which is tough without a wage.” Meanwhile, the Mount Gambier and District Community Bank, Lions clubs across the region, Good360 Australia and other supporters, including diverse businesses, helped ac.care provide extra toys for children in foster and residential care at Christmas, along with special cakes as a gift of gratitude from the community to dedicated foster carers. “Thank you to each and every person in the community who has helped us extend the spirit of giving during the festive season to make Christmas brighter for people in our communities facing challenges at this time of year,” Mr Maddocks said. “It is truly appreciated and makes a difference by reminding vulnerable people they are valued at this time of year and that support is available, while helping families extend their budget to cover essential costs and not miss out on having gifts for their children and something special for the table at Christmas – thank you from
“...It has been a struggle going from having a long-term job for many years to being unemployed, but ac.care has helped...” Connie (ac.care client)
us all at ac.care.” Online donations to accare.org. au/donate also boosted ac.care’s support to vulnerable people at Christmas and helped increase the agency’s impact throughout the year. BRIGHTENING CHRISTMAS: (Above top left) Connie and her daughter were among hundreds of people to collect hampers for their children and grandchildren at ac.care’s Mount Gambier Community Centre in the lead-up to Christmas thanks to donations from diverse supporters of the country agency. SPREADING SMILES: (Above top right) ac.care foster care placement support worker AnneMaree Irvine and regional foster care manager Sherri Winter collect gifts from Mount Gambier and District Community Bank staff after the branch hosted a wishing tree to collect gifts for children in foster care. TREASURED SUPPORT: (Above bottom left)ac.care foster care manager Sherri Winter (right) with members of the Pine Tree Quilters during the recent handover of 17 hand-made quilts to be donated to children in foster care on the Limestone Coast, along with 139 Santa sacks and 10 small drawstring bags to brighten distribution of donated goods to vulnerable people for Christmas. COMMUNITY APPEAL: (Above bottom right) More than 500 toys and other gifts were donated through the appeal at Big W in the Mount Gambier Marketplace. Pictured are ac.care’s Sarah Alfraij, Big W Mount Gambier manager Kim Coulson & Mount Gambier Marketplace marketing executive Paula Creasey.
character? 29. US actor Kevin Costner has been awarded two Oscars – Best Picture and Best Director in the same year for the same movie – what was the movie? 30. What is the official currency of Brazil?
How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9. 2 3 6 1 5 4 7 8 9
6 2 7 3 1 5 9 4 8
8 9 4 7 6 2 5 3 1
1 5 3 4 8 9 2 7 6
3 1 2 5 4 8 6 9 7
7 6 9 2 3 1 8 5 4
4 8 5 9 7 6 1 2 3
8 3 2 6
5 1 2 7
SHIFTING BELLY FAT There are some simple steps you can take to reduce that belly fat. While the good fats shoujld be part of your diet, do make sure you keep portion control in mind as they are high in calories. You also often need to up the protein and also the veggie intake and try not to drink your calories - reduce the soft drinks, fruit juice and alcohol.
2 7 8 4
6 6 7 9
Answers - 1. Dorothy; Blanche; Rose & Sophia; 2. Usman Khawaja; 3. Squash; 4. 1950s; 5. Oslo; 6. Anthony Callea; 7. Max Gawn; 8. Heart; 9. Curds & whey; 10. Bill English; 11. Pearl Bay; 12. Jack Traven; 13. Snowboarding; 14. Jessica Chastain; 15. Novak Djokovic & Naomi Osaka; 16. 1950s; 17. South Australia & Western Australia; 18. As You Like It; 19. Four; 20. Croatia; 21. Blue, red & white; 22. Lewis Carroll; 23. Network; 24. 99; 25. The Pink Test; 26. Lake Superior; 27. Three; 28. WinneThe-Pooh; 29. Dances With Wolves; 30. Real
12. What was the name of Keanu Reeves’ character in the 1990s action thriller Speed? 13. In which sport is Aussie Scotty James a champion? 14. Who plays the title role in the 2021 movie The Eyes of Tammy Faye, based on the life of the televangelists Tammy Faye & Jim Bakker? 15. Who are the defending champions in the Australian Open men’s and women’s singles? 16. In which decade was the original Disneyland theme park opened? 17. Former Australian cricketer Paul Wilson, who is now an international umpire, represented which two States in the domestic competition? 18. Rosalind & Celia are major characters in which Shakespeare play? 19. Garnering 10 medals in total, at how many Olympic Games did US track & field star Carl Lewis compete? 20. In which country was Australian tennis player turned commentator Jelena Dokic born? 21. Which three colours make up the Norwegian flag? 22. Which author created the fantastical characters in the Alice in Wonderland novels? 23. Australian actor Peter Finch was awarded a posthumous Best Actor Oscar for his role in which movie? 24. At the time of his death in April last year how old was Prince
5 4 1 8 9 7 3 6 2
1. What were the given names of the four lead characters in the hit US sitcom The Golden Girls? 2. Who replaced COVID-infected Travis head for last week’s Sydney Ashes Test? 3. With which sport do we associate the name Heather McKay – arguably one of Australia’s greatest ever athletes? 4. In what decade was the Korean War fought? 5. What is the capital of Norway? 6. Casey Donovan won the second season of Australian Idol – which contestant finished runner up to Casey? 7. Who is the reigning premiership captain in the AFL? 8. The health of which major organ is the focus of a cardiologist? 9. According to the popular nursery rhyme, what was Miss Muffet eating? 10. Who did New Zealand Prime Minster Jacinda Ardern succeed in the top job in 2017? 11. What was the fictional coastal town that was the setting for the Aussie TV drama SeaChange?
9 7 8 6 2 3 4 1 5
Philip, Duke of Edinburgh? 25. The Sydney New Year’s Test is also known by what colour? 26. Of the five Great Lakes, located in the United States and Canada, which is the largest? 27. Australia’s second Prime Minister Alfred Deakin served how many separate terms in the top office? 28. Piglet, Eeyore, Owl, Rabbit, Kanga & Roo are all friends of which fictional children’s
MAKE WALKING PART OF YOUR 2022 ROUTINE Walking is an effective & free way to improve and maintain our overall health. It also perfectly complements other styles of training. A brisk walk can get your heart rate up and burn calories. Speed and distance will determine how much you burn. To increase the intensity, try walking on different terrains and up hills – walking up hills and stairs will also help tone your glutes, so it’s a win-win. Great way to get back into your fitness routine if you have had a break over the festive season.
Seaside festival returns Health & wellbeing in the spotlight at Robe Health and wellbeing will be in focus this weekend when the Health Harmony and Happiness Festival returns to Robe at its traditional home – the Robe Institute. The seaside town will host the popular event, that has established itself on the region’s events calendar, will run this Friday and Saturday, running from 10am-5pm. Different healing modalities, expertise and products from a variety of stallholders will be showcased at the festival in a friendly, relaxed and stimulating environment. It is an opportunity to enjoy new experiences and wonderful products with new stallholders joining the regular attendees to make it an event of discovery. Select beautiful gemstones, crystals and handcrafted gemstone jewellery from Fiona Bastian Designs as well as the return of the geomacks, vibe remedies and health products stall. The readers at the festival will be ready to give you amazing insights with psychic/clairvoyant readings and tarot reading available, along with Crystal Light Bed Therapy sessions, providing the chance to relax, rejuvenate, repair and rebalance and strengthen awareness. Body work will be available to relieve you of tense spots such as sore backs, shoulders and necks
Sticky lemon chicken salad
through a variety of modalities include kinesiology, acupressure, reiki, massage and cranio sacral work. BodyTune Health Care can provide information about your brain profile and techniques to improve mood, behaviour, learning and achieve personal goals, with information also on hand regarding online and face-to-face personal development courses such as Brain Gym®, Reiki and Regeneration Healing. The products and information on offer at the festival also provide you with a chance to create your own calm and relaxing environment. From Discover Yoga Pam’s meditation CDs to Miessence’s organic and certified organic range, from BodyTune Health Care and the 4life products
that assist the immune system and general well-being to the doTERRA pure essential oils, Shell Essences and Lift My Spirit sprays, there is no shortage of options to overhaul your environment. Melaleuca Wellness product range of safer, greener, cleaner everyday products as well as a range of products from Good Country Hemp will be available Saturday. The committee has been organising festivals in Robe since 2010 and plans to hold the 2022 Winter Festival on the June long weekend. Contact the Health Harmony and Happiness secretary Heather Gibbons at hgibbons@westnet. com.au for further information.
160ml (2/3 cup) Massel Chicken Style Liquid Stock 80ml (1/3 cup) fresh lemon juice 80ml (1/3 cup) honey Vegetable oil, to deep-fry 75g (1/2 cup) self-raising flour 70g (1/2 cup) cornflour 500g chicken tenderloins 2 x 230g Coles Asian Style Salad Bowl 2 baby gem lettuces, leaves separated Method Place stock, lemon juice and honey in a frying pan over medium-high heat. Bring to the boil, then reduce heat to medium-low. Simmer for 10 minutes or until reduced and thickened slightly. Remove from heat. Cover. Sift flour and cornflour into a large bowl. Cut each tenderloin in half crossways and lengthways. Working in 2 batches, toss chicken in flour mixture, shaking off excess. Place on a plate. Gradually whisk 185ml (3⁄4 cup) water into flour until smooth. Fill a large saucepan one-third full of vegetable oil and heat over medium-high heat. Add the chicken to flour mixture. Turn to coat. Add 1 chicken piece to pan to test oil (it should sizzle immediately). Cook chicken, in 3 batches, for 2½ minutes, until golden and cooked through. Use a slotted spoon to transfer to a plate lined with paper towel. Add the chicken to lemon sauce. Place over medium heat and cook, stirring, for 2 minutes to coat. Toss both salads and the lettuce in a large mixing bowl with 1 dressing sachet and the crispy noodles. Divide the salad among plates. Top with the chicken. Serve with the remaining dressing sachet on the side.
Marquee celebrations sidelined again VIP function cancelled for second successive year but Coonawarra Cup still off & racing COVID has corked yet another Coonawarra Vignerons Cup Day Marquee event, with the prestigious luncheon that was set to take place at the Penola Racecourse cancelled last week. Approximately 400 wine industry representatives, sponsors and public were due to converge on the racecourse this Thusday for a day of premium hospitality and entertainment, with world class wine and 36oSouth Beef being showcased in partnership with the running of the 40th annual 36oSouth Coonawarra Vignerons Cup. The marquee event, which has previously attracted more than 700 guests, is one of the largest single events hosted by the Coonawarra Vignerons and has long been a drawcard for wine lovers and horse racing enthusiasts from all over the country to the Coonawarra Wine region. The cancellation announcement came as a result of the increasing concern around the rising COVID case numbers that were evolving in the Limestone Coast. Coonawarra Vignerons executive officer Ockert Le Roux said the decision to cancel the esteemed marquee event did not come lightly. “In this instance, the risk to our community and attendees far outweighed the benefits of proceeding with the event,” he said. “We have observed an increasing lack of confidence
from ticket holders in these final days leading up to the event with a number of cancellations and refunds requested. “A single positive case at this event could very well result in cellar door closures across the region given the significant representation from Coonawarra wineries at the event.” Coonawarra Vignerons events & marketing officer Heidi Eldridge praised the efforts of the organising committee and shared her disappointment around the cancellation. “The organising committee had gone to great lengths to plan around the various restriction levels to ensure that the 2022 Marquee event would proceed in a COVID safe manner,” she said. “This included offering an expansive outdoor precinct, flexible seating options and mandating a double vaccination policy for entry to the marquee precinct for all ticket holders. “Given the cancellation of the 2021 event due to uncertainty surrounding COVID19, there was great enthusiasm from our members and the public to see the event return this year. “Whilst it would have been a fabulous event, the safety of the Coonawarra community is of utmost importance.”. Mr Le Roux said suppliers and accommodation providers would be directly affected, by the cancellation of the marquee.
“Accommodation providers in Penola and surrounds take bookings for the event year on year,” he said. “The marquee attracts visitors from all over the country and, have a loyal contingent of patrons that come from Victoria, who love to stay on and enjoy the greater offerings of our region.” The Penola Racing Club will still play host to the 36oSouth Coonawarra Vignerons Cup race program this Thursday, with general admission attendance permitted. The public are encouraged to attend the race day to enjoy a fun filled eight-race fixture, with
the Penola Racecourse offering expansive lawn area for COVID safe viewing and catering options on course. Attendees are required to provide proof of single vaccination for entry to the course and
are required to book their general admission entry tickets online. https://www.moshtix. com.au/v2/event/36%C2%B0south-coonawarra-vigneronscup-2022/133080
A special thank you to hospital
Have your say on Community rallies to provide much needed funds for cancer treatment council’s draft wellbeing plan A 20-year-old Portland woman has been inspired by the care for her mother to raise more than $4000 to help local people battling cancer. Jorja Romein wanted to pay tribute to chemotherapy patients and thank the nursing staff at Portland District Health for taking care of her mother Michelle during her cancer journey. Her idea to hold a raffle generated huge community support, with donations of goods worth more than $6000. Ms Romein recently presented a cheque for more than $4000 to PDH Sub-Acute Services Nurse Unit Manager Natalie Herbertson. “I decided to do it because my Mum had gone through breast cancer and I wanted to do something to support people who are going through cancer, as well as their family members,” she said. The gesture struck a chord with local businesses. “A lot of businesses donated and the community really got behind it,” Ms Romein said. “I went to businesses that were closed during lockdown because I wanted to support them and get their name out in the community, and then a lot of bigger businesses heard about it and reached out to be part of it.”
Ms Romein said her mother became emotional when she was told about the fund-raising raffle. “She’s two years breast cancer free which is amazing,” she said. “I came up with the idea of doing a raffle after talking to her about her time in chemotherapy. “When I told her about it, she cried a lot, but they were happy tears.” Ms Romein, who grew up in Portland and recently started working in Warrnambool, said she hoped to create a better atmosphere for people undergoing chemotherapy. “Mum really loved all the care she received, but I wanted to do something that would help people to pass their time while going through chemo so they’re not focussed on all the machines,” she said. Ms Herbertson said it wasn’t yet determined how the money will be spent but it would be in consultation with Ms Romein. THANKS FOR TAKING CARE OF MY MOTHER: Jorja Romein hands over her donation to Portland District Hospital Sub-Acute Services Nurse Unit Manager Natalie Herbertson
Naracoorte Lucindale Council has endorsed the draft Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Plan 2021-2023 for community consultation and would love your feedback. The draft Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Plan 2021-2023 outlines a broad overview of how Council can contribute to a safe, healthy and resilient community, as identified as a key outcome in Council’s Strategic Plan 20162026. One of the key initiatives implemented to achieve this Plan is through the Naracoorte Lucindale Wellbeing Program, a funded partnership project between the Naracoorte Lucindale Council and the South Australian Government under the Statewide Wellbeing Strategy. You can view the plan and provide feedback via the council website until February 1.
Festive fare replaces party Local Lions clubs provide a festive reward for region’s foster carers COONAWARRA CUP PENOLA RACECOURSE January 13
ACROSS 1) Animal with a striped rear 6) Insect feeler 14) Pneumonia type 15) Malaria symptom 16) Passed-down knowledge 17) Lady between Hillary and Michelle 18) Better safe ___ sorry 19) Sleeping? 20) Reo, for one 23) Partner of only 24) Pride or lust, say 25) James Cameron film 27) In on the latest trends 30) Little row 33) Hopeful singer’s tape 34) Hearty draughts 36) Cenozoic and Big Band 38) Textile fiber 41) Secondhand store section 44) All finished, as dinner 45) Thailand’s former name 46) Words with “record” or “trap” 47) More than dislike 49) Ski lift 51) Cover with turf 52) Play friskily 54) Pen point 56) Monetary unit of Romania 57) “Stairway to Heaven,” e.g. 64) Choir recess 66) To the sheltered side 67) Vietnam capital 68) They shall inherit the earth 69) Minimal amount 70) Dazzling display 71) “So what___ is new?” 72) Musical notation 73) “I like your___!”
DOWN 1) Paella cooker 2) “What is the sound of one hand clapping?” e.g. 3) Lie adjacent to 4) The City of Light 5) Natives ofUmm Qasr 6) Hors d’oeuvre selection 7) Turkish honorific (var.) 8) Oahu gala 9) Group of five 10) Beginning for “carte” or “king” 11) Surgeries that affect mental ability 12) Venue for big crowds 13) Commemorative meal 21) Remove, as a tent anchor 22) Difficult to miss 26) New Delhi nannies 27) One of the wealthy 28) Russian gold medalist Kulik 29) Places to live the high life? 31) Hawk among gods 32) Implicitly understood 35) It’s better than a bargain 37) Thickish piece 39) Really enthusiastic about 40) Mild exclamation of surprise 42) Bit of nuttiness 43) Dweller on the Arabian Sea 48) Cream-filled dessert 50) Entrepreneur’s dream 52) It’s attractive to a moth 53) Parry 55) Flower base 58) Shaving cream ingredient 59) Mends, as bones 60) Act the usher 61) “For Your Eyes___” 62) Furnace fodder 63) Windy day toy 65) ___ out (just manage)
SHINE ON KINGSTON CAPE JAFFA LIGHTHOUSE January 14-16 Lions clubs have helped ac.care share gratitude to foster carers on behalf of the community for the remarkable contribution they make to supporting young lives. When COVID-19 concerns prevented Christmas events being held to bring carers, children and ac.care staff together to mark the end of the year, Lions clubs answered the call for donation of their iconic Christmas cakes to provide to carers. These were distributed to carers by the ac.care staff who support them throughout the year, along with gifts for children in their homes. More than 130 Christmas cakes were donated as part of a joint contribution in the Limestone Coast from the Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness, Lions Club of Mount Gambier and Lions Club of Mount Gambier City. “These donations were a wonderful gesture from Lions clubs to help our foster care teams share their gratitude on behalf of the community to thank carers for the vital support they provide to children,” ac.care foster care manager Dani Atkinson said. The support allowed for ac.care to distribute cakes to all carers, together with toys donated from various appeals, including a wishing tree hosted by the Mount Gambier and District Community Bank, donations from national charity Good 360, which diverts surplus goods from retailers to charities, and other contributors. “The support our foster carers provide by opening their hearts and homes to vulnerable country children is vital to keep them safe, supported and allow young people to grow, learn and thrive,” Ms Atkinson said. “We cannot thank them enough for the remarkable commitment they make by welcoming some of the most vulnerable children in our
“...the support our foster carers provide by opening their hearts and homes to vulnerable country children is vital to keep them safe, supported and allow young people to grow, learn and thrive...” Dani Atkinson (ac.care foster care manager) communities into their families and lives and it is inspiring to see the relationships that form, supporting foster children, but also bringing extra meaning and purpose into the lives of many carers.” Sadly, Ms Atkinson said more foster carers were urgently needed to join the agency’s network of long-term, short-term, emergency and respite carers to help support an increasing number of young people in need of safe homes and positive relationships. To find out more, call 1300 ACCARE (1300 222 273) or visit accare.org.au LIMESTONE COAST SUPPORT: Donation of more than 130 Christmas cakes from the Lions Club of Blue Lake City Lioness, Lions Club of Mount Gambier and Lions Club of Mount Gambier City helped the ac.care Limestone Coast foster care team share gratitude on behalf of the community to thank carers for the vital support they provide to children. The cakes were presented by representatives of the three clubs to ac.care staff, including Mikayla, Nick and regional foster care manager Sherri Winter.
“...these donations were a wonderful gesture from Lions clubs to help our foster care teams share their gratitude on behalf of the community to thank carers for the vital support they provide to children...” Dani Atkinson (ac.care foster care manager)
HOOKED ON PORTLAND PORTLAND FORESHORE January 22 & 23
REMEMBERING THE FUTURE - TIM GRUCHY EXHIBITION RIDDOCH ARTS & CULTURAL CENTRE • MOUNT GAMBIER Until January 30
CHRISSY PUDNEY EXHIBITION PORT MACDONNELL COMMUNITY COMPLEX GALLERY Until February 27
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POT PLANTS IN FOCUS
Potted plants don’t get the benefit of the cool earth to soak their roots into and are especially vulnerable to overheating during the summer months. Give your potted plants a good layer of mulch and try to keep them out of the worst of the afternoon sun. Don’t make the mistake of leaving your pots in saucers of water – this encourages root rot and gives mosquitos a place to breed. Instead, fill your saucers with sand and keep the sand moist.
Trusted accommodation provider Aloha Accommodation has brought their luxury experience to the heart of Naracoorte with their latest apartment and studio rooms. With popular facilities in Robe, Port Fairy, Mount Gambier and Apollo Bay, Aloha are now bringing their premium accommodation experience to the heart of the Limestone Coast, tapping into everything Naracoorte has to offer by providing quality accommodation options. A mere 50 metres to Naracoorte’s main shopping precinct and café and restaurant scene the band new Hinckley Street facilities
have a two bedroom apartment and five studio rooms on offer featuring all the comforts of home and some touches of luxury. The brand new Aloha accommodation features king size beds, luxury ensuites, kitchen and kitchenette with cooking facilities and gas log fires. The central Naracoorte accommodation is perfect for the corporate visitor, a family getaway or a couple’s retreat and all right on the doorstep of the Coonawarra and Wrattonbully wine regions and the world heritage listed Naracoorte Caves.
For bookings contact:
Aloha Accommodation www.alohaaccommodation.com.au Phone Nicola 0448 652 586 email@example.com
3 great reasons to visit us
Although most owners don’t do much training with their cats, they can certainly be trained. You can use rewardbased training with your cat, as you would with your dog, offering small tasty treats, verbal praise or a special toy. Most cats can learn to respond to requests such as sit, come and shake. Keep it fun and consistent and stick to short sessions. Importantly, training strengthens the bond you have with your cat.
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144 Penola Road Mount Gambier
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unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416 www.key2sale.com.au
RLA 282 450
533 Lake Leake Road, Koorine
NEW > 318.88 ACRES GRAZING LAND - HIGH RAINFALL AREA
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING MONDAY 7TH FEBRUARY 2022 BY 12 NOON (if not sold prior) FOR SALE AS A WHOLE OR IN THREE NON-CONTINGENT LOTS 318.88 grazing acres in the highly sought after and tightly held Koorine/Kalangadoo district. Located 10 minutes’ drive from both Kalangadoo and Glencoe townships and a 30-minute drive from Mount Gambier. Currently running sheep this productive rural holding includes excellent fencing, shearing shed, cattle and sheep yards as well as an extensive and regular fertiliser history. Immaculately presented four bedroom home with a vast array of shedding and a stunning elevated Northerly outlook over Kalangadoo redgum flats. LOT 1 – HOME BLOCK: 533 Lake Leake Road, Koorine - 133.5 Acres • 4 Bedroom home, extensive shedding, shearing shed, sheep and cattle yards • Permanent Dam, 2 equipped windmills and concrete troughs to all paddocks. LOT 2 – LAKE EDWARD BLOCK: Lot 374 Lake Edward Road, Koorine – 74.38 Acres • Fenced into 4 paddocks with hay shed. • Permanent dam, equipped windmill with two tanks, concrete troughs to all paddocks. LOT 3 – KENNEDY’S BLOCK: Lot 339 Lake Leake Road, Koorine – 111 Acres • Picturesque views, hay shed, cattle & sheep yards, fenced into 6 paddocks • Permanent dam, two equipped windmills with troughs to all paddocks Productive late country providing an exciting opportunity for those looking for a rural lifestyle allotment, turn out blocks or large-scale acreage to farm and work from home. An excellent opportunity to start your farming dream or add to existing holdings. For full information brochure or inspection, please contact the selling agents. 4
E.O.I Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 or Al Lamond 0418 849 266
190 Pelican Point Road, Pelican Point
23 POWELL STREET, MT GAMBIER
New EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 4TH FEBRUARY 2022 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - - - -
Built in 1900 & boasting a spacious 1012m2 allotment, this stunning family home is filled with charm You are greeted by a formal hallway with polished floorboards, ornate archway and high ceilings Quality extension combining modern open plan kitchen, dining and living spaces The covered outdoor entertaining area offers views of the lush lawn area 10.8m x 7.5m stone shed with two roller doors, 15 amp power & attached studio 3 2 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 27 JUBILEE HIGHWAY WEST, MT GAMBIER
NEW > THE BEACH AT YOUR DOORSTEP
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 4TH FEBRUARY 2022 BY 12 NOON (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) Ideal as a peaceful holiday escape, this foreshore property delivers spectacular ocean views. In the centre of the home is the open plan kitchen, dining and living area with raked ceiling, wood heater, ceiling fan and enviable ocean views. Leading off from this central space are the three bedrooms, two with BIRs. A laundry and bathroom with vanity, toilet and shower complete the main residence. Through glass sliding doors from the living area, you can exit to the back verandah. Attached to the house is an enclosed pergola area. Outside are rainwater tanks and ample shedding, including a high clearance shed with roller door access. E.O.I Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
HISTORIC FAMILY HOME WITH ENDLESS PERIOD CHARM
3 1 4
13 WORROLONG ROAD, MIL-LEL $699,000-$759,000
RELAXED FAMILY LIVING WITH COUNTRY CHARM - - - -
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
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Set in the heart of town on a generous 2,660m2 allotment over two titles, this magnificent dolomite fronted family home has so many stories to tell Light-filled kitchen with a 900mm induction cooktop, electric oven & stunning views out to the gardens, 2 expansive living/dining areas, both with grand high ceilings, ornate period detailing & original marble fireplaces A spacious family home with adjoining 2 bedroom apartment, ready for a new family to write the next chapter 6 3 2 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 9 BURNEY ST, ALLENDALE EAST $95,000-$105,000 934m2
- 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
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
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
16 Turnbull Drive, Worrolong
70 Bay Road, Mount Gambier
NEW > STUNNING FAMILY HOME
NEW > HISTORIC FAMILY HOME
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 4TH FEBRUARY 2022 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) Step inside your own private sanctuary on this stunning 4002m2 property. Offering multiple living and entertaining zones as well as 4 bedrooms, office and studio apartment, this solid brick home has room for the whole family. A generous open plan living, meals & kitchen that boasts WI pantry, electric oven & cooktop and dishwasher. Spacious outdoor entertaining area featuring water feature & fishpond, tranquil garden and veggie gardens with greenhouse. So many features including Jarrah flooring, decorative cornices, solar panels, rainwater tanks and so much more! E.O.I Contact Gail 0409 268 199 or Al 0418 849 266 21542 RIDDOCH HIGHWAY, MOORAK
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 28TH JANUARY 2021 BY 12 NOON (IF NOT SOLD PRIOR) Set on a generous 1821m2 allotment in the prestigious Bay Road Precinct, this historic home is filled with charm and character. Built in 1925 by the local pioneering Arthur family, this double storey home boasts 5 bedrooms and multiple living areas. Entering the property, you are struck by the gorgeous façade set back from the road amongst the sweeping front gardens. The open plan kitchen/dining and adjoining sitting room both contain gas heaters and reveal views of the back garden. Relax with your afternoon champagne and apperitives or entertain friends in the sundrenched solarium. 5 3 5
E.O.I Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266
AN OUTSTANDING COUNTRY LIFESTYLE AWAITS YOU...
- Huge family home set on 27.6 acres of prime volcanic soils in the Moorak district - Large kitchen provides electric cooktop and wall mounted oven, plenty of bench space & storage - Timber ceilings create a true country feel and the multiple windows fill the rooms with light - Generous, decked entertaining area by the large adjoining indoor pool and spa - There is so much to love about this amazing lifestyle property! 5 3 7 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 or Al Lamond 0418 849 266 8 EAGLE COURT, WORROLONG
FAMILY HOME WITH FABULOUS VIEWS - - -
Located in the sought after Oranivale enclave, well known for its expansive lifestyle blocks, just minutes from the city centre Boasting 5 large bedrooms (or 4 plus office) and 3 spacious living areas this wonderful family home sets the stage for show stopping city living The kitchen is well appointed with gas cooktop, electric oven, dishwasher & pantry 5 2 4 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281 9 HAMMER PARADE, BLACKFELLOWS CAVES E.O.I 1,052m2 E.O.I CLOSING FRIDAY!
EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 14TH JANUARY 2022 AT 12 NOON (if not sold prior) - - - -
If you’re thinking of a beach side getaway then look no further, approx. 1052m2 allotment is beach front with unobstructed sea views from second level Underground plumbing and concrete slab down as improvements with plans available Popular fishing location and a calm, sheltered bay with direct beach access directly adjacent Also included is a 5000 gallon rainwater tank
Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 or Ben Ransom 0400 870 362
Rachael Kelly ADMINISTRATION P: (08) 8723 3416
5 2 6
Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113
Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | www.gebhardts.com.au | Phone 08 8725 5766 NEW
48 Yahl Main Road, Yahl
$519,000-$559,000 3 2 2 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.
Beautiful circa 1860’s country home located in the quiet township of Yahl. Ornate features throughout, swimming pool, tennis court and beautiful established gardens. Large open plan living conservatory oozing charm and plenty of natural light.
9 Anzac Street
Lot 61 – 789m2 approx | $125,000 Lot 62 - 669m2 approx | $125,000 Lot 63 - 806m2 approx | $125,000
6 Lorikeet Street
247 Mount Percy Road, Compton
Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café
$795,000-$850,000 5 2 3 An impressive double storey family home with expansive living and spectacular sweeping views of the city. Open plan living, dining and kitchen with beautiful timber flooring. Five bedroom home, master bedroom with walk in robe and ensuite.
$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.
RENTALS 33 Lake Terrace West
Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 8725 5766 8725 5766 8725 5766
11 Wright Street, Tarpeena
Escape to the country – approx. 20 minutes drive to Mount Gambier. Cosy & charming home boasting solar panels, rainwater, carport & shedding. Large corner allotment and an essence of space. Be Quick!
a| 1,941m2 approx
Situated in the quiet coastal town of Port MacDonnell is this lovely two bedroom cottage. Just two streets back from the ocean it is an absolute treasure. Detached stone double garage and room for the boat.
3/14 Spehr Street
$600,000-$660,000 3 2 6 Picturesque country lifestyle home located in the quiet area of Yahl. Beautiful light filled family home residing on approx. 5 acres. Great entertaining spaces and good shedding.
$220,000-$230,000 2 1 1 Situated in a tidy group of three is this lovely brick and tile unit. Open plan kitchen, meals and family with split system. Two queen sized bedrooms both carpeted and with built in robes. NEW
36 Derrington Street
a| 1,011m2 approx
Large flat allotment approx. 1,011m2. Good wide frontage with utilities passing including gas, power and water. Ready for you to build your dream home (S,T.C.A.)
Amazing unobstructed sea views on approx. 1,941m2. Set amongst other newly built homes, fantastic 4 bay double stone shedding, 3 high clearance rollers + 4th bay. Beautifully fitted, concrete floor, power, x4 22,500Lt rainwater tanks. Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier www.gebhardts.com.au
33 Lake Terrace West
17 Meylin Street, Port MacDonnell
22 Pelican Point Road, Blackfellows Caves
Gebhardts Property Management
RESIDENTIAL HOUSES & UNITS
Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085
83 Caroline Road, Yahl
$695,000-$750,000 4 2 2 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.
A breathtaking property – proud to call home. Boasting absolute quality, three spacious living area, dedicated home office and three tastefully renovated bathrooms. Stunning rural views from the huge sweeping verandah. Garage UMR and additional shedding.
5 Colonel Light Place
Fantastic community allotments with stunning views over Mount Gambier. Ready for you to build your dream home. Don’t miss this rare opportunity!
Stunning character location just minutes from city centre. Tastefully renovated and maintained. Generous room proportions, light filled open plan living area opening onto outdoor entertaining. A1 Location!
4 Morphett Crescent
Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246
Apply online www.tenantoptions.com.au firstname.lastname@example.org Ph 8724 8088
59 Commercial Street West
$360 pw | Available 14/01/22
59 Commercial Street West
LANDLORDS WANTED! Avail 14/01/22
We have been busy leasing and our rental department is in need of more rental properties. Call us today for a FREE rental appraisal!
$360 pw 3 1 1 • Three double bedrooms, master with built in robes • Stunning elevated views from north facing living area with cosy slow combustion fire • Spacious open kitchen/ dining area with built in pantry & r/c split system • Tidy wet area, separate shower & bath plus 2 toilets • Single garage • No pets
Commercial $24,000 • Ideal Retail Space • Consisting of open area at front • Four change rooms • Two storage areas, kitchen area and toilet • Rear access to building • Approx. 210m2
S FOR LEA
Ray White_Know How to get more for your property
6 Carey Court, Suttontown 4 Highest & Best Offers by 31st Jan 2022 Open by appointment
Sale 4+ 2+ 10
Sale 27 Powell Street, Mt Gambier Expressions of Interest Open by appointment
Rental 26 Kurrajong Street, Mt Gambier $310 P/W Available: 04/02/2022
340 Cafpirco Road, Compton $795,000 - $815,000 Open by appointment
239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier $1,190,000 Open by appointment
9 Wattle Street, Mt Gambier $350 P/W Inc GST + Outgoings Available: Now
Sale 16+ 7 2
7 Kingsley Court, Mt Gambier $469,000 - $489,000 Open by appointment
13 Creek Street, Mt Gambier $249,000 - $269,000 Open by appointment
8 Wehl Street South, Mt Gambier $200 P/W inc GST + Outgoings Available: Now
Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992
Leearna Roberts Sales Executive 0417 919 330
Alistair Coonan Sales Executive 0422 156 363
Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405
Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616
Kate Faint Property Management (08) 8724 7405
31 Southern Ports Highway, Robe 3 Highest & Best Offers by 28th Jan 2022 Open by appointment
3 Cape Buffon Drive, Southend Expressions of Interest Open by appointment
Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment
SE Handy Mix, Mt Gambier $450,000 + GST Open by appointment
The Cutting Crew, Mt Gambier Price on Application Open by appointment
Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405
Sale Coming Soon... Land
Stage 2 Southend Access Road, Southend Open by appointment
FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $319,000 Open by appointment
Bec Hann Property Management (08) 8724 7405
Simply PT, Mt Gambier Price on Application Open by appointment
Sale Coming Soon... Business
Limoncello Caravan Bar Open by appointment
Property of the week Impeccable, immaculate, functional.
Sale Coming Soon... 7 Rosemont Place, Mt Gambier Open by appointment
Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 email@example.com raywhitemtgambier.com.au RLA 291953
7 Graney Court, Mt Gambier. $399,000 - $429,000 Open by appointment
Located within a cul-de-sac, in close proximity to the Mt Gambier District Hospital, the Marketplace and parks and schools. The driveway leads to a double garage. The master bedroom benefits from a modern window recess, a ceiling fan, WIR, an ensuite and ducted heating throughout the home. The open kitchen features a double sink, b/bar, d/washer, s/steel oven and a gas cooktop with a range hood. The dining space overlooks the pergola/alfresco dining area accessed by glass sliding doors. The bathroom has a powder room that sits off a separate toilet and a separate washroom with a bath and shower. The two remaining double bedrooms both benefit from BIR’s and carpets. Outside, a gabled pergola provides a paved entertaining space and a double door shed which is attached to a smaller implement shed.
24 Wehl Street North, Mt Gambier 3 1 2 $449,000 - $469,000 Jason Malseed + Sam Malseed
697 Old Kalangadoo-Penola Road, Moerlong Auction Saturday 5th Feb 2022 (U.S.P)
Burke Drive, Mt Gambier Large 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, brand new family home close to hospital.
56 Church Street, Pt MacDonnell $360,000
21 acres (approx)
3 1 1
3 1 12
8 Hunkin Terrace, Nangwarry Contact Agent
5 Burke Drive, Mt Gambier $629,000 - $649,000
Jason Malseed + Jade Martin
5 Shops | 1,600m2
4 2 2
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 1
Wendy 0468 692 993
Sam 0447 805 319
Wendy Flint 0468 692 993
Extremely Neat and Tidy | Good Shedding Outdoor Entertaining Area
1/17 Emily Street, Millicent $175,000
Jade 0421 383 368
Courtney 8724 9999
Lot 16 Penney Court, Compton $215,000
17/54 Jubilee Hwy West, Mt Gambier $155,000 - $165,000
Selena 8724 9999
2 1 2
2 1 1
Kathy 8733 1989
Kelli 8724 9999
Brooke 8724 9999
4/68 Brownes Road, Mt Gambier 2 1 1 $250 per week To apply tenantoptions.com.au
RENTAL OF THE WEEK
4/184 Commercial Street East, Mt Gambier $140,000 - $150,000
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
U2/17 Shepherdson Road, Mt Gambier
3 2 2
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
6 Elder Street, Mt Gambier
3 1 1
17 Ferguson Road, Moorak Contact Agent
$795,000 - $815,000
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
340 Cafpirco Road, Compton
4 2 10
Dairy Opportunity in Compton Extremely well presented family dairy located in the sought after high producing area of Compton, South Australia on 501 acres (172 acres under irrigation) Grasslands is complete with an Irrigation & Industrial water licence totalling 874 Meg plus' an additional carryover allowance of 212 Meg until 30th June 2022, providing a sense of comfort and flexibility.
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
LAND | 6,600m2
Lot 54 Eight Mile Creek, Eight Mile Creek
Features of this magnificent property include: • Land totalling 501 acres • Irrigation land totalling 70 Ha (or) 172 acres • 2 x Electric Centre Pivots - 7 Span & 4 Span • Irrigation & Industrial Licences totalling 874 Meg • Additional carryover of 212 Meg available until 30/6/2022 • Undulating country providing warmth and high ground • Pastures consisting of Rye Grasses and Clovers • Productive Brown Loam soil over limestone • Concrete and Poly water troughs throughout property • 3-bedroom Mount Gambier stone home • Assorted Shedding and Dairy Dairy Features: • 50 Stand Rotary Dairy - Westfalia • Auto calf feeder - Westfalia • 3 x 60 tonne, 1 x 35 tonne & 3x 8 tonne Silos • Dairy complete with Feed Pad • Mains Power with 10kW Solar panels connected to Dairy and House • 12.000 L Milk Vat
Damian Venn 0438 904 771
Four contingent parcels of land are being offer as a whole. Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
E.O.I closing 22nd January at 12pm
14 Cape Douglas Road, Cape Douglas
LAND | 665m2
For further information and an inspection of the property please contact Damian Venn on 0438 904 771.
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
26/2A Coolabah Street, Mt Gambier
2 1 1
Malcolm Lewis 0429 009 072
280 Jubilee Highway West, Suttontown
LAND | 10.66 ha
Rural Sales Representative
Residential Sales Representative
Residential Sales Representative
Real Estate Office Manager
9 Ba y Roa d , Mou nt G a m bi e r
m tg am bier@elders. com .au
Funding for pop-up vaccination clinics Grant District Council steps up jab program The District Council of Grant is ramping up its fight against COVID-19 after securing funding from Wellbeing SA to deliver six pop-up vaccination sites across the council area. Council will be working in partnership with the Port MacDonnell Pharmacy to deliver the six pop-up vaccination sites during January and February. The aim of this initiative is to support as many people as possible to access the vaccine for protection against COVID-19, regardless of where they live, their cultural background or age. Deputy Mayor Gill Clayfield was excited to be able to provide local vaccination sites to residents and visitors to the District Council of Grant. “The aim of the funding is to provide opportunities for everyone to be vaccinated, it is a great accomplishment to be able to make these pop-up vaccination sites as accessible as possible to our community,” Deputy Mayor Clayfield said. “We are also very proud that our combined vaccination rate, with City of Mount Gambier, as of 19 December 2021 is 92.8% for the first dose and 87.5% for the second dose.”
Council is encouraging residents and visitors alike to take advantage of getting their first, second or booster vaccination
without having to book. For more information please contact the Port MacDonnell Pharmacy on (08)8738 2673.
Dairy-free chocolate mousse 2 large avocados 1/4 cup cocoa 2 tsp vanilla extract 3 tbsp maple syrup 1/3 cup coconut cream 150 g dark chocolate (70%), melted Extra grated vegan dark chocolate, to serve Method Cut the avocados in half and remove the stone. Scoop the flesh into the large bowl of a food processor. Add the cocoa powder, vanilla, maple syrup and coconut cream. Process for 10 seconds. Scrape down the sides and process a further 10 seconds. Add the cooled, melted chocolate. Process for 10-15 seconds or until creamy and smooth. Spoon into serving glasses or dishes. Serve with fresh fruit.
Pop up vaccination sites will be held at the upcoming District Council of Grant Township Meetings: • Glenburnie, OB Flat, and Yahl Sunday, February 13 (Yahl Hall) from 9.30am • Compton, Moorak and Suttontown Tuesday, February 25 (Compton Hall) from 5.30pm A further four pop up vaccination sites will be delivered at the following locations: • Mount Gambier Regional Airport, 5-6.30pm - Friday, January 21 • Post Office at the Pines Hotel, Tarpeena 5-6.30pm – Tuesday, January 25 • Browns Bay Carpark, 1-3pm Sunday, January 30 • Carpenter Rocks Hall, 11.30am-1.30pm – Sunday, February 13
Chris Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 414 127
Garth Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 071 180
Elisha Beare Real Estate Sales Property Management 0407 213 023
Bernie Manser Property Management 0407 235 345
Nicole Rutkowski Property Management 8723 6866
Ph 08 8723 6866 | Fax 08 8723 3809 | 50 James Street, Mount Gambier | firstname.lastname@example.org | www.gtlivestock.com.au 70 WEHL STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER
176 AVONDALE ROAD, TARPEENA
PERFECT INVESTMENT IN PRIME LOCATION
This conveniently located Mount Gambier stone home will make a perfect first home or investment opportunity. The home is conveniently located within walking distance to all amenities on a sizable 873m2 allotment with beautiful established gardens. The property is beautifully presented and offers two sizable bedrooms plus an additional room that could be easily converted to a third bedroom, dining area, study or sewing room however is currently utilised as a second living area.
6/48 LAKE TERRACE EAST, MOUNT GAMBIER AUCTION
TO BE AUCTIONED AT WANDILO HALL FRIDAY 4TH MARCH 2022 AT 11AM 113.3 ha / 280 Acres divided into 5 main paddocks. Troughs watered by 1 x windmill and pump & 1 x solar pump and tank. 2 x unequipped irrigation bores. Fencing in good repair 2 barb & 5 plain wire fencing. Cattle yards & ramp. Lovely late Country with scattered red gum trees. Contact Chris Manser on 0417 414 127.
$260 PER WEEK AVAILABLE NOW
Bond $1,040. Sorry, no pets. Two bedrooms with ceiling fans, main with built in robe. Tiled lounge room with gas heater. Kitchen/ dining area with gas cooking. Bathroom with bath. Small enclosed paved rear yard. Single garage under main roof with internal access.
RURAL RUNDOWN Last chance to apply for agribusiness tertiary scholarship The Rural Bank is seeking first time tertiary students looking to pursue studies in agriculture, agribusiness or related fields and who are committed to the success of Australian agriculture with applications set to close this Friday. Students entering their final two years of an undergraduate degree who are passionate about the future of Australian rural industries are encouraged to apply. The AgriFutures Horizon Scholarship is a collaboration between many of the Research and Development Corporations (RDC’s), along with Cooperative Research Centre for Developing Northern Australia and FMC Australasia to provide eligible university students with a $10,000 bursary over two years and plenty of opportunities to develop their leadership skills and expand their networks. As part of the program, students also attend an annual fourday professional development workshop and complete two weeks of industry work placements per year. The Horizon Scholarship Program is open to students studying
agriculture-related or STEM degrees with major studies and/ or subject selections that align to agriculture. AgriFutures Australia managing director John Harvey said that collaboration across a broad range of disciplines will be crucial to the growth of our rural industries and is excited to see the Horizon Scholarship Program evolve to meet this need. “Our cohorts are no longer made up solely of ag students from traditional farming backgrounds. We now have scholars studying engineering, law, business and animal science,” said Mr Harvey. “We have scholars who have never set foot on a farm in the same room as fifth-generation farmers, and this diversity in backgrounds and thinking is beginning to elevate the conversations beyond anything we’ve seen before.” This was the experience for former Horizon Scholar and current Fullbright scholar Ali Gill. “The Horizon Scholarship was pivotal in igniting my passion for plant science and agriculture.
“Unlike many of the other scholars, I did not grow up on a farm, nor do I have relatives in agricultural careers. “I had big ambitions to be a leader, but did not have much of an understanding of agriculture at the time. “The yearly Horizon Scholarship Workshop were not only an unparalleled opportunity for networking, but also exponentially increased my agricultural knowledge base.” The diverse range of industry sponsors involved in the Horizons Scholarship program represents the desire to build prosperous and sustainable rural industries. To do this, there is a need to build the skills, capacity, leadership and knowledge of the future rural leaders of Australian agriculture. “Creating a platform for students to collaborate across traditional and emerging areas of agriculture will create a platform of networking, idea creation and forward thinking that is invaluable to the rural industries of the future and I thank all of the industry sponsors who recognise the value and importance of the investment
Check out these upskilling opportunities Best Practice Demonstration Farm Field Day - 2 February, Struan Join local producers and industry experts for a day exploring AgTech demonstrations and learn more about the on farm benefits these technologies provide. The field day will be followed by dinner and drinks featuring Meat & Livestock Australia (MLA) corporate chef, Julie Ballard. MLA MeatUp Forum 3 February, Naracoorte MeatUp Forums provide an opportunity for beef, sheep and goat producers to learn something new, stay up-to-date with the latest on-farm research and technologies and meet others working in the red meat industry. GRDC Grains Research Update (Adelaide) - 8 & 9 February, Adelaide The GRDC update is for agronomists, consultants, researchers and growers to see and discuss the latest in research and to network with peers about how to apply new and relevant information to the latest farming systems. The 2022 Update will be delivered as a hybrid event with in person attendance and online options available. WOTL Thriving Women Conference 21-22 February, Hahndorf Thriving Women 2022 will focus on the ‘Impact of Us’, acknowledging and fostering the impact women
are having on their own lives, businesses, communities and industries. GRDC On-Farm Grain Storage Workshops 23 February, Wolseley 1 March, Pinnaroo 2 March, Coomandook There is a growing trend of building on-farm grain storage as a way of managing risk, accessing new or different supply chains and managing logistics. If you are contemplating onfarm grain storage within your business or wanting to find out a bit more around on-farm grain management, come along to this free 1.5-hour session. Growing SA 2021 Conference 24-25 February, Hahndorf After a year of challenging times for industry and business, the conference will gather SA’s primary producers and industry influencers
in a topical program which delivers insights on the road to recovery. PIRSA Livestock Technology Expo 8 March, Keith 10 March, Kapunda Livestock Technology Expos are an opportunity to experience readilyavailable AgTech, talk directly to technology suppliers and hear from industry experts. Learn how livestock technology innovations can assist your business efficiency and farm productivity. Pinion Advisory Next Gen Breakthrough Group - Supporting the next generation of farm managers 6 & 7 April Managing a farm is a complex business. Considerations need to be made to manage people, finances and the business health to ensure a profitable and resilient farming operation. The Next Generation Breakthrough Group is a 3-year program designed to assist and support the development of the next generation of farm managers. The group features like-minded producers from different regions, business models and levels of farming experience, to learn practical techniques, tools and processes to implement within their own farming businesses.
into future leaders,” Mr Harvey said. “Australian Eggs, Australian Wool Innovation (AWI), Cooperative Research Centre for Developing Northern Australia (CRCNA), Dairy Australia, Grains Research and Development Corporation (GRDC), Meat & Livestock Australia (MLA), Hort Innovation, FMC Australasia and the AgriFutures Thoroughbred Horses, Rice and Emerging Industries Programs are all sponsors of the Horizon Scholarship program, and our scholars have seen first-hand the benefits associated with having such valuable industry connections.” Shortlisted applicants must be available for a telephone interview in February and scholarship winners will be announced in April.
To be eligible to apply students must: • Be an Australian citizen or permanent resident • Be studying an undergraduate degree at an Australian university • Be entering the final two years of their degree in 2022. • Scholarship recipients will be selected on the basis of their commitment to a career in agriculture, as well as their leadership potential and tertiary academic record to date.
Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE Agents yarded 964 head of liveweight and open auction cattle in the first sale of the year. These sold to a smaller field of trade and processor buyers along with feeder and restocker orders. Quality was generally good over the pens as the sale sold to cheaper rates last week. Vealer steers to the trade made from 478c to 535c with similar heifers making from 470c to 557c/kg. Feeders sought steers from 500c to 535c and heifers from 444 to also 557c with restockers active from 491c to 545c over both sexes. Yearling steers were small in number as they made from 423c to 534c with both the trade and feeders active as yearling heifers to the trade made from 438c to 460c as feeders and restockers purchased from 388c to 514c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade returned from 400c to 430c with feeder support here from 420c to 493c/kg. Grown heifers made from 330c to 426c to the trade with feeders active to 385c as manufacturing steers ranged from 300c to 360c/kg. Heavy cows made from 310c to 335c as the lighter types made from 280c to 325c with feeder activity from 290c to 326c as bulls sold to a high of 312c/kg.
Hamilton Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS At Hamilton agents yarded 25,958 lamb last week. Quality ranged from very good to plain with some lambs showing dryness in the wool and these lambs only suitable for the paddock. Despite this, there was a good offering of lambs suitable for the trade. There was a near full field of buyers however not all were fully active, some due to works shut down by COVID restrictions and staffing. Restocking competition was still in force on the light weight lambs, in a market that was $10 to $15/head softer over most categories with the very good well finished lambs least affected. New season light 12kg to 16kg lambs made from $94 to $170/head most of these returning to the paddock. Trade lambs weighing 18kg to 22kg made from $150 to $189 to average around 780c to 850c while medium trade lambs made from $170 to $210/head, averaging around 750c to 830c/kg cwt. Heavy lambs over 26kg made to $221 while hoggets made to $197/ head.
RURAL RUNDOWN Helping the man on the land tap into technology Two digital tools are delivering Australian farmers the best available climate data to help prepare for future drought and climate change. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Drought Resilience SelfAssessment Tool (DR.SAT) and the updated Climate Services for Agriculture (CSA) platform are two key investments under the $5 billion Future Drought Fund. “These tools are about using technology to make climate information more accessible and useful for farmers, industry, and rural and regional communities,” Mr Pasin said. “We have worked with farmers here in the South East of South Australia to ensure the prototypes
provided information which was accessible and useful. “We will continue to work with farmers and agribusiness to develop tools that are practical and will make a real difference to rural and regional Australia.” Mr Pasin said the CSA platform provides farmers with historical climate data, seasonal forecasts, and future climate projections at a 5km2 resolution across the country. “Climate information for cattle, wheat, sheep, almonds, barley, canola, and lupins is now available.” Mr Pasin said. “This means that farmers can easily assess how the climate variables that matter to their business could change in future. “The DR.SAT is a free tool to help farmers prepare for future drought. Farmers
can explore the current and past condition of their property through satellite imagery and complete simple surveys to assess how they are tracking in terms of financial performance and personal wellbeing. “The tool also helps farmers understand how their land might be impacted by climate into the future, and then see a tailored set of practical options and resources to manage these impacts.” See the tools at www. drsat.com.au (DRSAT) and climateservicesforag.indraweb.io (CSA). To get involved or find out more, visit: www.agriculture.gov.au/agfarm-food/drought/future-droughtfund
Hamilton Market Report -SHEEP & LAMBS THURSDAY At Hamilton agents yarded 5937 sheep where the quality was good with most weights and grades available with the exception of the very good wethers. Not all of the regular buyers were in attendance and not all fully active, with most works being affected by COVID-19, in a market that was $5 to $10/head softer than the sale prior to Christmas. Heavy crossbred ewes made to $195 with the well covered Merino ewes making between $146 and $160head. The average run of Merino mutton made between 500c and 550c/kg cwt. Rams, terminal sires, to $108/head.
Naracoorte Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers fell sharply as agents yarded 4091 lambs and 748 sheep to total 4839 head overall. These sold to a smaller field of trade and processor buyers with only a small number of those present being active with an even smaller number being fully active. This led to a very lacklustre market where pricing was significantly easier as trade buyers reported that a lack of kill space was behind the large fall with most lambs sales ranging from 720c to 750c/kg cwt. Most pens of heavy lambs were passed in with buyers and agents commenting that they had never seen this many pens withdrawn for sale before. Light lambs were mainly taken home by the restocking group from $103 to $155 as the same buyers paid from $160 to $188/head for those with better conditioning. Trade orders were active here on light trade types up to $171 with the few heavy lambs sold ranging from $166 to $195 to a small amount of extra heavy lots making from $203 to $214 with an isolated sale of 6 lambs to a butcher at $255/head. Hoggets made from $95 to $165 with wethers ranging from $148 to $162 as rams ranged from $66 to $90/ head. Light sheep made from $88 to $140 with the medium weights making from $132 to $168 as heavy sheep returned from $165 to $194/head. Most sheep sales ranged from 520c to 550c/kg cwt.
Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Numbers fell by over half of the previous sale in December as agents yarded 605 head of liveweight and open auction cattle for the first sale of the year. These sold to most of the regular field of trade and processor buyers with a small number missing while a number of those attending were only partially active with the small number and the quality in the pen being factors here. Quality was mixed at best with large numbers of secondary types coming forward as the market sold to some mixed results in price. Vealer steers to the trade ranged from 490c to 544c with similar heifers making to 535c/kg. Feeders sought steers from 490c to 515c with the restockers active from 548c to 560c/kg. Yearling steers to the trade made from 445c to 526c with similar heifers making from 345c to 445c/kg. Feeders were active here from 465c to 560c on steers and on the heifers from 425c to 590c as restockers operated on steers from 550c to 625c and on the heifers from 435c to 610c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks were small in number as these ranged from 410c too 440c to the trade with feeder activity from 420c to 530c/kg. Grown heifers made from 365c to 444c to the trade as feeders were active from 420c to 480c with the manufacturing steers making from 320c to 388c/kg. Heavy cows made from 328c to 360c with the lighter types reaching 282c to the trade as feeders sought cows up to 349c/kg. Bulls made from 308c to 320c/kg.
Millicent Market Report CATTLE Agents yarded 501 liveweight cattle and a single open auction cow at the Millicent Saleyards last Thursday, the first sale for 2022. This was a decrease in 120 head on the previous yarding. The yarding consisted of an excellent run of young cattle. This was offered to the regular processor buying field, with spirited bidding from feeders and restockers for lighter cattle. Vealer steers sold from 442 c/kg to a top of 620 c/kg and heifers at 350 c/kg to 490 c/kg. Yearling steers sold from 410 c/kg to 570 c/kg, with heifers ranging from 340 c/kg to 518 c/kg. Only four finished steers sold from 320 c/kg to 402 c/kg. A single grown heifer fetched 400 c/kg. Less than fifty cows were offered. Light cows returned 200 c/kg to 309 c/kg with heavier cows selling from 240 c/kg to 345 c/kg. Nine bulls were offered, returning 280 c/kg to 354 c/kg. The next Millicent Market will be held on Thursday, January 20, commencing at 9am.
Mount Gambier Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers fell by over half as agents yarded 3323 lambs and 428 sheep to total 3751 head overall. These sold to a small field of trade and processor buyers with only a small number being fully active. T he sale was lacklustre at best with a lack of demand from the trade allowing restockers to take home significant numbers. Quality was mixed with a large number of lighter weight lambs needing shearing as the market sold to rates of $20 to $30/ head cheaper then the previous sale. Restockers purchased basically all of the lighter end of the market as they paid from $93 to $124 for light weights, the medium weighted store types made from $134 to $164 and they sourced light trade lambs from $161 to $177/head. The trade operated on heavy lambs from $173 to $190 and from $193 up to the market high of $221/head for extra heavy pens as sales to the trade ranged from mainly 700c to 730c/kg cwt. Hoggets made from $138 to $180 with the light sheep making from $85 to $116/head. Heavy sheep ranged from $128 to $158 as rams returned from $60 to $80/head.
WANNON FARM MACHINERY SALES & SERVICE
• Sales • Service • Spare Parts • Tractors • Utility Vehicles • Ride On Mowers • KRONE Hay Equipment
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The gift that keeps on giving... Well I’ve survived another Christmas and New Year period. And more to the point, not only have I survived but all of my family survived; it’s always touch and go whether I can get through a meal with them without killing someone. But I did it. Achieving no murders in the period between now and next Christmas might be another question altogether. You see, for Christmas I got a Google Nest Hub. For those of you who have never experienced one of these items, a Google Nest Hub is a voice operated contraption which you can use to control other smart devices in your home, ranging from TVs, to speakers, game consoles, lights, heating and
air conditioners. Using the Google Nest Hub a person can turn things on and off, adjust volume and perform all manner of tasks. Sounds pretty impressive, right? The other thing that you can do with your Google Nest Hub is ask it questions. All you have to do is say, “Hey Google,” and ask away for the question you would like answered. A simple query of, “Hey Google, what is the weather?” and Google will tell you that the temperature is currently twenty three degrees with a forecast maximum of twenty six degrees. That was an example of a question that it might make sense to ask Google. You’d like to think that a technological marvel of this nature would be used appropriately to ask sensible questions. Because this is a miraculous device. Thinking back even ten or twenty years ago, we couldn’t have imagined such an amazing piece of technology. If I had have said to you back then that we would have voice operated technology that could control other pieces of technology in your house, or answer any question you could possibly conceive, you would have thought I’d been watching too many episodes of the Jetsons. We’ve become so used to having the amazing power of every piece of knowledge ever conceived in our pocket, we can’t see how incredible these things are anymore.
Those boffins at Google have spent the last couple of decades imagining things that seem inconceivable and impossible and then making them happen. The best and brightest minds in the world, have set their amazing intellect to do things that will make our lives easier and more convenient. And the result of this effort is the Google Nest Hub in my lounge room. How disappointed the Google geniuses would be if they could visit my house and see how it is being used. You see, a device that they put their heart and soul into spends most of the day being asked this question: “Hey Google, make a fart noise.” Just to be clear, that’s not me or Donna my partner; that’s our nitwit children Shaquille and Lebron. Google is also being asked for multiple jokes a day. I’m not sure if the monotone voice pattern of Google makes the jokes more or less funny. Google has been asked for the time, despite the asker of the question having a watch on their wrist. Google has been asked if it believes in the tooth fairy. Google is almost like having a third stupid, immature child in the house. I expressed my irritation with the children and their constant use of Google to Donna and how kids have changed and we weren’t like this back in the day. And she gave me a bit of a reality check. She said, “Did you have a calculator when you were a kid?” I
had no idea where she was going with this but had to answer, “Yes, I did. When I started high school in Year 8, we all got given a scientific calculator as part of our school supplies. It was an amazing calculator that could do all sorts of marvellous things. I could make complex calculations, press the sin or cos or tan button which I have no idea what they actually did, square numbers, work out square roots, and do any number of amazing things that I never used after Year Ten. What’s this got to do with the Google thing?” “Did you ever use the calculator to write words?” she asked. At that moment I knew exactly what she was talking about. Many of you will no doubt have worked it out too. In Year 8 Maths it started with someone typing in 0.1134, then turning their calculator upside down and passing it to a friend. Tada, “Hello” appeared on the screen. In no time at all someone had typed in “5318008” (turn it upside
down and it reads boobies) and there were thirteen year old boys giggling as quietly as possible so as not to draw attention from the teacher. This was closely followed by, “55378008” (boobless) and pointing to some poor unfortunate girl in the class. “3104558” (Scott Morrison) would get a satisfying result from other immature twits. “37047734” would be used to describe the lesson you were sitting in. Misusing amazing, powerful technology for juvenile purposes is not a new phenomenon. At this point I could see Donna’s point so I decided, if you can’t beat ‘em, join ‘em. “Hey Google. Are my children annoying?” If you have any useful questions I can ask Google (or funny words to write on the calculator), email me at email@example.com
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12
WEDNESDAY JANUARY 12
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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, JANUARY 13
THURSDAY JANUARY 13
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ABC TV PLUS
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TV FRIDAY, JANUARY 14 NINE SA
FRIDAY JANUARY 14
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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, JANUARY 15
SATURDAY JANUARY 15
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TV SUNDAY, JANUARY 16 NINE SA DFF DFF ;FDFF ;FD<F ;;D<F ;/DFF ;/D<F ;D<F /DFF
SUNDAY JANUARY 16
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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 MONDAY, JANUARY 17
MONDAY JANUARY 17
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TV TUESDAY, JANUARY 18
TUESDAY JANUARY 18
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Community Support Workers, Disability Support Workers and Cleaners Boandik Community Care is a provider of aged care and disability services and is seeking applications for community support staff and cleaners in the Mount Gambier, Millicent and Penola areas. Boandik is an NDIS registered provider. At Boandik we are committed to providing a safe and nurturing workplace that supports employee growth and development as well as ensuring work/life balance. A wide range of benefits are available to employees including extensive salary packaging; an early intervention physio program; a peer support program which includes a counselling service and opportunities to take on leadership roles through committees and trainers and champions. At Boandik we value and appreciate inclusiveness and diversity. All experience welcome, life experience valued.
Early Childhood Teacher
(Bachelor of Early Childhood Education) The Mount Gambier Child Care Centre are currently looking to recruit an Early Childhood Teacher for a part time position (16-24 hours a week) starting January 31st 2022. Our Child Care Centre is a not for profit community based Centre with a long standing history in the community for over 45 years.
If you are interested in investigating the opportunity to be part of our team please email email@example.com to request an application for employment pack. Applications with details of 2 referees to the above email address or to Human Resource Manager, Boandik, 101 Lake Terrace East, Mount Gambier. Applications close Friday 28 January 2022.
The successful applicant would need to understand and be able to implement: • The Early Years Learning Framework • Predominant theories from early childhood such as Attachment theory and the theory of Social Constructivism. • Understandings of the Reggio Emilia approach to early learning. • Australian Professional Standards for Teachers The Centre offers: • Above award planning time • Regular rostered hours • Higher than recommended staff to child ratios • Comprehensive early childhood educator training specific to the centre’s Phiosophy
Tenison Woods College
The successful applicant will be expected to: • Implement the Centre’s Philosophy and Overarching Goals • Attend staff meetings and training sessions • Be involved in after hour’s programs when required • Have completed a Bachelor of Early Childhood Education or in the case of a Bachelor in Primary or Secondary Education, also completed a Certificate III or Diploma of Children’s Service (Early Childhood Education and Care) or other equivalent qualification to be eligible to apply.
We are seeking suitably qualified staff for the following permanent positions commencing in Term 1, 2022.
We offer an extensive induction and training period for all staff incorporating current methods and ideas that compliment our centre philosophy including Circle of Security, Marte Meo and the Reggio Emilia approach to early childhood education. Our centre has been awarded an over all rating of “Exceeding” with the Australian Children’s Education and Care Quality Authority by achieving an exceeding rating in all seven quality assurance areas. The Centre is well supported not just by the educators and families but also the wider community. We are extensively resourced creating excellent opportunities for children and optimizing their learning. The centre has adopted a natural approach to learning and view the outdoor area as much a learning space as the indoor environment. The environment is welcoming of new educa-tors who join the team and all employees are supported through their transition into the Centre. The successful applicant will be joining a passionate and dedicated group of educators.
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All Staff must be prepared to support the Catholic ethos of the College and participate in our Pastoral Care Program. Position Information Documents in relation to these roles may be obtained from: http://www.tenison.catholic.edu.au/employment.
Educational Services (Teachers) Award 2020: $63,475 - $87,830 annual fulltime (level 1 - level 5)
Potential applicants must provide a copy of their COVID-19 Vaccination Certificate with their application and must submit an Applicant Declaration Form, obtained from: https://www.tenison.catholic.edu.au/__files/d/12351/ ApplicantDecForm.pdf.
Applications from currently enrolled students who have completed more than 75% of their degree will also be considered as part of the National Law transitional provision for a person working as an early childhood teacher. Teachers who have completed a Bachelor in both primary and secondary teaching who have also completed a Certificate III or Diploma in Early Childhood Education are also eligible to apply.
Please email your application (as one document), including contact details of three recent referees, to Mary de Nys, HR Officer, Tenison Woods College at firstname.lastname@example.org or alternatively please post to PO Box 965, Mount Gambier SA 5290.
Please ensure your qualification has been assessed by ACECQA and you have gained teacher registration in South Australia.
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is a dynamic Early Years - Year 12 Catholic co-educational College with over 1300 students. The College is situated in picturesque grounds on the outskirts of Mount Gambier, SA.
If you are interested in applying. Please contact Fiona Paltridge on 87251133 or via email email@example.com to request a job description or any further information to support your application. Applications close on Sunday 16th January 2022.
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POSITIONS AVAILABLE Full time driving postion available for refrigerated van and tautliner work to Adelaide and Melbourne Part time position for interstate driver running to Adelaide and Melbourne Applicants must have HC/MC licence
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Sales Representative Full time or part time position available Lifestyle1 & SEN Radio have a vacancy for a Sales Representative working with the Mount Gambier based team.
Accounts/Payroll Officer Tabeel Trading requires a self motivated person to join our Administration team on a full time basis (experience desired but not essential) This exciting opportunity offers a diverse range of duties including: • Accounts Receivable/Payable • Payroll – processing & reconciliations • Bank Reconciliations • Data Entry • General office duties Skills and Requirements • Excellent computer skills (particularly in Microsoft Office) • Attention to detail with a systematic approach to your work • Strong organisation and time management skills • Excellent communication skills • Able to work well on your own or within a team environment All applications can be emailed to: firstname.lastname@example.org For any enquiries please contact our Administration Manager, Carol McBain on (08) 8739 9330. Applications Close: Friday 28th January 2022
Family owned and operated business
The Mount Gambier sales team prides itself on delivering exceptional customer service to our advertising agencies and clients. In order to be successful for this role, you will ideally have: • Experience in radio sales • Ability to develop sales strategies • Meet or exceed your budget each month, quarter and year • Proven experience in proactively expanding customer base and market • Hold a current drivers licence. • Excellent relationship management skills • Excellent communication skills • Highly organised with attention to detail and ability to meet deadlines & time management • The ability to work both as part of a team and autonomously • Skills in Microsoft Word, Outlook & Excel Contact Email Phone
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Flying to Florida
Softballer heading to US College system
She was by far the youngest in the squad and only just missed making the final cut for Australia’s women’s softball team for the Tokyo Olympics but Mount Gambier’s Georgia Hood still has he sights set on national honours and is about to start a new chapter in her quest to force her way into the line-up. Georgia is US bound, taking up a scholarship opportunity at Pensacola State College in Florida. It will see her playing in the junior college system initially, alongside some other Aussie softballers, with around three games a week as well as training – so she will be living and breathing softball. Offers have come for colleges before, especially given Georgia has twice been on tour in the green and gold in the US in youth national teams but this time Georgia was ready. “I have had offers over the past couple of years but I honestly didn’t want to go,” Georgia said. “Pensacola College has always been in the mix and kept in contact with me for some time so with the Aussie girls there as well it was a good fit. It will be a bit different and take some adjusting – I haven’t been at school for a couple of years now.” Georgia realises she was so close to that elusive national selection at senior level for the Tokyo Olympics, doing everything she could with limited opportunities in the preOlympic training in Tokyo. “I do feel like every time I had a chance to play I did the best I could,” Georgia said. “It was good
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Rain mars cricket resumption as attention turns to T20
The weather wreaked havoc with the resumption of the Mount Gambier & District Cricket Association season. Only senior matches were programmed for the weekend but in the end only the Barber Shield clash between Penola and South Gambier hosted at McCorquindale Park was able to go ahead and be completed with the home side taking the points. The one day fixture saw Penola winning the toss and sending South in to take on the difficult conditions and at the end of their 40 overs, South Gambier set a victory target of 133. Steven Easterbrook and Dave Somerfield were the pick of the South batters, Easterbrook top scoring with a patient 28 from 59 balls, while Somerfield his 26 om 36 and found the boundary four times. Some late hitting from Cam Jorgenson (18 from 23) allowed South to set up a defendable target but some hard hitting from Jack Mullan and great cameo innings from the usual suspects in Mark Smith and Mick Waters drove the Eagles to victory. When Mullan, who compiled a half century from 78 balls, finding the boundary six times and clearing the fence once, departed, Jack Schulz ensured the home side secured the premiership points with a clinical 31 not out from 41 balls, in an innings that saw him his four fours and one six. Youngster Zac Zema finished with 12 not out as he kept Schulz company to get the Eagles to the finish line. Zema also picked up two wickets with the ball, with Paul Ellis, Mullan and Josh Doyle the multiple wicket takers for the Eagles, while for South Jorgenson was the only to claim multiple scalps but in the end it was the half century partnership between Mullan and Waters that set up the victory with Schulz bringing it home. Attention now returns to the T20 competition this Wednesday and Thursday with four matches set to round out the minor round matches ahead of the semi finals. In Pool A, the top two ranked teams – Mil Lel and Penola – face off at Frew Park on Wednesday night, looking to strike a psychological blow ahead of the February 6 semi finals, while South Gambier will host Millicent on Thursday with both teams looking for their first victory of the competition. In Pool B, both matches are Thursday. North Sportsman’s will be looking for a comprehensive victory against winless Gambier Central as they look to push into the top two and a semi final berth, while the pressure will also be on East Gambier who will need to defeat undefeated West to ensure a finals berth.
to play against the professional teams and a couple of games against Japan in the lead up and while I was disappointed not to make the final team, I am still young and have the chance to earn selection down the track.” National selection, along with the experience of life in the US College system, is what has motivated Georgia to take this step in her career, giving her access to new coaching, playing frequently, and, if she enjoys college life, push for a position at a Division 1 college. Details are scant and her study schedule will be sorted out once
she arrives in Florida, but on the softball diamond, Georgia will working on all facets of her game, including continuing to develop her pitching, which has not been the skill utilised by national selectors, who have promoted Georgia at this stage thanks to her impressive batting form. The Softball World Championships are scheduled for later this year, so Georgia will be hoping to keep her name in front of national selectors with her US College form, given she won’t be part of the 2021 national championships this year.
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Striding their way to success Mount Gambier runners take on South Australia’s iconic foot race at Glenelg Hot on the heels of impressive performances at their home Gift Carnival, Mount Gambier sprinters Leila Croker and Hayden Crowe continue to impress in professional running circles, returning from South Australia’s iconic Bay Sheffield Carnival, run at Glenelg’s Colley Reserve, with strong results.
Leila Croker has added a Bay Sheffield sash to her growing professional running trophy cabinet taking out the time honoured event at Glenelg in the 120m Under 18 Girls event. It is the same event she won at last November’s Mount Gambier Gift. Disappointed with her performance on day one of the Bay Sheffield Carnival, held at the end of last year, in her 70m heat, Leila brought her A game to her day two racing. “I was determined and eager to perform well,” she said. “I was nervous and excited before each race, especially the final and was very happy and surprised with the outcome.” Leila has loved her foray into the world of professional running over the past couple of years and will hopefully continue to juggle it alongside her regular track meets as a heptathlete. “The next meet I have coming up is back on the track for the state multi event championships which will be followed by hopefully nationals in mid-February,” Leila said. “At the moment I am not sure what other pro running meets I will be running but I am definitely keen to run some more in between the normal track season and, in the future, as they are something that I do really enjoy.” While some athletes struggle to adapt to the world of handicap racing, Leila has found it a welcome change from her regular track and field competitions. “I really enjoy how everyone starts at a different mark that is worked out by the handicappers to make the race close at the end – this makes races very exciting as you never know who is going to
win,” she said. “The feeling of trying to chase people or having people behind chasing you from the very start is also a very different feeling which brings on a lot of adrenalin and is different to on the track which is something I also enjoy. The atmosphere of pro meets is always incredible, and everyone really gets around the races. The sashes for winning pro meets are treasured by everyone and obviously the prize money is also a major bonus.” This year will see Leila focus on her heptathlons, continuing professional running, as well as continuing her netball career and knuckling down with her studies as she heads into Year 10.
Hayden Crowe is becoming a regular on the professional running circuit and his 10 races in two days over the Bay Sheffield Carnival at the end of last year shows he has no intention to slow down any time soon. “The whole experience was very exciting, as this event is the big one in South Australia,” Hayden said. And the Mount Gambier teenager made his mark, finishing third in the 120m Under 18 Boys event and backing that up just over 90 minutes later in the open men’s final. “Being in both finals was a pretty big deal,” Hayden said. “I was happy with how I ran overall, as I remained consistent with recent performances and even improved upon them in some aspects.” With Hayden’s elite track competitions at State and national level on a brief hiatus, it is another professional running meet on his calendar as his next challenge – the Reynella Gift Carnival on January 14 – although it will be a
slightly reduced schedule to his normal pro running program. “I will only be running the Open Men 120m, as the very next day I’ve got an Interclub meet at the Athletics SA Stadium, where I will run a 60 and 200m,” he said, needing to record official times and earn points for his club- the Saints Athletics Club. Hayden also has tentative plans to head to the Country Victoria Championships on January 29. His 2022 has a blend of his commitment to achieving on the national stage as well as continuing to build a reputation in pro running circles. “I would like to medal again at States and once again make finals at nationals,” he said. “I would also like to bring home a sash from any gift carnival as I did last year.” Having put in a good showing at South Australia’s premier professional running carnival, Hayden now has his sights set on Australia’s most famous gift carnival – The Stawell Gift – where he already boasts a second placing in the 200m event. “I also have certain times in mind that I would like to achieve by the
end of this season,” Hayden said. “I will also be focusing on improving technical aspects of my race, such as arm drive and block starts. I will also focus on improving my drive phase out of the blocks and my overall fitness.” Hayden is looking to hit 10.75 for his 100m; 21.5 for the 200m and around the 47 second mark for his 400m and part of improving those times will come with his regular racing at both amateur and professional events. “I really enjoy how different professional running is compared to amateur running such as State Championships and Nationals,” Hayden said. “It’s a great alternative to that sort of running which I started with. I also love how many different types of sprint events are available. Some gift events feature the 300m for example, which I really enjoy running but is never featured at State Championships. Because
of how many options there are, I’m able to try my luck across many races. I also enjoy how it sharpens me up for amateur running, because I’m usually the backmarker, I’m forced to chase hard.” BRINGING THE HEAT: (Above top) Leila Croker convincingly winning her 120m heat at the Bay Sheffield. SEN-SASH-IONAL: (Above bottom) Leila Croker with her second sash in as many months, adding the Under 18 Bay Sheffield title to her Under 18 Mount Gambier win. KING OF CONSISTENCY: (Left) Hayden Crowe (blue) with his fellow Bay Sheffield finalists.
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Track success for local junior cyclists Niel Van Niekerk & Molly Opperman lead the way for Mount Gambier contingent At the end of last year, five riders from Mount Gambier Cycling Club attended the South Australian Junior Track Championships at the Superdrome in Adelaide. They participated in a variety of track events including an individual pursuit, teams pursuit, teams sprint, individual sprint, Individual time trial, a points race and a scratch race. Jami Buckley, Kai Arbery and Patrick Langsmith were attending the championships for the first time, competing in the U17 Male division with Niel van Niekerk. They combined to finish third in the 3000m Teams Pursuit, where a group of four riders work together to try and catch another group of four riders over 12 laps of the velodrome. Niel, Patrick and Kai also combined in the Team Sprint to take out second place. Showing good team spirit, Jami joined with another two riders from different clubs so all could participate in the racing. Individually, Niel came away from the championships with an additional five medals, working his way onto the podium for the 2000m Individual Pursuit (3rd), 500m Time Trial (3rd), 50 lap (12.5km) Points race (2nd), 7.5km (30 lap) Scratch race (2nd), and the Individual sprint (2nd). Kai finished just off the podium in the 500m Time Trial. In the points race, a sprint occurred every 10 laps, with points gained for the placings in that sprint, and the person with the most points at the end of the race was declared the winner. In the scratch race, all riders started together and the winner was the rider who crossed the finish line first. In the individual sprint, qualifying times were taken from a single 200m flying lap, then the top riders had a sprinting duel on the track to determine the placings. In Junior racing, a key component to factor in is the roll-out of the gearing,
“...I’m fortunate that the best cyclist in my age group in Australia lives in SA, so I’ve been able to push myself to try and be competitive and measure against him...” Niel van Niekerk
meaning that each revolution of the pedal could only send the bike a maximum distance of 7m for U17 males. Niel was pedalling at an average of 145rpm for the 200m sprint. Molly Opperman also competed at the Championship in the U13 Girls division. U13 riders are allowed a roll-out of 5.5m with their gearing. Both boys and girls raced together in U13 when racing the Points Race and Scratch Race, showing their strength and skills to match each other. Molly collected medals in the 3km (12 lap) Scratch Race (1st), 500m Time Trial (1st), 1500m Individual Pursuit (1st) and 15 lap (3.75km) Points Race (2nd). Molly also rode a qualifier for the 200m Sprint, averaging 142rpm for her flying run, and rode in one of the teams for the U17 Teams Sprint. The Mount Gambier riders also
returned from the track meet with many personal best times, having learnt a great deal. Caitlin Ward, Josh Harrison and Che Anthony provided expert coaching assistance with the Mount Gambier riders. The U17 riders have been part of the Limestone Coast Regional Sporting Academy and are indebted to their local coaches Rob Mann, Mike Bakker and Matthew Opperman for help and advice leading up to the titles, along with Damian Buckley and Tony Elletson for their work to ensure the riders were in their best shape. South Australia’s state team will be announced early this year, with riders looking forward to finding out if they have made the team. In the meantime, some riders will continue their track riding in Victoria at some strong postChristmas carnivals. Locally the Mt Gambier Cycling Club look forward to combining with the South Coast Cycling Club for a two day Track Carnival to be held on January 15 and 16 at the Blue Lake Velodrome. Lifestyle1 caught up with the two successful individual performers – Niel Van Niekerk & Molly Opperman.
NIEL VAN NIEKERK
Just as Niel Van Niekerk was hitting his stride as a cyclist COVID hit, affecting not just his ability to compete but also the way he trained but his medal haul at the recent South Australian Junior Track Championships, despite suffering a broken wrist seven weeks out, shows he is still well and truly on track. “Cycling for me has been very challenging over the last two years due to many events being cancelled, including two national completions, as well as new challenges related to training,” Niel
said. “As a result I’ve had to do more riding on my stationary bike and do online racing.” And in the end, one of his highlights from the past 12 months was an online event where he came second in a national simulated road race. Given the ill-timed injury leading into the recent State track event, the medal haul was also a highlight for 2021. “Breaking my wrist prevented me from riding on my road or track bike and could only do limited training on the stationary bike,” Niel said. “My cast came off one week prior to the State Championships and I was very nervous that I would not be able to perform well. With that in mind I was extremely happy with my results at states, particularly the silver medals I got for the sprint and scratch race.” Niel has been riding since he was seven when a friend invited him to get into cycling. “I loved it and I’ve been riding ever since then,” he said. “I enjoy being fit, travelling for events and also enjoy the rush that comes with the competitions. I’m naturally a competitive person, so the sport complements my personality.” Fingers crossed, that love of competition will be in action for most of 2022 with plenty on Niel’s cycling calendar as he looks to continue to make his mark on the
“...my cast came off one week prior to the State Championships and I was very nervous that I would not be able to perform well...with that in mind I was extremely happy with my results at states...” Niel van Niekerk
State and national stage, starting with the Australian Junior Track Series in Melbourne last weekend before returning to his home track for a Mount Gambier Cycling Club carnival next weekend. “We hope to go the Melbourne again end of February for the Victorian state championships to see how we compare against them and if we get selected for the State team again we will go up to Brisbane for Nationals at end of March,” Niel said. “We really hope nationals go ahead, as the previous two were cancelled.” And Niel has set himself some clear goals if he earns State selection. “We aim to win a gold medal in the Team Pursuit at Nationals and I hope to ride the SASI qualifying time in the individual pursuit,” he said. “I also hope to secure a scholarship this year to allow me to attend school in Adelaide, which will give me more cycling opportunities.” Opportunities that will build on the solid grounding Niel has already enjoyed having been part of the Limestone Coast Regional Sporting Academy, which runs a specialist cycling program, including access to the State’s top coaches, as well as providing other strength and conditioning, nutrition and other education for young athletes. “It has been great to have more of a social experience and have a team of other riders to train with at the academy,” Niel said. “It can be very challenging to sit on a bike for hours all by yourself.” Parental support is also critical, along with having healthy rivalry with fellow cyclists. “My friend’s dad got me into cycling, but my dad has been supporting me a lot over the last six years,” Niel said. “I’m fortunate that the best cyclist in my age group in Australia lives in SA, so I’ve been able to push myself to try and be competitive and measure against him.” And he has a plan on how to further develop his skills over the coming 12 months. “I am definitely going to work on endurance riding, basically the track individual pursuit, and refining my strategies for road cycling,” Niel said. “I’ve had limited opportunities to work on my cycling strategies because of being regional and not attending group rides in Adelaide frequently. I enjoy both track and road cycling but probably have more fun on the track. I’ve been doing sprints and endurance to
“...I am only in Year 6 and have a long career left in sport so I want to enjoy it, have fun and make lots of friends...” Molly Opperman
“...I think I’m better suited for endurance riding, which can be used on some of the longer track events, as well as most road events ...” Niel van Niekerk date and I think I’m better suited for endurance riding, which can be used on some of the longer track events, as well as most road events so I’ll definitely be focussing more on endurance going forward.” MOLLY OPPERMAN The Opperman name is synonymous with cycling in this region and the youngest member of the family – Molly – is now starting to carve her own reputation, competing in Under 13 competitions. “My Dad and my brothers rode so I thought that I’d give it a go,” Molly said. “I enjoy pushing myself that little bit harder and being the best rider I can be. I also do cheerleading and that has helped my core strength on the bike.” Results from the past 12 months has seen Molly’s star rise, picking up sashes at races in Casterton, taking out the ASW Junior Classic and a strong performance, including medals, at the recent South Australian Junior Track Championships, as well as
spending the Christmas period chasing the tougher competition in Victoria at the Christmas Carnivals, where she has again snared three victories. “I was really happy with my form at state titles – dad prepared me well,” Molly said., taking advantage of the wealth of experience her father, Matthew Opperman, brings to her cycling career. She now has her sights set on the Mount Gambier Cycling Club Carnival this weekend and then heading to Melbourne for some more of that tough Victorian competition. Still so young, Molly is still dabbling in both road and track and she looks to find her niche. “I prefer the road but I like track too, especially the Bendigo
“...I enjoy pushing myself that little bit harder and being the best rider I can be...” Molly Opperman
track and I really like riding on the Superdrome in Adelaide, riding up high,” Molly said. “My dad thinks I am better on the track as I am strong and a good sprinter.” Regardless of where Molly’s future lies, she knows there is no substitute for hard work. “I just have to train hard, focus on some new skills and continue to be the best I can be,” she said. “I will be working on some endurance and improving some of the techniques I need to get better. I am only in Year 6 and have a long career left in sport so I want to enjoy it, have fun and make lots of friends.” And friendship has been a big part of developing her love of cycling. “I have made lots of friends in cycling and I look up to them especially Pru Riddoch and Olivia Sens,” Molly said. She has also already had access to some impressive elite coaches as well. “I am a fan of Tim Decker, the Australian coach, as well as Sam Welsford, who rode at the Tokyo Olympics,” Molly said, with Decker, in particular, having been a regular visitor to the region to work with the local cycling cohort. Of course her dad is also a big part of her cycling career and she enjoys watching his successes as well and while we don’t always associate the influence of spectators in cycling, Molly finds that king of support motivating. “I really like it when people cheer for me on the sidelines as it pushes me harder.” GREAT TEAM WORK: (Opp. page top) Kai Arbery, Jami Buckley, Paddy Langsmith & Niel van Niekerk IMPRESSIVE MEDAL HAUL: (Opp. page bottom left) Niel van Niekerk with his swag of State championship medals. YOUNG CHAMPION: (Above) Molly Opperman had a successful South Australian Junior Track Championships
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Dunnicliff & Stewart win 2-4-2
Last week the field was much better than the previous week when only 18 players took part in the 2-4-2 game at the Millicent Bowls Club. This week 36 players enjoyed 20 ends of bowls with the rain holding off until players were packing up and then down it came in very large drops. The winning team for last week and the first for 2022 was Peter Dunnicliff and Kym Stewart finishing the game with a score of 36+18 and taking home $36 each. Coming in second with a score of 35+16 was the team of Ian Ross and Neil Whelan receiving a $5 bar voucher each. Other winning teams for the day were, Jim Campbell, John Scudds 33+10. Denis Clifford, Eddie Hann 32+11. Joy Warren, Aaron Emonson 32+3. Peter Hyland, Iain Campbell 31+14. Arthur O’Connell, Steve Carnellor 31+2. Robert Radley, Jan Buhlmann 31+2. Ross Warren, Rod Gibbs 30+2. All bowlers in the South East are reminded of the up and coming Herb Henderson Men’s Fours being played on January 26 in Millicent. If you would like to enter a team please contact club president Peter Hyland. 2-4-2 WINNERS: (Above top) Peter Dunnicliff & Kym Stewart 2-4-2 RUNNERS UP: (Above bottom) Neil Whelan & Ian Ross
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On target at SE Field & Game Xmas shoot Final sporting clays shoot of the year ends with a countback
Ninety-seven sporting clays shooters nominated for the final event of last year which was a 50 Targets sponsored by South East Vets, South West Freight and Whitty Engineering with prizes supplied by Collins Court Butchers. Jamie Dunn (47/50) claimed the Gambier Shooting Supplies High Gun after a countback with Jeremy Kent. Charles Wallis (19/20) won the 20 target Side x Side Compak event over Jeremy Kent and Declan Wright, also after a countback, with both shooting 19/20. The day rounded out with a magnificent Christmas dinner with meats supplied by Shelton’s Butchers prepared by the canteen crew. 1. Gambier Shooting Supplies High Gun winner Jamie Dunn (right) & sponsor representative Ben Hastings 2. Side x Side Winners Declan Wright, Jeremy Kent & Charles Wallis 3. Ladies - Tarsha Bellinger, Tamara VonStanke & Nicola Harradine 4. AA Grade - Sponsor Andrew Hoare with Jeremy Kent, Ken Atkin & Jamie Dunn 5. Sub Juniors - Kain Ashby, Shakielle VonStanke & Will VonStanke 6. Juniors - Kody Vanderhorst, Declan Wright & Ben Hastings 7. Seniors - Andrew Hoare with Chris Wright, Greg Kessagian & Ernie Scheidl 8. B Grade - Andrew Hoare with Phillip Crane, Dale Smith & Charles Wallis 9. C Grade - Andrew Hoare with John McIntyre, Matt Crook & Duane Bell 10. Veterans - Rolf Bugden, Wayne Evans, sponsor Andrew Hoare & Neville Kent 11. A Grade - Andrew Hoare with Bill Dyson, Rob Whitty & Tony Sellars
Kent crowned the Champion of Champions
The Champion of Champions shoot off was also held at the Christmas shoot for te SE Field & Game and with Ron Rhook from Western Victoria unable to attend, the committee invited Declan Wright to participate as a wildcard entry to join his father Chris Wright, Gavin Dyson, Jamie Dunn and Jeremy Kent. After a brief rain delay a good sized crowd gathered as 24 targets were shot on the old style sporting clay layout. Dunn, Dyson and Kent were tied which necessitated the shoot off went to sudden death. Jeremy Kent withstood the pressure to claim the title, sponsored by Elders Gambier Farm Supplies. CHAMPION OF CHAMPIONS: (Left)President Charles Wallis presenting winner Jeremy Kent with trophy. THE BEST OF THE BEST: (Above) The Champion of Champions field - Jeremy Kent, Gavin Dyson, Declan Wright, Chris Wright & Jamie Dunn
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Finals washed out Attention now turns to King’s Challenge
They scrambled through 27 of the 30 programmed races but the weather eventually won and the Borderline Speedway was unable to run the finals of its blockbuster January 7 event. Borderline Speedway president Cary Jennings said it took all the energies of the Borderline volunteers to get the track up to scratch initially, courtesy of the weather in the lead up to Friday’s racing and they received the earned plaudits from competitors to get the program off and racing. “The track conditions weren’t great to start off with but they improved and we were running really well until about 9pm,” the speedway president said. That was when light drizzle started falling and the on track incidents followed in the wingless sprints B Main final.
“As soon as the rain got heavier it just became too hard to keep racing,” Jennings said. “We got the tractors out to try and make the track acceptable for racing but along with the competitors we realised the night just couldn’t go ahead.” It meant of lap eight of the 30 lap final to decide the South Australian Speedcar Title the night was called off with the only three races not going ahead being the three scheduled finals of the headline acts on the January 7 program.
“Up until then we had enjoyed a good night’s racing in the heats but Mother Nature came along and that was it,” Jennings said. All attention now turns to the Borderline Speedway’s premier event, the King’s Challenge, on January 20. Crowd favourite James McFadden (pictured above) is already a confirmed starter, along with Matt Egel (pictured left after winning at the Borderline Speedway last November) who has been in red hot form this season and already has a Borderline victory to his name. The Stark car will be in action with Daniel Pestka at the wheel, while locals Glen Sutherland and Scott Enderl are also early nominations for their hometown event. Organisers will be hopeful inclement weather, like the late rain on Friday night, stays away, given three of the past five King’s Challenge titles have been won by Mother Nature and not one of the competing drivers. Racing starts at 5pm with a support program that includes junior sedans and wingless sprints.
Speedway Action! 2022 KINGS CHALLENGE with JUNIOR SEDANS & WINGLESS SPRINTS
Thursday, January 20th Gates Open 4pm | Racing 5pm
Canteen & Booth Available - NO BYO ALCOHOL
Buy Tickets Online www.borderlinespeedway.com.au Event Subject to COVID Restrictions
SUPPORTED BY: GAMBIER EARTH MOVERS, SHELTONS BUTCHER, STUCKEY ELECTRICAL & OG ROBERTS & CO
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