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FILM CRITIC DAVID STRATTON TO GET SCREEN TIME IN DUBBO DUBBO

PhotoNews News

RSL indoor pool ready to reopen

SAVE the date! Tuesday, June 11, is the grand reopening day for the Dubbo RSL Aquatic and Health Club’s 25-metre heated pool. Pictured celebrating in the soon-to-be-filled pool are Dubbo RSL Club staff along with members of the Dubbo Ducks Swimming

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Club who have been longtime regular users of the facility and are quacking with happiness that they’ll be back swimming in their home pool again soon! Thanks to Wayne Mallison Painting for Hire for loaning their scissor lift in the making of this photo.

STORY ❱❱ PAGE 22

PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/SOPHIA ROUSE

COPS CRACKING DOWN IN the same week that drink-driving laws in NSW have been tightened, one of the region’s top cops says police have set their sights on country roads this June long weekend and school holidays. Western Region Commander, Assistant Commissioner Geoff McKechnie, said: “Police across the state’s

west will show no tolerance to anyone breaking the road rules.” Meanwhile, the stricter drink-driving laws which came into effect on Monday should be extended to mobile phone usage will driving, according to some Dubbo residents.

STORY ❱❱ PAGE 3

ALSO INSIDE: Why the end of life doesn’t have to be dire ❱❱ PAGE 6

It’s National Volunteers Week ❱❱ PAGES 18, 28

CALL US with your news 6885 4433 | EMAIL photos@dubbophotonews.com.au | VISIT US at 89 Wingewarra Street, Dubbo


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

ISSUE

Firies will help pay for own compo, Labor says THE State Labor Opposition has slammed the Coalition Government for funding an increase in workers’ compensation coverage for firefighters from the Emergency Services Levy (ESL), which is added to insurance policies. Labor believes the funding should have come from consolidated revenue and the workers compensation scheme itself, rather than bumping up insurance bills. This follows heated debate in the lead-up to the March state election over a government proposal to reform the tax by taking it off insurance bills and adding it to council rates. There was also much criticism that people who don’t insure their property, and so don’t pay the ESL, are getting expensive services for free. Shadow emergency services minister Guy Zangari was scath-

ing in his criticism. “The Berejiklian-Barilaro Government has tried to sneakily pass on the costs of its new measures to increase workers compensation coverage for volunteer and career firefighters onto ordinary people across NSW, including those emergency service workers who the government’s measures are meant to assist,” Mr Zangari said. “The Government decided without telling the public that the funding for these changes would be collected from the Emergency Services Levy. “This means that the costs of these measures will be passed on to ordinary people and to local councils including through a 15 per cent increase to the home insurance ESL levy, which will cost ordinary people – including the career and volunteer firefighters

Guy Zangari

this package is meant to assist – approximately $100 million per year,” he said. He said the Liberals and Nationals made no attempt to explain how these new measures to increase workers compensation coverage for career and volunteer firefighters would be paid for when the bills were passed.

NSW Shadow Treasurer Ryan Park said the NSW Liberals and Nationals have simply not been honest with the public. “They never once said how this package would be paid for and have sneakily passed the cost on to the people of NSW,” Mr Park said. Newly elected Member for Dubbo Dugald Saunders said this cost-sharing arrangement is consistent with how the Emergency Services Levy has been funded historically. “To ensure our state’s firefighters receive the medical support and care they require in their hour of need, the NSW Emergency Services Levy will increase as part of a cost-sharing arrangement with insurers, councils and the government,” Mr Saunders said. “Insurers will meet 73.7 per

cent of the cost, Councils will provide 11.7 per cent, with the Government funding the remaining 14.6 per cent. “Their service sometimes comes at a personal cost to health and safety, and we must ensure we have their back,” Mr Saunders said. The NSW Parliament passed the Workers Compensation Legislation Amendment (Firefighters) Bill 2018 on November 22, 2018, with support from across major and minor parties. This enables eligible firefighters diagnosed with any of 12 specified primary cancers, and who meet the corresponding minimum qualifying periods of service, to automatically be presumed to have developed the cancer because of their firefighting work or volunteer service.

Council calls on NSW Govt to fund Emergency Services Levy increase Published by Panscott Media Pty Ltd Dubbo

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MAYOR of the Dubbo Region Ben Shields has labelled a 20 per cent increase in Dubbo Regional Council’s Emergency Services Levy for 2019-20 ‘excessive’ and called on the NSW Government to fund Council’s almost $200,000 increase from the previous year. From July 1, 2019, the Government plans to collect an additional $160 million (for 201920) to provide better workers’ compensation coverage for volunteer and career firefighters

who are diagnosed with one of 12 specific work-related cancers. Dubbo Regional Council will be hit with an annual fee of $1,219,427. This is an increase of $198,137 on the previous 12 months, and the Government has foreshadowed further increases next year. Councillor Shields said he and the Council supported better conditions for emergency service workers but the NSW Government was being unreasonable by springing such large

increases onto councils with almost no notice. “I feel the fair thing to do is for the Government to cover the additional contributions for all councils for 2019-20 and then work with local government towards the implementation of a fairer system for the future.” Council has already released its draft budget for 2019-20 and the surprise increase, which wasn’t indicated to Council until May 2019, will force an adjustment if it is required.

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019 ROAD SAFETY

PAGE 3 PROFILE

Cops crack down on rural roads

Dianne Russell, Facility Manager at the new RSL Lifecare Centre, Bill Newton VC Gardens ••• I specialise in regional residential aged care and I am very much quality focused. I started with accountancy then went to university for the registered nurse course, then went straight into management with a management diploma, then progressed through all the stages of nursing. When you go right through the system it gives you a true reflection of workloads and allows you to know exactly what all the roles do. I’ve always been regionally based; I was in Narrabri and Tamworth and I’ve had a lot to do with Dubbo. I did a lot of injury management specialist work for injured workers in workplaces and I was involved in the Dubbo region for about 15 years in that area. I managed three different facilities in Narrabri. When this home became available, I thought the chance to commission and start it up would be great – to start a culture right from the beginning. Bill Newton is a Victoria Cross awardee – RSL name their homes after VC awardees. There is a local gentleman who was an awardee but there is another home that has already been named after him. We have a special connection with veterans. Everybody is able to access the home, but veterans take precedence. I think all the recent publicity (surrounding the ‘Inquiry into the Quality of Care in Residential Aged Care Facilities in Australia’) is the best thing that has ever happened in aged care. These cases are very rare, but it puts a blanket cover on everybody. I’m really pleased that they name the places involved because there are also some very good providers. It’s good to see the Commissioner looking at staffing levels, the same as we have looked at staffing levels, and the new model of care has much more staffing available. Sensor flooring has just been installed in the dementia specific unit. It’s an electronic system (the staff) track without having to actually go into a resident’s room and be invasive of their privacy. Staff can see that ‘Mr 12’ is walking around in his room and can watch what sort of movement there is, if he is settling at night, things like that. If someone is on the floor after a fall, our staff can go in straight away to assist instead of just checking on an hourly round. It will be good to see how it all progresses. The demand for aged care is rising. The forecast is in 10 to 15 years there will be more people over 65 than there

By LYDIA PEDRANA

will be under 65. We are living longer because of all the technology and lifestyles. (Aged care facilities) also take the pressure off the hospitals – even though residential homes are not medical facilities, we are staffed 24/7 with registered nurses. ••• z Bill Newton VC Gardens is a new

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Residential Aged Care Home which opened in Dubbo this week. It is located next door to the independent living units at Horizons Village. The new facility is aimed at providing the next progression of care, once the independent living units at Horizons are no longer suitable. – Interview and photo by Wendy Merrick

POLICE will have their sights set on regional and rural roads this June long weekend and school holidays. The pledge comes after 18 people were arrested and 35 charges were laid during Operation Chrome in the Western region last Friday and Saturday. Operation Chrome was a two-day safety enforcement campaign with police targeting speeding, drink and drug-driving, not wearing seatbelts, using a mobile phone behind the wheel and fatigue. Of the 950 random breath tests that were conducted, eight people were charged with drink driving and another seven were banned from driving for 24 hours after random drug testing returned a positive reading for a prohibited drug. The outcome of Operation Chrome has encouraged police to continue targeting poor driving behaviour on country roads. Traffic and Highway Patrol Command Assistant Commissioner Michael Corboy said: “The focus on rural roads will not end because Operation Chrome has. “We are making statewide preparations to be on the road in numbers during the June long weekend and school holidays.” Assistant Commissioner Geoff McKechnie, Commander of the Western Region, said he was astounded at people’s blatant disregard for their own safety. “We are amazed by the number of people who are struggling to get even the basics of road safety correct, such as not

Assistant Commissioner Geoff McKechnie spoke to media in Dubbo this week about the Police Force’s ongoing concerns with driver behaviour.

drinking and driving,” he said. The crackdown announcement comes in the same week drink driving laws in NSW were tightened, meaning anyone caught drink driving in NSW will lose their license for three months and cop a $561 fine. A post regarding the strict new laws on the Dubbo Photo News Facebook page received a positive response from locals and several suggested the same penalties should be applied for drivers caught using their mobile phones. “Should introduce this for mobile phones in hands whilst driving as well,” commented one user. “Good. Maybe the silly bastards will start learning. Do the same for phone users too,” wrote another. The NSW Minister for Police was contacted regarding the suggestion.

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

FEDERAL ELECTION RESULT

STANDARDS

Coulton wins, praises opponents BY NATALIE HOLMES IN what can be described as a gentleman’s election, Nationals candidate Mark Coulton has claimed victory in the seat of Parkes after the nation went to the polls on Saturday. Mr Coulton achieved 66.39 per cent of the vote in the 2019 Federal Election, over Labor’s Jack Ayoub on 33.61 per cent under the Two Candidate Preferred system. The first preference count was: Mark Coulton (50.53 per cent), Jack Ayoub (24.23 per cent), Daniel Jones (Liberal Democrats 7.92 per cent), Will Landers (Independent 7.03 per cent), Petrus Van Der Steen (United Australia Party 6.31 per cent) and David Paull (Greens 3.97 per cent). Pleased with the result which returns him to parliament in his 11th year representing the Parkes electorate, Mr Coulton was also happy about the outcome at a national level. “It is an honour to have been re-elected as the Federal Member for Parkes following the election,” he said. “The people of the Parkes electorate have backed me for a fifth time as their local member, and I couldn’t be more proud. Likewise, I am thrilled that we have achieved an excellent outcome nationally, with the Coalition forming Government again.” Mr Coulton thanked his supporters, voters and opponents for an election that was conducted with dignity and respect. “Thank you to all of my hard-working supporters who

Mark Coulton was returned as Member for Parkes, maintaining once of the strongest margins in Australia. He’s pictured with supporters in Dubbo on Saturday after voting in Moree earlier in the day. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

have made it their business to back me... to voters – thank you for electing me for the fifth time as your voice in the Australian Parliament... to my opponents, thank you for a strong contest of ideas and for a respectful and rewarding campaign.” According to Mr Coulton, the

future of the Parkes electorate is brighter than ever. “It is strong and secure, and will pay dividends to those who are willing to have a go. Representing the people and communities that reside in half of NSW is by no means a small feat, and it is a role I have taken with utmost humility.”

Investment in wild dog management, soil improvement, highway rest stops and small business support were all initiatives announced by Mr Coulton in the lead-up to the election, along with the more pressing issues of transport networks and drought support.

Labor candidate undecided on rerun By LYDIA PEDRANA LABOR candidate for Parkes, Jack Ayoub, isn’t sure whether he will run for the seat again following his loss to re-elected Nationals MP Mark Coulton. “Whether I will run again in Parkes or not is a big question and it’s something that I will weigh up over the coming 12 months,” Mr Ayoub told Dubbo Photo News. “It costs me a great deal

personally and financially and I think I’ve got to weigh up those things, but undoubtedly, I will seek election to public office in the future in some form or another.” For now, Mr Ayoub will return to his aide position at Coonabarabran High School and continue working as a farm hand. He is also contemplating a career in the Army. “I’m very seriously considering trying to gain

entry to Duntroon because I love the country and would like to serve it, so that’s also part of my thinking.” Mr Ayoub secured 33 per cent of the two-party preferred vote compared to Mr Coulton who won with 67 per cent. My Ayoub spoke graciously about his defeat, praising his opponent for being “one of the true gentlemen of Australian politics”.

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“It made my running in Parkes all the more enjoyable that he was my opponent because we could appear on radio together and in the media and have a genuine debate about our party’s policies rather than our personal faults,” My Ayoub said. “I think the fact that we were able to maintain a good public discourse is an example to campaigns all across the country, I really do believe that.”

Reprints of your fave photos Most photos published in Dubbo Photo News are available to buy as reprints for private use. Call us during office hours for more details: 6885 4433.

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CWA drives wicked ban MEMBERS of the Country Women’s Association of NSW are calling for derogatory slogans plastered across vehicles to be banned from the state’s road. The CWA of NSW passed a motion at their State Conference earlier this month to make vehicles bearing racist, sexist and violent material illegal. Delegates took particular issue with car rental company, Wicked Campers, which has previously come under fire for being rude and offensive. In recent images posted to the company’s Instagram page, vans are covered in sexual and drug references. CWA of NSW State President Stephanie Stanhope (pictured) said offensive messaging are “way out of step with community standards”. “It’s time every state took a stand on these unacceptable slogans and organisations like ours supported the changes necessary to eliminate this kind of disrespect from our communities. When statements and slogans degrade people and cause an enormous amount of offence, then it’s time to act.” Ms Stanhope also said slogans of this nature spark confronting questions from children. “Anyone can see and read these slogans as the vehicles are right in front of people on the roads, parked in the street and beside families in the camp ground. Parents driving with children are confronted with questions about what the words and messages mean.” Queensland, the ACT and Tasmania have already passed legislation which allows a vehicle to be deregistered if it breaches Advertising Standards. The CWA of NSW hopes the NSW state government will follow suit and encouraged action at a federal level. In response, a Transport for NSW spokesperson said: “There are no Wicked Campers registered in NSW. “If necessary, and in the interests of consistency, the NSW government would consider adopting the approach recently introduced by the Queensland government to regulate these types of vehicles if they are ever registered in NSW.” Wicked Campers has been contacted for comment.

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

PALLIATIVE CARE WEEK

TRIVIA TEST

Why the end of life doesn’t have to be dire By LYDIA PEDRANA THERE are currently 145 active palliative care patients and seven palliative care nurses in the Dubbo region, but no full-time palliative care doctor. With funding available, one of the country’s most formidable palliative care advocates is urging health authorities to advertise the role overseas. Dr Yvonne McMaster OAM was one of the first palliative care specialists in Australia and she has dedicated her retired life to fight for palliative funding and resources across the state, particularly focusing on rural areas. “I’ve been back and forth to Dubbo quite a lot of times and I have big, big heart for Dubbo and I’m very keen to get a palliative care doctor for Dubbo,” Dr McMaster told Dubbo Photo News. “We have funding for one, which is great, but I don’t think we have been extending ourselves enough in the advertising, to be honest.” Dr McMaster believes many Australian doctors tend to choose to specialise in palliative care later in their medical careers and may not be in a position to relocate their lives to a regional town. Her suggestion is to look for

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IN BRIEF Leading palliative care advocate Dr Yvonne McMaster says recruiters should look overseas to find a full-time palliative care doctor for Dubbo. Funding was allocated last year, but the position is yet to be filled. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

“That is a marvellous help. specialised doctors in the United Kingdom, where palliative care They meet with the wonderful was established in the 1960s, palliative care nurses to see the decades before it became a recog- patients who need to be seen and talk to the GPs and specialists,” nised specialty in Australia. “What I’m really trying to do is she added. Dr McMaster also believes the get the local health district and the local government, both of federal Coalition’s weekend victothem, to be focused on the idea ry is good news for palliative care that we could bring people from in Dubbo. “One of the Coalition’s promBritain or from Ireland – they are the two places we can get the best ises for the election was 100 adpalliative care people – who are ditional palliative care nurses willing to come and do palliative for the state, of which two thirds care in Dubbo,” Dr McMaster said. were for rural areas,” she said. “That means Dubbo should “Palliative care only became a definitely be getting the funding specialty for doctors here in 1998. It really didn’t reach Australia un- for an additional palliative care til the ‘70s. I actually went to Eng- nurse and that is a huge help.” With this week marking Naland and studied what they were tional Palliative Care Week (May doing in Britain and brought that back to Sydney, and it took from 19-25), Dr McMaster stressed that the ‘70s to the late ‘90s until doc- palliative care isn’t just about death. tors could become specialists.” “Palliative care isn’t just about Asked how palliative dying. It’s very hocare patients in Dublistic and it’s really bo are being cared for about making life at the moment, Dr Mc- ` Palliative easier for people,” Master said: “The local care isn’t just she said. doctors try to manage, about dying. It’s “Palliative care the GPs and specialists, very holistic comes from the but also what we do word palliate, have is a fly-in fly-out and it’s really which means to about making doctor who comes (to relieve, and palliDubbo) once a month life easier for care doesn’t from one of the big city people... a ative try to necessarily hospitals.

Palliative Care: What the public thinks In conjunction with National Palliative Care Week, Palliative Care Australia released data which states 79 per cent of Australians believe it’s important to talk about their preferences for care at the end of life. Despite this, only 25 per cent of Australian’s have actually spoken to their family and 6 per cent have talked to a doctor. A survey also revealed the four most important things to Australians at the end of life are: 1. Being free from pain 2. Being in the place they choose 3. Being able to enjoy their last days 4. Having support from people close to them

cure a condition; it tries to relieve the symptoms of conditions.” Dr McMaster also explained that palliative care is usually delivered to patients by a team of experts which may include a doctor, nurse, social worker, physiotherapy and occupational therapist. It can also extend to family members in the way of bereavement services following the death of a loved one.

Domestic Violence stats to be updated next month THE December 2018 report from the NSW Bureau of Crime Statistics and Research (BOSCAR) showed at the time that domestic violence incidences in Dubbo had surged 64.5 per cent over the previous two years. An average of 81 domestic assaults occur daily in NSW but Dubbo’s rate of offence sat at three times higher than the statewide average – the city has the sixth highest number of domestic violence incidents in the state per capita. Walgett is the state’s number one DV hotspot, followed by Coonamble, Moree Plains, Narromine and Broken Hill. BOSCAR will release new figures next month.

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

WHAT KIDS SAY

HEADSPACE DUBBO

Help sought as demand increases for youth mental health service By LYDIA PEDRANA

Indi Smith Age: I’m four and Leo is my friend. Favourite song? I think I like ‘Incy Wincy Spider’ and that one is the river. Favourite colour? I think I just like rainbow! Favourite game? Dinosaur rock and I like the lollipop game Who is your best friend? Leon! What makes you laugh? When I do funny stuff, just funny stuff! What makes you sad? When crocodiles eat me What are you afraid of? Dinosaurs! If you could change your name, what would it be? Indi! What are you really good at? Doing backflips and handstands What is your favourite thing to eat for lunch? Donuts! What is your favourite fruit? Olive fruit. Ooh yeah... and strawberries What do you want to be when you grow up? Lily How old is grown up? This big! (Lifts hand over head) like you! (points to photographer)

AS the demand for youth mental health services increases, Headspace Dubbo is encouraging local businesses to get behind the organisation. While they can’t pinpoint why the demand has increased, one likely reason is the drought which has taken a major toll on the community and surrounding areas, according to Community and Youth Engagement Coordinator, Amy Mines. “Obviously, the drought has affected a lot of families and we’ve seen more young people affected by drought and what it’s doing to their families, so the demand has increased,” she said. “And while Headspace is a Dubbo centre, because we are on the doorstep to rural and remote areas, we do see families bringing their young people in from all around.” Providing free, confidential and non-judgmental support to young people aged between

12 and 25 years, Headspace was established in Dubbo in 2015. Ms Mines said Headspace Dubbo has run primarily on government funding over the past four years, but is now turning to the community for support. But Headspace isn’t just another charity looking for spare change. “If a business is looking to support us, I guess their first question is how? Is it just money that they want? And it’s certainly not just money that we are after, quite often we can benefit from in-kind supports rather than a monetary contribution,” Ms Mines told Dubbo Photo News. “Just one example is that there could be an accountant or financial advisory firm out there that would be happy to offer free tax returns for young people, but that’s just one of many different ways a business could be involved.” And the organisation isn’t just looking to take, but rather

hopes to build an ongoing relationship, beneficial to both parties. “We certainly don’t want it to be a one-sided relationship with local businesses. Headsapce could see what support a business has in place for their staff in a mental health perspective, and if we could give them some mental health education or put them in touch with someone who could offer mental health first aid training – we are looking for that kind of two-way relationship,” Ms Mines said. “In the long run, we end up with a much more mental health ready and aware community.” Ms Mines also outlined the extensive range of services that Headspace offers to our young citizens. “We are just one of 113 centres across Australia but basically the ethos of the Headspace brand is to be a one-stop shop for young people” she said. “We have a GP that is here

RURAL HEALTH MATTERS

once a week, we have a sexual health nurse, we have Centrelink coming in and offering advice on queries around what people might be entitled to, and we have financial counsellors who can help youth set up a budget or maybe look at problem gambling.” They also hold mental health awareness workshops in local schools and offer oneon-one online and telephone counselling to young peo-

ADVERTORIAL

The balancing act of antibiotic use Ged Hawthorn, Senior Clinical Pharmacist Antibiotics are a precious resource and play a vital role in treating life threatening bacterial infections. However, our society has become very dependent on using antibiotics, sometimes unnecessarily, which will mean that some antibiotics will no longer work when we really need them. The World Health Organisation has labelled antimicrobial resistance as one of the greatest threats to global health. A post antibiotic era, where common infections caused by multi-resistant organisms do not respond to antibiotics that may have worked in the past, is a reality. Using antibiotics when they are not needed has two unintentional side effects. Firstly, it can weaken your own bodies natural defence, which makes you more likely to get infections from other germs, but it also contributes to promoting antimicrobial resistance which threatens the health of our whole society.

What can we do to reduce antimicrobial resistance? Each year your family will probably have colds, sore throats and viruses. We all would like our children to get better as quickly as possible, but we shouldn’t put pressure on our GP to prescribe antibiotics. A cold should resolve in 7-10 days and an ear ache usually resolves on its own within 2 days. When symptoms persist longer than this your doctor will do some additional investigation to work out whether antibiotics are required.

You may be surprised to hear that antibiotics should only be taken for as long as needed. Shortening the duration minimises the development of resistance. Unless treating deep seated infections, repeats for antibiotics are often not necessary. The number of tablets in a box may exceed the duration that is needed. For example, for a woman with a urinary tract infection, three days of antibiotics is often sufficient, but the box usually has seven days supply. Remember to ask your doctor how long you need to take your antibiotics. Your family can help prevent the spread of infections by regularly washing your hands and keeping up to date with vaccinations.

Taking antibiotics? Improve your gut health to minimise short term side effects If you are taking antibiotics these may cause inflammation in the gut. You can help healthy bacteria grow by limiting alcohol, processed foods and sugar in your diet which can irritate your digestive system. You can also increase your intake of prebiotic and probiotic foods as well. Prebiotics are plant fibre rich foods that act as a fertiliser for the good bacteria in your gut. These can be found most commonly in almonds, apples, bananas, garlic, onions, leeks and Jerusalem artichokes, however increasing the number of fruits, vegetables, legumes (beans, chickpeas and lentils), nuts, seeds, and whole grains will help overall.

Probiotics are live bacteria that can be found in yogurt and other fermented foods such as sauerkraut or kombucha and they add to the population of healthy microbes in your gut. Whilst it is important to avoid unnecessary use of antibiotics, they are also life-saving medications that should be used when needed. If you or someone in your family is unwell, in pain, have high fever or your symptoms last for more than week, you should see your family GP who will recommend the best course of action.

Where can I get more information? For more information on the use of antibiotics visit the Australian Parenting Network website (raisingchildren.net.au) or the Health Direct website (healthdirect.gov.au/antibiotic-resistance)

FOOD FOR THOUGHT

Common colds and flu are viral infections, taking antibiotics will not help these conditions. Bugs in your stomach can remain resistant to antibiotics for up to one year after taking a course. There is developing research linking overuse of antibiotics to longer term side effects such as obesity, diabetes, depression, asthma, allergies and some auto-immune diseases.

Ged Hawthorn Senior Clinical Pharmacist

Ged Hawthorn is a clinical pharmacist with a keen interest in rural health. Raised on a property near Forbes, Ged completed his education in country NSW. Since graduating, he has worked in rural and remote regions of NSW and has been active in developing the next generation of rural health leaders. Ged has a keen interest in antimicrobial stewardship and heads up the antimicrobial stewardship program at Orange Health Service. Outside of his work at Orange Base Hospital, Ged is a guest lecturer for The University of Sydney School of Rural Health at their campus’ in Orange and is a keen furniture maker. Ged is working towards the goal of being able to have a balance of the best of both the worlds of farming and pharmacy in the future.


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

4 4 4

YOUR STARS Stars for DPN20190523 *** ARIES: You’ll have an action-packed week and put ideas that inspire you into practice. Our greatest achievements grow out of our dreams. TAURUS: Someone close to you might need your assistance. You’ll feel weighed down by health issues or growing fatigue. Take the time to recharge and recover. GEMINI: You’ll enlarge your social circle and professional network. You’ll take the reins planning a large-scale event that turns out to be a huge success. CANCER: You’ll feel overburdened with professional and familial responsibilities. If you have young children, you’ll actively involve yourself in their more important scholastic activities. LEO: The time has come to plan your next holiday. Indulge yourself with a trip worthy of royalty. There will be many small tasks to take care

of in preparation of an event that will be well attended. VIRGO: Are you feeling frantic and emotional? Big disruptions such as a move are on the horizon. You’ll need to make profound changes in order to give yourself a stronger foundation. LIBRA: Your love life will occupy much of your attention during the week. The main goal will be to work with your partner to plan your future together. If you’re single, you’ll become more proactive in seeking out your soul mate. SCORPIO: You’ll pay special attention to your health. You might start a new diet that will prove to be quite effective. The results will show quickly and many people will imitate you in order to have the same success. SAGITTARIUS: You’ll

stand out in a big way within a group. You’ll be fairly proud of this and feel emboldened. This will bolster your reputation as a leader among your peers and possibly within the company you work for. CAPRICORN: You’ll may decide to buy or sell a new property on a whim. If so, you’ll find a place that suits your family’s needs perfectly – even if it’s a last-minute decision. AQUARIUS: You’ll have lots to talk about. You’ll give a speech and be warmly applauded. Also, you’ll reach out to people who can help you resolve a financial matter. PISCES: You’ll have a lot of shopping to do this week. Don’t worry too much about getting the best price or about negotiating the best repayment conditions for a loan; you might just save money on the interest payments. The luckiest signs this week: Gemini, Cancer and Leo.

HEALTH & SAFETY

Dubbo Woolworths included in nationwide rollout of defibrillators The Headspace Dubbo team includes Michele Blackman, Cindy Neilson (Youth Frontiers), Carole Bayley (Individual Placement Support, or ‘IPS’), Amy Mines, Candice Edwards and Christina Rodgers. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/EMY LOU PHOTOGRAPHY

ple and their families through their eHeadspace program. Since it opened in town, Headspace has helped roughly 1500 young people and delivered more than 10,000 appointments. “Those appointments can be anything from a one-off appointment with a GP or it could be a long-term

intervention with one of our mental health clinicians, or an appointment with our sexual health nurses for a sexually transmitted infection (STI) check,” Ms Mines explained. Ms Mines encourages any local businesses interested in helping Headspace Dubbo to arrange time for a coffee and tour of the centre.

WOOLWORTHS Food Group has confirmed to Dubbo Photo News that all three Dubbo supermarkets – at Riverdale, Delroy Park and Orana Mall – will be receiving Automated External Defibrillators (AEDs) by the end of June as part of a nationwide rollout. The group’s strategy is to prioritise rural and regional communities, or areas where it may be hard to access a medical site. All Woolworths stores already have a first aid responder who will also be trained in operating the AED, however the AED is designed to be used by anyone with easy-to-follow step-by-step audio instructions provided when the device is needed. The Heart Foundation says 10,000 people die from cardiac arrest each year.

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Because the Dubbo Region is the best place to build your career DUBBO WORKS is highlighting the excellent career and learning opportunities the Dubbo region offers. DUBBO WORKS is a community-building initiative brought to you by Fletcher International Exports and Dubbo Photo News. To contribute ideas, email dubboworks@dubbophotonews.com.au phone 6885 4433.

SMALL BUSINESS CAREER

Local bar scene gets shaken, not stirred By LYDIA PEDRANA

EXPLORING the ‘what if’ has been Tenelle Bond’s philosophy while making her lifelong dream to open a bar come true. As the brains behind Dubbo’s hottest new concept venue, The Establishment Bar, Mrs Bond and her husband Robert have spent the last five years perfecting their vision before taking the plunge and opening the doors to the 1930s speakeasy-inspired lounge in February. “The passion never died for me. I hit so many road blocks over those five years, I questioned and wondered whether I was doing the right thing for my family, but what have we got to lose,” Mrs Bond told Dubbo Photo News. “If it doesn’t work, we can bounce back. We are young enough to go and get another job. But what if it works?” Now, only three months in, it’s working. Having been in the hospitality industry most of her life, Mrs Bond saw a gap for a niche bar in the Dubbo market. “I’ve always had a bit of a passion for opening my own little café bar and we thought Dubbo was relatively untouched so why not take the punt and go for it,” she said.

“I’ve always had a bit of a nostalgic sense about me and I love the idea of living the old through the new. I really wanted to create that old jazz club vibe, a lounge bar-feel, where you could just go and hangout and it’s what Dubbo was missing.” Describing it as “moody and intimate”, Mrs Bond wants The Establishment Bar to be on par with any metro venue. “My whole ambition is to give people an experience that they don’t have to drive four hours to have,” she said. “Just because we are in a rural town, it doesn’t mean that we should miss out. It shouldn’t mean we can’t have the little luxuries that people have in the city.” The Bonds are also attempting to offer a point of difference when it comes to opening hours, running a Thursday to Monday operation. “There’s no 9 to 5 anymore, there’s no Monday to Friday, and a lot of us work in hospitality or the service industry,” Mrs Bond explained. “By opening Sundays and Mondays when a lot of other places around town are closed, gives these workers somewhere to go.” With a lengthy spirit menu, live entertainment and cock-

tail specials, it’s little wonder the lounge has been warmly received by the community. “It’s so nice when people walk through the door and say, ‘Oh wow I wasn’t expecting this’ or ‘This doesn’t feel like we are in Dubbo,’” Mrs Bond laughed. “It’s been very well received so far but there’s still a lot of people who don’t know about us or don’t know where to find us. In line with the speakeasy vibe, we aren’t exactly hidden, but we are off the beaten track. It’s like a little adult treasure hunt I think.” And although things are going well so far, Mrs Bond is calling for the community to continue to support small businesses in the area. “If you drive down the main street in Dubbo, there’s so many shops here – and people are wanting them – but people also need to get out and support them because owners can’t sustain their businesses if you don’t go and visit them.” The Establishment Bar is located in Macquarie Street, near the Old Dubbo Gaol. ••• Tenelle Bond started planning to start her own business, The Establishment Bar, five years ago. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/EMY LOU PHOTOGRAPHY

UPSKILLING

Sand Goanna owner says: ‘Never take a step back’ By JOHN RYAN TOM Saul is barely into his 20s and yet he’s already made a significant career change, transitioning from being a tradie making benches people eat food off, into serving the food they’re eating. “I used to be a cabinet maker and now I own the Sand Goanna – a big difference,” Mr Saul said. The Sand Goanna has been one of this year’s success stories in the CBD and he says interacting with multitudes of customers has been a challenge, but a great learning experience. “It’s definitely a big learning curve: the customer service behind everything, the different people you have to deal with, and the people you meet is awesome as well.” Dubbo Photo News asked the young café owner if the customer is always right. “Yeah, definitely, except for when they’re not,” Mr Saul

Tom Saul will use his 12-month apprenticeship at a five-star resort near Uluru to learn the high-level skills he wants to bring back to his Dubbo cafe. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

said. His pathway to this new career was an unexpected one. It was only four years ago that Tom Saul, along with

the rest of the family, discovered they had Indigenous heritage. About a year ago he applied for an Indigenous hospitality traineeship but hadn’t heard back

about his chances. “I was out of a job and Mum asked me if I was interested in managing the Sand Goanna for her if she bought it. I had a bit of mon-

ey saved up so I bought it with her and was thrown into it,” Mr Saul said. “I came in blind really and I’ve just learnt so much. There’s not one big thing that I’ve learnt, it’s everything really. We’re getting awesome feedback, everyone loves the coffee, loves the food... honestly, you couldn’t wish for anything else. “Our chef’s awesome. She was working here when we bought the place and we made her head chef and she’s just taken off with it,” he said. There is a twist to this story – just as he was getting into the swing of serving his customers at his new business, Mr Saul heard good news about the hospitality traineeship he had applied for. Now he’s in the industry, he sees it as a sign he’s taken the right path. “I’m going off to Ayers Rock Resort, a five-star resort about half an hour away from Uluru. I’m do-

ing an Indigenous traineeship through them for 12 months, so learning about all aspects of the industry from leaders in the field will be invaluable for when I come back home,” Mr Saul said. “It’s going to be awesome for me, I can’t wait for the experience out there and all the knowledge I’ll get from it, and I’ll definitely come back and help run the café again. It’s only a 12-month traineeship. “I never knew that we were Indigenous until about three or four years ago, and since then it’s been so spiritual to find out so much about the culture, my family, the past, our heritage – and the sand goanna is our totem animal,” he explained. Mr Saul believes there’s so much untapped potential in regional Australia and has this simple advice for other young people when it comes to having a go: “Go for it – like, never take a step back.”


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

To contribute ideas: email dubboworks@dubbophotonews.com.au phone 6885 4433 txt 0429 452 245 WORKPLACE

Collaborations help keep jobless rate down By JOHN RYAN LOCAL businesses working effectively together is helping keep the unemployment rate in Dubbo below the average for regional areas, according to the region’s biggest private employer. Fletcher International Exports has partnered with Job Service Providers around town such as Sureway and Joblink Plus to provide “information sessions” to potential workers, and Fletcher’s HR manager Maddy Herbert says those providers are helping make sure all potential employees have a good understanding of Fletcher International and what opportunities are available with the company. “These sessions help establish

a familiarity with the company and give job seekers an opportunity to ask any questions they may have about the company itself,” Ms Herbert told Dubbo Photo News. “It often results in deeper discussion around topics such as the industry as a whole, the effects of drought and issues faced by job seekers within the community.” With the Orana region’s unemployment rate at just 2.2 per cent (Dubbo’s rate is actually sitting at 1.8 per cent), she said Fletcher’s continues to focus on employing locals and maintaining job security for their team of 800, even during tough seasons. “The Fletcher family are locals employing locals, celebrating more than 30 years in the Dubbo community,” Ms Herbert

said. “Partnering with local organisations allows the company to continue to strengthen our ties to the community and give Dubbo’s people a fair go.” Sureway Dubbo’s senior employer relationship coordinator Alina Zimmerman says the organisation’s ongoing relationship with Fletcher International is vital. “Putting our jobseekers into work at Fletcher’s changes their lives and benefits the local community,” Ms Zimmerman said. “To see the jobseekers and the difference it makes in their lives is very rewarding. “We hold regular information sessions that are always well received, with positive feedback and keen applicants that want to work at Fletcher’s,” she said.

# DUBBO JOBS COUNTER

437 The number of Dubbo jobs being advertised this week on seek.com.au

OPPORTUNITY OF THE WEEK

Fletcher International’s HR manager Maddy Herbert leads an information session during which potential employees are encouraged to ask questions about what it’s like working there.

LOVE YOUR WORK

Events Coordinator, at Taronga Western Plains Zoo Are you motivated, ambitious and have experience coordinating events? Taronga Western Plains Zoo is looking for an experienced, driven and motivated Events Coordinator who is interested in joining a leading organisation in conservation, education, animal management and transformational guest experiences. Taronga offers an attractive salary and real life/work balance in a leading regional tourism establishment. As the successful candidate you will be an extrovert and motivated to meet financial targets through inno-

vative sales prospecting and business development. We are looking for candidates that: Demonstrate excellent interpersonal skills, passion and enthusiasm with a flair for innovation; A proven ability to lead and motivate a diverse team; Demonstrate understanding of current industry trends and marketing activities; Demonstrate an ability to manage complex stakeholder relations, expectations and competing priorities; Experience generating income through innovative sales See seek.com.au for full details

JOIN THE MISSION

DUBBO W WORKS wants you! If you have a unique or interesting job, a career opportuni opportunity or a fascinating y learning option you’d like to share, get in touch with D Dubbo Photo News now. To contr contribute ideas, email dubboworks@dubb dubboworks@dubbophotonews.com. au or phone 68 6885 4433 or visit us at 89 Wingewa Wingewarra Street, Dubbo.

Jennifer Bunt What’s your job? Marketing Assistant Best part of your job? The best part of my job is designing our ad for Dubbo Photo News and working in a fun and positive environment. I love coming to work every day as we are like a big family. Our whole team works together to reach our goals every day and I always feel supported. Best piece of career advice? ALWAYS try your hardest. Best excuse you have given for a sick day? I am sick? If you could work a with a celebrity, who would it be and why? I would love to work with Anne Marie as I love her music and her bubbly personality. I believe she would be super fun to work with. What do you miss about being a kid? The simplicity. Something you can’t live without? Paw Paw cream. If you could ask your pet one question, what would it be? Are you happy? Naughtiest thing you did when you were a child? Feeding my vegetables to the dog. I only ever did it once because I got caught. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/ SOPHIA ROUSE


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

DUBBO FILM FESTIVAL

Stratton’s screen time in Dubbo

Where in our area is shown in this satellite image? Clues: Where a lot of unwanted ‘stuff’ ends up!

EXCLUSIVE By NATALIE HOLMES AN icon of the Australian cinema landscape will soon visit the city to help celebrate Dubbo Film Society’s 30th anniversary. Film critic, historian and author David Stratton is looking forward to a great day of cinema in Dubbo. “I am thrilled to be a part of the Dubbo Film Society’s 30th anniversary celebrations,” he told Dubbo Photo News this week. “Since my teenage years I’ve been involved with the film society movement in small towns, and I wholeheartedly support the dedication and vision of film societies that bring the best of world cinema to their local communities.” Mr Stratton’s first experience of the cinema is a fond memory for him. “From the age of about two, my grandmother took me to the cinema up to four times a week. I still have vivid memories of some of the films we saw – not only the Disney classics like Dumbo, Snow White and Bambi, but westerns, musicals, comedies with Bob Hope and Danny Kaye, and even thrillers that were really quite unsuitable for a small child. I loved them all.” Growing up in the UK, Mr Stratton started his own film society at the age of 19. “My obsession with films led me first to the film society movement and then to the Sydney Film Festival (SFF),” he explained. “I was invited to become the SFF Director in 1966, when I was 26, and I remained in that position for 18 years.” This position led to more and more opportunities, and Mr Stratton’s knowledge and passion became his career. “I was asked by SBS TV to programme feature films on the network and to introduce some of them on camera. I began to review films for the American newspaper Variety. Then I teamed with Margaret Pomeranz for The Movie Show which began in 1986 and continued – as ‘At The Movies’ on the ABC – until 2014. I still review films every week for The Australian.” Mr Stratton’s favourite movie is

WHERE ON GOOGLE EARTH ?

ANSWER: SEE OUR TV+ GUIDE

IN BRIEF

Bourke receives $926,000 for wild dog management

“Singin’ in the Rain” and musicals were among his favourite films as a child and teenager. “Singin’ in the Rain is the best, funniest, most charming and in many ways most original of these movies. I have always been an admirer of Gene Kelly, who co-directed and starred in the movie.” Mr Stratton actually got to meet the late actor whose star rose during the Golden Age of Hollywood. In that regard, Mr Stratton said movies reflect the time and the place of their origin. “They tell us so much about the history of the 20th century. And they last forever.” He also loves Australian cinema and was part of the documentary A Cinematic Life, which provides insight into his own life through an ongoing passion for film. “At their best, Australian movies tell us stories about ourselves and reflect our values, aspirations and achievements. Being part of it (the documentary) was rather unsettling. But I thought director Sally Aitken did a great job with it.” Instrumental in challenging draconian censorship laws in the 1960s and 1970s and dedicating his life to the film industry, Mr Stratton has been described as a national treasure. But it’s not a title that sits well with him. “I think the true national treasures are those unsung heroes and heroines who work as volun-

LANDHOLDERS and community members across the Western region are set to benefit with the news Bourke Shire Council has received $926,000 in funding from the federal government to combat the wild dog problem. The funding will be invested in coordinated baiting, trapping, monitoring and capacity building, involving 16 pest animal control and Landcare groups across six Western Division Shires. Bourke Shire Council has assumed the lead role in the project on behalf of the Brewarrina, Wentworth, Cobar, Central Darling and Broken Hill City Councils. Also successful under the program is Narrabri Shire Council, which received $127,680 to combat biosecurity and pest animal issues in the Pilliga, Gwabegar and Cuttabri districts.

Right: David Stratton, one of Australia’s bestknown film critics, will be here in July for the Dubbo Film Society’s 30th anniversary festival. He names the 1952 film “Singin’ in the Rain” starring Gene Kelly (main photo) as his favourite of all time. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

teers to help the under-privileged,” he said. Being true to his art, Mr Stratton refuses to watch a movie on a digital device – or a plane. And he loves reliving the beautiful moments of cinema. “The vast majority of films produced are designed for the cinema screen and that’s where I see them,” he said. “We can still enjoy the performances of the young Greta Garbo and Humphrey Bogart, something generations born before the advent of cinema could never experience with the leading actors of the day whose work is now lost.” Dubbo Film Society president Steve Clayton is looking forward to Mr Stratton’s visit, where he will be the guest of honour and curator of the special event. “The Dubbo Film Society is proud to be celebrating its 30th year of continuous operation in bringing well-reviewed films of

exceptional quality and from diverse cultures across the globe to its members,” he said. The film festival will feature a retrospective of movies screened during the last 30 years. A shortlist was chosen by committee members with David Stratton curating the final selection. “Over this time, we have screened over 400 films representing a back catalogue of ‘must see’ films from the last three decades and we are determined to make this 30th anniversary celebration a very special event.” z Dubbo Film Society’s 30th anniversary festival will be at the Dubbo Regional Theatre and Convention Centre on Sunday, July 19. Casual or festival subscriptions available at https://davidstratton.eventbrite.com.au. The film society’s next regular screening is on Sunday, May 26, 4pm at DRTCC.

IT’S A RECORD! A new Guinness World Record for the largest cheese tasting event has been set at the annual Kangaroo Valley Show in NSW by 1 000 attendees who are crackers about cheese. The local dairy industry provided the three cheeses required: Old Man Saltbush, Vintage cheddar, and Camembert. The record attempt was made to promote the cheese and dairy industry in the area.

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

LIVE THEATRE

HAPPY BIRTHDAY

An undeniably big story By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY

WHEN internationally celebrated comedian Cassie Workman came out as a Trans woman, she says it was like killing a person that had done nothing wrong. “I felt an enormous amount of guilt. Like I had an obligation to make life easier on those around me. There was a sense they might be hurt and that’s what drove me to keep being who I used to be, for a long time,” she told Dubbo Photo News. “I don’t think that’s an uncommon feeling, but I got over it.” It’s an experience of denial and anguish that informs her latest work, “Giantess”, a comedic stage show she wrote and will perform in Dubbo in June. “It was a show written specifically for non-Trans people to get the idea of feeling like you can’t live your true identity across in a way that was new and relatable and not politicalised. ‘Giantess’ is relevant to anyone who has felt like that,” she said. “Also, I’d like it to be a message of strength for people who are Trans. ‘Giantess’ includes live music, stand-up comedy and il-

Melbourne International Comedy festival’s Most Outstanding Show award-nominee Cassie Workman will perform “Giantess” in Dubbo on Saturday, June 15. PHOTO: SUPPLIED.

lustrations, and tells the story of a six-year-old girl abducted by a troll at a local shopping centre, is locked away and then needs the strength of a giantess to save her. “It is a fable. I’ve had a long

history of writing fables for theatre and I find that there’s a part in everybody’s psyche that’s pure and good and open to new ideas, and it’s a very childlike part, so I often will use fable-type imagery

and metaphor so people can easily internalise what I’m saying.” Non-Trans people have given ‘Giantess’ rave reviews. “I’ve had a really positive response and I think I’ve spent most of my life in denial, so it’s not as though I don’t understand how Trans people and Trans issues are viewed from the outside. “I think that gave me the tools I needed to make a story that explains this experience in a relatable way.” Comedy is a natural vehicle for Cassie’s message. “I think comedy is an excellent medium for any story that is impactful, or stories that are traumatic. I think it has a way that opens people’s minds and hearts and makes them view things in ways they hadn’t previously thought about them,” Ms Workman said. “Even if you have no interest in Trans issues, it’s still a funny show so come along and be told a story and stick around and have a chat,” she said. z “Giantess”, written and performed by Cassie Workman, will be at the Dubbo Regional Theatre on Saturday, June 15, at 8pm. Tickets on sale now from DRTCC.

O

May 23: Joan Collins, English actress, 86. John Newcombe, tennis player, 75. David Graham, golfer, 73. Liz Hayes, 60 Minutes reporter, 63. Drew Carey, US comedian, 61. Paul Sironen, footy player, 54. Jewel, US singer, 45. Kurt Fearnley, wheelchair racer, 39. Ruben Zadkovich, soccer player, 33. Gracie Otto, film director, 32. May 24: Brian Wenzel, Frank Gilroy on A Country Practice, 90. Bob Dylan, US singer, 78. Priscilla Presley, US actress, 73. Jim Broadbent, British actor, 70. Barry O’Farrell, former NSW Premier, 60. Bill Harrigan, footy referee, 59. Kristin Scott Thomas, British actress, 59. Poppy King, businesswoman, 47. Layne Beachley, surfer, 47. Kym Valentine, actress, 42. Anthony Minichiello, footy player, 39. Andy Lee, of Hamish & Andy, 38. Matt Prior, footy player, 32. May 25: Tom T Hall, US country singer, 83. Ian McKellen, English actor, 80. Frank Oz, a hand behind The Muppets, 75. Jacki Weaver, actress, 72. Andrew Clarke, actor, 65. Mike Myers, Canadian actor, 56. Lauryn Hill, US singer, 44. Jonny Wilkinson, English rugby player, 40. Justin Hodges, 37, footy player. May 26: Ernie Carroll, aka Ossie Ostrich, 90. Stevie Nicks, US singer, 71. Hank Williams Jnr, US country singer, 70. Dean Lukin, weightlifter, 59. Lenny Kravitz, US singer, 55. Helena Bonham Carter, UK actress, 53. Crown Prince Frederik of Denmark, 51. Josh Thomas, actor-comedian, 32. May 27: Henry Kissinger, former US Secretary of State, 96. Pauline Hanson, politician, 65. Neil Finn, New Zealand singer, 61. Pat Cash, tennis player, 54. Joseph Fiennes, English actor, 49. Wayne Carey, AFL player, 48. Jamie Oliver, British chef, 44. Michael Hussey, cricketer, 44. May 28: Gladys Knight, US singer, 75. John Fogerty, US singer, 74. Jeff Fenech, boxer, 55. Kylie Minogue, singer-actress, 51 (pictured). Carey Mulligan, British actress, 34. Berrick Barnes, rugby player, 33. May 29: Pete Smith, Sale of the Century voice-over man, 79. Melissa Etheridge, singer, 57. Noel Gallagher, from Oasis, 51. Natarsha Belling, Channel Ten personality, 48. Jo Beth Taylor, from Hey Hey It’s Saturday, 47. Myf Warhurst, regular on TV’s Spicks & Specks, 44. Melanie Brown, Scary Spice, 43. Issac Luke, footy player, 32.

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

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16

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

EMERGENCY ISSUES

The Dubbo Photo News page dedicated to the hard work of our emergency services personnel. Crime Scene Coffs Harbour and the disastrous medical news has rocked his family’s world The 39-year-old is married to Krystle and they have two daughters, Indi, 9, and Maya, just 6. Anyone who wants to help can donate via https://knowlesfamilyappeal.gofundraise.com.au

NEWS OPINION AND ANALYSIS by JOHN RYAN

Man charged over hay fraud IT’S pretty low for people to take advantage of situations like the current drought, so it’s great to see police have charged a 34-year-old man from Parkes with 10 counts of dishonestly obtaining financial advantage by deception. He was allegedly offering to sell fodder to farmers in Dubbo and other areas after payment had been received, but the fodder was not delivered as ordered. Rural crime investigators from the Rural Crime Prevention Team have been investigating alleged fraud offences since January this year which have centred around the offering to sell and deliver hay and grain to various farmers across NSW. Investigators will allege that the fraud involves a monetary value of over $80,000 relating to seven victims. The man will next front Parkes Local Court on June 3. The Rural Crime Prevention Team is asking for any person that has dealt with or paid money to a business in Parkes and has not received their fodder deliveries to call the Rural Crime Investigators on 6862 9999 to report the matter.

LH Ford bridge security increased WHO could believe that the workers strengthening the LH Ford Bridge would have to contend with imbeciles throwing things at them, including, allegedly, a scooter. Now it looks like we’ll see even more taxpayer dollars forked out for security guards that we shouldn’t have to have. Maybe we should spend that money on paintball guns for the crew working under the bridge and let them sort out their problems the old-fashioned way.

Police to the rescue POLICE rescue was in town this past week, running through comprehensive training including a highly visible simulation of a recovery of an injured person from rugged country, utilising one of Dubbo’s highest buildings, Oliver House. According to senior constable Brett Thomas, police came from across the western region includ-

Operation Chrome

Police conducting a training exercise at Oliver House. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

ing officers from Tamworth, Werris Creek, Quirindi, Kandos, Cobar, Coolah and Walgett. “We’ve got 12 members here from all over the western region, we’ve also got some regional enforcement squad guys. We all come together every three months to do vertical training as per the state guidelines,” senior constable Thomas said.

Cops at cricket POLICE Indoor Cricket Tournament vice president Simon Madgwick, who grew up in Dubbo and spent years working on the job in Dubbo and Wellington, said this year’s 36th annual championship, which has adopted Dubbo as its home, was a huge success. He said there were some pretty big egos involved, with plenty of individuals and teams determined to take out the trophy. “This is a momentous occasion, the largest number of teams we’ve ever had. There were 29 teams, with 211 cops from all over the state coming to Dubbo to play indoor cricket,” senior sergeant Madgwick said. “There were 200-plus people here getting accommodation, going out for dinner, so there’s a huge influx of money and people into local business, and then these cops go back to their local communities and they spruik how

good Dubbo is, so it’s a win-win.” He said the tournament has a value that extends way above the sporting arena, with police wanting to participate for a variety of reasons. “Some of these coppers meet one another and they talk to each other about how difficult policing is and we can only talk about these things amongst ourselves,” Snr Sgt Madgwick said. “We can’t go and speak to the general community about what we see, about what we hear, about what we do, and just from the mental health aspect it’s good to

be able to chat with some mates, people who’ve shared the same experiences. “Not all policing is about the fun part, or the exciting parts you see on TV where there are high speed car chases and running after crooks and making those big lockups. Sometimes policing is about delivering death messages and the harder side of things, and we need to be able to debrief one another and talk about these things. “There’s no better place to do it than over a game of indoor cricket and a couple of bevies,” he said.

Legacy appeal

Detective Senior Constable Damien Knowles with Indi and Maya

I SPENT a bit of time with police participating in the Indoor Cricket champs last weekend, and it was pretty humbling the way they all pitched in to help out a mate who was diagnosed with an incurable cancer last week. Most of the 200 cops don’t know Damien Knowles, but what they do know is that he’s a fellow officer with a wife and two young daughters, and they wanted him to know he wasn’t alone. The first bucket to be passed around at Dubbo Sportsworld came back with more than $1000 cash in it, and over the course of the weekend, from donations and raffles, $3500 was raised. Detective Senior Constable Damien Knowles is attached to

THE June long weekend is a danger period that police are targeting when it comes to driver behaviour on western region roads. Operation Chrome has just concluded, a two-day blitz which saw funding from Roads and Maritime Services (RMS) used to deploy 50 extra police on traffic duties on overtime shifts. The operation utilised police from all districts within the Western region, working alongside officers from the Traffic & Highway Patrol Command. Police targeted poor driving behaviours on rural roads – including speeding, drink and drug-driving, not wearing seatbelts, using a mobile phone behind the wheel, and fatigue. These police came from across the force rather than just highway patrol and, according to western region commander Geoff McKechnie, it was a great template to get more cops on the roads. The long weekend will see a much higher focus on roads that normally aren’t targeted, those feeder roads leading to major arterial roads. “We are amazed by the number of people who are struggling to get even the basics of road safety correct, such as not drinking and driving,” Assistant Commissioner McKechnie said. Inspector Jason Bush, Western Region Traffic Tactician, said that if everyone does their part, the roads will be a safer place. “Sadly, we have already lost 33 lives on Western NSW roads this year – most crashes happen in rural and regional areas, which is why you will see us in numbers this long weekend,” inspector Bush said. “We make no apologies for taking licences away from anyone who puts themselves and other road users at risk through dangerous driving behaviours.” z Send your news tips to john.ryan@panscott.com.au or 0429 452 245 txt is best

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

CAREER CHANGE

Around the world and back home again Rev Carl Palmer, centre, at the official ordination ceremony on April 13 with priest Natalie Quince and deacon Liesel Walters.

By NATALIE HOLMES AS a former teacher, newly-ordained deacon Carl Palmer has a sound understanding of extending good values and leadership to others. And while his career has changed, Rev Palmer’s life has come full circle with his inception into the Anglican Parish of Wellington. “In 1993, I was a high school maths and science teacher and principal of Wellington Christian School,” he explains. Rev Palmer left Wellington six years later and spent the first decade of the 2000s at Trinity Christian School in Canberra. He then took on a community-based role on a much larger scale. “I became a regional director in a missionary position in the Asia Pacific region, associated with Christian schools internationally, training teachers in schools in China, Indonesia, Philippines and Cambodia. “After three years, my wife and I felt that there was a calling and we needed to relinquish what we were doing. Within a short time and with much encouragement, we returned to Wellington and found there was a mission in our own backyard.” It wasn’t long before Rev Palm-

PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/ COLIN ROUSE

er was leading parishioners as the licenced lay minister for St John’s Anglican Church as part of the Bathurst Diocese. “I joined the Parish Council as soon as we arrived. We’d always been churchgoers and we had Anglican roots,” he explained. After leading services and fulfilling most of the duties of an ordained deacon, Rev Palmer was approached by Bishop Ian Palmer

who believed he would be a good candidate for ordination. Following the official ceremony in April this year, Rev Palmer said his daily duties have not really altered but he feels there is now greater strength and purpose. “My role has not changed that much but there was a difference in the community. There’s been a real sense of belonging. “I am deeply honoured, I believe

the community have accepted me. People here feel the parish now has a sense of direction,” he told Dubbo Photo News. Of the ordination, Rev Palmer said it was a lovely occasion. “It was an amazing ceremony that was over two hours long. The church was packed and there was so much colour with all the clerical garments. “There was a sense of joy ringing

WHIS

through the place. The Eucharist, that was the most beautiful time.” Through his role, Rev Palmer hopes that Christianity can still have a place in modern society. “The relevance has not changed. The message has not changed. The message is still relevant. It’s not about the church, it’s not even about God or Jesus. We become judges of people and we have forgotten the source of faith. “But it is still a meeting of spiritual, social, like-minded people. The message of the church is still their gospel.” And while his classroom may not be the same, Rev Palmer will continue the journey of learning, through further studies in theology. “Life is a classroom of learning,” he said. “Every time you open a book, you learn and change. If you do a course of study and you don’t come out different, you have wasted your time. It has to make a difference.” Rev Palmer aims to make that difference himself and one day hopes to become a parish priest. “I now have this ability to move around the community and talk to people,” he said. “I’m so thankful for the authority I’ve been given. It gives you credibility to do these things.”

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

NATIONAL VOLUNTEER WEEK

The lifeblood of Dundullimal By NATALIE HOLMES THEREâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S no question that volunteers are the lifeblood of Dundullimal Homestead, with manager Karen Hagan confirming that she wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be able to run the historic National Trust building and grounds without them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I run to keep up with the volunteers,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They are so awesome. Dundullimal could not operate without them.â&#x20AC;? Mrs Hagan said there are 20 active volunteers at Dundullimal who contribute hundreds of hours of their time each month across the property â&#x20AC;&#x201C; working on maintenance, guest services and education. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the best education program in the region, and we have a diverse volunteer mix because there are so many things you can do when you get here â&#x20AC;&#x201C; such as guiding and gardening.â&#x20AC;? Mrs Hagan believes Dundullimal is important for the history of the community and the volunteers are an important part of that significance. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is the most significant colonial property open to the public in this region. I just could not open Dundullimal without the volunteers. They are the ones who really embrace peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s expectations of the property.â&#x20AC;?

Mark Scott

Soumiya Prakash, Glenn Smith, Karen Hagan, Sis Honner and Jan Fletcher at Dundullimal Homestead. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

Volunteer-driven: z Jan Fletcher â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has been a volunteer for 15 years. She loves talking to everybody and getting them enthused about history and hopes that it will develop into a lifelong interest. The friendships made are invaluable. She is also a volunteer with ADFAS. z Sis Honner â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has been a volunteer for 14 years. She feels that Dundullimal is very important to Dubboâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s history and they are taking it into the future. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a very important role and she said the

other volunteers are wonderful to work with. She also volunteers with the Royal Flying Doctors support group. z Soumiya Prakash â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sri Lankan born, she has just moved to Dubbo and loves Dundullimal. She said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very quiet and calm and a place where she can communicate with new people. It is helping to develop her language skills and she has been able to learn about Dubbo and its history. z Glenn Smith â&#x20AC;&#x201C; originally volunteered in 2001-02 and returned after retiring six months ago. He

likes working outdoors and says Dundullimal is a beautiful place with lots of opportunities. He said it provides a sense of satisfaction to see something you have done, giving back to the community. Glenn is also a volunteer driving mentor with the Uniting 120 Countdown. z Dundullimal Homestead is open from 11am-3pm Tuesday to Saturday. To coincide with National Volunteer Week 2019, Dundullimal will hold a welcome to potential volunteers at 11am on Monday, May 27, which includes a free tour and light refreshments.

Education head praises principals SCHOOL principals from Dubbo, Gilgandra, Coonabarabran, Condobolin, Bourke, Mudgee and Wellington attended the Western NSW Education Forum for principals in Orange last week. They were congratulated by the Department of Education secretary Mark Scott (pictured) for their contribution to the public school systemâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s progress towards the departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vision of being â&#x20AC;&#x153;Australiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best education system and one of the finest in the worldâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I applaud your determination to lead schools that achieve these goals and contribute to the fulfilment of our public education vision,â&#x20AC;? Mr Scott said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our work must be driven, and judged, by a focus on the individual child and on constant improvement in every school and classroom.â&#x20AC;?

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

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20

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News 2019 DUBBO SHOW

POLICE NEWS

Coonabarabran tree tragedy By JOHN RYAN THE Coonabarabran community is devastated following the death of a 37-old-man who died while felling a tree on May 16. The victim and his wife had recently purchased their dream bush block and were clearing some land to build their house. Police say the man was cutting down a large gum tree and believe that when it began falling in his direction, he turned and ran for safety but a branch of the falling tree struck him to the back of his head with fatal results. His wife returned to the property some time later and found her husband lying face down with a tree branch covering his body. She administered CPR until paramedics arrived. They continued to work on the man for a period before declaring him deceased. The man leaves a wife and three school-aged children. Police say he was the maintenance man at the local hospital and had numerous social links within the town, and was well respected by the community.

Dubbo Showgirl Presentation at By KEN SMITH HISTORIC St Brigid’s Hall provided a beautiful setting for the 2019 ZooFM Dubbo Showgirl presentation last Saturday evening. The winner will be announced at this weekend’s annual Dubbo Show.

Above: Tayliah Doran, Kate Loudon, Chrissy Warren, Emma Jayne Lovett, Tegan Shields, Tyla Comerford, Brandi McGuire

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019 IN BRIEF

Bypass pledge leaves Dubbo on waiting list

St Brigid’s Hall

DUBBO residents in favour of a Dubbo bypass can only wonder at Deputy PM Michael McCormack’s “if-re-elected” pledge last week of a $125 million Parkes bypass. “The bypass will allow heavy vehicles to avoid the town centre where intersections, as well as railway crossings, have a big impact on travel times and productivity. And most importantly it will help people get home sooner and safer,” Mr McCormack (pictured) said. The project would be delivered in partnership with the NSW Government which has long been bypassing Dubbo community calls for a Dubbo bypass.

Above: Caroline Harland, Brandi McGuire, Karen McGuire. Below: Sue Hood, Josie Anderson (2018 ZooFM Dubbo Showgirl), Nikki Gibbs (2018 Sydney Royal Easter Showgirl)

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Young Komatsu engineers promote STEM to schools Jacky Cai, a 25-year-old graduate in mechatronic engineering, has a clear vision of a future world which is made infinitely better by young people embracing STEM disciplines, and he’s doing something about it. Jacky, who is part of the Engineering Graduate program of Komatsu Australia, has secured a grant from the company to talk-up science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) in schools in regional NSW. He and a team of colleagues will visit schools in an area encompassing Orange, Dubbo, Gunnedah and Coonamble between May 27 and 31 as part of a School Outreach Program conducted by the respected organisation Engineers Without Borders Australia. Jacky applied for the funding through Komatsu’s Live Your Dream program, devised to assist its employees to achieve personal goals to help communities. He received $10,000 to fund his part of EWB’s outreach trip, focussing especially

on the role which can be played in future STEM development by members of the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander community. Jacky will be joined in his series of classroom workshops by two of his Komatsu Engineering Graduate colleagues Laura Deaves and Daren Thanh.

Jacky met both Komatsu and Engineers Without Borders while studying at the University of NSW. “I did a few trips and activities with EWB, including a field venture in Cambodia studying humanitarian engineering and learning how it can be used to make a positive impact in disadvantaged communities,” he said. “At the same time, I was accepted for an internship with Komatsu and I was blown away by how they were utilising engineering and technology to revolutionise the industry by improving operational efficiency, reliability, and

Daren Thanh, Jacky Cai & Laura Deaves. more importantly safety.” The combination of Komatsu and EWB has helped Jacky form a vision of a future led by STEM and has given him incentive to share his enthusiasm with students of tomorrow. “In my application for Komatsu’s Live Your Dream grant I specifically focused on the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander community because EWB research shows they are underrepresented in STEM fields at university and in the wider professional industry,” Jacky said. Jacky, Laura and Daren along with 13 engineering student volunteers will deliver the workshops to over 15 schools

during their sweep through the mid-west of NSW. “We are running training sessions that delve into the knowledge frameworks of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people, and are also completing a Cultural Awareness program run by Indigenous Consultant Tom Kirk,” Jacky said. “By the end of the project we are hoping to play a beneficial role in promoting humanitarian engineering and encouraging students in regional communities to consider STEM as a future career path. Engineering is what changes the world, and hopefully we can make a difference.”


22

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

COUNTRY TOP 10

HEALTH & RECREATION

RSL Club back in hot water... ...of the heated pool kind!

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IN BRIEF

$700 million in investment funds for regional Australia in 2018 The Western Research Institute (WRI), chaired by Juliet Duffy, has released its 2018 annual report showing it attracted $700 million in investment funds into regional Australia. This included $9.3 million for Dubbo Regional Council to secure the NSW Regional Sports and Infrastructure Fund. 2019 is the Western Region Institute’s 20th anniversary. To celebrate, the WRI is hosting a big idea exchange to gather regional thinkers to come up with 101 ideas, big or small, for the future of regional NSW. Visit www.wri.org.au for more information.

Dubbo RSL heated pool regulars Tom Nelson and Barry Brebner can’t wait to get into the club’s pool again, which they use for rehabilitation and to stay active. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/SOPHIA ROUSE

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY Can you, in eight moves, turn the top word into the bottom one? You may alter only one letter at a time to make another word. We have entered the centre word to keep you on the right track.

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IT’S been a long wait, but the Dubbo RSL Aquatic and Health Club is excited to share news their 25-metre heated pool will reopen to the public on Tuesday, June 11. Long-time clientele joined staff last week for a commemorative photo to ring in a new era for the much-loved facility. Dubbo RSL Memorial Club general manager Gus Lico said the last 16 months have been a nightmare. “I guess being the only indoor heated pool in Dubbo there’s been a lot of inconvenienced people including our inner club, the Dubbo Ducks, and a lot of the others who need it for rehabilitation. A lot of people use it straight after their gym workouts too,” Mr Lico told

Dubbo Photo News. It has been 15 years since the pool was empty of water, so the Club took advantage of the opportunity to upgrade the pool while roof repairs were underway. “We’ve probably spent an extra $100,000 while we had the opportunity to do it. We’re doing new flooring around the pool as well.” Mr Lico said no-one’s more excited than him to see the facility back in action, but he does have some challengers in long-time swimming regulars, and friends, Tom Nelson, 78, and Barry Brebner, 75. “I’m very excited about the pool reopening. I can’t wait,” Mr Brebner said. “I’ve got nerve damage in both legs and the heated pool helps me a heck of a lot. It made a big dif-

ference to me being able to walk and things like that, which I can’t do at the minute. Mr Brebner said he used the pool every day, Monday to Friday, up until it had to be closed. “It’s all about healthy living and staying active, though the other thing we did was exchange a lot of ideas. “Solving the world’s problems,” Mr Nelson added.

Thank you THE Dubbo RSL Aquatic and Health Club wishes to thank Whitcon and all the local tradies who helped with construction and extend a huge thank you to all members and swimmers, especially Learn To Swim patrons, for their patience and understanding during the pool closure.

Dubbo RSL Aquatic and Health Club heated pool reopening: z Sunday, June 9 – Queen’s Legacy Cup Swimming Carnival z Tuesday, June 11 – Heated Pool reopening to the public z Date to be announced – BIG POOL PARTY Pool hours: z Monday to Friday, 5.30am to 9pm z Saturday, 7am to 5pm z Sunday, 8.30am to 3pm

COUNCIL SNAPSHOT 20 – 26 MAY

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ITS OUR MACQUARIE 2019/2020 DRAFT DOCUMENTS ON DISPLAY Watch and share the It’s Our Council has adopted the 2019/2020 draft budget, the draft 2019/2020 Delivery Program and Operational Plan for the purpose of public exhibition which began Friday, 3 May, 2019. To make a submission visit DRC website or via Council administration buildings in Dubbo or Wellington.

Macquarie stormwater education video on Council’s website, fill in the survey for your chance to win great prizes! Plus learn about the impacts of stormwater pollution on our local waterways and ways you can help to protect the Macquarie River

NEWS & UPDATES / WHAT’S ON / HAVE YOUR SAY / PAY YOUR RATES / POSITIONS VACANT

PROPOSED WATER RESTRICTIONS

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Mayor of the Dubbo Region Ben Shields will propose Level 2 water restrictions across the LGA via a Mayoral Minute on Monday evening at the Ordinary Council Meeting. If endorsed the restrictions will come into place as of 1 June 2019. For more information please visit DRC website.

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23

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

OPINION, ANALYSIS, FEATURES, DEPTH.

Dubbo engineer thankful for Australia’s gun laws

Students take part in a candlelight vigil the day after the killings at Virginia Tech in Blacksburg, Virginia, USA in April, 2007.

A Dubbo man who was on campus at one of the most horrific mass shootings in America’s history says every time he sees the latest school shooting on the news, he thanks Australia for having strict guns laws and a culture without the sort of gun violence embedded into it which plagues the USA. John Ryan reports. RIDWAN Quaium now lives in Dubbo but he has fond memories of his studying days at Virginia Tech in the USA where he earnt his qualifications to become a civil engineer. But his famous alma mater, which houses one of the world’s most highly-regarded engineering faculties in the world, was turned upside down while he was there, and he feels lucky to have escaped with his life. “Monday, April 16, 2007, was an unusually chilly morning in Blacksburg, Virginia, USA, the home of Virginia Tech, and although it was early spring that morning there were snow flurries,” Mr Quaium told Dubbo Photo News. “My two roommates and myself were pursuing our Bachelor of Science degree at Virginia Tech, and we were just a few weeks away from our graduation which was in early May. “While walking to the bus stop to catch the bus to campus that morning, we were complaining about the chilly weather but none of us had any clue that in the next few hours, things in Virginia Tech would get chillier than it ever did since 1872, when the university was founded,” he said. Mr Quaium had no clue that with only a few weeks until his graduation, he’d reach that milestone amid a welter of bitterness and traumatisation. Each week after his first Monday morning class he was scheduled

to have a research group meeting with his Advisor, Dr G.V. Loganathan, along with some of his fellow research teammates at 10am. He was the only undergraduate student in the team. All the other researchers, other than his Advisor, were PhD students. The research team was set up for PhD students, but his Advisor had extreme faith in his potential and allowed him to be a part of that hard-working research team. “Just like other Mondays, I was on my way to attend the research group meeting when I saw a flurry of police cars furiously passing by – I was quite startled at this and, while trying to understand what was going on, one of the police cars stopped and informed me that there was terrorist activity on campus and advised me to take shelter at the nearest academic building,” Mr Quaium recalled. “I ran to the nearest academic building and, after a while, students and faculties in that building were told that due to a shooting on campus, to keep us safe, the building would be locked down and we might have to stay in the building for hours if not a few days. “We were also advised to stay away from windows and duck under the desks. “I became extremely horrified at the announcement – previously I have seen similar scenes in movies, but it was my first time experiencing such an incident,” he said. Shortly after 12 noon those sheltering were told that the shooting

was over, and it was safe to go home. “Still extremely horrified, I went home and tuned to the campus news bulletin. By the end of the day I had learned that the deadliest shooting massacre on a university campus in US history had happened in Virginia Tech that day at around half past nine – the lives of 32 innocent faculties and students were cut short,” Mr Quaium said. “Amongst those 32 victims were my Advisor and most of my research team-mates. “I was shocked, dumbfounded and traumatised. It was a big tragedy for me,” he said. The gunman, who later shot himself, was also a student of the university and subsequent investigations revealed the shooter had been suffering from mental illness. It’s been more than 12 years since that campus shooting happened, but Mr Quaium said that even to this day the incident gives him tremors when he thinks that

such a tragedy happened so close to him – and how easily he could have been one of the multiple victims. He was prompted to choose Virginia Tech for his tertiary studies as its engineering program is one of the highest-regarded across the globe, and he says the main campus of the university is one of the most scenic campuses on the USA’s east coast. Prior to that shooting, it was also one of the safest campuses in the country. “Today, I am honoured and privileged to be a graduate of Virginia Tech because, other than gaining academic knowledge in civil engineering, I have learned that unity and love is essential to stay strong and overcome and prevail difficult times,” Mr Quaium said. “However, today I feel even more privileged, lucky and safe to be in a country where there are strict gun laws. “Thank you, Australia – you have shown that strict gun laws can save lives. “May our world be full of love, laughter, joy, happiness, compassion and unity, and may we try to solve our differences, if any, with words of sweetness rather than bitter arms,” he said.

Ridwan Quaium at Virginia Tech and (right) Ridwan graduating with his roommates. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

PHOTO: REUTERS/KEVIN LAMARQUE

A list of school shootings in the USA since April 1 this year.  May 7, 2019 – A man who was not a student at Savannah State University shot and wounded a student at a residence hall  May 7, 2019 – STEM School Highlands Ranch: Two shooters killed 1 student and injured 8 others  May 6, 2019, Riverview Florida – A person shot through a window of an elementary school bus with 11 kids inside  April 30, 2019 – A shooter on the University of North Carolina at Charlotte campus killed 2 and injured 4 on the last day of classes. Riley Howell, a student in the classroom, was credited with stopping the shooter.  April 25, 2019 – At College of the Mainland, Texas city, Texas, police cadet student, 21-year-old Clayton Whatley, reached into his backpack and accidentally discharged a loaded handgun. Two other students were shot in the leg, and a third was grazed.  April 25, 2019 – A juvenile who was in the woods shot and injured 10 children at a playground in at Wynbrooke Elementary School with a BB or pellet gun. The 14-year-old suspect was not arrested until May and is being charged with 10 counts of aggravated assault, one for each student injured in the incident.  April 1, 2019 – A 14-yearold male student with a concealed weapon shot a 14-yearold classmate at Prescott High School in what police described as a "premeditated attack". The victim was airlifted to a nearby hospital and in stable condition. The shooter was apprehended by school resource officers.


24

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

ISSUE AGRICULTURE FOR THE 21ST CENTUTY

Greening the land and improving profitability By JOHN RYAN* IN Africa, nations are banding together in a project called the Great Green Wall to plant a corridor of trees across the continent. Greening Deserts is a collaborative project to plant 100 billion trees in deserts such as the Sahara. With plans to cover just 10 per cent of that one desert with trees, it would see 95 million hectares of barren wasteland turned into fertile landscapes. And there are efforts springing up worldwide to green urban areas in innovative ways to reduce those urban hotspots, and cool down their radiant heat signatures, which will also make for cooler living for residents. Locally, Central West Local Land Services (CWLLS) is staging a Carbon for Profit Conference in Dubbo early next month to show landholders how they can cool their landscapes and make more money at the same time. With funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program, the interactive and practical forum will feature the latest on-ground research and provide an opportunity for attendees to talk with other farmers to share ideas, according to CWLLS Agriculture Team Leader Neroli Brennan. “Carbon farming is the use of key agricultural practices or land use changes to improve on-farm conditions by increasing the amount of carbon stored in the soil and vegetation (sequestration),” Ms Brennan said. “Through carbon farming

Carbon farming helps the long-term viability of our agricultural industries, according to Neroli Brennan from Central West Local Land Services. PHOTO: FILE.

we are growing the longterm viability of our agricultural industries and this may allow us to access new markets through proven reductions in greenhouse gas emissions from livestock, soil or vegetation. “As we work with landholders across the region, we’re seeing that many of the techniques used in carbon farming are consistent with the best practice management approaches for sustainable agriculture that many farmers already implement,” she said. Attendees will hear from leading experts including Palaeoclimatologist (the study of past climates) Dr

Bradley Opdyke, and NSW Department of Primary Industries Carbon Specialist, Susan Orgill. Also among the speakers will be innovative farmers such as Landcarer of the Year 2018 David Marsh who will show real-world examples of how increasing soil carbon has improved his soil health. Attendees will also hear from Sue Ogilvy, Col McMaster and Scott Hickman among others. The panel members will lead discussions about issues as diverse as cover cropping, pasture and grazing management, economics of management, farmer driven demonstrations and

research. Attendees will also get plenty of networking opportunities to link up with service providers and other farmers who can help make the most of farm businesses now and into the future. * John Ryan is also Local Landcare Coordinator, Mid-Macquarie Landcare z Managing Carbon for Profit will be staged at Taronga Western Plains Zoo’s Savannah Room on Tuesday, June 4, starting at 8.30am. Tickets are $50 and can be purchased online www. eventbrite.com.au/e/managing-carbon-for-profit-tickets-57463666373

because “we didn’t do it” we shouldn’t have to do anything about it. Consider this: If you’ve taken any notice at all over the past 10 years, you’ll recog❚ By KIM nise that much of the MACRAE environment IS different – and the weather Change is changing. No matter challenging. Look IS who or what is causfor the win-win ing it. solution It IS impacting our UNLESS you’ve been liv- farms, our rivers and it WILL impact everying under a rock, you’ll be aware of the climate one eventually. So, let’s forget the blame game change ‘debate’. You’ll and discuss opportunihave noticed it has beties – because there are come a divisive issue, with a dedicated tribe of plenty. And here’s a thing – die-hard deniers, a passionate collective of the the positives in looking at new ways of doing completely convinced, things can far outweigh and a growing group who just wish we would the negatives. Yes, there find middle ground and will be costs, but there will be benefits as well. move forward. In the ‘70s, there was Disclosure: I am firma big ‘oil shock’ and fuel ly in the second and prices went up. Initialthird groups ly there was panic and There is much smoke predictions of doom. and noise, claims and But the innovations that counter claims, covresulted from the recer-ups and conflicts of ognition of the need for interest. It’s become change created whole highly emotional – to the extent that powerful new technologies, new jobs, new industries. points are being overLOTS of great things looked and friendships came of it. frayed. Change is challengI’d like to call for a ing and it’s normal to moment of calm and resist it at first. We all highlight an idea that’s being overlooked in the have our comfort zones. But history shows that it fire and fury. makes us stronger and To start, I’ll mention results in more opportuthat one of the many nities and options. strengths of AustralOn the other hand, we ia has been our ability have our world to lose to lead the world with if it IS true – no matter progressive ideas. Historically we’ve been pre- who or what causes it – and we don’t adapt. pared to discuss issues We need to manage in depth and ultimately that risk. come to the right deWe have so many cision. Yep, we can be great new things to slow at times, but we learn and we’ll be doing get there. something positive inThe fundamental isstead of dithering, fightsue is whether climate ing and whinging. change is happening Let’s find the win-win. and, if so, what is its cause. The ‘denialist’ position z Kim Macrae is the Dubbois that climate change based founder of iKiFit. He isn’t ‘real’ or that, OK, writes about ideas and acmaybe it is, but it’s NOT tivities that can help brightcaused by humans. The en our own lives and the argument then goes that lives of those around us.

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25

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

ISSUE AGRICULTURE

Traditional versus Tech: Teaching cattle to self-herd By JOHN RYAN A US company is hoping a smartphone app it has developed will eliminate the need for fences to control the movement of stock such as sheep and cattle. Vence, a California-based startup, is hoping it will bring grazing into a truly digital age. The device and software Vence has developed claims to allow farmers to remotely control the behaviour of their stock. Vence makes a collar that can be put on the necks of cattle, sheep or goats, and its inbuilt GPS and magnetometer sets off a buzzing noise if the animal goes somewhere it shouldn’t. If it doesn’t get the message and strays further away from its denoted area, it receives a shock. Like Pavlov’s dogs, the grazing animals are meant to get the message over time that when they hear a buzz, they move until the buzzing stops, and if they don’t follow the directions, they’ll re-

Bruce Maynard is a fourth-generation farmer and innovator. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

ceive electric shocks until they do. For their time and trouble, Vence is planning to charge between US$15 and US$25 per animal each year. The new technology is expected to raise an uproar from animal rights organisations, as well as

resistance from many people involved in the industry. Narromine grazier Bruce Maynard has spent years working on new methods to improve all aspects of his farm, including soil and animal health and behaviour. He says there are other, and better, ways to control animal movements. He’s been working on a national

project to teach cattle to self-herd. “Overall I am not negative on the concept and practice of this sort of technology,” Mr Maynard said. “What it misses is the very nature of individuality in the herd as it forces the animals across the landscape. “Self-herding is on a completely different road – we get animals

to behave by choice rather than force and that allows for a whole field of new and exciting possibilities that technology alone will not be able to address,” he said. Mr Maynard says Self-Herding puts the power, responsibility and gains back in the hands of individual farmers, rather than relying on computer-generated orders.

Draft Delivery Program and D O Operational Plan 2019/2020

Draft Long Term Financial D P n 2019/2020 Pla

COMMUNITY STRATEGIC PLAN

Draft Budget 2019/2020 D

Draft Forward Budget for D 2 0/2021, 2021/2022, 202 2 2/2023 202

Council has prepared the draft 2019/2020 Budget and a new Delivery Program and Operational Plan, which will guide Council’s activites during the 2019/2020 Financial Year

Draft Fees and Charges D 2 2019/2020

Draft Macquarie Regional D Dr Li Library Budget 2019/2020

HAVE YOUR SAY Make a submission online dubbo.nsw.gov.au or pick up a form at Customer Service

Submissions close 31 May 2019

For more information please contact Council’s Strategic Planning Section on (02) 6801 4000 • Cnr Church & Darling St, Dubbo • Cnr Nanima Cres & Warne St, Wellington

PO Box 81, Dubbo NSW 2830


26

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

7 DAYS • ANALYSIS OF THE WEEK’S NEWS

Musings on the 2019 Federal Election the Parkes electorate: z 35,232 voters voted early compared to 27,258 in 2016. z That was an overall increase of 7974 pre-poll voters, up from 25 per cent of enrolled voters last time around to 32 per cent in 2019. z Dubbo was up from 12,357 to 15,050, an increase of 18 per cent (AEC estimated 13,448). z In Dubbo, the last day alone saw 2408 voters pre-poll. z Biggest per centage increase was in Narrabri with a 36 per cent increase.

John Ryan ❚ OPINION & ANALYSIS Send your news tips to john.ryan@panscott.com.au or 0429 452 245 txt is best HERE’S a few of my musings about the federal election: A large number of people didn’t like either alternative – including the bloke who drew his own box and voted for “I hate the Parramatta Eels” – so while the Coalition won from behind, I don’t think it was because that’s what the people wanted, they were just less scared to go with what they knew. Truckie owner-drivers believed their businesses would be doomed under the ALP policies, and that industry employs many people and their dependents. Negative gearing was another big issue, and with so many struggling Australians desperately wanting that third and fourth house, they didn’t want to be denied those unaffordable tax breaks the richer people have been getting for so long, even if they never manage to pay off their first home. Labor’s stance on franking credits could have backfired – why would you scare a large section of older people? There’s a few other reasons for the Morrison win-Shorten loss, and while I believe many people wanted to vote Labor up until very recently, most people will vote on things that will affect them in their daily lives way before they’ll look at issues such a climate change, or other national or global concerns. Scare campaigning certainly worked, and the Coalition would’ve been mad not to take advantage of it. In these past few weeks I’ve never seen so many business people so fearful for their profits, so while Labor voters are shell-shocked and despairing, the flipside is that many people are rejoicing. From looking at the polls and listening to the various commentary, I thought the ALP really had to win, even being able to form government with a hung parliament, but I was as wrong as everyone else. If Bill Shorten had just left all those big targets alone and said he’d employ a few thousand extra people in the Australian Tax Office and close the loopholes for multinational corporations to avoid tens of billions in tax, he’d probably have been a shoo-in. And that’s the bottom line – while the Coalition won with a much-increased majority, many of those seats are on wafer thing margins, so the election itself was far closer than most commentators are claiming. And Morrison benefitted from the recent elections in both Victoria and NSW where many people had already vented their protests, in various degrees, against the conservatives. The fact many of the seats were decided in the Coalition’s favour thanks to preferences from parties like One Nation and Clive Palmer is also a variable factor that won’t

All quiet on the Election Day front HOW quiet were so many of the booths on election day? I walked straight in to the Christian School without a second’s delay. One lady told me she took an elderly relative to prepoll and had to park down past the Amaroo Hotel and spent 20 minutes or so to walk to the pre-poll booth, such a nightmare that she left her with some people she knew on the booth while she got her car and double-parked to pick her relo up.

ything defaming or dismantling our alleged national democracy. So, I’m not holding my breath that (a) the National’s will be in any strife whatsoever for nailing or tech-screwing corflutes to trees, or (b) that the person or persons unknown who stuck a protest bumper sticker over Mark Coulton’s mouth will suffer any consequences for that act.

Ballimore camp oven cook-off WITH the evenings getting (marginally) cooler, it’s a great time to look at Ballimore’s 8th annual Camp Oven Cook Off on Saturday, June 1. Staged at the Hair of the Dog Inn, there’ll be plenty of great prizes over a range of categories as well as raffles, a jumping castle for the youngsters and live music from 2pm. The cooking starts from midday and categories include dampers/ scones, mains (roasts, stews, curries) and desserts. There’s free camping and firewood is provided – talk about old-fashioned country hospitality. Entry is just $15 and that enables you to enter as many camp ovens as you’d like. Registrations needed by May 27, so call 6886 5131 to book, or for any other information.

Clontarf support

While there were reports of violence and abuse at some Australian polling places, it was a far friendlier scene here in Dubbo, with our photographer snapping these supporters of Labor and The Nationals sharing a joke at a polling place on Saturday. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

necessarily work in the Coalition’s favour next time round, so the Coalition needs to do some good stuff that appeals to the electorate sooner rather than later, and Morrison will have to be careful he doesn’t over-reach because he’ll be able to get legislation through the senate far more easily than in the last term. One major thing in Scott Morrison’s favour is that both Tony Abbott and Malcolm Turnbull are gone, as it’s almost impossible to get any clear air and establish your own authority with a former prime minister on the backbench. The fact Barnaby Joyce is still in

the government will be something that will be a festering sore for the Nationals for the next three years at least. Both major parties are always only one major stuff-up away from electoral oblivion, but for some reason Bill Shorten put a lot of safeguards in place to make sure of his fate this time round.

Pre-poll numbers escalate for Parkes electorate PRE-POLLING is taking over as a preferred voting option for many Australians. According to the Australian Electoral Commission, in

Poster de-faced IS it wrong to deface an electoral advertising corflute that shouldn’t be there in the first place? It’s sure and for certain though that the toothless Electoral Commission (both state and federal) couldn’t give two hoots about an-

River Repair Bus branches out at Narromine THE newly re-badged Oz-Fish Inland Waterways River Repair Bus is up to even bigger and better things, branching out towards Narromine to help in the cleanup of the Macquarie River and its surrounding floodplains, not that it looks like flooding anytime soon. Narromine Shire council and Kennards Hire were keen to get in on the act and support the crew doing the cleaning up.

BEFORE last weekend’s federal election, Member for Parkes Mark Coulton was thrilled with the Coalition’s continued support for Clontarf, which was a pledge to invest more than $50 million in the Clontarf Foundation for its academies across Australia. Now he’s been re-elected and the Coalition returned, Mr Coulton believes the extra funding will help more young Indigenous boys in his electorate realise their full potential. “I am a keen advocate for the work of Clontarf academies, having spoken about the not-for-profit organisation in Parliament on a number of occasions. I have also fought hard to secure necessary funding for Clontarf to continue and grow its important work,” Mr Coulton said. “In the Parkes electorate we have Clontarf academies in Bourke, Brewarrina, Broken Hill, Coonamble, Dubbo, Moree, Narrabri and Narromine. “I have witnessed Clontarf’s success firsthand – it has been a great privilege to get to know some of the young men who have progressed through the academies, to see their self-esteem grow and to witness their great potential evolve,” he said. Mr Coulton says getting children to attend school and complete their education is a priority for the Liberal and Nationals Government, and it is programs such as Clontarf that achieve these outcomes. z Send your news tips to john.ryan@panscott.com.au or 0429 452 245 txt is best z Additional reporting by Dubbo Photo News staff. Note: John Ryan is also a councillor on Dubbo Regional Council, and is also employed part-time by Landcare. He writes here in his capacity as a journalist.


27

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

THE SOCIAL CITY AUTHOR SIGNING

The Court Reporter checks in at The Book Connection By KEN SMITH ONE of Australia’s leading journalists, the ABC’s Jamelle Wells, was at The Book Connection in Dubbo recently to talk about her new book “The Court Reporter”. Ms Wells is one of Australia’s most experienced court reporters and, through her book, she reveals many of the sad,

dangerous and bizarre stories behind the stories she has covered so far in her working life. As well as signing copies of her book, she talked about some of the cases that she had covered and the colourful characters that she had encountered. Ms Wells told Dubbo Photo News that a second book is in the works.

Jamelle Wells, Gabrielle and Brock Johnstone

Jamelle Wells and Dave Pankhurst

Taylor Dodge, Ryan Young and Jamelle Wells

Lucy White, Nicola Chandler

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

VOLUNTEERS

Our volunteers: Making a world of difference THE Dubbo region’s volunteers are on the receiving end of much-needed recognition this week as Australia celebrates National Volunteer Week. Thousands of events are being held across the country from May 20 to 26 to say thanks to the 6 million Australians who volunteer their time.

Nan Parish Volunteer with Taronga Western Plaines Zoo May 20 to 26 is National Volunteer Week 2019. Dubbo is fortunate to have willing volunteers helping many organisations, including one of the region’s most important economically, Taronga Western Plains Zoo (TWPZ). Dubbo Photo News chatted with one of the zoo’s much-loved volunteers, Nan Parish. What is your role at Taronga Western Plains Zoo (TWPZ)? I am a volunteer. How long have you worked at TWPZ? 11 years. What is a typical day at the zoo for you?

Tuesdays I usually do Meet and Greet when the zoo first opens and then assist the ‘Giraffe In Focus’ keeper. During busy times I then do Spot Guiding. We have rosters for many other duties such as Early Morning Walks, Coach Tours and Animal Watch. What is your favourite thing about working at TWPZ? Interacting with the visitors, answering questions they may have, and generally making their visit a most enjoyable experience. How did you start your journey to doing the job you do at the zoo? Originally, having been reared on a farm in South Australia gave me a passion for animals. Before I married I was a Flight

Attendant and enjoyed meeting people. What is your favourite animal at the zoo? The Giraffe Do you have any hobbies or interests outside of work? My hobbies now are gardening, reading, playing Bridge, and spending time with family. I have four married sons all living in Dubbo, nine grandchildren, and four great-grandchildren also living in Dubbo. What does Taronga mean to you? Having a passion for the conservation of animals, and being part of a great team working towards conservation and looking after the environment. – Interview & photo by Emy Lou Photography

JUST THE FACTS: 30 years of saying ‘thanks’ z 2019 is the 30th anniversary of National Volunteer Week. Here’s the facts, according to the organisation that represents this country’s volunteers, Volunteering Australia. z Volunteering Australia’s “State of Volunteering in Australia” report found that 93 per cent of volunteers saw positive outcomes as a direct result of their voluntary participation.

z Volunteering plays a vital role in the development of social cohesion and social connection – both of which help alleviate loneliness. z Volunteering provides a pathway to employment through the development of skills, networks and values which are increasingly sought after in professional environments. z Volunteering provides an

outlet for the exploration and development of personal interests outside of the workplace. z There are an estimated 1 billion volunteers worldwide. z The time given by volunteers worldwide is equivalent to 109 million full-time employees. z Volunteers are recognised as vital contributors towards the achievement of the 17 UN Sustainable Development Goals.

z Volunteering extends across all areas of Australian society, from the arts, education, emergency services, sports and environment to health, community welfare, aged care and disability services. z Australian volunteers contribute an estimated $290 billion to the national economy annually, yielding a 450 per cent return for every dollar invested. z Over 13,000 Australian vol-

unteers have worked overseas in developing countries since the 1950s through community and government supported programs. z In 2016, Australians collectively volunteered 932 million hours in their local communities. z Volunteering Australia defines volunteering as “time willingly given for the common good and without financial gain”.


29

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

COUNCIL WATCH

Dubbo Photo News’s independent reporting on and analysis of Dubbo Regional Council activities

WATER RESTRICTIONS

Gumley leads council to water plan By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY DUBBO Regional Mayor Ben Shields announced this week he would seek to introduce Level 2 water restrictions across the local government area “as a proactive response to the ongoing drought”. Councillor Dayne Gumley has pointed the finger of blame firmly at the State Government that the mayor had to seek such a Council endorsement for water restrictions for Dubbo. “I don’t disagree that we as a community need to be careful with the resource that we have, and we should be looking at conserving it, but I think the State Government has got a bit of a hide telling one of their clients – which is effectively what [Dubbo Regional Council] is – that we should take a leadership role in terms of conserving water that’s coming out of Burrendong Dam,” Cr Gumley told Dubbo Photo News. “It is in fact the State Government that is cast with managing that water, and so far they’ve done nothing, other than tell us that the dam is starting to dry out.” His comments follow a media statement by Member for Dubbo Dugald Saunders who allegedly said it’s not the State Government’s role to tell a Council to limit water use as a nearby dam approaches empty. Cr Gumley says the State Government should lead the way in conserving the water they are supposed to be managing. “In the scheme of things, the townships use bugger all water in terms of what is released from the dam, and yet for some reason the first thing our local member has come up with is telling those who use the least water to use less,” he said. “They’re the ones that are in control of the Big Tap, so in my

view it really ultimately falls to the State Government first and foremost to be the leaders in conserving water and making sure that the dam, and all of our water infrastructure, is adequate, rather than the Dubbo Regional Council area community.” Water NSW spokesman Tony Webber said access and availability has been restricted over the past 12 to 18 months and inflows have hit record lows. “We’ve met with significant users such as the zoo, the abattoir, mines, also at Cobar, to talk about the next phase of the drought management plan, and that could include a restriction on high security water. “That decision will ultimately be made by government but we will be providing advice into that decision making process with some expectation that high security water will now follow other categories and be restricted as well. “The impacts of the very severe drought conditions experienced for years off and on in Northern NSW are making themselves felt in the central west with regard to water security,” Mr Webber said. Cr Gumley wants Dubbo Regional Council (DRC) to also take steps toward long-term water security for the local government area. He has issued DRC CEO Michael McMahon a notice of motion requesting an existing and proposed water infrastructure report by June and a water security master plan, which previously has not existed, by September. “No matter what level of government, we seem to go through this cycle of all being surprised that we’re in a drought and dams are getting low. Every time it happens. “Certainly for our region it’s well overdue for us to start looking at big picture ideas about how we can secure our water

well into the future, and not have these last ditch attempts to conserve water only when we’re desperate for it,” Cr Gumley said. Mayor Shields agrees. “It’s a bit ridiculous we only talk about preserving water and water management in the middle of a drought. There needs to be a discussion between all levels of government – federal, state and local – about how we are going to manage water in this country,” he said. A Dubbo Photo News Facebook post on the subject attracted broad community support for the Level 2 restriction. “Be thankful that you still have water to use and take heed of Council’s restrictions. We have two dams and three rainwater tanks on our small block out of town. The dams have been empty for months now. We have been flushing toilets with buckets and recycling every drop of water where we can. Thankfully we still have drinking and washing water,” Jenet Stewart said. The State Government is never far from blame. “Was nice watching all the water flow through to irrigators during the summer so we can have no water left now,” Leslie O'Brien said. Elsewhere online, resident Karina McLachlain said: “I don't like to advocate wasting water but why should Dubbo be on restrictions when Water NSW gives environmental water away to cotton irrigators who didn't even ask for it? Especially during a drought? I think Water NSW has to get their act together and reduce over allocation first, and then Dubbo should support them. This way around it looks as if Dubbo is being punished for (someone else’s) mismanagement.” Council will discuss and possibly endorse the Level 2 water restrictions at the Ordinary Council Meeting this Monday, May 27.

Burrendong Dam statistics Storage: 6 per cent Level: 318.06m Status: Falling

Other dams Lake Keepit: 0.9 per cent, 306m, rising

Lake Menindee: 1.1 per cent, 53.06m, steady Wyangala Dam: 29.5 per cent, 356m, falling Windamere Dam: 33 per cent, 536m, falling Lake Cargelligo: 71 per cent, 156m, steady SOURCE: WATER NSW, TUESDAY, MAY 21

COUNCIL NEWS... IN BRIEF

QUESTIONS FOR COUNCIL

Accessible amenity to be built on Church Street FIFTY-PER cent of respondents polled over Council’s now preferred plans for public toilets on Church Street had expressed concern over its location. However, the chosen site was also unanimously endorsed by the Disability Inclusion Technical Panel and will be built on the eastern side of the Rotunda in Church Street. People with a disability, who possess a MLAK key, will be able to access the toilet 24 hours a day, whilst all other users can be gain access during normal public toilet operating hours (7am to 6pm, or 7am to 7pm during daylight savings). A $245,000 grant from the Australian Government’s Drought Communities Programme Exten-

Burrendong Dam was at 6 per cent storage this week. The extraordinarily low water level is shown in this photo from above, courtesy of Rebecca Sinclair.

Outsourcing the watering of the city’s trees

sion, and $200,000 from Council’s Disability Access Infrastructure Replacement, will fund construction which will take approximately four to six weeks. The location is one of three proposed, and has been identified as the best option based on its proximity to pedestrian traffic, avoidance of existing underground services, and off-street location which provides a safer access for all users.

What’s your pick for Cameron Park design? ALMOST $500,000 will be spent building a new playground in Cameron Park, Wellington, but first residents must choose their preferred design. These can be viewed on the council’s website or council staff will be available at the Rotary Markets on Saturday, May 25, to answer any enquiries and step people through the online voting

process if required. The new playground is funded by the Stronger Communities Major Project and Everyone Can Play in NSW funds to the tune of $473,343. The overall plan will include the development of an accessible playground with supportive accessible park infrastructure including furniture and barbecues.

Reader question: How much is it costing Dubbo Regional Council (DRC) to outsource the watering of the city’s trees? Response: A reader sent in the above question with a photo of a Coates Hire truck watering council trees (published in Dubbo Photo News, May 9-15). A council spokesperson says: “Our water trucks have been busy on job sites and with major projects, so to ensure that our street trees and garden beds were watered throughout summer, DRC hired a Coates Water Truck. “DRC staff drove the plant and conducted the work. The DRC-owned water truck is scheduled to be coming back to our Operations team to utilise in the coming weeks.”


30

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

OPINION & ANALYSIS LETTERS & FEEDBACK

THE TOONS’ VIEWS

The random act of kindness that said it all The Editor, A very uplifting experience came my way recently, and I wish to share this with your readers. I had finished feeding sheep on my property and was heading back to the Homestead adjacent to the Castlereagh highway, when a car drove slowly by and then deliberately steered off the road and parked next to my boundary fence. The driver flashed his headlights to beckon me over and I pulled up to find out what he needed. It turned out that he wished to help me and, after an introduction, he asked do I have any children still at school. My reply was “no”, as they have all grown up. He then proceeded to withdraw from his wallet $100 as a donation to a farmer suffering in the

drought. At first I said that he didn’t have to do this, but he insisted, and graciously I accepted and thanked him sincerely for his help. It was a very special moment that will never be forgotten, as the repetitive act of feeding sheep with a grain to maintain their survival can be both tiresome and, at times, it seems as though it will never end. He went on to tell me that his business in Dubbo had thrived over the years (he is now in his 90s) and at times he had given large amounts to groups for various reasons. He made the comment that he didn’t like to give money to charity because they tend to keep half of it and so his plan was to drive around the district roads and, when he came across a farm, he would call in. Had I had children still at

school, he would have offered me more. He is a beautiful man, to be driving around our country roads and caring for his fellow countrymen in any way that he can. I spent the $100 on dinner at our local club and so the reward shared goes far beyond the dollar value. The spirit of kindness, of caring for those in need and of listening to the call, not from us but from an entire state suffering from a drought affecting all of NSW, has been echoed by his gift. May God’s blessing be with him and may you the reader to be aware that we’re not alone. It is a very rewarding to know that there are people listening. Max Mudford Gilgandra

Thanks to all at Dubbo Photo News The Editor, Sending a message of thanks for the photos and news articles in Dubbo Photo News from Orana Physical Culture.

Our members, and especially our younger members and their families, wish to express their gratitude that you have generously supplied space in your publication. Margaret Lynch Orana Physical Culture

Letters to the editor are best limited to no more than 250 words and may be edited for clarity, space or legal reasons. For our records, please include your name and contact details, including a daytime phone number. The writer’s name, title and/or town will be included unless specifically requested otherwise.

Self-interest trumps fiscal reform at Election ‘19 Greg Smart ❚ OPINION

SCOTT MORRISON declared he always believed in miracles. The Labor faithful were befuddled by the result not matching the polling and were vanquished in the ‘unlosable election’. A sure thing does not seem to exist in politics anymore. The election campaign of the Coalition was memorable for the loud Morrison inanities about getting a go and Bill Shorten taxing everybody in this world and the next. The default Liberal/National Party policy of tax cuts and rhetoric of trust with managing money were also heralded in press conferences and on supportive front pages across the land. The Labor campaign appeared measured in contrast, more conversational, and importantly contained measures to close tax loopholes to reduce government largess. The societal benefits of increased health and education spending and tackling climate change also featured. Opinion polls had Labor as the winner. The Coalition had not won a Newspoll in the last three years! As election night played out, it soon became obvious there was going to be an upset result. Labor true believers were gutted, and Morrison proclaimed a miracle had occurred. Come Sunday morning, the side effects of celebration and disappointment were evident. In the light of the next day, what had propelled the Coalition to victory? The reasons are several but combined to gift the Coalition the most unlikely victory.

During the election campaign the mainstream media were negligent with their inability to confront Morrison about his and his government’s runaway. Never was he asked why gross government debt has doubled in the last six years or asked to explain how a projected 2019-2020 budget surplus can be claimed as a surplus today. Or why the federal government borrowed $1.15 billion last month. Even when he boasted of being an economist, he was never asked why the unemployment rate has been creeping upwards in 2019, and the number of people underemployed (those who have insufficient works hours) had risen from 66,500 to 1,151,200 in the last 12 months. Stagnate wages, debilitating electricity prices, and the Australian Dollar under US70 cents, are not indicators of good economic management, yet Morrison was given a free pass. The press corps regurgitated Morrison’s two-word slogans (retiree tax, death tax) until they could not be distinguished as fiction by the gullible public. The mainstream media showed an absence of balanced coverage, and a wilful partisan support that robbed the public of informed choice. Journalism was conspicuous by its absence. Clive Palmer supported the Coalition into power with a saturation anti-Labor advertising campaign, and 400,000 voters ignored Palmer’s previous business transgressions and supported his current business ambitions with their

reconciled with Adani’s own claim that the mine will be automated ‘from pit to port’ revealing the Coalition’s electioneering at its worst. Yet Q u e e n s l a n d e r ’s fell for it. Given the length of time needed to build a new coal mine, and financiers and insurers haven’t been falling over themselves to back the Adani project, this will still be vote. Palmer spent tens of millions an issue come of dollars and achieved nothing next election. electorally, but his long game is The over-65-year-old age group expanding his mining interests in swung away from Labor in high Central Queensland, and he will numbers. The Coalition attribextract his pound of flesh from the utes this swing to Labor’s policy to new government – because Clive is eliminate franking credit refunds, about Clive, no-one else. and the Morrison’s mantra of Bill Labor suffered a swing against it wanting to ruin your retirement in Queensland, attributed to pref- (conveniently forgetting the Coalierences from Palmer’s party and tion’s push to raise the pension age One Nation flowing to the Coali- due to ‘pressure on the budget’.) tion. Local support for the Adani The timeline for the introduction coal mine in the Galilee Basin also of franking credits shows Hawke/ worked in the Coalition’s favour, Keating to be the instigators of a with the Coalition promising the rebate against tax paid, and HowAdani mine will generate thou- ard/Costello the instigators of sands of jobs. This claim can’t be turning that rebate into a cash refund.

` Coming just days after the death of Bob Hawke, I thought the electorate’s appetite would have been stronger for Labor policies such as increased wages for childcare workers, funding for cancer treatment and a federal ICAC... a

ber of people should be right in the wheelhouse of Coalition ideology. But I’d be wrong, because the voters chose self-interest over big picture reform. It has been said Labor were too ambitious in their policies for reform. But coming just days after the death of Bob Hawke (one of the greatest reformers in Australian politics), I thought the electorate’s appetite would have been stronger for Labor policies such as increased wages for childcare workers, funding for cancer treatment and a federal ICAC. To the contrary, the voters stuck with the status quo. My young adult children were perplexed and upset, worried about penalty rates and underemployment, and asking why cranky retirees who complained about giving up their franking credit bonanza were given so much media time. And consider Indigenous Australians, who for the first time would have had an Indigenous leader as Aboriginal Affairs Minister, but who now face further delays in realising the promise of the 1967 referendum and more Canberra paternalism. But the spoils go the victors, and congratulations to them. The pressure will be on delivering to those Australians who have a go (and I still have no idea what that means) and the stakes are high. With the Reserve Bank likely to cut interest rates next month in an effort to stave off the recession which current economic numbers point to, the now three-timeselected Coalition government needs to own the current state of affairs. No more blaming Labor, no more hubris and theatrics. Time to grow up and govern, not rule.

A cynic like me could say the Baby Boomers who first benefitted from the Hawke/Keating economic reforms (banking de-regulation, floating the dollar) then benefitted from the Howard/Costello cash conversion (that now cost the budget over $6 billion annually) were the most earnest in their attacks on Labor’s proposed changes to franking credits. I could also say that eliminating a costly tax loop- z Greg Smart lives and works in Dubbo, hole which benefits a small num- and is keen observer of current affairs.


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

IN FOCUS THE THUMBS

 Thumbs Up and thank you to Daniel from the phone store who had good knowledge and was very helpful and patient towards people who live in black spot areas in regional towns.

Thumbs Up to Pure Platinum Hair Studio in Bultje Street. I am so happy with the cut and colour Mandy gave me. Thank you so much!

 Thumbs Up to Paul at the Bakery in Woolworths Riverdale for the great customer service. Thanks very much.

Thumbs Up to all the carers and RNs at RFBI Masonic Village Nursing Home. You guys were absolutely amazing and caring for our loved one on his final days, we could not have asked for any better. They were not only caring for him but were supportive and kind to all our family in this very sad time. We want to thank you from the bottom of our hearts, it was very much appreciated.

Thumbs Up to Rodney at TrainLink Dubbo, one person that knows what customer service is all about – always so helpful.

Thumbs Up to Ken Langley – what a wonderful ambassador for Dubbo. Nothing was too much trouble as he ferried around the Red Hat ladies who were in town last week.

YOUR PHOTOS, YOUR NEWS, YOUR OPINION & FEEDBACK send your contributions to photos@dubbophotonews.com.au mail 89 Wingewarra St, Dubbo NSW 2830 phone 6885 4433 fax 6885 4434

Dubbo Patchwork & Quilters Group hand out the winter cheer Contributed by COL JONES THE Dubbo Patchwork & Quilters Group has traditionally handed out gift quilts to non-profit organisations and this year is no exception, with group members Meg O’Brien, Nola Jones, Vicki Dawson and Julie Vaughan handing out the winter cheer. The groups included in the donation this year were Macquarie Homestay, the Dept of Family & Community Services, Orana Support Services and Westhaven. With winter fast approaching and cold weather ahead, the quilts were gratefully received and will be distributed to those in need. Right: Staff from Dubbo FACS receiving quilts and bags

 Thumbs Up and congratulations to Pam and committee for such a

Inset: Orana Support Group Services: Nola Jones, Meg O’Brien, Nailia, Julie Vaughan and Vicki Dawson

successful Red Hat Chapter event. Red hats flooded Dubbo and all ladies were very impressed. Well done to Emmanuel Care for the fantastic window display welcoming the Red Hatters to Dubbo, and to Vinnie’s for their great window display welcoming the Red Hatters.

Josh Rose Football Academy visits Dubbo

 Thumbs Up and thank-you to Rob for fixing my car on Sunday –

Contributed by ELIZABETH MULES

much appreciated.

DURING the school holidays, Sass Strikers ran a great coaching clinic through the Josh Rose Football Academy. Everyone who attended enjoyed three great days of football, fun and learning new skills. At the end of the clinic, Josh Rose himself presented two young upcoming stars, Nicholas Peters and Kobi Mules, with a shirt and soccer ball for their 110 per cent effort and great attitude throughout the clinic. Well done boys and keep up the great work. Nicholas Peters and Kobi Mules are pictured with Josh Rose.

Thumbs Up and congratulations to Lillimar for the fantastic window display welcoming the Red Hatters to Dubbo. Your efforts were much appreciated.

Thumbs Up and congratulations to the management and staff of Dubbo Rhino Lodge, with hostess Jo, who presented a lovely lunch to those who dined there on Mother’s Day. Our request for a special meal for a family member was attended to without any fuss and we thank them for that. The venue and meals and entertainment were all excellent.

•••

Send your Thumbs up or Thumbs Down via email to photos@ dubbophotonews.com.au, mail to 89 Wingewarra Street Dubbo NSW 2830, phone 6885 4433 or fax 6885 4434.

OAM presented to Marie Hoffman Contributed by TERRY HOFFMAN MARIE Hoffman of Wellington attended Government House in Sydney on Thursday, May 16, along with other recipients of the Order of Australia Medal to be presented with her medal by NSW State Governor, Her Excellency the Honourable Margaret Beazley AO QC. Marie was awarded the medal for service to the community of Wellington over many years. Her activities included originator and pub-

lisher of “What’s on in Wellington” for many years, member of Wellington Access Advisory Committee, member of the Orana Regional Development Board, part-time co-ordinator of Adult Education in Wellington for six years, she originated and published a magazine for Lone Girl Guides for many years, volunteered for “Teleaide” for 30 years, and has also volunteered at Oxley Museum, Dubbo and District Family History Society and Binjang Community Radio.

Marie’s husband Terry, youngest son Greg, Marie Hoffman, the NSW Governor Her Excellency Margaret Beazley, son David Hoffman and Greg’s wife Janine. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

Managing Editor Tim Pankhurst

Sales Manager Frances Rowley

Sales Consultant Donna Falconer

Sales & Social Media Consultant Ken Smith

Journalist Yvette Aubusson -Foley

Journalist John Ryan

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Sports “Mann” Geoff Mann

Sports Photographer Mel Pocknall

Wellington Photographer Colin Rouse

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Designer Danielle Crum

Reception/Photographer Sophia Rouse

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Our Dubbo Head Office 89 Wingewarra Street

Published by Panscott Media Pty Ltd (ABN 94 080 152 021) General disclaimer: The publisher accepts no responsibility for letters, notices and other material contributed for publication. The submitter accepts full responsibility for material, warrants that it is accurate, and indemnifies the publisher against any claim or action that may arise from its publication. All advertisers, including those placing display, classified or advertorial material, warrant that such material is true and accurate and meets all applicable laws and indemnifies the publisher against all liabilities that may arise from the publication of such material. Whilst every care is taken in preparing this publication, we cannot be held responsible for errors or omissions. Opinions expressed in this publication are not necessarily those of the publisher. The editor, Tim Pankhurst, accepts responsibility for election comment. Articles contain information of a general nature – readers should always seek professional advice relevant to their particular circumstances. Complaints: Panscott Media has a policy of correcting mistakes promptly. If you have a complaint about published material, contact us in writing. If the matter remains unresolved, you may wish to contact the Australian Press Council. © Copyright 2019 Panscott Media Pty Ltd. Copyright in all material – including photographs and advertisements – is held by Panscott Media Pty Ltd or its providers and must not be reproduced in any form without prior written permission from the Publisher. Printed for the publisher by News Ltd, 26-52 Hume Highway, Chullora, 2190.

Australia has one of the best newspaper recycling rates in the world. More than 70 per cent of newsprint in Australia is recovered and reused. Keep up the good work!


32

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

WELLINGTON NEWS 2019 Wellington Show By COLIN ROUSE THE Wellington Show was a fantastic day for everyone to enjoy. The pavilions showcased the best locally-grown produce, flowers, homemade cakes and art.

There were exciting competitions like woodchopping, shearing and horse riding events, not to mention sideshow alley and, of course, hundreds of showbags. The day was capped off with an exciting fireworks display.

Dugald Saunders, Noel Grimes, Teresa Johnson, Kay Munro

Mickie and Rachel Eagleston

Peter King with ‘Joker’, a Flat Coated Retriever, and Bill Sewell with ‘Lido’ Therese Krogman with ‘Ninja’, a Nova Scotia Duck Tolling Retriever

Think: About your choices. Call Gambling Help 1800 6343 636.

Anna, Hanna and Sarah Brien

www: wellingtonsoldiers.com.au


33

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

WELLINGTON NEWS

Mackenzie Fairall

Sky with ‘Lillie’, a King Charles Cavalier Spaniel

Lilliarna Pettit

Diedre Masters with ‘Geordie’ her Border Collie

Rebekah Hedger and Mel Nicholson

WANT TO SEE YOUR PHOTOS IN THE PAPER? Do you have an event coming up and would like to see your photos in Dubbo Photo News? Call us today to book our free photographer,

Meg Smith, Abbey Einhaus, Leiha McGeorge and Geena Purcell, with Steph Clancy who is 2019 The Land Sydney Royal Easter Showgirl

GET YOUR REPRINTS HERE Reprints of most photos you see in Dubbo Photo News are available to buy. Contact us for details and pricing.

But be quick to book limited bookings

Call 6885 4433, or call in to our office at 89 Wingewarra Street.


34

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

The Book Connection

THE PLAY PAGE PHOTO NEWS SUDOKU

178 Macquarie Street, Dubbo • OPEN 7 DAYS

CROSSWORD TIME ACROSS

GRID703

HOW TO PLAY: Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: You must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column, or 3x3 box.

FIND THE WORDS

1. Talk 5. Have dinner 8. Animal’s nail 12. Firefighter’s equipment 13. Past 14. Where the heart is 15. Away from the wind 16. Substituted 18. Cashew’s kin 20. Some golf clubs 21. Large boats 24. Digging tool 28. Bank transaction 33. Conceal 34. Swiss peak 35. Texas city 36. Tangle up 38. American

Indian tent 39. Train bunk 41. Swipe 45. Winker? 50. Continues on 53. Mislay 54. “... No Sunshine” 55. Except 56. Beauty spot 57. Hurl 58. It’s a ...! 59. Degree

DOWN 1. Make raw 2. Golfer’s target 3. Bewildered 4. High school aged 5. Dry land

6. “The ... of Innocence” 7. Surpass 8. Scorch 9. Crazy 10. Congregation’s reply 11. Bonds 17. Mispronounce 19. Function 22. Loafer 23. Type of rally 24. Female pronoun 25. Needle’s kin 26. Sale notices 27. Cave 29. Have a mortgage 30. Drain, as energy 31. Cold cubes

CONCEPTIS HITORI

This is a theme puzzle with the subject stated below. Find the listed words in the grid. (They may run in any direction but always in a straight line. Some letters are used more than once.) Ring each word as you find it and when you have completed the puzzle, there will be 15 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle.

32. Foot digit 34. “You ... My Sunshine” 37. Qualified 38. “... kingdom come” 40. Touchy 41. Argument 42. Musical group 43. Billions of years 44. Performs 46. Tall shade trees 47. Stolen goods 48. Tasmania is the ‘Apple ...’ 49. Not shallow 51. Decrease 52. Pair PUZZ973

WUMO

by Wulff & Morgenthaler

Each puzzle consists of a square grid with numbers appearing in all squares. The object is to shade squares so:

The Caledonians

] No number appears in a row or column more than once. ] Shaded (black) squares do not touch each other vertically or horizontally. ] When completed, all un-shaded (white) squares create a single continuous area.

INSANITY STREAK

by Tony Lopes

HEX-A-NUMBER

Angus Begg Boyd Brisbane Bruce Burns Chisholm Currie Douglas Fletcher Fraser Gow

Grant Hamish Hay Hogg Iain Innes kilt Logan MacAlpine Macarthur MacCallum MacDuffie

MacGillivray Mackay MacNeill MacTavish MacTaggart MacVurich Oliphant Paxton Rob Rose

Ross Roy Shaw Stewart tartan

There are 13 black hexagons in the puzzle. Place the numbers 1 to 6 around each of them. No number can be repeated in any partial hexagon shape along the border of the puzzle.

OUT ON A LIMB

by Gary Kopervas

© AUSTRALIANWORDGAMES.COM.AU 1061

BAKER’S DOZEN TRIVIA TEST 1. MOVIES: What was the name of the family in the 1997 movie “The Castle”? 2. POLITICS: Who was Premier of NSW in 1970? 3. ANATOMY: In the human body, where are the islets of Langerhans located? 4. HISTORY: Who commanded the first space shuttle (pictured) into space? 5. GEOGRAPHY: On which

Hawaiian island is Pearl Harbor located? 6. TELEVISION: What was the name of the TV drama that starred Gil Tucker as Const Roy Baker? 7. HORSE RACING: What was the name of the horse ridden by Jim Cassidy that won the Melbourne Cup in 1997? 8. MUSIC: Where was the house in “The House of the

Rising Sun” located? 9. PSYCHOLOGY: What is gamophobia a fear of? 10. ADVERTISING: Which popular brand of cigarettes was named after an animal? 11. FLASHBACK: For which musical was “Send in the

Clowns” written? 12. SPORT: In 2019, tennis star Novak Djokovic broke a tie with two other players to become the winningest men’s singles champion at the Australian Open (seven times). With whom had he been tied?

13. LYRICS: Name the song that contains this lyric: “I told her that I was a flop with chicks, I’d been this way since 1956.” SOLUTIONS FOR ALL... are in the TV+ Guide

START NOW

Because young readers become wise adults...

The Book Connection 178 Macquarie Street, Dubbo • OPEN 7 DAYS


35

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

PAPARAZZI

email your photos to photos@dubbophotonews.com.au instagram dubbophotonews facebook.com/dubbophotonews

Camo kittens: Dubbo Photo News met two new residents at Bracken House this week who were sneaking around, blending in and ready to pounce. We’re sure – in their own minds – Jasper (the tabby) and Molly imagined themselves as big cats in the jungle hunting for prey. They were actually super cuddly and very friendly!

Another use for coffee: If only we could all look this stunning just by drinking coffee! This Cordyline plant, growing in a Dubbo backyard, apparently rarely flowers but when it does, this is the result. What the owner hadn’t realised was her son had been feeding it with leftover coffee grains. Maybe it was all the kickstart it needed. PHOTO: SUPPLIED.

Stunning: A Dubbo Photo News staffer spotted this perfect rose in the gardens of the Dubbo Crematorium recently while on the job taking photos for Abbey Funeral’s advertisement. Thumbs up to the gardener there, the rose bushes are outstanding. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

Photo News provides excellent “ Dubbo customer service and is always open for

change. The Photo News team offers great advice on trying new ad styles. I would recommend Dubbo Photo News as it is read by all ages and everyone loves to see their photo in the paper. As a local business, the Furney family also like to support other local businesses. BELINDA PENGILLEY SARAH JANE FINE FOODS

F R E E , E V E R Y T HU R S DAY


36

HATCHES

Ally Clare HUTCHISON Born 10/05/19 Weight 2270g Parents Erin and Danny Hutchison from Gilgandra Siblings Amelia (2yrs)

Chase Harry WEST Born 17/05/19 Weight 3460g Parents Clinton West and Cindy Parsons of Coonamble Siblings Brooke (3yrs) Grandparents Maxine and Allen West of Dubbo, Mick and Wendy Cavell of Armidale

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Photos by Wendy Merrick Photography Dubbo | www.wendymphotography.com.au Contribute your baby photo to photos@dubbophotonews.com.au

Imogen Grace WEST Born 15/05/19 Weight 3240g Parents Alicia Forrer and Trent West of Dubbo Siblings Larissa (8yrs), Jorden (7yrs) Grandparents Irene and Roland Forrer of New Zealand, Robyn and Kevin West of Dubbo

Oliver Kai MARSHALL Born 12/03/19 Weight 1305g Parents Thomas Marshall and Sharni Elwell from Mudgee Siblings Sophie (11yrs), Blake (10yrs) and William (8yrs) Grandparents Robert Marshall, Peter and Karyn Elwell Great-grandparents Sandra and Ray Marshall

Maximus Michael HOUSDEN Born 08/05/19 Weight 2420g Parents Zandra (pictured) and Michael Housden from Narromine Siblings Scott (7yrs), Annabelle (5yrs) and Lillian (pictured) (2yrs) Grandparents Tammy Kaukau, Lionel Rose, Christine and Anthony Housden

Herbert Eric REDFERN Born 15/05/19 Weight 3520g Parents Matthew and Emily Redfern of Wellington Siblings Frederick (3yrs), Alice (18mths) Grandparents Warren and Lisa Mostyn, Will and Yvonne Redfern, all of Wellington Great grandparents Bill and Marie Redfern

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

HATCHES

Logan Alexander SHAPTER Born 17/05/19 Weight 2520g Parents Kristy and Tim Shapter of Yeoval Siblings Taylah (18yrs), Chloe (16yrs), Samuel (13yrs), Destiny (12yrs), Ebony (11yrs), Lachlan (9yrs), Mason (4yrs) Grandparents Debra Gant, Penny Shapter

Temprance Jayde SAVIGE Born 16/05/19 Weight 2470g Parent Tara Mooney of Narromine Siblings Deanna (1yr), Maison (3yrs), Declan (5yrs), Kyran (7yrs) Grandparents Lorraine Wilson, Duke Gavin

Grayson John BARTRIM Born 16/05/19 Weight 3800g Parents Chloe and Bradley Bartrim of Mudgee Siblings Huxley (18mths) Grandparents Tanya Dwyer and Bradley Dowler, Sharon Barrass and Doug Bartrim

Lara Kate VOLKOFSKY Born 16/05/19 Weight 3610g Parents Jessamy and Daniel Volkofsky of Gilgandra Siblings Kurtis (18mths) Grandparents Andrew and Liza Frost, Rowan and Beth Volkofsky, all of Gilgandra

Marley Sophie PASCOE Born 15/05/19 Weight 2404g Parents Katie Poidevin and Adam Pascoe of Warren Siblings Lexi (4yrs) Grandparents Lynn Slade and Peter Pascoe of Warren, Robyn and Robert Poidevin of Yass

Chayse HUGHES Born 17/05/19 Weight 3150g Parents Kayla Bailey and Quentin Hughes of Dubbo Siblings Heath (4yrs), Ava-Marie (2yrs) Grandparents Darren and Chris Bailey of Wellington, Paula Hughes of New Zealand

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

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Horseland: 1. Weatherbeeta Dog Coat, $59.99 2. Weatherbeeta Horse Rug Comfitec Plus Dynamic Combo, $199.99 123 Erskine St, Dubbo, 6884 1522

Furneys Pet Extra: 3. Microwave Heat Pad, $85 4. Cosy Heat Pad, $85 5. Country Road Basket Machine Washable, $90 6. Large Manhattan Bed, $120 7. Blizzard Dog Coat 30cm, $31 8. Blizzard Dog Coat 70cm, $63 127 Erskine St, Dubbo, 6884 0222

Please note: Prices are believed correct at time of publication and are subject to change. Stocks may be limited. Please check with the individual stores to confirm specs, pricing and availability.

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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

MEET THE BOSS Michelle Redden Company: Connecting Community Services Position: CEO I got involved in business... at a very young age Our business is known for... connecting our diverse communities with services, programs and information to support individual and/or family needs in a coordinated manner. Our bestselling product is... I guess that is like choosing a favourite child. I couldn’t choose, our team all contribute differently to the community under a variety of programs. My role in the business is... overseeing the day to day operations of the centre, working to timeframes with a strategic outlook. According to my staff, working for me is... stressful at times, but fun when not under pressure I spend my down time... going to see my children, drinking wine, eating, movies possibly the same as others... What, if anything, have you re-gifted? I wouldn’t have the heart to re-gift In my opinion, the biggest issue facing small businesses is... in regional NSW, it is the need for greater access to educational opportunities, online competition with retailers, and the current drought. What three famous people, dead or alive, would you invite to dinner? Jacinda Ardern, Ken Jeong in the character of Mr Chow from the Hangover franchise, and Barack Obama. I’m most proud of... my children When you were a child, what did you want to do when you grew up? Shop keeper The best piece of career advice I can offer is... always go the extra mile, it is never crowded. And if I wasn’t in my current role... because I love my job, so I would perhaps do something similar

Where to find us:

Midwest Foods Market OPEN: MON TO FRI 9:00AM – 5:00PM & SAT 9:00AM TO 12:30PM

2 CAPITAL DRIVE, BLUERIDGE BUSINESS PARK, DUBBO PH: (02) 6800 2100


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Opera at Dundullimal By KEN SMITH BEAUTIFUL music, passionate performances and perfect weather â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Opera at Dundullimal once again delivered all that was promised and more. With Vivienne Winther accompanying on piano, the voices were simply amazing and the variety of material performed featured many familiar pieces from across the musical landscapes. Another highlight was Dubbo student India de Sousa Shawâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two performances on violin which were simply breathtaking.

Rebecca Collins, Rohan Thatcher, Rachael Duncan, Vivienne Winther, Jaewoo Kim

Rohan Thatcher

Jaewoo Kim and Rachael Duncan

India de Sousa Shaw (Macquarie Conservatorium)

Rebecca Collins, Jaewoo Kim

Cindy Neilson, Lou Norton

Rachael Duncan

Karen Martin, Valda Brightman

Fran McCann, Colleen Barton, Margaret Stevenson

Rebecca Collins, Jaewoo Kim, Rachael Duncan, Rohan Thatcher

Below: Lyn, Adorie, Sis, Roxanne, Janet, Barb, Alex, Nicole

Right: Tony Chapman and Janelle Toole Far right: Margaret, Marilyn and Mary

Dundullimal Homestead


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

Sharing the inside story of Inner Wheel INNER Wheel Club of Dubbo members Annette Hoynes, Meryl Usback, Judy Pryse-Jones and Annette Storer hosted an information day at the back of Myer on Saturday, April 27, handing out brochures and sharing news with the Dubbo public of the club’s social and fundraising activities. Photo: Dubbo Photo News/Ken Smith

UPA opens new community centre By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY UPA Western Regional executive president Tod O’Dea officially opened the new UPA Oxley Community Centre on Thursday, May 2. The event was attended by residents, staff, volunteers and guests of Oxley Village. The community centre received community consultation before construction and now features a craft room, library, kitchen, space for indoor bowls, and private function spaces which are available for use by Oxley Village, Bracken House residents, home care services clients and families. The construction took approximately 18 months and was built by Dubbo company David Payne Constructions.

UPA Western Regional executive president Tod O’Dea, Oxley Village Resident Roger Hazlett, regional executive member Wendy Herd, and UPA Self-Care and Maintenance Coordinator Liaison Officer Mitch Rogers

Nola Dent enjoying the official opening luncheon.

Oxley Village residents Jean Halliwell, Jean Blight, and UPA Self-Care and Maintenance Coordinator Liaison Officer Mitch Rogers

Resident John Mason, UPA Western Region regional manager Elaine Baillie, and guest Alex Carroll.

Don Yeo, Carmen Miller and Jill Lindsay

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from advertising with Dubbo Photo News for our Open Day. We had a lot of feedback from people who saw the advertisement in Dubbo Photo News DQGZHZLOOGHƓQLWHO\DGYHUWLVHDJDLQ

MEGAN REAKES NARELLAN POOLS F R E E , E V E R Y T HU R S DAY


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Rex turns 90 By SOPHIA ROUSE FAMILY and friends gathered to celebrate Rex Brown turning 90 on Friday, May 3. Everyone enjoyed lunch and a slice of birthday cake.

Rex ready to blow out the candles

Alex Daley-Brown, Spencer Daley-Brown, Virginia Brown and Rex Brown

James Egan

Mary Roddy, Lee Turner and Judy Norberry

Alice Wilson and John Mitchell

A second celebration Bulldogs style

Brother-in-Law of 67 years John Day with wife Joan and Rexâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nephew Peter Day.

FAMILY and friends also held a party for Mr Brown on Sunday, May 5. Thanks to Virginia Brown for contributing photos from the Sunday party.

Sylvia Johnston, Heather Howe and Hector McLachlan

The Sunday celebration

Long-time friends Keith and Heather Dowton

Nieces and nephew Garrie, Peter and Fay The Bulldogs supporter!


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

Night out at the theatre By SOPHIA ROUSE A huge audience came to see â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Sapphiresâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; at the DRTCC on Thursday night, May 2, after being postponed in March due to illness in the cast. It was a fantastic show with lots of music, dance and humour which was well worth the wait.

Jackie Parish, Katrina Dickerson, Rowena Brandon, Sheri Ryan, Emma Gibson and Jodie Lawler

Barbara Capel and Allaine Duncan

Pamela Horder and Christo Nalbantof

Fran and Barbara Woodham

Irene DeGoumois from Cobar and Yvonne McGuire from Dubbo

Mark and Margaretha Roach

Evan and Betty Elliott

Kristy, Sandra and Cherie Isbester

Glenn Shorrock brings the sound of LRB to Dubbo By KEN SMITH CELEBRATING 50 years of doing what he loves, Glenn Shorrock reminded the good crowd in attendance at Dubbo RSL of all the hits and the great Aussie bands that he has been a part of, including the Little River Band (LRB). With his touring band onstage with him, it was a night of memories refreshed with note-perfect renditions that kept the crowd very happy and a little nostalgic.

Right: Dal and Carol Carolan

Rose Maros and Andrew Spackman

Mary Rathbone and Wendy Gray


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Local Land Services conference By SOPHIA ROUSE

DUBBO Photo News stopped by one of the Local Land Services conference days on Thursday, May 2, at the Dubbo RSL. Leaders from across NSW came together for the first time in five years to discuss the achievements they have had as well as the key challenges in the future.

Back, Brett Slavin, James Hutchinson-Smith and Adam Hinkley, front, Michelle Nelson, Mel Schrader, Clare MacDougal, Eliz Braddon and Bridgett Boreham

The crowd of attendees

Chris Cumming, Louise Orr and Gary Rodda

Chris Ambler, Andrew Ellington, and the CEO of Local Land Services David Witherdin

Jason Carson, Neroli Brennan, Vanessa Keyzer and Peter O’Shannassy

Books, books and more books By KEN SMITH DUBBO seems to love the annual Michael Egan Memorial Book Fair with many turning up keen to fill their empty bags, boxes and even a wheelbarrow when the annual event was held on the weekend of May 4-5. Well done and thank you Rotary Club of Dubbo Macquarie for doing all the organising. All proceeds go to the Royal Flying Doctor Service Dubbo Support Group and the Royal North Shore Hospital Bill Walsh Cancer Research Centre.

Sonia Oldfield

Lorna Breeze, Simon Kennedy and his wheelbarrow being filled with books for the Wellington Women’s Correctional Centre.

Roxanne Peterie, Geraldene Cheshire, Laurie Donoghue and Sis Honner

First in line on Saturday morning, Gary Nott from Dunedoo, David Welch from Dubbo

Allan Clarke, Sally Coddington

Izabelle Kelly, Catherine Kelly


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

Arts, crafts and birthdays at UPA Day Centre By SOPHIA ROUSE

DUBBO Photo News stopped by the UPA Day Centre on Monday, May 6, where residents of Bracken House and seniors from the community get together to socialise, create art, listen to music and go on fun excursions around the area. It was an extra special day as they were celebrating Ray Pritchard’s 95th birthday – MR Pritchard comes just for fun every Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Since February, everyone has been working on an artwork that will be showcased at the Dubbo Show later this month.

Susie and Ron

Back, Ron Wilson, Joy Barry, staff member Karin Brouggy, Pat Mills, Susie and Judy Dalton, front, Ray Wilson, Ivy Payne and John Monaghan

Pat Mills, John Monaghan and Ivy Payne

The birthday boy Ray Pritchard who says he has so much enjoyment going to the UPA Day Centre

Ron Wilson and Ray Pritchard with their creations

Right: Joy Barry showing her artwork that will be going to the Dubbo Show. She has been attending this group for four years!

Twins Don and Dawn celebrate their 80th birthday By SOPHIA ROUSE DON Dawson and Dawn Prowse celebrated their 80th birthday at Short Street Store Café on Friday, May 10, surrounded by family and friends. It was very fitting that they celebrated at that cafe – the twin’s grandfather Thomas Moore and his identical twin daughters had lived in the same building when it was a house during the 1920s.

Cousin Jan Wood from Bathurst and Dawn Prowse

Birthday twins, Don Dawson and Dawn Prowse

Peter and Dawn Prowse

Don Dawson and Dawn Prowse with their cousin Reg Tooney who came from Bourke

Niece Beth Cross, Dawn Prowse and great niece Emma Dawson

Pam and Don Dawson


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Brothers3 wows Dubbo By SOPHIA ROUSE THE Dubbo RSL held a luncheon and special performance on Tuesday, May 7, by three brothers Makirum, Shardyn and Tayzin Fahey-Leigh who call themselves Brothers3. The trio became popular on the hit TV series â&#x20AC;&#x153;The X Factorâ&#x20AC;? where they ended up coming third place. They played covers of songs everyone knows and loves, and played some originals too. Their beautiful harmonies wowed the crowd and their charismatic and humorous personalities made the show very entertaining. The band: Brothers3

Shardyn

Aileen Hayburn, Bev Winter and Gloria McKay

Annette Frecklington, Jill Harper and Robert Pfeiffer

Geraldine Townsend, Annie Beard and Diane Spittles from Coonabarabran

Kath Goninan and Irene Knudson

Tayzin

Community Care Social Group Gilgandra

Muriel Habbits, Robin Hunt and Norma Hunt

Judy Smyth and Kath Powley

Barbara Lucca, Evelyn Graham and Barbara Brydon

Makirum


47

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

Dubbo Motorbike Rally revs into Church Street By KEN SMITH THE invitation was sent – come and spend a day or so in Dubbo at the inaugural Dubbo Motorbike Rally – and they did, in their thousands. Behind the event was months of planning involving a dedicated local committee and the helping hands of many other locals, both official and those who just love to ride. What a day it turned out to be. Lucky Keizer and his legendary Merlin was the drawcard. When you stood up close as he fired it up, as most did, it was an incredible experience and watching the faces of those who gathered, the smiles said it all. The historic and current police vehicles display was well-attended too, and all the bikes parked and on display in the newly christened “Bike Street” (Church Street) drew plenty of well-deserved attention. The best news is that it will be happening again in 2020. Congratulations and well done to all involved.

Mason Hooper, Mark Forgione, Inspector Lara Raymond, Glenn Short, Jacob Short and Wayne Amor.

Stan, Joan, Kim, Gary and Georgina

Pictured right: Bob and Tanner Arnold

Violet, Jet, Matilda and Warren

Will Cale (Narromine)

Abram Hooper

Gus and Devina Lico


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

Ian and Joyce celebrate 60 years together By KEN SMITH IAN and Joyce Bourchier were joined by family and friends to celebrate their 60th Wedding Anniversary at St Andrews Chapel where Ian is the caretaker.

Ian and Joyce Bourchier

Annette and Phil Gibbs

Flo Ashby, Fay and Les BrookďŹ eld

Norma and Robin Hunt

Ian and Peter Bourchier

Chris and Ron Weate

Joyce, Ian, Bronwyn and Peter Bourchier

Robyn Lamont, Joyce Bourchier, Ian Bourchier, Kaye Knight, Trevor Bourchier

Ron and Elva Horsburgh

Shirley Braithwaite, Liley and Trevor Wykes


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

A Dundullimal High Tea for Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day By KEN SMITH DUNDULLIMAL was the perfect backdrop for a well-attended Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day High Tea and music. Macquarie Conservatorium provided the beautiful sounds and the Dundullimal Homestead volunteers presented an elegant and scrumptious High Tea.

Back, Karen, Dugald, front, Charlie, Georgie

Leeanne, Mary, Peter, Lyn, Andrew, Jodie and Avril

Sue, Philip, Andrew and Mark Baldwin with Christina Mills

The Edwards family: Lara, Matthew, Lyn, Claire, Talia and Josh

Back, Veronica, Emma, front, Cecilia, Madelyn, Nadine, Sarah, India and Vivienne.

Sis Honner, Louise Martel, Pam Fennell, Lyn Campbell, Roxanne Peterie, Diana Bowne, Lyn Armstrong and Adorie Tink

Trevor Walder and Lavinia Saunders

Mary, Karen, Peter, Liam, Jen and Jen


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

THE DIARY EVENT

Send your community event info to diary@dubbophotonews.com.au or phone 6885 4433

THURSDAY

month, at Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. Classes also Sunday and Monday. See day listings below. Contact: Shirley, 6887 3150. Dubbo Orana RSL Day Club 10am-2pm, at the Country Club. $5 includes morning tea, card playing, games and light lunch followed by Bingo. Transport can be arranged for $2. Contact: Ailsa, 6882 0036. Wellington Arts and Crafts Meets weekly from 10am-3pm at the Old Police Station, Maughan Street, Wellington. Variety of crafts, activities and workshops offered. Craft items for sale. Phone 6845 3260 for more information. Dubbo War Widows Guild Meet at 11am on the FOURTH Thursday of the month at the Dubbo RSL. South Dubbo Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Community Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Shed Bingo 11am-12.30pm, West Dubbo Bowling Club. New players welcome. Contact: Barry, 0439 344 349. Dubbo Community Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Shed 1pm-5pm. Small joining fee and annual membership fee after three visits. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All men are welcomeâ&#x20AC;?. Also open Monday and Saturdays. Contact: 6881 6987. Dubbo Grow Program 1.30 - 3.30pm. For mental health recovery, prevention and well-being. For more information contact: Leonie, 0488 115 070. Seniors Exercise Group Come join us for an exercise group that will help us with balance and all parts of the body, top to toes. Held at St Brigidâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hall, Brisbane St, 1:30pm2:30pm. Cuppa to follow, $2 donation. Contact: Richard and Elva, 6888 5656. Conversational English in Dubbo 2pm-3pm, FIRST and THIRD Thursday of the month during the school term, at Wesley Community Hall, corner of Church St and Carrington Ave. Attendance is free. All welcome. Contact: Chris, 6884 0407. Woodturning and Carving Evening 6pm-9pm, at Art and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. Contact: Phil, 6887 3257. Line Dancing 9.30am to 12 noon, at David Palmer Centre, Cobbora road. Contact: Kathy, 6888 5287 or Lynn, 6888 5263. Dubbo Bridge Club 7pm, Bultje Street, Dubbo. $7 members, $9 non-members. Contact: Libby 0428 254 324. Gamblers Anonymous 7pm, Baptist Church, Dubbo. Contact: Paul, 0488 074 154. Macquarie Masons Dubbo Every SECOND Thursday of the month. All visitors welcome. Contact: John Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien, 0405 051 896.

Walking Group 8am, meet corner Macquarie and Tamworth Streets. Contact: May, 6882 4371. Croquet 8.50am, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. New players of all ages welcome. A game of skill and strategy where women and men compete on equal terms. We are located at Muller Park Tennis and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North Dubbo. Contact Jenny, 0400 645 516; Charles, 0400 570 888; or Margaret, 0427 018 946. Dubbo CWA 9.30am for 10am, FIRST Thursday of the month, at the Macquarie Club, Macquarie St, Dubbo. New members welcome. Contact: Marion, 6884 2957. CWA Wongarbon 10am, FIRST Thursday of the month, at Wongarbon CWA rooms. Contact: Marjorie, 6884 5558. Arthritis Meeting 10am, every SECOND Thursday of the month, at the Macquarie Club. All members welcome. For further information phone Heather on 6887 2359 or mobile 0431 583 128. Sugarcraft 10am-1pm, FIRST and THIRD Thursdays of the

CPSA Meetings Are held SECOND Friday of each month. Join us at 10am at the Macquarie Club for a cuppa with a friendly group. Enquiries to President Ken Windsor, 0412 016 228 or Secretary Barbara Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien, 0427 251 121. Tai Chi at U3A 10am, at the Community Arts Centre, Western Plains Cultural Centre, 76 Wingewarra Street, Dubbo. Contact: Richard, 6888 5656. Spinning and Weaving 10am, at Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street, Dubbo. Contact: Jo, 6885 6875. Ex-Rail Employees 10.30am, THIRD Friday of each month, at the Outlook CafĂŠ, 76 Wingewarra Street, Dubbo. For coffee and a chat. All are welcome. Due to Good Friday, the April meeting will on the SECOND Friday of the month. Western Plains Trefoil Guild 10.30am, SECOND Friday of each month, at Dubbo West Guide Hall. Everyone welcome. Please conďŹ rm meeting will be on. Contact: Dorothy, 6884 6646.

Suicide Prevention Optimal Health Program Is open for referrals. Our aim is to run this free Optimal Health Program (OHP) in Dubbo aimed at people whom have been impacted around the subject of suicide. OHP helps to improve your wellbeing, it considers the balance of your social, emotional, mental, physical, occupational &amp; spiritual needs. For further information contact CJ on 0434 331 299 or 5317 1921 or cassandra.wills@neaminational.org.au. Dubbo Film Society Two ďŹ lms will be screened on Sunday, May 26, starting at 4pm at the Dubbo Regional Theatre, Darling St, Dubbo. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Leave No Traceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; from America and â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Câ&#x20AC;&#x2122;est la vie!â&#x20AC;&#x2122; from France at $20 for non-members. Supper served at interval. Bar service available. See www.dubboďŹ lmsociety.com for more information. Diners Club Women on their own are welcome to enjoy dining out in a friendly atmosphere. We will have our next dinner at 7pm on Saturday, June 1, at the ReďŹ&#x201A;ections Restaurant in the Quality Inn, 165 Whylandra St, Dubbo. Contact Chris on 6884 1179. Laurel Club Will have their luncheon and meeting on Monday, June 3, 11.45am at the Dubbo RSL. All widows of returned servicemen are very welcome. For catering purposes please contact Mary on 6882 5636 by 9am Friday, May 31. Prostate Cancer Support Group Meeting will be Tuesday, June 4, 7.30pm at the Dubbo RSL Club. Contact John Allen on 0427 877 230. Charity Luncheon Will be held on Sunday, June 23, 12pm in the Masonic Hall, 33 Church Street, Dubbo. Cost is $12 with a lucky door prize. There will be a trading table and competition for $1 and Housie will be played after lunch. All proceeds go to the Dubbo Wagon Wheel Club for Royal Far West Caring for Country Kids. For enquires contact Lorraine on 6887 8371 or Margaret on 6884 6907 or 0400 116 907. Save The Date - Mendooran Central School Will be celebrating 150 years of public school education on Friday, November 29, Saturday, November 30, and Sunday December 1. James Morrison whose family attended our school will be performing and there will also be a street procession. Frances Rowley, Hugh Bowman, Ron Quinton and Dugald Saunders are just a few of our ex-students. For more information contact the school on 6886 1149.

FRIDAY

Diary entries need to be 40 words or less (approximately three lines), and placement will be at the editorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s discretion subject to content availability. Please include your daytime phone number and/or address. Entries close 10am Tuesday for that Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s edition.

Dubbo Parkinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Support Group 10.30am, FIRST Friday of each month, at the David Palmer Centre, Old Lourdes. People with Parkinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and their carers welcome. Contact: Lorna, 0416 240 626. Central West Makers Place 12 noon-6pm, at South Dubbo Veterans and Community Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Shed, corner of Palmer and High Streets, Dubbo. Activities include 3D printing, basic electronics, robotics, silk screening and pottery. Contact: Adam, 0431 038 866. Adult Survivors of Child Abuse Support Group (Cowra) 12.30pm, FIRST Friday of each month. Open to all survivors of any community. If interested contact Pascale on 6342 1612. More information at http://recover.itmatters.com.au. Alzheimers & Dementia Support Group 2pm, FIRST Friday of the month. Contact: Kath, 6881 3704. Dubbo/Orana A.I.R. Branch The Dubbo/Orana Branch of the Association of Independent Retirees (A.I.R.) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; working for Australians in retirement â&#x20AC;&#x201C; holds monthly meetings on the SECOND Friday of each month, except for January. The meetings are held at 2pm at Club Dubbo, West Dubbo Bowling Club. Meetings are open to anyone in retirement. Interesting guest speakers are a feature of each meeting. Contact: Evan Elliott, 6882 2695, or Graham Knight, 6882 2265. Smart Recovery 3pm, Dubbo Neighbourhood Centre. Assists individuals with changing problematic behaviour, including alcohol and drugs, gambling, food, shopping, internet, and others. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings 7pm, at Dubbo Community Health Centre, corner of Cobra and Palmer Streets. Contact 1300 222 222, or Peter 0498 577 709.

SATURDAY Dubbo Parkrun 8am every week, FREE timed (with barcode) 5km run, jog or walk. The course starts and ďŹ nishes at Sandy Beach, Dubbo; following a section of the Tracker Riley Walkway and Cycle Path along the Macquarie River. Parkrun can be whatever you want it to be, whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for fun or as part of a training program. No matter your age or ability level, Parkrun is for EVERYONE. Bring your dog and/or pram. No matter at what speed you complete the course, you never feel slow in our supportive community. Entirely organised by volunteers, email dubbohelpers@parkrun.com to help! Farmers Markets 8am, FIRST and THIRD Saturday of the month. Lions Park adjacent to Visitors Centre, Bligh Street Dubbo. www.dubbofarmersmarket.org.au. Contact: Market coordinator, 0488 685 006 or enquiries@dubbofarmersmarket.org.au. Croquet 8.50am, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. New players of all ages welcome. A game of skill and strategy where women and men compete on equal terms. We are located at Muller Park Tennis and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North Dubbo. Contact Jenny, 0400 645 516; Charles, 0400 570 888; or Margaret, 0427 018 946. CWA Gilgandra Market 9am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1pm, FIRST Saturday of the month. Cakes, fruit, pickles, plants and more! New stall holders welcome. $5 per stall, proceeds to CWA. Phone Hilda, 6847 1270 or Jane 0408 466 124. Dubbo Patchwork and Quilters Group 9am, SECOND and LAST Saturday of the month, at the South Dubbo Guide Hall, Boundary Rd. Members are always ready to support novices if you feel you would like to give this traditional craft a try. Contact: Meg, 0427 471 868. Dubbo and District Kennel Club 9.30am, obedience training at the Big Shed, Dubbo Show Ground. No puppies under 14 weeks,

must bring up to date vaccination certiďŹ cates, $5 to join and $5 per session. Contact: Michael, 0419 274 632. Seventh-day Adventist Church 9.30am, small group bible study (Sabbath School) and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s / youth Sabbath School. Corner Cobra and Sterling Streets. Contact: http://dubbo.adventist.org.au Outback Writers Centre 10am to 12 noon, FIRST Saturday of the month, meet at the Western Plains Cultural Centre Board Room. Seventh-day Adventist Church 11am, Divine Service. Corner Cobra and Sterling Streets. Contact: http://dubbo.adventist.org.au Sit â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;n Knit 11am-1pm, FIRST Saturday of the month. All ages welcome. Macquarie Regional Library, Macquarie Street. Contact: 6801 4510. R.S.L. Tennis Club 12.45pm, at the RSL Park Street courts for enjoyable social tennis. All welcome. Contact: 0428 825 480. Dubbo Bridge Club 1pm until approximately 4:30pm, Bultje Street, Dubbo. $7 members, $9 non-members. Contact: Libby 0428 254 324. Dubbo Slot Car Racing Club Seniors (15+) 4pm, FIRST and THIRD Saturday of the month, at 147 Birch Avenue. Contact: Terry, 0408 260 965.

SUNDAY Bicycle User Group Social Ride 9am, at Wahroonga Park. Contact: Mick, 0437 136 169 or Andrew, 0476 764 659; dubbobug.org.au. Orana Pistol Club 9am, Hyandra Lane, Dubbo. Contact, Sundays only, after 9am: 6887 3704. Traditional Catholic Latin Mass â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Rawsonville 9am, SECOND Sunday of the month, at the Rawsonville Soldierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Memorial Hall, Rawsonville Road. Contact: 0429 872 241 or 6887 2241. Orana K9 Training Club INC. 9.45am for a 10am start, at Katrina Gibbs Field, Macleay Street, Dubbo. Dog Obedience training, must have current vaccinations certiďŹ cate plus treats. $15.00 membership, $5 per session. Contact Reg Parker, 6884 9877 or 0428 849 877, or Dianne Acheson, 0429 847 380. Dubbo Baptist Church 9:30am, at 251 Cobra Street, (next to Spotlight). Come along and discover if church is still relevant in 2019. Everyone is welcome to attend. Contact: 6884 2320. Hope Christian Fellowship Dubbo 10am, at the Girl Guides Hall, Dianne Aâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Beckett Place, Dubbo. Contact: 6884 6287. Dubbo Pistol Club 12:30pm, 143L Old Dubbo Road. Contact Dubbo Pistol Club: 6882 0007. Old Time New Vogue Dance In aid of the Baird Institute for heart and lung surgical research. Held on the FOURTH Sunday of each month. 12:30pm-4:30pm at Gulgong Bowling Club. $10 entry. Please bring a plate. Raffle and lucky door prizes. Contact: Pat, 0458 135 688. Sugarcraft 1pm-4pm, FIRST Sunday of every month, at Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. Also, FOURTH Monday, FIRST and THIRD Thursday. Contact: Shirley, 6887 3150. Dubbo Acoustic Musicjam SECOND Sunday of the month, 2pm to 5pm. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a new kid in town, DAMjam (Dubbo Acoustic Musicjam), Milestone Hotel, upstairs. All welcome. Join us for this acoustic session, share your songs, hear local musicians, play with other musicians or just listen. Enquiries to Peter, 0457 787 143. Orana Country Music Association 2pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6pm, LAST Sunday of the month. The

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53

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019 Orana Country Music Association holds their monthly muster on the last Sunday of the month at the Dubbo RSL. Contact Barry, 0439 344 349. Transcendental Meditation (TM) 2pm, Maharishi Foundation Australia and Dubbo Transcendental Meditation Centre provide free introductory talks on the scientifically proven benefits of TM. Contact: David, 0424 252 834 or www.tm.org.au. Dubbo Country Music Hoedown 2pm-6pm, SECOND Sunday of the month, RSL Entertainment Lounge, 2-6pm. All ages welcome. Contact: Shane, 0407 022 999. Dubbo Baptist Church 6:00pm, at 251 Cobra Street, (next to spotlight), during school terms. Come along and discover if church is still relevant in 2019. Everyone is welcome to attend. Contact: 6884 2320. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings 7pm, at the Dubbo Community Health Centre, corner of Cobra and Palmer Streets. Contact: 1300 222 222.

MONDAY Dubbo Multicultural Women’s Group 10am, THIRD Monday of the month, at Saint Brigid’s Meeting Room in Brisbane Street. Women of all background are invited to come along. For more information phone 1800 319 551. Cake Decorating 10am, FIRST Monday of the month, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. Contact: Shirley, 6887 3150. Dubbo Bridge Club 10am until approximately 1pm, FOURTH Monday of the month, Bultje Street, Dubbo. $7 members, $9 non-members. Contact: Libby 0428 254 324. Dubbo Macquarie Mixed Probus Meet on the FOURTH Monday of each month 10am till 12 noon at the Masonic Village Hall on Darby Close. Contact: President, 5805 0000 or Secretary, 6882 2874. Old Time Dance 10am-12pm, FIRST Monday of the month, at Orana Gardens Country Club. Come and enjoy some old time dance. Contact: Jean, 6882 8867. Sugarcraft 10am-1pm, FIRST and THIRD Thursdays. 1pm-4pm, first Sunday of every month, first and third Thursdays of the month and the fourth Monday of the month, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. Contact: Shirley, 6887 3150. Patchwork 10am-3pm, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Contact: June, 6882 4677. Alcoholics Anonymous (Beginners Meeting) 12 midday, at Old St Brigid’s Catholic Church, Brisbane St. Contact: 1300 222 222. Peace and Healing Meditation and Seated Yoga 1pm – 2pm, at the Buninyong Community Centre, Myall Street, Dubbo. By donation, beginners welcome. Presented by Wellington Buddhist Centre. Contact: 6845 4661. Tai Chi for Arthritis 1:30-2:30pm during school terms at U3A, Community Arts Centre, WPCC, 76 Wingewarra Street Dubbo. Contact Laney Luk on 6882 4680 or email laneyluk@gmail.com. Beginners are welcome. Anglican Women’s Association 5.30pm, at Holy Trinity. Contact: Dorothy, 6884 4990. RFDS Support Group 6pm, FIRST Monday of the month, at the RFDS Base Dubbo Airport. Contact:

Terry Clark, 0407 444 690 (except P/H). Australian Air Force Cadets 6pm – 9.30pm, at Army Barracks (cnr Kokoda Pl and Wingewarra St). NOW recruiting 13 to 18-year-olds prepared for a challenge and to undertake fun and rewarding activities. Come down to your local unit, 313 “City of Dubbo” Squadron. Rotary Club of Dubbo 6pm – 8pm, at the Westside Hotel, Whylandra Street, West Dubbo. Our President Sandy Birkett can be contacted on nap64@yahoo.com or 0412 158 940. Dubbo Camera Club Hold their meetings in the shed at the rear of the Dubbo Arts and Crafts Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. The club is open to anyone who wants to improve their digital camera skills in a friendly, relaxed setting. We meet on the SECOND and FOURTH Mondays monthly at 7.30pm, so why not come along? For further details phone Col, 0429 689 158. Sing Australia Dubbo Choir 7.30-9.30pm, at Bridge Club, Bultje Street. NO auditions, no requirements to read music and no singing experience necessary. Contact: 0428 680 775.

TUESDAY Croquet 8.50am, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. New players of all ages welcome. A game of skill and strategy where women and men compete on equal terms. We are located at Muller Park Tennis and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North Dubbo. Contact Jenny, 0400 645 516; Charles, 0400 570 888; or Margaret, 0427 018 946. South Dubbo Veteran’s & Community Men’s Shed 9am – 12pm, at Cnr of High and Palmer Street. New members welcome. Wellington Exercises for 55 Years and Over Will be held at the Senior Citizens Hall on Swift Street, Wellington from 9am10am. Strength training for both males and females. All are welcome. For enquiries, contact Margaret, 02 6845 1918. Dubbo Embroiderers 9.30am – 3pm, SECOND and FOURTH Tuesday of the month, at Dubbo Bridge Club, Elston Park. All welcome. Saturday group will be 10am – 3pm, at the Macquarie Regional Library. For more information on both groups contact Ruth, 0422 777 323. AllAbilitiesDanz 9.45am, at Dubbo RSL Memorial Club. Classes are low impact, work on heart health, flexibility, mobility, coordination and strength. Call Tracy, 0416 010 748 for a free trial or to join the free class. Probus Mens 10am, FIRST Tuesday of the month at Masonic Village Hall, Darby Close, Dubbo. Fellowship and friendship. Morning tea and guest speaker. Contact: Ken, 6885 2676. Dubbo City Ladies Probus 10am – 12pm, at the Masonic Village Hall, Darby Close (off White Street) Dubbo. Meetings will recommence on Tuesday, February 12. All enquires to Liz, 0432 369 500 or Nora, 6882 0707. NALAG Centre 10am, MEN’S morning tea the FIRST Tuesday of the month. Contact: 6882 9222. Depression Recovery Group 10.30am, at the Catholic Parish Meeting Room, Brisbane Street, Dubbo. Contact: Norm, 6882 6081 or Bill, 6882 9826.

Wellington VIEW Club 11.30am, THIRD Tuesday of every month at the Wellington Soldiers Club. Stay for lunch after meeting to welcome new members. Support two Australian disadvantaged children through The Smith family with school essentials. For more information contact: Kerry, 6846 3545. Rotary Club of Dubbo Macquarie Meets 12.30pm – 2pm, at Westside Hotel. Contact: Lorna, 0408 827 526. Heart Support Walking Group 12.30pm, Tuesdays and Thursdays, meet at Ollie Robbins Oval, cnr of Bligh Street. Supports gentle exercise promoting healthy hearts and friendship. All Welcome. Contact: Ray, 0437 541 942. Seniors Exercise Group Come join us for an exercise group that will help us with balance and all parts of the body, top to toes. Held at St Brigid’s Hall, Brisbane St, 1:30pm2:30pm. Cuppa to follow, $2 donation. Contact: Richard and Elva, 6888 5656. Book Club 2pm, at Macquarie Regional Library, Macquarie St, Dubbo. Orana Physical Culture 4pm onwards, starting with the 2-4 years Sparkles class in the Auditorium at St Mary’s Primary School. Dance and exercise to build confidence and fitness in a fun and friendly environment. New members always welcome. For other class times and information see the Orana Physical Culture Facebook page. Dubbo City Physie and Dance 5.15pm-7.30pm (classes vary), Monday and Tuesday, at South Dubbo High School Hall. Physie is fun and affordable dance for girls and ladies, 4 years and up, of all fitness levels. Contact: 0438 582 015. Rotary Club of Dubbo South 6pm, at South Dubbo Tavern, Cnr Boundary Rd and Fitzroy St Dubbo. Women’s Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 6pm, at Old St Brigid’s Catholic Church, 198 Brisbane St. Contact: 1300 222 222, or Sally 0475 126 301. Girls Brigade 6pm – 8pm, each Tuesday during school term, at Orana Baptist Church, 4 Palmer St. For all school aged girls. Enjoy craft, games, camps, stories, songs, cooking and much more. Contact: Julie, 6882 4369. Dubbo Lions Club INC 6.30pm, FIRST and THIRD Tuesday of the month, at Club Dubbo. Please contact: Tom, 0457 826 400 or Hugh, 0429 151 348. Dubbo and District Computer Club 7pm, at Akela Place Hall Dubbo. Contact: Daryl, 0408 284 300. Dubbo RSL Euchre Club 7pm for a 7:30pm start, every Tuesday night at the Dubbo RSL. Enquiries to Glen on 0419 179 985. Dubbo Chess Club 7pm-9pm, at Dubbo RSL. Juniors welcome. Contact: Don, 0431 460 584 or Sandy, 0408 200 564. Alpha Course 2019 7pm-9pm, running for 9 weeks, at 251 Cobra Street, (next to Spotlight). Alpha is an opportunity to explore life, faith, and meaning in a friendly, open, and informal environment. Go to alpha.org.au more information and to register for this free course. Contact: 6884 2320. Toastmasters Club 7pm-9pm, FIRST and THIRD Tuesday of the month, at Dubbo RSL Club, Brisbane St. Visit the club to gain confidence in speaking and leading skills. There are club, area and district competitions to participate in. Contact Sharon Allan, 0408 156 015

PUZZLE EXTRA GO FIGURE

or email sallan@rhdubbo.com.au. Badminton 7.30pm-9.30pm, at Delroy High School Auditorium, East Street, West Dubbo. $5 to play ($3 for school students) $22 yearly insurance ($15 for school students). All welcome, great fun and exercise. Contact: Chris, 6887 3413.

WEDNESDAY Dubbo Woodturning & Woodcraft Club 8am – 12pm, at rear of Arts and Crafts Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. New comers welcome. Contact: Paul Nolan, 6882 1485. Wellington Exercises for 55 Years and Over Will be held at the Senior Citizens Hall on Swift Street, Wellington from 9am10am. Gentle strength training for both males and females. All are welcome. For enquiries, contact Margaret, 02 6845 1918. Geurie Craft Group 9am – 2pm, at Geurie Bowling Club. Everyone welcome. Contact: Thelma, 6887 1103. Card & Social Group 9am – 2pm, at the Dubbo Neighbourhood Centre, Gibbs St. $5 includes morning tea, cuppa, bingo and raffle. Please bring own lunch. New members of all ages welcome. If you need transport call Dubbo Neighbourhood Centre. Contact: Jan, 6884 6080 or Marion, 6882 2086. Wellington Arts and Crafts Meets weekly from 9.30am-3pm at the Old Police Station, Maughan Street, Wellington. Variety of crafts, activities and workshops offered. Craft items for sale. Phone 6845 3260 for more information. Dubbo Bridge Club 9:45am for a 10am start, until approximately 1pm, Bultje Street, Dubbo. $7 members, $9 non-members. Contact: Libby 0428 254 324. Breast Cancer Support Group 10am, FOURTH Wednesday of every month at the Baptist Church, Palmer Street. The next meeting with be on March 27 – Macquarie Homestay Visit. For more information contact: Community Health, 6885 8999. Secret Garden Café Mums & Bubs Playgroup 10am, at the Secret Garden Café, 10am. Group for parents and grandparents to come and socialise, meet new friends and find support from like-minded people. All welcome. Contact: 6884 4489 or find us on Facebook. Community JP Desk 10am – 12pm, Looking for a JP? Look no further than the Community JP Desk outside Coles supermarket in Dubbo Square, 177 Macquarie Street. This is a free service provided by volunteers of The NSW Justices Association. Are you a JP? We’re always looking for volunteers,contact Bruce, 0418 493 388 or Hugh, 0429 151 348 for more information. Dundullimal Dubbo Support Crew Inc 10am, FOURTH Wednesday of each month, Dundullimal Homestead. We support the operations at the Homestead, guiding, tours, gardening, helping in café. Great fun, and friendship, you learn as you go! Come to our next meeting or ring 6884 9984 or email dundullimal@nationaltrust.com.au The Dubbo Garden Club 10am, FIRST Wednesday of every month. Each month with a new garden or guest speaker. Come along and enjoy whatever is arranged. New members are most welcome with an application form available on request. Contact: President Robyn, 0428 243

MEGA MAZE

815, Secretary Yvonne, 6882 6289 or Treasure Nancy, 6885 3738. Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage 10am – 4pm, at 137 Cobra Street. A large range of handcrafted gifts made by members available. Shop local and support Dubbo’s very own independent Art and Craft Cottage. Contact: 6881 6410. AllAbilitiesDanz 10.30am, at West Dubbo Primary Community Centre. KIDS 0 to 5, an interactive class with music, props and movement. Only a gold coin donation per family. Akela Playgroup 10:30am and Thursdays 9:30am, at Scout Hall, 4 Akela St. Contact: Sharna, 0438 693 789. Blood Cancer Support Group 10.30am – 12pm, FIRST Wednesday of each month. Venue changes each month, contact Louise or Emma, 0412 706 785. Cancer Support Group 12pm, at David Palmer Centre, Lourdes Hospital. Contact: Genelle, 6841 8513. Zumba Kids 4.15pm, at West Dubbo Primary Community Centre. A FUN dynamic class that keeps young bodies active, for kids aged 5 to 12, only a gold coin donation per family. Macquarie Intermediate Band 6pm, every Wednesday during school terms in the Band Hall, Boundary Rd, (next to Dubbo College, South Campus). Players of all ages wanted for the concert band. For more information contact the Macquarie Conservatorium, 6884 6686 or go to info@macqcon.org.au or contact Dubbo District Band on 0422 194 059 or email at dubboband@gmail.com. West Dubbo Rotary 6pm, at the West Dubbo Bowling Club, Whylandra Street Dubbo. Above Board Gamers 6pm, every SECOND Wednesday of the month at South Dubbo Men’s Shed, Palmer St, Dubbo. Take part in the fastest growing hobby in Australia. Discover the new and expanding world of board games in a friendly, inclusive atmosphere. Contact: Alan, 0432 278 235 for more information. Line Dancing 6.30pm to 9pm, at David Palmer Centre, Cobbora road. Contact: Kathy, 6888 5287 or Lynn, 6888 5263. Dubbo Ratepayers and Residents Association 6.30pm, every SECOND Wednesday of the month at the RSL Coffee Shop. Contact: Jenny, 6884 4214 or Merilyn, 0458 035 323 for more information. Dubbo Evening Branch CWA 7pm, FIRST Wednesday of the month at Sporties, Erskine Street. Contact Amy, 0448 017 077. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings 7pm, at the Dubbo Neighbourhood Centre, 80 Gipps St. Contact: 1300 222 222, or Trevor 0401 178 566. Gospel Meeting 7.30pm, at the South Dubbo Guide Hall, 6-8 Fardell Cl, Dubbo. All welcome. Contact: Lyn, 0458 705 146. Masonic Lodge Narromine Every FOURTH Wednesday of the month at the Masonic Hall. All visitors welcome. Contact: Tony Bourke, 0417 064 784.

SPOT THE DIFFERENCE

SUDOKU EXTRA

The idea of Go Figure is to arrive at the figures given at the bottom and right-hand columns of the diagram by following the arithmetic signs in the order they are given (that is, from left to right and top to bottom). Use only the numbers below the diagram to complete its blank squares and use each of the nine numbers only once.

Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.

EXTRA SOLUTIONS: See the TV+ Guide


54

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Friday May 24 ABC

PRIME7

6.00 News Breakfast. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 10.00 Fake Or Fortune? (R, CC) 11.00 Catalyst. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 A Taste Of Landline. (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 1.00 One Plus One. (CC) 1.30 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Press. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Pohâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kitchen On The Road. (R, CC) 3.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Think Tank. (R, CC) 5.00 Fake Or Fortune? (R, CC)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. (CC) The Morning Show. (PG, CC) Seven Morning News. (CC) MOVIE: Anna Nicole. (M, CC) (2013) Agnes Bruckner. The Daily Edition. (CC) The hottest issues from the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news. The Chase. (R, CC) Hosted by Bradley Walsh. Seven News At 4. (CC) The Chase Australia. (CC)

NINE

WIN

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

Today. (CC) Today Extra. (PG, CC) Morning News. (CC) The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, CC) MOVIE: St. Vincent. (M, R, CC) (2014) A young boy finds an unlikely friend in the misanthropic war veteran who lives next door. Bill Murray, Melissa McCarthy. 3.00 News Now. (CC) 4.00 Afternoon News. (CC) 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R, CC)

6.00 8.30 12.00 1.00 2.00 2.30 3.00 3.30 4.00 4.30 5.00

Dubboâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s TV Guide

SBS

Headline News. (CC) Studio 10. (PG, CC) Dr Phil. (PG, CC) The Living Room. (R, CC) Entertainment Tonight. (CC) To Be Advised. Judge Judy. (PG, CC) My Market Kitchen. (CC) Good Chef Bad Chef. (CC) The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, CC) 10 News First. (CC)

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera. (CC) 7.00 BBC News. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 2.00 The Point. (R, CC) 3.00 NITV News: Nula. (CC) 3.30 My Second Restaurant In India. (R, CC) 4.30 The Supervet. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC)

6.00 The Drum. (CC) Ellen Fanning is joined by a panel of commentators to provide an analysis of the news of the day. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top stories and events as they unfold, with comprehensive analysis and reporting. 7.30 Gardening Australia. (CC) Millie Ross revamps a challenging garden bed. Josh Byrne meets a composting entrepreneur. 8.30 Killing Eve. (M, CC) Villanelle dives deep into the world of her target under the guise of her new-found persona, Billie. 9.15 Silent Witness. (M, CC) Nikki comes face-to-face with Simon Laing once again as the apparent motive for the murders is revealed. 10.15 ABC Late News. (CC) Detailed coverage of the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s events, with a look at news breaking as a new day starts elsewhere in the world.

6.00 PRIME7 News. (CC) 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. (CC) 7.00 Better Homes And Gardens. (CC) Joh visits the home of ARIA Awardwinning singer Anthony Callea. Karen makes special fried rice with duck. 8.30 MOVIE: Captain America: Civil War. (M, R, CC) (2016) After another incident involving the Avengers results in collateral damage, political interference leads to an open fight between Iron Man and Captain America over the future of the team and an old friend. Chris Evans, Robert Downey Jr, Scarlett Johansson. 11.30 9-1-1. (M, R, CC) After attending to an emergency at a bank managerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going away party, the LAFD crew head back to the station, only to be accused of a daring heist when police find $100,000 stashed inside a fire engine.

6.00 Nine News. (CC) 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 7.30 Rugby League. (CC) NRL. Round 11. Newcastle Knights v Sydney Roosters. From McDonald Jones Stadium, NSW. 9.45 Friday Night Knock Off. (CC) 10.45 Talkinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Bout Your Generation. (PG, R, CC) Baby boomers return to the competition with radio host Red Symons, actress Tina Bursill, and comedian Peter Rowsthorn joining team captains Andy Lee, Robyn Butler and Laurence Boxhall in a battle of wits and knowledge hosted by Shaun Micallef. 11.45 Underbelly: Squizzy. (M, R, CC) Charts the rise and fall of notorious Melbourne gangster Squizzy Taylor during the period 1915 to 1927. Squizzy vows revenge when his best girl, Dolly, is brutally attacked by a rival crime gang.

6.00 WIN News. (CC) 6.30 The Project. (CC) 7.30 The Living Room. (PG, CC) Cherie Barber helps three sisters get their parentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; home ready for sale. Dr Chris Brown jumps head first into island life in Tahiti. Chef Miguel Maestre serves a double shot of coffee and cookies. 8.30 The Graham Norton Show. (CC) Comedian Graham Norton is joined on the red couch by the stars of the new live-action Aladdin film Will Smith and Naomi Scott, comedian Kevin Hart, who lends his voice to The Secret Life of Pets 2, and Oscar-winner Octavia Spencer, who is discussing her new psychological horror film, Ma. 9.30 To Be Advised. 10.30 To Be Advised. 11.00 WINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s All Australian News. (CC)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (PG, CC) Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.35 The Flying Scotsman: A Legend Reborn. (PG, CC) Part 1 of 2. Rob Bell looks at how the Flying Scotsman survived the modernisation of British railways. 8.30 MOVIE: Blue Jasmine. (M, R, CC) (2013) In the wake of her disastrous marriage to a businessman, a New York socialite moves to San Francisco. Cate Blanchett, Alec Baldwin, Peter Sarsgaard. 10.20 SBS World News Late. (CC) 10.50 The Feed. (R, CC) Pat Abboud chats to Kasey Chambers. 11.50 MOVIE: The Duke Of Burgundy. (MA15+, R, CC) (2014) A woman tests the limits of her relationship with her lover. Sidse Babett Knudsen.

10.45 The Business. (R, CC) Hosted by Alicia Barry. 11.05 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (M, R, CC) Hosted by Charlie Pickering. 11.30 Planet America. (R, CC) 12.15 Rage. (MA15+)

1.00 Home Shopping.

12.40 Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Funniest Videos Top 10 Countdown. (PG, R, CC) 1.05 Extra. (CC) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Global Shop. 4.30 Great Escapers. (PG, CC) 5.30 A Current Affair. (R, CC)

12.00 The Project. (R, CC) A look at the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news. 1.00 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG, CC) Hosted by Stephen Colbert. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R)

1.45 Medici: Masters Of Florence. (M, R, CC) 3.55 One Born Every Minute UK. (M, R, CC) 4.55 Food Safari Fire: Bitesize. (R, CC) 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Hard Quiz. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Gruen. (PG, R, CC) 9.10 The Office. (M, R) 9.30 The Office. (PG, R) 9.50 Detectorists. 10.20 Democracy Sausage. 10.50 Archer. 11.15 Gary And His Demons. 11.35 30 Rock. 12.00 Parks And Recreation. 12.20 Workaholics. 12.45 The Office. 1.05 The Office. 1.25 30 Rock. 1.50 Parks And Recreation. 2.10 Workaholics. 2.30 Banged Up Abroad. 3.15 News Update. 3.20 Close. 5.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R, CC) 7.00 Horrible Histories. (R, CC) 7.30 Thunderbirds Are Go. (R) 7.50 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 8.00 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (PG, R) 8.10 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.20 Good Game Spawn Point. (R, CC) 8.40 Voltron: Legendary Defender. (PG, R) 9.05 Dragon Ball Super. (PG, R) 9.35 Sword Art Online. (PG, R, CC) 10.00 Stacked! The Pack Down. (R) 10.30 Close. 5.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. (CC) 5.00 ABC National News. 6.00 ABC News Hour. 7.00 The Drum. (R, CC) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. (CC) 9.00 Planet America. 9.45 The Business. (CC) 10.00 The World. (CC) 11.00 ABC News. (CC) 12.00 ABC Late News. (CC) 12.30 The Mix. (CC) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.15 The Business. (CC) 1.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 2.30 One Plus One. (CC) 3.00 DW News. 3.30 Late Programs.

7TWO

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 Bowls. Ultimate Bowling Championship. Second semi-final. Replay. 2.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R, CC) 3.00 Harryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Practice. (R, CC) 3.30 Under The Hammer. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 The Real Seachange. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Property Ladder UK. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (PG, R) 7.30 Border Security: Int. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Martin Clunes: Islands Of Australia. (PG, R, CC) 9.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 10.00 Dawsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creek. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 ER. (M, R, CC) 1.00 Xena: Warrior Princess. (M, R, CC) 2.00 Sliders. (M, R) 3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 6.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 MOVIE: Mary Poppins. (R, CC) (1964) 9.30 MOVIE: Annie. (PG, R, CC) (2014) 12.00 WWE Smackdown. (MA15+) 1.00 Street Outlaws. (M, R) 2.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 2.30 Power Rangers Super Ninja Steel. (PG, R) 3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Swamp People. (PG, R) 11.00 Wicked Tuna. (PG, R) 12.00 Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Most Amazing Videos. (MA15+, R) 1.00 Ax Men. (M, R) 2.00 Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Toughest Cops. (M, R) 3.00 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Swamp People. (PG, R) 5.00 Desert Collectors. (PG, R) 6.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.00 Friday Night Countdown. (CC) 7.30 Football. (CC) AFL. Round 10. Sydney v Collingwood. 10.30 AFL Post Game Show. (CC) 11.30 The Front Bar. (M, R, CC) 12.30 Late Programs.

WIN BOLD

9GEM 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 MOVIE: Mister Ten Per Cent. (R, CC) (1967) 1.50 Mad About You. (PG, R, CC) 2.50 Four In A Bed. (PG, R) 3.20 Mary Portas Secret Shopper. (PG) 4.25 Heartbeat. (PG, R) 5.30 Vet On The Hill. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (CC) 7.30 As Time Goes By. (PG, R) 8.40 MOVIE: John Q. (M, R, CC) (2002) Denzel Washington. 11.05 MOVIE: Lions For Lambs. (M, R, CC) (2007) 1.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX

9LIFE

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.30 Best Friends Whenever. (PG, R) 9.00 Match It. (R, CC) 10.00 James Robison. (PG) 10.30 Whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Boss? (PG, R, CC) 11.15 Bewitched. (R, CC) 1.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R, CC) 2.30 Bewitched. (R, CC) 4.00 MOVIE: Step Up All In. (PG, R, CC) (2014) 6.15 MOVIE: The Prince And Me. (PG, R) (2004) 8.30 MOVIE: The Twilight Saga: New Moon. (M, R) (2009) Kristen Stewart. 11.00 MOVIE: 30 Minutes Or Less. (MA15+, R, CC) (2011) 12.45 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 House Hunters. (R) 11.00 Tiny House, Big Living. (R) 12.00 Zombie House Flipping. (PG, R) 1.00 Building Off The Grid. (PG, R) 2.00 Flip Or Flop. (R) 3.00 The Block: Fans V Faves. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Come Dine With Me UK. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Texas Flip And Move. (R) 6.00 House Hunters Int. (R) 7.00 House Hunters. (R) 7.30 Restored. 8.30 Log Cabin Living. (R) 9.30 Maine Cabin Masters. (PG, R) 10.30 He Shed She Shed. 11.30 House Hunters Int. (R) 12.00 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Motorcycle Racing. MotoGP. Race 5. Grand Prix of France. Replay. 9.30 Cheers. (PG, R) 10.30 Celebrity Name Game. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Matlock. (M, R) 1.00 WINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s All Australian News. (R, CC) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 4.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. (PG, R) 5.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (PG, R) 6.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R, CC) Real-life courtroom drama. 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) Follows the work of elite lifeguards. 7.30 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) Charlie Brooks goes undercover. 11.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M, R, CC) Callen is taken hostage. 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Nash Bridges. (M, R) 3.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R)

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Totally Spies! (R) 6.30 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.00 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 7.30 The Amazing Spiez! (R) 8.00 Gamify. (C, R, CC) 8.35 Rekkit Rabbit. (R) 9.00 Hanazuki: Full Of Treasures. (R) 9.30 Crocamole. (P, CC) 10.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 10.30 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 1.00 Medium. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 5.30 To Be Advised. 6.00 Celebrity Name Game. (PG, CC) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG, CC) 7.00 Happy Together. (PG) 8.30 Strictly Come Dancing. (CC) Celebrities show off their dance skills. 11.30 James Corden. (M) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 2.30 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.00 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 James Corden. (M, R) 4.30 Shopping. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 MOVIE: Purple Rain. (M, R, CC) (1984) 2.00 The Marngrook Footy Show. (R) 3.30 Tattoo Age. (PG, R) 4.00 WorldWatch. 4.55 If You Are The One. (PG, R) 5.55 News. 6.25 Rex In Rome. (PG, R) 7.20 Monty Pythonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Flying Circus. 8.30 Brooklyn Nine-Nine. (PG, R) 8.55 Sex: Made In Germany. (MA15+, R) 9.50 Intervention. 10.50 Vice Essentials Canada. (M, R) 12.30 MOVIE: Bald Mountain. (MA15+, R) (2013) 2.30 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 11.30 The F Word USA. (PG, R) 12.30 The Wine Show. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Saturday Kitchen. (PG, R) 2.30 Avec Eric. (R) 3.00 Mercurioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Menu. (PG) 3.30 Secret Meat Business. (R) 4.00 Food Loverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guide. (R, CC) 4.30 Sachieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kitchen. 5.00 Food Lab. (PG) 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Saturday Kitchen. (PG) 7.30 Richoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar Snacks. (PG, R) 8.30 Instant Noodles Diary. 9.30 Avec Eric. 10.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 11.00 Saturday Kitchen. (PG, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 2.25 Other Side Of The Rock. (R) 2.30 Our Footprint. (R) 3.00 Waabiny Time. (R) 3.25 Yarramundi Kids. (R) 3.55 Bushwhacked! (R) 4.20 Grounded. (R) 4.50 The Time Compass. (R) 5.00 Volumz. (PG, R) 6.00 Unearthed. (R) 6.30 Chefsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Line. (R) 7.00 NITV News: Nula. (R) 7.30 MOVIE: Twice Upon A Time. (PG, R) (1983) 8.45 Shadow Trackers. (M, R) 10.45 Stolen Glory: The Tale Of Porky Brooke. (M, R) 11.30 NITV News: Nula. (R) 12.00 Volumz. (PG, R)

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

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55

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

TV+

Saturday May 25 ABC

PRIME7

NINE

WIN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 Rage. (PG, CC) 11.00 Fake Or Fortune? (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 12.30 Midsomer Murders. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Mary Berry’s Absolute Favourites. (R, CC) 2.40 My Family And The Galapagos. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 Restoration Australia. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 Landline. (R, CC) 5.00 Escape From The City: Sunshine Coast, QLD – The Mobbs. (R, CC)

6.00 Home Shopping. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. (CC) 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG, CC) Highlights from the past week. 12.00 Kochie’s Business Builders. (PG, CC) Information and advice for businesses. 12.30 To Be Advised. 5.00 Seven News At 5. (CC) 5.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R, CC) A musician has a run-in with Immigration.

6.00 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 Weekend Today. (CC) 10.00 Today Extra: Saturday. (PG, CC) 12.00 Cybershack. (PG, CC) 12.30 Surfing. (CC) World League. Round 1. Quiksilver Pro Gold Coast. Highlights. From Queensland. 1.30 World’s Greatest Animal Encounters. (PG, CC) 2.30 Superfoods: The Real Story. (PG, CC) 3.00 Netball. (CC) Super Netball. Round 5. Collingwood Magpies v West Coast Fever. From Bendigo Stadium, Victoria. 5.00 News. (CC) 5.30 Getaway. (PG, CC)

6.00 Antiques Roadshow. (CC) Hosted by Fiona Bruce. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories and events as they unfold, with comprehensive analysis and reporting. 7.30 The Bletchley Circle: San Francisco. (M, CC) (Final) A death in the Big Bop Club brings an international incident right to their doorstep. 8.15 Call The Midwife. (M, CC) Dr Turner and Shelagh assist a man being held in a remand home whose wife is pregnant. Lucille makes some new friends. 9.15 Harrow. (M, R, CC) Harrow investigates the death of two base jumpers. Fern deals with the fallout of her arrest on serious drug allegations. 10.10 Fearless. (M, R, CC) (Final) Emma struggles to uncover the truth. Heather reassures Matthew that nothing connects her to Linda’s death.

6.00 Seven News. (CC) 7.00 MOVIE: Men In Black. (PG, R, CC) (1997) A cop is recruited to be the partner of a special agent assigned to police extraterrestrials living on Earth. Tommy Lee Jones, Will Smith, Linda Fiorentino. 9.00 MOVIE: Godzilla. (M, R, CC) (2014) After giant monsters go on a rampage across the world, the only hope to stop them may lie with a creature known as Godzilla whose existence the government has been hiding for decades. Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Bryan Cranston, Elizabeth Olsen. 11.30 The Goldbergs. (PG, R, CC) Beverly helps Erica plan a Dirty Dancing-themed school dance, only to turn on her daughter when she realises it may be inappropriate. Murray tries to learn dancing with Adam, with little luck.

6.00 Nine News Saturday. (CC) 7.00 The Voice. (PG, R, CC) A group of contestants sets out to prove they have what it takes to be a singing sensation to coaches Guy Sebastian, Delta Goodrem, Kelly Rowland and Boy George and claim the grand prize of $100,000 and a recording contract with Universal music. Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 11.30 MOVIE: Mr Pip. (M, R, CC) (2012) An Englishman in Bougainville during the civil war of the 1990s reads Great Expectations to the village children. A 12-year-old girl finds escape in the world and its characters. Hugh Laurie, Xzannjah, Eka Darville.

6.00 6.30 7.00 7.30

To Be Advised. To Be Advised. To Be Advised. Ambulance. (M, CC) During a 12-hour night shift, North West Ambulance Service call handler Elly tackles an increasing volume of calls. 8.45 MOVIE: Hawke. (M, R, CC) (2010) Charts the rise and fall of Australia’s 23rd prime minister, Bob Hawke. From his time in the ACTU, to his landslide 1983 election win and fall from grace when he was supplanted by former treasurer Paul Keating, and the exposure of his affair with biographer Blanche d’Alpuget. Richard Roxburgh, Rachael Blake, Felix Williamson. 10.45 Hawke: The Interview. (R, CC) 11.30 NCIS: New Orleans. (M, CC) Pride and Lasalle travel to war torn South Ossetia to locate an FBI agent.

6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.30 MOVIE: Disneynature: Bears. (CC) (2014) Charts a year in the life of an Alaskan brown bear as she imparts life lessons to her two young cubs. After emerging from hibernation, the family works together to survive, learning to catch food, defend themselves against wolves and avoid dominance fights. John C. Reilly. 9.15 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R, CC) Jimmy Carr hosts the famous words and numbers quiz, featuring celebrity guests. 10.10 MOVIE: Godzilla: Final Wars. (M, R, CC) (2004) Aliens send an army of monsters to destroy cities around the world. Godzilla and members of the Earth Defence Force must vanquish the creatures to save the planet. Masahiro Matsuoka, Rei Kikukawa, Don Frye.

11.00 Unforgotten. (M, R, CC) 11.50 Rage. (MA15+) Music video clips guest programmed by Aussie pop duo The Veronicas.

12.00 MOVIE: Stolen Youth. (M, R, CC) (1996) Based on a true story. A woman is shocked to learn her son and her best friend are in love. Sharon Lawrence, Brian Austin Green, Harley Jane Kozak. 2.00 Home Shopping.

1.40 Cybershack. (PG, R, CC) A look at the latest in gadgets and games. 2.05 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. Home shopping. 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Wesley Impact. (CC)

12.30 Motor Racing. (CC) Supercars Championship. Round 6. Winton SuperSprint. Race 14. Highlights. From Winton Motor Raceway, Victoria. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R)

12.30 MOVIE: Haunters. (MA15+) (2010) 2.35 Sugar Free Farm. (M, R, CC) 4.25 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.50 Dino Dana. (R, CC) 7.05 Andy’s Dinosaur Adventures. (CC) 7.20 Bluey. (R, CC) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R, CC) 8.00 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Michael McIntyre’s Comedy Roadshow. (M, R, CC) 9.15 Unprotected Sets. (M, CC) 9.40 Comedy Next Gen. (MA15+, R, CC) 10.40 The Never-Ending Orgasm. 11.30 To Be Advised. 1.10 Would I Lie To You? 1.40 Catastrophe. 2.10 Penn & Teller: Fool Us. 2.50 News Update. 2.55 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

7TWO 6.00 Morning Programs. 12.30 The Great Outdoors. (R, CC) 1.30 Sydney Weekender. (R, CC) 2.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. (PG) 2.30 The Great Day Out. (CC) 3.00 Rugby Union. Shute Shield. 5.00 Crash Investigation Unit. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Charlie Luxton’s Homes By The Sea. (PG, R) 6.30 The Yorkshire Vet In Spring. (PG) 7.30 Mighty Cruise Ships. (R, CC) 8.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 11.30 The Yorkshire Vet In Spring. (PG, R) 12.30 Late Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.40 Miraculous. (R, CC) 6.00 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R, CC) 6.25 Operation Ouch! (R, CC) 6.55 Deadly Pole To Pole. (R, CC) 7.25 Japanizi: Going, Going, Gong! (R, CC) 7.45 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 7.55 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (PG, R) 8.05 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.15 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.40 Wishfart! (PG, R, CC) 8.50 Atomic Puppet. (PG, R, CC) 9.05 SheZow. (R, CC) 9.15 Barney’s Barrier Reef. (R, CC) 9.45 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

7MATE

WIN BOLD

6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.15 MOVIE: Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius. (2001) 7.00 MOVIE: Stargate. (PG, R) (1994) 9.30 MOVIE: John Wick. (MA15+, R, CC) (2014) 11.30 Jail: Big Texas. (M, R) 12.00 Adult Swim. (MA15+, R) 12.35 China, IL. (MA15+, R) 1.00 Tattoo Fixers. (MA15+) 2.00 Tattoo Fixers On Holiday. (MA15+, R) 3.00 Thunderbirds Are Go. (PG, R) 4.00 Uncle Grandpa. (PG, R) 4.30 Power Rangers Beast Morphers. (PG, R) 4.50 Children’s Programs.

9GEM

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Life Off Road. (PG) 11.30 Desert Collectors. (PG) 12.30 Timbersports. STIHL Timbersports Series. 1.00 Blokesworld. (PG) 1.30 Mobile Living With Patrick Dangerfield. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Horse Racing. (CC) KIRIN Stakes Day. 5.00 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 5.30 Outback Truckers. (PG, R) 6.30 The Kick. (CC) 7.00 Football. (CC) AFL. Round 10. Richmond v Essendon. 10.00 AFL Post Game Show. (CC) 11.00 World’s Most Amazing Videos. (M, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 ABC News. 1.15 Planet America. 2.00 ABC News. 2.30 Close Of Business. 3.00 ABC News. 3.30 The Breakfast Couch. 4.00 ABC News. 4.30 The Drum Weekly. 5.00 ABC News. 5.30 One Plus One. 6.00 ABC News Weekend. 6.30 The Mix. (R, CC) 7.00 ABC News Weekend. 7.30 Aust Story. (R, CC) 8.00 ABC News Weekend. (CC) 8.15 Four Corners. (R, CC) 9.00 ABC News Weekend. 9.30 Compass. (R, CC) 10.00 ABC News. 10.15 Planet America. (R, CC) 11.00 Late Programs.

9GO!

6.00 Newstyle Direct. (R) 6.30 TV Shop. (R) 10.00 MOVIE: Pink String And Sealing Wax. (PG, R, CC) (1945) 12.00 MOVIE: The Duke Wore Jeans. (R, CC) (1958) 2.00 MOVIE: Curse Of The Pink Panther. (PG, R) (1983) 4.20 MOVIE: It’s A Wonderful Life. (PG, R, CC) (1946) 7.00 MOVIE: Battle Of Britain. (PG, R, CC) (1969) Laurence Olivier, Michael Caine. 9.45 MOVIE: U-571. (M, R, CC) (2000) 12.10 As Time Goes By. (PG, R) 1.00 Call And Win. (M) 3.00 TV Shop. (R)

9LIFE

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Lab Rats: Bionic Island. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 The Evermoor Chronicles. (PG, R) 12.00 Who’s The Boss? (PG, R, CC) 12.45 Australia: The Story Of Us. (PG, R, CC) 1.45 Dance Boss. (PG, R, CC) 3.00 Bride And Prejudice: The Forbidden Weddings. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 MOVIE: The Prince & Me 2: The Royal Wedding. (PG, R) (2007) 6.30 MOVIE: Tooth Fairy. (R) (2010) 8.30 MOVIE: Groundhog Day. (PG, R, CC) (1993) Bill Murray. 10.45 MOVIE: Alex Cross. (M, R) (2012) 12.45 Late Programs.

6.00 Fishing. (CC) Australian Championships. 6.30 Escape Fishing. (R, CC) 7.00 RPM. (R, CC) 8.00 WhichCar. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 What’s Up Down Under. (R, CC) 9.00 Fishing Australia. (R, CC) 9.30 Studio 10: Saturday. (PG, CC) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PG, CC) 1.00 The Living Room. (R, CC) 2.00 Buy To Build. (CC) 2.30 The Home Team. (R, CC) 3.00 The Cook’s Pantry With Matt Sinclair. (R, CC) 3.30 What’s Up Down Under. (CC) 4.00 Bondi Vet. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 10 News First. (CC)

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Find Me A Dream Home Australia. (R, CC) 11.30 Postcards. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Getaway. (PG, R, CC) 12.30 Log Cabin Living. (R) 1.30 Maine Cabin Masters. (PG, R) 2.30 Flip This House. (PG, R) 3.30 Restored. (R) 4.30 Building Off The Grid. (PG, R) 5.30 Tiny House Hunters. (R) 6.30 Texas Flip And Move. (R) 7.30 Masters Of Flip. (R) 8.30 House Hunters. (R) 9.30 House Hunters Int. 10.30 Tiny House, Big Living. (R) 11.30 Fixer Upper. (PG, R) 12.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Cheers. (PG, R) 9.00 Hogan’s Heroes. (R) 10.00 I Fish. (R, CC) 10.30 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 12.30 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 1.30 The Doctors. (PG, R) 2.30 The Indestructibles. (PG, R) 3.00 The Offroad Adventure Show. (R, CC) 4.00 WhichCar. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 Reel Action. (R) 5.00 Fishing. (CC) Australian Championships. 5.30 Escape Fishing. (CC) 6.00 Cops. (PG, R) 6.30 Scorpion. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 MacGyver. (PG) (Series return) 8.30 Motor Racing. (CC) Supercars Championship. Round 6. Winton SuperSprint. Race 14. Highlights. From Winton Motor Raceway, Victoria. 9.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M, R, CC) 10.30 SEAL Team. (M, R, CC) 11.30 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R, CC) (Final) 12.30 48 Hours: NCIS. (MA15+, R, CC) 1.30 RPM. (R, CC) 2.30 Late Programs.

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 6.30 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.00 Treasure Island. (R) 7.30 Kuu Kuu Harajuku. (C, R, CC) 8.00 Random & Whacky. (C, CC) 8.30 Gamify. (C, R, CC) 9.05 The Loop. (PG) 11.35 Charmed. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Happy Together. (PG, R) 2.30 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 4.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.30 Magnum, P.I. (PG, R) 7.30 Kojak. (M, R) Kojak searches for a robber. 8.35 Columbo. (M, R) While visiting London, a suspicious Columbo investigates the apparently accidental death of a stage producer. 10.35 Robotech: The New Generation. (M) 11.00 The Loop. (PG, R) 1.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 2.30 Charmed. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 Shopping. (R) 5.30 Raymond. (PG, R, CC)

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera. (CC) 7.00 BBC News. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 PBS News. (CC) 2.00 Gymnastics. (CC) FIG World Cup. Individual AllAround competition. 4.00 Road To The FIFA Women’s World Cup 2019. (CC) 4.30 Running Wild With Tamron Hall. (PG, CC) 5.30 River Cottage Australia. (PG, R, CC)

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The Feed. (R, CC) 1.00 Front Up. (PG, R) 1.30 Raised By Wolves. (M, R) 3.00 WorldWatch. 4.00 Mastermind Australia. (PG, R) 6.35 Beat The Internet. (PG) 7.30 If You Are The One. (PG) 8.30 MOVIE: A Serious Man. (M, R) (2009) 10.30 MOVIE: Compliance. (M, R) (2012) 12.05 News. 12.35 MOVIE: House Of Pleasures. (MA15+, R) (2011) 2.50 France 24. 3.00 Thai News. 3.30 Bangla News. 4.00 Punjabi News. 4.30 Sri Lankan Sinhalese News. 5.00 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Sachie’s Kitchen. (R) 11.30 Richo’s Bar Snacks. (PG, R) 12.30 Instant Noodles Diary. (R) 1.30 Saturday Kitchen. (PG, R) 2.30 Avec Eric. (R) 3.00 Dinner Date. (PG, R) 4.00 United Plates Of America. (R) 5.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Lyndey And Blair’s Taste Of Greece. (R, CC) 7.30 Tom Kerridge’s Best Ever Dishes. (PG) 8.30 Bill’s Tasty Weekends. 9.30 Destination Flavour Scandinavia. (R, CC) 10.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 12.00 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Barunga Or Bust. (PG, R) 2.30 Unearthed. (R) 3.00 Baseball. ABL. 5.00 The Point. (R) 6.00 Music Voyager. 6.30 Heart Coming Home. (PG, R) 7.30 NITV News Weekend Edition. 7.35 Brother No 2. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Mad Bastards. (MA15+, R) (2010) 10.10 MOVIE: Black Dynamite. (MA15+, R) (2009) 11.40 Toots And The Maytals: Live At Strawberry Hill. (R) 12.20 MOVIE: Mad Bastards. (MA15+, R) (2010) 4.00 Volumz. (PG, R)

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Children’s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

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56

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Sunday May 26 ABC

PRIME7

NINE

WIN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 Rage. (PG, CC) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. (CC) 9.00 Insiders. (CC) 10.00 Offsiders. (CC) 10.30 The World This Week. (R, CC) 11.00 Compass. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 Songs Of Praise. (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 12.30 Landline. (CC) 1.30 Gardening Australia. (R, CC) 2.30 Meet The Mavericks. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Joanna Lumley’s Silk Road Adventure. (R, CC) 4.00 The Mix. (R, CC) 4.30 Home: The Art Of Ian Strange. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Australian Story. (R, CC) 5.30 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R, CC)

6.00 Home Shopping. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. (CC) 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG, CC) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, CC) A look at locations that highlight living well. 1.00 Football. (CC) AFL. Round 10. Melbourne v GWS Giants. From the MCG. 4.00 Better Homes And Gardens. (R, CC) 5.00 Seven News At 5. (CC) 5.30 Sydney Weekender. (CC)

6.00 Great Escapers. (PG, CC) 7.00 Weekend Today. (CC) 10.00 Sports Sunday. (PG, CC) 11.00 NRL Sunday Footy Show. (PG, CC) Reviews and previews of NRL matches. 1.00 Netball. (CC) Super Netball. Round 5. Melbourne Vixens v NSW Swifts. From Margaret Court Arena, Melbourne. 3.00 Rugby League. (CC) NRL. Round 11. St George Illawarra Dragons v Cronulla Sharks. From WIN Stadium, NSW.

6.00 Mass. (CC) 6.30 Hillsong. (CC) 7.00 Leading The Way. (CC) 7.30 A Dog’s Tale. (R, CC) 8.00 The Living Room. (PG, R, CC) 9.00 Buy To Build. (R, CC) 9.30 St10. (PG, CC) 12.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R, CC) 12.20 Cook’s Pantry. (R, CC) 12.50 My Market Kitchen. (R, CC) 1.20 Everyday Gourmet. (R, CC) 1.50 MasterChef Aust. (R, CC) 3.00 WhichCar. (PG, CC) 3.30 RPM. (CC) 4.00 Motor Racing. (CC) Supercars Championship. Round 6. Winton SuperSprint. Highlights. 5.00 News. (CC)

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera News. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 Speedweek. (CC) 3.00 The Bowls Show. (CC) 4.00 InCycle. (CC) 4.30 Road To The FIFA Women’s World Cup 2019. (CC) 5.30 Eva Braun: Hitler’s Wife. (PG)

6.00 The Repair Shop. (CC) Family heirlooms are restored. 6.30 Compass: Leagueability. (PG, CC) Presented by Kumi Taguchi. 7.00 ABC News Sunday. Coverage of news, sports and weather. 7.40 Shetland. (M, CC) (Series return) After spending 23 years in jail for the murder of a teenager, Thomas Malone returns to Shetland. 8.40 Harrow. (M, CC) When a mummified body is found in a suburban home, Harrow and Grace set about uncovering a grim secret. 9.35 Miniseries: Delicious. (M, R, CC) Part 1 of 4. The Penrose Hotel is thriving, however the unlikely partnership between Gina and Sam may not last. 10.20 Line Of Duty. (M, R, CC) AC-12 is back on the trail of The Caddy. 11.20 Silent Witness. (M, R, CC)

6.00 Seven News. (CC) 7.00 House Rules. (PG, CC) The teams race to have their zones ready for the judges on the judgement day reveal. 8.30 Sunday Night. (CC) Current affairs program, hosted by Melissa Doyle. 9.30 MOVIE: Taken. (MA15+, R, CC) (2008) A former spy uses his expertise to save his estranged daughter after she and her friend are kidnapped while on holiday in Paris. Suspecting they may have been forced into the sex trade by human traffickers, he cuts a bloody path through the local underworld. Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace, Famke Janssen. 11.30 The Blacklist. (M, CC) Presidential adviser Anna McMahon faces off with Cooper, and the task force, in a winner-takes-all race to locate the missing dossier containing details of a conspiracy against America.

6.00 Nine News. (CC) 7.00 The Voice. (PG, CC) A group of contestants sets out to prove they have what it takes to be a singing sensation. 8.35 60 Minutes. (CC) Current affairs program, investigating, analysing and uncovering the issues affecting all Australians. 9.35 Suburban Gangsters: Chow Hayes And Tilly Devine – The Razor Warriors. (M, CC) Takes a look at the lives of infamous Australian criminals, including Tilly “Madame Razor” Devine and Chow Hayes. 10.35 Killer On The Line: Darren Byrne. (M, CC) Takes a look at the death of mother-of-two Maria Byrne, who died in her Essex home in February 2016. 11.35 Surviving R. Kelly: All The Missing Girls. (MA15+, CC) R Kelly faces questions about his camp.

6.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) It is Christmas Day on Bondi Beach and the lifeguards’ patience is being tested by beachgoers. 6.30 The Sunday Project. (CC) Joins panellists for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. (CC) Secrets Week commences with a dumpling rolling workshop by Din Tai Fung’s Edward Yulianto. 9.10 FBI. (M, CC) (Series return) Maggie’s search for a killer sees her reconnect with a former FBI classmate struggling with her undercover identity. 10.05 NCIS. (M, R, CC) The team work with a private investigator after a missing navy commander is found dead. 11.00 The Sunday Project. (R, CC) Joins panellists for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics.

6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.30 Epic Warrior Women. (M, CC) Part 1 of 3. Takes a look at the mythology and facts surrounding the Amazons, a race of female warriors. Recent archaeological findings have offered insight into the lives of these women and their tribal existence in Central Asia. 8.30 MOVIE: That Sugar Film. (PG, R, CC) (2014) Damon Gameau documents the effects of a high-sugar diet on a healthy body, consuming only foods that are commonly perceived as “healthy’’. He also highlights some of the issues that plague the sugar industry and reveals where the sweetener lurks on supermarket shelves. Damon Gameau, Hugh Jackman, Milla Bakaitis. 10.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 1. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France.

12.20 Rage. (MA15+) 2.40 Crash Test Mummies And Daddies. (M, R, CC) 3.15 Miniseries: Delicious. (M, R, CC) 4.00 Line Of Duty. (M, R, CC) 5.00 Insiders. (R, CC)

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.30 Sunrise. (CC) David Koch and Samantha Armytage present the news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

12.35 Filthy Rich. (M, R, CC) 1.30 Getaway. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 2.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.00 Great Escapers. (PG, CC) 5.00 News Early Edition. (CC) 5.30 Today. (CC)

12.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. (CC) Morning news and talk show. Hosted by Gayle King, Norah O’Donnell, John Dickerson and Bianna Golodryga.

4.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) A look at chocolate making. 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) News from Japan. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.50 Dino Dana. (R, CC) 7.05 Andy’s Dinosaur Adventures. (CC) 7.20 Bluey. (R, CC) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R, CC) 8.00 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Penn & Teller: Fool Us. (PG, R, CC) 9.10 Randy Writes A Novel. (MA15+, R, CC) 10.25 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. 11.05 Would I Lie To You? 11.35 Detectorists. 12.05 The Black Adder. 12.40 Inside No. 9. 1.10 Absolutely Fabulous. 1.35 News Update. 1.40 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

7TWO

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Room For Improvement. (R, CC) 12.30 The Great Day Out. (R, CC) 1.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. (PG, R) 1.30 Australia’s Best Drives. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Bowls. Ultimate Bowling Championship. Final. 3.00 Under The Hammer. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 To Be Advised. 5.00 Escape To The Country. (R) 7.00 Border Patrol. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Border Security. (PG, R, CC) 9.00 Motorway Patrol. (PG, R, CC) 10.00 Cop Squad. (M) 11.00 Late Programs.

ABC ME

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.40 Miraculous. (R, CC) 6.00 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R, CC) 7.00 Deadly Pole To Pole. (PG, R, CC) 7.25 Japanizi: Going, Going, Gong! (R, CC) 7.50 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 7.55 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (R) 8.10 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.20 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.45 Wishfart! (PG, R, CC) 8.55 Atomic Puppet. (R, CC) 9.10 SheZow. (R, CC) 9.20 Barney’s Barrier Reef. (R, CC) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 1.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 ABC News. (CC) 1.30 The Mix. (R, CC) 2.00 ABC News. (CC) 2.30 Aust Story. (R, CC) 3.00 ABC News. 3.30 Offsiders. (R, CC) 4.00 Landline. (R, CC) 5.00 ABC News. 5.30 World This Week. (R) 6.00 ABC News Weekend. 6.15 Planet America. (R, CC) 7.00 ABC News Weekend. 8.00 Insiders. (R, CC) 9.00 ABC News Weekend. 9.30 One Plus One. (R, CC) 10.00 ABC News. 10.30 Back Roads. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 ABC Nightly News. (CC) 11.30 The Mix. (R, CC) 12.00 Late Programs.

6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.30 The Middle. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 MOVIE: The Jungle Book. (R, CC) (1967) 8.10 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 8.40 Big Bang. (M, R, CC) 9.10 MOVIE: Indiana Jones And The Kingdom Of The Crystal Skull. (M, R, CC) (2008) 11.35 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Adult Swim. (M, R) 12.25 Moral Orel. (MA15+, R) 12.35 China, IL. (M, R) 1.00 Can’t Pay? We’ll Take It Away! (M) 2.00 Car SOS. (PG, R) 3.00 Surfing Australia TV. (R, CC) 3.30 Children’s Programs.

9GEM

6.00 Morning Programs. 7.30 Shopping. (R) 9.30 Dipper’s Backyard BBQ Wars. (PG) 10.00 AFL Game Day. (CC) 11.30 Fish Of The Day. (PG) 12.00 The Fishing Show. (PG) 1.00 Fishing Addiction. (PG) 2.00 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 2.30 Merv Hughes Fishing. (PG) 3.00 Step Outside With Paul Burt. (PG) 3.30 Swamp People. (PG, R) 5.40 MOVIE: Godzilla. (PG, R, CC) (1998) 8.30 MOVIE: Thor. (M, R, CC) (2011) Chris Hemsworth. 10.50 MOVIE: Safe. (MA15+, R) (2012) 12.50 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS

WIN BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.30 Getaway. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 Rugby League. (CC) Canterbury Cup NSW. Round 11. South Sydney Rabbitohs v Western Suburbs Magpies. 3.00 Customs. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 Ultimate Airport Dubai. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 MOVIE: Red River. (R) (1948) 7.00 Agatha Christie’s Poirot. (PG, R) 8.00 Midsomer Murders. (M, R, CC) 10.00 Westside. (CC) 11.00 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. (M, R, CC) 12.00 Late Programs.

9LIFE

6.00 It’s Academic. (R, CC) 7.00 News Of The Wild. (R, CC) 8.00 Gamer’s Guide To Pretty Much Everything. (PG, R) 9.00 Wander Over Yonder. (PG, R) 10.00 Lab Rats: Bionic Island. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 The Evermoor Chronicles. (PG, R) 12.00 Good Times. (PG, R) 12.30 House Rules. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 MOVIE: Police Academy 5: Assignment Miami Beach. (PG, R) (1988) 8.30 MOVIE: Oz: The Great And Powerful. (PG, R, CC) (2013) James Franco. 11.15 Botched Up Bodies. (MA15+, R, CC) 12.15 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Masters Of Flip. (R) 11.00 Ultimate Homes. (R) 12.00 House Hunters. (R) 12.30 He Shed She Shed. (R) 1.30 Restored. (R) 2.30 Flip Or Flop. (R) 3.00 Flip Or Flop Nashville. (R) 3.30 Texas Flip And Move. (R) 4.30 House Hunters Int. (R) 5.30 Island Hunters. (R) 6.30 Texas Flip And Move. 7.30 Louisiana Flip N Move. 8.30 Flip Or Flop. 9.30 Bargain Mansions. (R) 10.30 Restored By The Fords. (R) 11.30 House Hunters Int. (R) 12.00 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Motor Racing. (CC) Supercars Championship. Round 6. Winton SuperSprint. Race 14. Highlights. 11.00 Air Racing. Red Bull Series. Highlights. 11.30 Morning Programs. 12.00 Escape Fishing. (R, CC) 12.30 Buy To Build. (R, CC) 1.00 The Doctors. (PG) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Pooches At Play. (R, CC) 3.30 Reel Action. (R) 4.00 Fishing Edge. (R) 4.30 What’s Up Down Under. (R, CC) 5.00 I Fish. (CC) 5.30 David Att’s Planet Earth. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R, CC) 8.30 Motor Racing. (CC) Supercars Championship. Round 6. Winton SuperSprint. Highlights. From Winton Motor Raceway, Victoria. 9.30 Law & Order: S.V.U. (M, R, CC) 10.30 Sea Patrol UK. (M) 11.30 CSI: Miami. (M, R) 12.30 Undercover Boss. (M, R) 1.30 Late Programs. 3.00 The Doctors. (M, R) 4.00 Late Programs.

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 6.35 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.05 Treasure Island. (R) 7.30 The Amazing Spiez! (R) 8.00 Mia And Me. (R) 9.00 TMNT. (R) 10.00 Scope. (C, CC) 10.30 Gamify. (C, R, CC) 11.00 Brady Bunch. (R) 11.25 Charmed. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Happy Together. (PG, R) 2.30 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 4.30 The King Of Queens. (PG, R) 5.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 7.00 Everybody Loves Raymond. (R, CC) Ray inadvertently kills Ally’s hamster. 7.30 Medium. (M, R, CC) Allison is unable to get help from Scanlon. 10.30 Buffy The Vampire Slayer. (PG, R) 11.30 Medium. (M, R, CC) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 3.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 3.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 4.30 Shopping. (R) 5.30 Brady Bunch. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 PopAsia TV. (PG) 1.00 Front Up. (PG, R) 1.30 Medicine Or Myth? (PG, R, CC) 2.35 Funny How? (M, R, CC) 3.00 Legally Brown. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 The War On Kids. (PG, R) 5.25 The Feed. (R, CC) 6.25 Brooklyn Nine-Nine. (PG, R, CC) 7.40 Hoarders. (PG) 8.30 MOVIE: Heathers. (MA15+, R) (1988) 10.25 MOVIE: Jennifer’s Body. (MA15+, R) (2009) 12.20 Miami Porn. (M, R, CC) 1.10 MOVIE: Sightseers. (MA15+, R) (2012) 2.45 France 24. 3.00 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 11.30 Destination Flavour Scandinavia. (R, CC) 12.30 United Plates Of America. (R) 1.30 Bill’s Tasty Weekends. (R) 2.30 Lyndey And Blair’s Taste Of Greece. (R, CC) 3.00 Dinner Date. (PG, R) 4.00 United Plates Of America. (R) 5.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Cheese Slices. (R) 7.30 Outback Gourmet. (PG, R) 8.30 Jerusalem On A Plate. (R, CC) 9.40 Food Safari. (R, CC) 10.40 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 12.10 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Rugby League. NRL. 1.40 Rugby Sevens. Ella 7’s. 2.00 Football. AFL. Heartland Footy. NT Thunder v Southern States. 3.50 Football. NEAFL. NT Thunder v Canberra Demons. 6.00 Te Ao: Maori News. 6.30 Sisters. (PG, R) 7.00 Stingray Sisters. (PG, R) 7.25 NITV News Weekend Edition. (R) 7.30 Going Places. (PG, R) 8.30 After The Apology. (M, R) 10.00 Ningla A-Na. (M, R) 11.15 Kids To Coast. (R) 11.45 Wild Kitchen. (R) 12.00 Volumz. (PG, R)

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Children’s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

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57

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

TV+

Monday May 27 ABC

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 10.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 11.00 Catalyst. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 A Taste Of Landline. (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 1.00 Landline. (R, CC) 2.00 Shetland. (M, R, CC) 3.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC) 3.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Think Tank. (R, CC) 5.00 Fake Or Fortune? Giacometti. (R, CC)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

6.00 The Drum. (CC) Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 7.30. (CC) Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Australian Story: The Wronged Man. (CC) Examines the life of Andrew Mallard. 8.30 Four Corners. (CC) Investigative journalism program. Hosted by Sarah Ferguson. 9.15 Media Watch. (PG, CC) Paul Barry takes a look at the latest issues affecting media consumers. 9.35 Q&A. (CC) Interactive public affairs program. 10.40 ABC Late News. (CC) Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.10 The Business. (R, CC) Hosted by Elysse Morgan. 11.30 Tim’s Vermeer. (M, R, CC)

6.00 PRIME7 News. (CC) 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. (CC) 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) Bella takes issue with Ziggy and Dean’s friendship. Ziggy and Dean work to get the car fixed. Jett is left with some hard choices. 7.30 House Rules. (PG, CC) The team from Victoria, brothers Tim and Mat, see their renovated 1950s weatherboard cottage for the first time. 8.45 9-1-1. (M, CC) In a flashback, Bobby Nash moves to Los Angeles to start over after a devastating family tragedy. 9.45 God Friended Me. (PG, CC) Miles and Cara help a woman who wakes from a coma and has no memory of the night she collapsed. 10.45 The Latest: Seven News. (CC) 11.15 Me, Myself & I. (PG, CC) Mid-life Alex contemplates accepting a new job offer and leaving his partnership with Darryl. 12.15 Talking Footy. (CC) Luke Darcy, Wayne Carey, Tim Watson and Michael Warner discuss the week’s AFL news and issues. 1.30 Home Shopping. 5.30 Sunrise. (CC) News, sport and weather.

12.45 Vera. (M, R, CC) Part 1 of 4. 1.45 Rage. (MA15+) Continuous music programming. 3.10 Tim’s Vermeer. (M, R, CC) 4.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 5.30 One Plus One. (R, CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.50 Dino Dana. (R, CC) 7.05 Andy’s Dinosaur Adventures. (CC) 7.20 Bluey. (R, CC) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R, CC) 8.00 The Black Adder. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.50 The Office. (M, R) 9.15 The Inbetweeners. (M, R, CC) 9.40 Peep Show. (M, R, CC) 10.05 Plebs. (M, R, CC) 10.30 Review With Myles Barlow. (Final) 11.00 30 Rock. 11.20 Parks And Recreation. 11.45 Workaholics. 12.05 The Letdown. 3.35 News Update. 3.40 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 11.30 Colourful Weather. (R, CC) 11.35 Children’s Programs. 7.00 Horrible Histories. (R, CC) 7.25 Thunderbirds Are Go. (R) 7.50 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 8.00 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (R) 8.10 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.20 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.45 Wishfart! (PG, R, CC) 8.55 Atomic Puppet. (R, CC) 9.10 SheZow. (R, CC) 9.20 Barney’s Barrier Reef. (R, CC) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. (CC) 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. (CC) 5.00 ABC National News. 6.00 ABC News Hour. 7.00 The Drum. (R, CC) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 9.45 The Business. (CC) 10.00 The World. (CC) 11.00 ABC Nightly News. 12.00 ABC Late News. (CC) 12.30 7.30. (R, CC) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 2.30 ABC News Overnight. 2.45 The Business. (R, CC) 3.00 DW News. 3.30 Late Programs.

2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. (CC) The Morning Show. (PG, CC) Seven Morning News. (CC) MOVIE: Jesse Stone: Innocents Lost. (M, CC) (2011) Tom Selleck. The Daily Edition. (CC) The hottest issues from the day’s news. The Chase. (CC) Hosted by Bradley Walsh. Seven News At 4. (CC) The Chase Australia. (CC)

7TWO

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

Today. (CC) Today Extra. (PG, CC) Morning News. (CC) The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) Extra. (CC) Entertainment news program. The Voice. (PG, R, CC) News Now. (CC) Afternoon News. (CC) Millionaire Hot Seat. (CC)

7MATE

Headline News. (CC) Studio 10. (PG, CC) Dr Phil. (PG, CC) MasterChef Australia. (R, CC) Entertainment Tonight. (CC) Judge Judy. (PG, CC) My Market Kitchen. (CC) Good Chef Bad Chef. (CC) The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, CC) Liam rallies to defend his marriage. 5.00 10 News First. (CC)

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 Al Jazeera. (CC) 2.00 Rome: Empire Without Limit. (PG, R, CC) 3.00 A Wagnerian Voyage. (R, CC) 3.30 Belkis, Queen Of Sheba. (R, CC) 4.00 Kitchen Notebook: Melbourne. (R, CC) 4.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 1. Highlights. 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC)

6.00 Nine News. (CC) 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 7.30 The Voice. (PG, CC) A group of contestants sets out to prove they have what it takes to be a singing sensation. 9.00 Aretha! A Grammy Celebration For The Queen Of Soul. (PG, CC) Tyler Perry hosts a tribute to Aretha Franklin’s legendary singing career, featuring performances from John Legend, Alessia Cara, Kelly Clarkson, Common, Celine Dion, Jennifer Hudson, Alicia Keys, Yolanda Adams, Patti LaBelle and more. 10.30 100% Footy. (M, CC) Features the latest rugby league news, with exclusive insights from an expert panel. 11.30 The Closer. (M, R, CC) The team works backwards to solve the death of a large man after his rapidly decomposing body is discovered in the back of a truck.

6.00 WIN News. (CC) 6.30 The Project. (CC) The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. (CC) Three contestants face a pressure test, cooking a paella based on an award-winning dish by Leno Lattarulo. 8.40 Have You Been Paying Attention? (M, CC) A fast-paced, irreverent look at news, with Ed Kavalee, Sam Pang and guests competing to see who can remember the most about events of the week. Hosted by Tom Gleisner. 9.40 Kinne Tonight. (CC) (New Series) Comedian Troy Kinne is joined by guests to poke fun at the messiness and realities of modern life. 10.10 To Be Advised. 10.40 To Be Advised. 11.40 WIN’s All Australian News. (CC)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (PG, CC) Contestants are given two minutes to answer as many questions as possible on their chosen subject. 6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.30 Great American Railroad Journeys: Philadelphia To Gettysburg. (PG, R, CC) Michael Portillo travels through Philadelphia, before ending his journey in Gettysburg. 8.30 Medicine Or Myth? (PG, CC) Everyday Australians present their home health remedies to a panel of medical experts, including Dr Charlie Teo. 9.35 24 Hours In Emergency: Forever Young. (M, R, CC) An 81-year-old cyclist is treated for a head injury after being hit by a car on the same road that his son was killed. 10.35 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 2. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France.

12.30 Our Lives: Extraordinary People. (PG, CC) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 News Early Edition. (CC) 5.30 Today. (CC)

12.40 The Project. (R, CC) A look at the day’s news. 1.50 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG, CC) 2.40 Home Shopping. 4.30 CBS This Morning. (CC)

4.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) Maeve and Joanna visit Willunga. 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) News from Japan. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

1.00 1.30 3.00 4.00 5.00

6.00 Children’s Programs. 10.00 Dawson’s Creek. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 The Middle. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 ER. (M, R, CC) 1.00 Xena: Warrior Princess. (M, CC) 2.00 Sliders. (M) 3.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 RBT. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Misfit Garage. (M) 9.30 MOVIE: The Hurt Locker. (MA15+, R, CC) (2008) 12.15 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 1.15 Superjail! (MA15+, R) 1.30 Squidbillies. (MA15+, R) 2.00 Children’s Programs.

9GEM

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.30 Rodeo. PBR Australia. Replay. 12.00 Ax Men. (M, R) 1.00 Wicked Tuna. (M, R) 2.00 Swamp People. (PG, R) 3.00 Blokesworld. (PG, R) 3.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 4.00 Swamp People. (PG, R) 5.00 Engineering Connections. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.30 American Pickers. (PG) 8.30 Pawn Stars. (PG, R, CC) 9.00 MOVIE: We Were Soldiers. (MA15+, R) (2002) 11.50 MOVIE: The Getaway. (M, R) (1972) 2.25 Late Programs.

7FLIX

6.00 Morning Programs. 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 9.30 Danoz. 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 MOVIE: Home At Seven. (PG, R, CC) (1952) 1.45 Mad About You. (PG, R, CC) 2.45 Four In A Bed. (PG, R) 3.15 Agatha Christie’s Poirot. (PG, R) 4.25 Heartbeat. (PG, R) 5.30 Vet On The Hill. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (CC) 7.30 New Tricks. (M, R) 8.40 Midsomer Murders. (M, R, CC) 10.50 Unforgettable. (M, R, CC) 11.50 Footy Classified. (M, CC) 1.00 Late Programs.

9LIFE

6.00 It’s Academic. (R, CC) 7.00 Sofia The First. (R) 8.00 Girl Meets World. (PG, R) 8.30 Best Friends Whenever. (PG, R) 9.00 Match It. (R, CC) 10.00 James Robison. (PG) 10.30 Black-ish. (PG, R) 11.15 Bewitched. (R, CC) 1.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R, CC) 2.30 Bewitched. (R, CC) 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Scrubs. (PG, R) 5.30 Dr. Ken. (PG, R) 6.00 Seinfeld. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 7.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PG, R, CC) 8.45 Modern Family. (PG, R, CC) 12.15 Late Programs.

SBS

6.00 8.30 12.00 1.00 2.40 3.00 3.30 4.00 4.30

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Bowls. Ultimate Bowling Championship. Final. Replay. 1.00 The Great Outdoors. (R, CC) 2.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R, CC) 3.00 Harry’s Practice. (R, CC) 3.30 Under The Hammer. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 The Real Seachange. (R, CC) 4.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Property Ladder UK. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (PG, R) 7.30 Vicar Of Dibley. (PG, R) 8.30 Foyle’s War. (M, R, CC) 10.30 Autopsy USA. (M, R, CC) 11.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 12.30 Late Programs.

WIN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Postcards. (PG, R, CC) 12.30 Island Hunters. (R) 1.30 Texas Flip And Move. (R) 2.30 Tiny House Hunters. (R) 3.00 The Block: Fans V Faves. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Come Dine With Me UK. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Louisiana Flip N Move. (R) 6.00 House Hunters Int. (R) 7.00 House Hunters. (R) 7.30 Botched. (M, R, CC) 8.30 Botched By Nature. (M, R, CC) 9.30 Housewives Of Beverly Hills. (M) 10.30 Vanderpump Rules. (M) 11.30 Late Programs.

WIN BOLD

SBS VICELAND

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 RPM. (R, CC) 8.30 Motor Racing. World Rally Championship. Round 6. Rally Chile. Highlights. 9.30 I Fish. (R, CC) 10.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 11.00 David Att’s Planet Earth. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Matlock. (M, R) 1.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 4.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 5.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (PG, R) 6.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R, CC) 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. (M, R, CC) A student is murdered. 10.30 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Round 6. Monaco Grand Prix. 11.30 Super Rugby Wrap. 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (PG, R) 4.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 The Doctors. (M)

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Totally Spies! (R) 6.30 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.00 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 7.30 The Amazing Spiez! (R) 8.00 Totally Wild. (C, R, CC) 8.35 Rekkit Rabbit. (R) 9.00 Hanazuki: Full Of Treasures. (R) 9.30 Crocamole. (P, CC) 10.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 10.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 1.00 Magnum, P.I. (PG, R) 2.00 Magnum, P.I. (M, R) 3.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 3.30 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 5.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Celebrity Name Game. (PG, CC) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG, CC) 7.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 7.30 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 9.00 MOVIE: Training Day. (MA15+, R) (2001) Denzel Washington. 11.25 The Flash. (M) 12.25 James Corden. (M) 1.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 2.30 Raymond. (R, CC) 3.30 James Corden. (M, R) 4.30 Late Programs.

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 MOVIE: Jump. (M, R) (2012) 1.30 Troll Hunters. (M, R) 2.35 Billy On The Street. (M, R) 3.00 PopAsia TV. (PG, R) 4.05 Room 101. (PG, R, CC) 5.05 If You Are The One. (R) 6.05 Dateline. (R, CC) 6.40 RocKwiz. (R) 7.30 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Life And Death Row. (M, R) 9.30 Is This Sexual Harassment? (M) 10.35 You’re The Worst. (MA15+) 11.35 Full Frontal. (MA15+, R) 12.05 Murder, Mayhem And Meditation. (M, R) 12.55 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.40 Cheese Slices. (R) 2.10 Dinner Date. (PG, R) 3.00 Mercurio’s Menu. (R) 3.30 Secret Meat Business. (PG, R) 4.00 Food Lover’s Guide. (R, CC) 4.30 Sachie’s Kitchen. (Final) 5.00 Food Lab. (PG, R) 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (PG, R) 7.30 The Urban Vegetarian. 8.30 Thai Street Food With David Thompson. (R, CC) 9.30 Avec Eric. 10.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 11.00 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (PG, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Ningla A-Na. (M, R) 2.45 Wild Kitchen. (R) 3.00 Waabiny Time. (R) 3.25 Yarramundi Kids. (R) 3.55 Bushwhacked! (R) 4.20 Grounded. (R) 4.50 The Time Compass. (R) 5.00 Volumz. (PG, R) 6.00 Surviving. (PG, R) 6.30 Chefs’ Line. (R) 7.00 Our Stories. (R) 7.20 Young, Strong & Proud. (R) 7.25 News. 7.30 Fair Game. (M, R) 8.30 First Australians. (PG, R) 9.45 News. (R) 9.50 Football. NEAFL. NT Thunder v Canberra Demons. Replay. 12.00 Volumz. (PG, R)

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Children’s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

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58

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Tuesday May 28 ABC

PRIME7

NINE

WIN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 News Breakfast. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 10.00 Fake Or Fortune? (R, CC) 11.00 Catalyst. (R, CC) 11.30 A Taste Of Landline. (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 1.00 Four Corners. (R, CC) 1.45 Media Watch. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Newton’s Law. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Poh’s Kitchen On The Road. (R, CC) 3.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Think Tank. (R, CC) 5.00 Stealing Van Gogh. (PG, R, CC)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

6.00 The Drum. (CC) Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. (CC) Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 7.30. (CC) Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 The Recording Studio. (PG, CC) Kate Begbie records a song for her eldest child. 8.45 Joanna And Jennifer: Absolutely Champers. (PG, R, CC) Jennifer Saunders and Joanna Lumley travel to the Champagne region of France to find out how their favourite drink is made. 9.45 The Big Crash Diet Experiment. (R, CC) Volunteers put crash dieting to the test. 10.35 ABC Late News. (CC) Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.05 The Business. (R, CC) Hosted by Elysse Morgan. 11.20 Q&A. (R, CC)

6.00 PRIME7 News. (CC) 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. (CC) 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) Ziggy and Dean find adventure in the outback. Colby tries to derail Bella’s devilish scheme. John and Marilyn remain supportive of Jett. 7.30 House Rules. (PG, CC) The couple from the Sunshine Coast, Shayn and Carly, hand over the keys to their tiny double brick home. 9.00 Andrew Denton’s Interview. (M, CC) Andrew Denton interviews a range of fascinating people in an effort to find out what makes them tick. 10.00 God Friended Me. (PG, CC) Miles and Cara help a sous chef. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. (CC) 11.30 The Goldbergs. (PG, CC) Now that Barry is engaged to Lainey, he is thrilled that he will get to celebrate Christmas.

Nine News. (CC) A Current Affair. (CC) The Voice. (PG, CC) The Big Bang Theory. (PG, CC) When their competitors charm America on a star-studded publicity tour, Sheldon and Amy try to garner support from Nobel laureates. Halley’s fear of the dark leads Bernadette to write a children’s book. 9.45 Timeless. (M, CC) Flynn returns to a pivotal event in the war over Texas. The team ends up stranded in the Alamo with no hope of rescue. 10.45 Major Crimes. (M, R, CC) The team investigates when a death seems to be the work of an escaped serial killer. 11.40 This Time Next Year UK. (PG, CC) Davina meets a couple with a year-long struggle for a baby, and a man who pledges to fulfil his childhood dream.

6.00 WIN News. (CC) 6.30 The Project. (CC) 7.30 MasterChef Australia. (PG, CC) Poh Ling Yeow mentors contestants through an immunity cook against an established chef whose identity is kept secret. 8.45 Mr Black. (CC) Fin is left horrified after Mr Black shoots a tiger snake in the backyard and demands the gun be removed. 9.15 NCIS. (CC) (Final) After an opiate overdose sees Fornell’s daughter hospitalised, he pleads with Gibbs to do whatever it takes to take down the area’s drug dealers. 10.10 NCIS: Los Angeles. (CC) (Final) Callen and Sam work with Navy Captain Rabb to locate a group of ISIS sympathisers. 11.05 WIN’s All Australian News. (CC)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (PG, CC) Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? Casey Donovan. (PG, CC) Singer Casey Donovan sets out to answer some complicated questions about her Indigenous heritage. 8.30 Insight. (CC) Jenny Brockie takes a look at how transgender teenagers are navigating their way through the ups and downs of life. 9.30 Dateline. (CC) Explores how disaster prepping has become a governmentsanctioned pastime in Sweden. 10.00 Dr Michael Mosley’s Reset. (CC) Part 2 of 3. Dr Michael Mosley uncovers practical advice on dealing with anxiety and depression. 10.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 3. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France.

12.30 Blown Away. (M, R, CC) 1.25 Rage. (MA15+) 2.35 The Big Crash Diet Experiment. (R, CC) 3.25 Joanna And Jennifer: Absolutely Champers. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 5.30 One Plus One. (R, CC)

12.00 The Astronaut Wives Club. (M, R) Trudy learns of attempts to quash a budding astronaut-training program for women. 1.00 Home Shopping. 5.30 Sunrise. (CC) News, sport and weather.

12.35 Great Escapers. (PG, CC) 1.30 Extra. (R, CC) 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 News. (CC) 5.30 Today. (CC)

12.05 The Project. (R, CC) A look at the day’s news. 1.05 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG, CC) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. (CC)

4.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) Maeve and Joanna meet Romano Rotelli. 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. (R) 8.40 The IT Crowd. (M, R, CC) 9.05 The Office. (PG, R) 10.00 Inside No. 9. 10.30 The Thick Of It. 11.00 Peep Show. 11.25 30 Rock. 11.50 Parks And Recreation. 12.10 Workaholics. 12.35 Archer. 12.55 Gary And His Demons. 1.20 The Office. 1.40 The Office. 2.00 30 Rock. 2.25 Parks And Recreation. 2.45 Workaholics. 3.05 News Update. 3.10 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 11.35 Carbon Cycles And Climate Change In The Tundra. (CC) 12.00 Children’s Programs. 7.00 Horrible Histories. (PG, R, CC) 7.25 Thunderbirds Are Go. (R) 7.50 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 8.00 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (PG, R) 8.10 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.20 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.45 Wishfart! (PG, R, CC) 8.55 Atomic Puppet. (R, CC) 9.10 SheZow. (R, CC) 9.20 Barney’s Barrier Reef. (R, CC) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. (CC) 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. (CC) 5.00 ABC National News. 6.00 ABC News Hour. 7.00 The Drum. (R, CC) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 9.45 The Business. (CC) 10.00 The World. (CC) 11.00 ABC Nightly News. 12.00 ABC Late News. (CC) 12.30 7.30. (R, CC) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 2.30 ABC News Overnight. 2.45 The Business. (R, CC) 3.00 DW News. 3.30 Late Programs.

2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. (CC) The Morning Show. (PG, CC) Seven Morning News. (CC) MOVIE: The Preacher’s Sin. (M, CC) (2015) JR Bourne. The Daily Edition. (CC) The hottest issues from the day’s news. The Chase. (CC) Hosted by Bradley Walsh. Seven News At 4. (CC) The Chase Australia. (CC)

7TWO

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00 1.30 3.00 4.00 5.00

Today. (CC) Today Extra. (PG, CC) Morning News. (CC) The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) Extra. (CC) Entertainment news program. The Voice. (PG, R, CC) News Now. (CC) Afternoon News. (CC) Millionaire Hot Seat. (CC)

6.00 7.00 7.30 8.45

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Property Ladder UK. (R) 1.00 The Great Outdoors. (R, CC) 2.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R, CC) 3.00 Harry’s Practice. (R, CC) 3.30 Under The Hammer. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 The Real Seachange. (R, CC) 4.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Property Ladder UK. (PG) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (PG, R) 7.30 Rosemary & Thyme. (PG, R) 8.30 Frankie Drake Mysteries. (M) 9.30 Murdoch Mysteries. (M, R) 11.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 12.30 Late Programs.

7MATE

7FLIX

6.00 Children’s Programs. 10.00 Dawson’s Creek. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 ER. (M, R, CC) 1.00 Xena: Warrior Princess. (M, CC) 2.00 Sliders. (PG) 3.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Young Sheldon. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 MOVIE: Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle Of Life. (2003) 10.45 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 11.10 Young Sheldon. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Borderline. (MA15+, R, CC) 12.30 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 9.30 Danoz. 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 MOVIE: Carry On Cruising. (R, CC) (1962) 1.55 Mad About You. (PG, R, CC) 2.55 Four In A Bed. (PG, R) 3.25 Mary Queen Of Shops. (PG, R) 4.25 Heartbeat. (PG, R) 5.30 Vet On The Hill. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (CC) 7.30 Death In Paradise. (M, R) 8.40 Call The Midwife. (M, R) 11.00 Law & Order: S.V.U. (MA15+, R, CC) 12.00 Late Programs.

9LIFE

6.00 It’s Academic. (R, CC) 7.00 Sofia The First. (R) 8.00 Girl Meets World. (PG, R) 9.00 Match It. (R, CC) 10.00 James Robison. (PG) 10.30 Black-ish. (PG, R) 11.15 Bewitched. (R, CC) 1.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R, CC) 2.30 Bewitched. (R, CC) 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Dr. Ken. (PG, R) 5.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 6.00 Seinfeld. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 7.30 Puppies Make You Laugh Out Loud. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Grey’s Anatomy. (M) 10.30 The Amazing Race. (PG, CC) 12.30 Late Programs.

Headline News. (CC) Studio 10. (PG, CC) Dr Phil. (PG, CC) MasterChef Australia. (R, CC) Entertainment Tonight. (CC) Neighbours. (PG, R, CC) Judge Judy. (PG, CC) My Market Kitchen. (CC) Good Chef Bad Chef. (CC) The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, CC) 10 News First. (CC)

WIN BOLD

9GEM

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Engineering Connections. (PG, R) 12.00 Ax Men. (M, R) 1.00 Wicked Tuna. (M) 2.00 Swamp People. (PG, R) 3.00 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Restoration Garage. (PG, R) 5.00 Engineering Connections. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Highway Patrol. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Outback Truckers. (PG) 9.30 Supertruckers. (PG) (New Series) 10.30 Highway Thru Hell. (PG) 11.30 Graveyard Carz. (PG) 12.30 Late Programs.

6.00 8.30 12.00 1.00 2.10 2.30 3.00 3.30 4.00 4.30 5.00

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 House Hunters. (R) 11.00 Texas Flip And Move. (R) 12.00 He Shed She Shed. (R) 1.00 House Hunters. (R) 2.00 Restored By The Fords. (R) 3.00 The Block: Fans V Faves. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Come Dine With Me UK. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Flip Or Flop. (R) 6.00 House Hunters Int. (R) 7.00 House Hunters. (R) 7.30 Fixer Upper. (PG, R) 8.30 Tiny House Hunters. 9.30 Beachfront Bargain Hunt. 10.30 Beach Hunters. 11.30 House Hunters Int. (R) 12.00 Late Programs.

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera. (CC) 7.00 BBC News. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 PBS News. (CC) 2.00 Rome: Empire Without Limit. (PG, R, CC) 3.05 Who Do You Think You Are? (PG, R, CC) 4.05 Kitchen Notebook: Melbourne. (R, CC) 4.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 2. Highlights. 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC)

SBS VICELAND

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Super Rugby Wrap. (R) 9.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 10.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 11.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Matlock. (M, R) 1.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 4.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 5.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (R) 6.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) Kelly Slater comes to town for a surfing contest. 7.30 NCIS. (M, R, CC) The team searches for a missing man. 8.30 CSI: Miami. (MA15+, R) After a scalped body is found, Horatio believes that the owners of a nearby casino are involved. 10.30 The Mentalist. (M, R) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 4.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 5.00 The Doctors. (M)

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Totally Spies! (R) 6.30 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.00 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 7.30 The Amazing Spiez! (R) 8.00 Totally Wild. (C, R, CC) 8.35 Rekkit Rabbit. (R) 9.00 Hanazuki: Full Of Treasures. (R) 9.30 Crocamole. (P, CC) 10.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 1.00 Medium. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 5.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Celebrity Name Game. (CC) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG, CC) 7.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 9.00 New A-List Stand Up: Lawrence Mooney. 10.30 Drunk History. (M, R) 11.00 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 11.30 James Corden. (M) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 2.30 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 James Corden. (M, R) 4.30 Late Programs.

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Go Back To Where You Came From. (PG, R, CC) 2.10 Billy On The Street. (M, R) 3.00 The Pizza Show. (PG, R) 3.25 Rise. (PG, R) 4.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 If You Are The One. (PG, R) 6.15 Adam Ruins Everything. (PG, R) 6.40 RocKwiz. (R) 7.35 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 8.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M) 9.30 Sex Tape. (MA15+) 10.35 Das Boot. (MA15+, R, CC) 12.45 MOVIE: Early One Morning. (MA15+, R) (2011) 2.30 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (PG, R) 2.30 Sachie’s Kitchen. (R) 3.00 Mercurio’s Menu. (R) 3.30 Secret Meat Business. (R) 4.00 Food Lover’s Guide. (R, CC) 4.30 Delia’s How To Cook. (New Series) 5.00 Food Lab. (PG, R) 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (R) 7.30 Short Cuts To Glory: Matt Okine Vs Food. (R) 8.35 Poh’s Kitchen Lends A Hand. (R, CC) 9.30 Avec Eric. 10.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.25 Yothu Yindi: Treaty Live. 1.30 Collum Calling Canberra. (M) 2.30 Surviving. (PG) 3.00 Waabiny Time. 3.25 Yarramundi Kids. 3.55 Bushwhacked! 4.20 Grounded. 4.50 The Time Compass. 5.00 Volumz. (PG) 6.00 Campfire. (R) 6.30 Chefs’ Line. (R) 7.00 Our Stories. (R) 7.20 Young, Strong & Proud. (R) 7.25 News. 7.30 Going Places. (PG, R) 8.30 Over The Black Dot. 9.30 News. (R) 9.35 Hunting Aotearoa. 10.05 Coniston Muster. (PG, R) 10.35 Late Programs.

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Children’s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

SOLUTIONS & ANSWERS

CROSSWORD TIME PUZZ973

PHOTO NEWS SUDOKU GRID703

Baker’s Dozen Trivia Test 1. The Kerrigans 2. Sir Robert Askin 3. Pancreas 4. John Young 5. Oahu 6. “Cop Shop” 7. Might and Power 8. New Orleans 9. Marriage or commitment 10. Camel 11. “A Little Night Music”, by Stephen Sondheim in 1973. In this case, clowns refers to SUDOKU EXTRA

fools, not a circus. 12. Roger Federer and Roy Emerson. 13. “Love Potion No.9”, by the Clovers in 1959, and the Searchers in 1964. The singer talks to a gypsy about his love problem. She reads his palm and recommends a potion, but it makes him fall in love with everyone, including a cop on the street.

Matchmaker solution 275 Flag, flat, feat, peat, pent, pant, pane, pale, pole.

HEX-ANUMBER

FIND THE WORDS solution 1061 Neighbourly folk GO FIGURE

Where on Google Earth: Whylandra Waste and Recycling Centre, on the Narromine Road.

TRIVIA TEST ANSWERS #474 1 1989, 2 brahman, 3 Dutch, 4 tennis, 5 the incubation temperature of the eggs, 6 Peter Thomson, 7 The Vines, 8 flowering plant, 9 books, 10 Paul Keating.

HITORI

problem solved!


59

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

TV+

Wednesday May 29 ABC

PRIME7

NINE

WIN

Dubboâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 News Breakfast. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 10.00 Stealing Van Gogh. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Catalyst. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 A Taste Of Landline. (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 12.30 National Press Club Address. (R, CC) 1.30 Compass. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Newtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Law. (M, R, CC) 3.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC) 3.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Think Tank. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Nolan. (PG, R, CC)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

6.00 The Drum. (CC) Analysis of the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news. 7.00 ABC News. (CC) Takes a look at todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top stories. 7.30 7.30. (CC) Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Anhâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Brush With Fame: Dannii Minogue. (PG, CC) Anh Do paints Dannii Minogueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s portrait. 8.30 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (M, CC) A satirical news program exposing the humorous, absurd and downright hypocritical. 9.00 The Letdown. (M, CC) (Series return) Audrey frets over Stevieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first birthday, causing the celebration to be a fraught, over-catered extravaganza. 9.30 QI. (PG, CC) Hosted by Sandi Toksvig. 10.00 To Be Advised. 10.45 ABC Late News. (CC) 11.15 The Business. (R, CC) 11.30 Four Corners. (R, CC)

6.00 PRIME7 News. (CC) 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. (CC) 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) Colby makes an enemy of Bella. Dean makes a bold move. Willow urges Jasmine to fight. 7.30 House Rules. (PG, CC) The teams battle the clock in the early reveal challenge of Shayn and Carlyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s renovation. Hosted by Johanna Griggs. 9.00 The Bay. (M, CC) A confession leaves Lisa with a new perspective on Dylanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s killer. Abbie has a terrifying experience with local drug addicts. Med begins his own investigations. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. (CC) 11.30 Blindspot. (M, CC) After Rich Dotcom solves a tattoo about the Michelangelo bombers, the team races to prevent a series of explosions that could devastate New York.

6.00 Nine News. (CC) 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 7.30 Talkinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Bout Your Generation. (PG, CC) Contestants include Love Island winner Tayla Damir, and comedians Jimeoin and Joel Creasey. 8.40 20 To One. (M, CC) Jimmy Carr, Kathy Griffin, Jane Fonda and more count down 20 viral mega hits. 9.40 New Amsterdam. (M, CC) (Final) Sharpe tries to find a creative way to help Max. Kapoor gets surprising news. Reynolds takes a big step in his relationship with Evie. One of the doctors makes a life-altering decision. 10.40 Rizzoli & Isles. (M, R, CC) Jane and the team join forces with another detective to investigate a roadside killer. 11.30 Mom. (M, R, CC) Bonnie is hurt to discover she is not Christy and Adamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s emergency contact.

6.00 WIN News. (CC) 6.30 The Project. (CC) The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. (CC) In teams of 8, contestants are allocated a â&#x20AC;&#x153;secret weaponâ&#x20AC;? to help serve a four-course Italian meal for 40 diners. 8.45 Five Bedrooms. (M, CC) The housemates find themselves pushed to their boundaries by Benâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s behaviour. 9.45 Bull. (M, CC) Bull takes on a pro bono case for a client who received poor legal advice and plead guilty to a misdemeanour assault. 10.40 Sports Tonight. (CC) Scott Mackinnon, Roz Kelly and Ant Sharwood provide coverage of the latest sporting news. 11.10 Hawaii Five-0. (M, CC) Groverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family visits for Thanksgiving.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (PG, CC) Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.30 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (CC) Ernie heads to Kâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;gari, also known as Fraser Island, where he meets a proud Butchulla man. 8.00 Great British Railway Journeys: Ealing Broadway To South Kensington. (CC) Michael Portillo reaches the capital on his rail journey from Warwick to Rye in East Sussex. 8.35 24 Hours In Emergency: Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Courage. (M, CC) A 20-year-old man is rushed to hospital after crashing his car into a wall. An 82-year-old woman is brought in by her daughter. 9.35 The Good Fight. (CC) Felix Staples returns with a new case. 10.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 4. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France.

12.15 Media Watch. (PG, R, CC) 12.35 MOVIE: Girl Asleep. (M, R, CC) (2015) 1.50 How To Stay Young. (R, CC) 2.50 Rage. (MA15+) 3.45 To Be Advised. 4.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 5.30 One Plus One. (R, CC)

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.30 Sunrise. (CC) David Koch and Samantha Armytage present the news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

12.15 Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Funniest Videos Top 10 Countdown. (PG, R, CC) 12.40 Harry. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Extra. (R, CC) 2.00 TV Shop. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. 3.00 TV Shop. (R) 4.00 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 News. (CC) 5.30 Today. (CC)

12.05 WINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s All Australian News. (CC) 1.05 The Project. (R, CC) 2.05 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG, CC) 3.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. (CC)

4.00 Food Loversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Guide To Australia. (R, CC) Maeve and Joanna sample fish and chips. 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 7.05 Andyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dinosaur Adventures. (CC) 7.20 Bluey. (R, CC) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (R, CC) 8.00 Squinters. (M, R, CC) 8.25 Upper Middle Bogan. (M, R, CC) 8.55 The Office. (PG, R) 9.35 Banged Up Abroad. (M, R, CC) 10.20 30 Rock. 10.45 Parks And Recreation. 11.05 Workaholics. 11.30 The Office. 12.20 30 Rock. 12.40 Parks And Recreation. 1.05 Workaholics. 1.25 The Thick Of It. 1.55 Stupid Man, Smart Phone. 2.45 News Update. 2.50 Close. 5.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs.

ABC ME

2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. (CC) The Morning Show. (PG, CC) Seven Morning News. (CC) MOVIE: Dark Desire. (M, CC) (2012) Kelly Lynch. The Daily Edition. (CC) The hottest issues from the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news. The Chase. (CC) Hosted by Bradley Walsh. Seven News At 4. (CC) The Chase Australia. (CC)

7TWO 6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 NBC Today. (R, CC) 12.00 Property Ladder UK. (PG, R) 1.00 The Great Outdoors. (R, CC) 2.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R, CC) 3.00 Harryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Practice. (R, CC) 3.30 Under The Hammer. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 The Real Seachange. (R, CC) 4.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Property Ladder UK. (PG) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (PG, R) 7.30 Border Security. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, CC) 11.30 Car Wars. (M, R, CC) 12.30 Late Programs.

6.00 News. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 12.30 Press Club. (CC) 1.30 ABC News. (CC) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. (CC) 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. (CC) 5.00 ABC National News. 6.00 ABC News Hour. 7.00 The Drum. (R, CC) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 9.45 The Business. (CC) 10.00 The World. (CC) 11.00 ABC Nightly News. 12.00 ABC Late News. (CC) 12.30 7.30. (R, CC) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 2.30 Late Programs.

6.00 8.30 12.00 1.00 2.15 2.30 3.00 3.30 4.00 4.30 5.00

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Ax Men. (M, R) 1.00 Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Toughest Cops. (M, R) 2.00 D.U.I. (M, R) 2.30 Pawn Stars. (PG, R, CC) 3.00 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Restoration Garage. (PG, R) 5.00 Engineering Connections. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Futurama. (PG, R) 8.00 The Simpsons. (PG, R) 9.00 Rostered On. (MA15+) 9.30 Family Guy. (M, R, CC) 10.30 American Dad! (PG, R) 11.00 American Dad! (M, R) 11.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 10.00 Dawsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creek. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 ER. (M, R, CC) 1.00 Xena: Warrior Princess. (M, CC) 2.00 Sliders. (PG) 3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 6.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 MOVIE: Waterworld. (M, R, CC) (1995) 11.10 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Borderline. (M, R, CC) 12.30 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Squidbillies. (MA15+, R) 2.00 Regular Show. (PG, R) 2.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 MOVIE: Please Turn Over. (PG, R, CC) (1960) 1.50 Mad About You. (PG, R, CC) 2.50 Four In A Bed. (PG, R) 3.20 Mary Queen Of Shops. (PG, R) 4.25 Heartbeat. (PG, R) 5.30 Vet On The Hill. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (R, CC) 7.30 Blue Planet II. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 Serial Killer With Piers Morgan. (M, R, CC) 9.30 Westside. (CC) 11.30 Mary Portas Secret Shopper. (M) 12.30 Late Programs.

9LIFE

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Girl Meets World. (PG, R) 9.00 Match It. (R, CC) 10.00 James Robison. (PG) 10.30 Black-ish. (PG, R) 11.15 Bewitched. (R, CC) 1.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R, CC) 2.30 Bewitched. (R, CC) 4.00 Just Shoot Me! (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Dr. Ken. (PG, R) 5.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 6.00 Seinfeld. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: The Prestige. (M, R) (2006) Hugh Jackman. 11.15 MOVIE: The People Vs Larry Flynt. (MA15+, R, CC) (1996) 2.00 Late Programs.

Headline News. (CC) Studio 10. (PG, CC) Dr Phil. (PG, CC) MasterChef Australia. (PG, R, CC) Entertainment Tonight. (CC) Neighbours. (PG, R, CC) Judge Judy. (PG, CC) My Market Kitchen. (CC) Good Chef Bad Chef. (CC) The Bold And The Beautiful. (CC) 10 News First. (CC)

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera. (CC) 7.00 BBC News. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. (CC) 2.00 Dateline. (R, CC) 2.30 Insight. (R, CC) 3.30 The Truth About Fussy Eaters. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 3. Highlights. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France. 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC)

WIN BOLD

9GEM

7FLIX

ABC NEWS

1.00 1.30 2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

Today. (CC) Today Extra. (PG, CC) Morning News. (CC) The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) Extra. (CC) Kevin Can Wait. (PG, R, CC) The Voice. (PG, R, CC) News Now. (CC) Afternoon News. (CC) Millionaire Hot Seat. (CC)

9GO!

7MATE

6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R, CC) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. (CC) 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R, CC) 7.00 Horrible Histories. (R, CC) 7.25 Thunderbirds Are Go. (R) 7.50 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 8.00 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (R) 8.10 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.20 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.45 Wishfart! (PG, R, CC) 8.55 Atomic Puppet. (PG, R, CC) 9.10 SheZow. (R, CC) 9.20 Barneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Barrier Reef. (R, CC) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Fixer Upper. (PG, R) 1.00 Postcards. (PG, R, CC) 1.30 Getaway. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Flip This House. (PG, R) 3.00 The Block: Fans V Faves. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Come Dine With Me UK. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Restored. (R) 6.00 House Hunters Int. (R) 7.00 House Hunters. (R) 7.30 Escape To The Chateau. (PG, CC) 8.30 Stone House Revival. (R) 9.30 Building Off The Grid. (PG, R) 10.30 Find Me A Dream Home Australia. (CC) 11.30 House Hunters Int. (R) 12.00 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (R) 9.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 10.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 11.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Matlock. (M, R) 1.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 4.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 5.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (R) 6.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R, CC) A Mossad agent is killed in the US. 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M, R, CC) Callen and Hanna go on a secret mission to retrieve key evidence from a crime scene. 10.20 To Be Advised. 10.50 NCIS. (M, R, CC) 12.40 Shopping. (R) 2.10 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 3.05 Matlock. (M, R) 4.05 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.05 The Doctors. (PG, R, CC)

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Totally Spies! (R) 6.30 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.00 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 7.30 The Amazing Spiez! (R) 8.00 Jar Dwellers SOS. (C, R, CC) 8.35 Rekkit Rabbit. (R) 9.00 Hanazuki: Full Of Treasures. (R) 9.30 Crocamole. (P, CC) 10.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 1.00 Medium. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 5.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Celebrity Name Game. (CC) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG, CC) 7.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 9.00 MOVIE: I Am Number Four. (M, R) (2011) Alex Pettyfer, Timothy Olyphant. 11.10 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 11.40 James Corden. (M) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 2.30 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 3.30 James Corden. (M, R) 4.30 Shopping. (R) 5.30 Late Programs.

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Go Back To Where You Came From. (M, R, CC) 1.05 Rise Of The Supergamer. (M, R, CC) 2.10 Rise. (M, R) 3.00 The Pizza Show. (PG, R) 3.25 Jungletown. (PG, R) 4.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 If You Are The One. (PG, R) 6.15 News. 6.40 RocKwiz. (R) 7.35 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 8.35 MOVIE: Purple Rain. (M, R, CC) (1984) 10.40 MOVIE: Tokyo Tribe. (MA15+, R) (2014) 12.50 MOVIE: The Clown. (MA15+, R) (2010) 2.30 France 24. 3.00 Thai News. 3.30 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Hairy Bikersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Bake-ation. (R) 2.30 Deliaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s How To Cook. (R) 3.00 Mercurioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Menu. (R) 3.30 Secret Meat Business. (R) 4.00 Food Loverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guide. (R, CC) 4.30 Deliaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s How To Cook. 5.00 Food Lab. (PG, R) 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Hairy Bikersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Bake-ation. (PG, R) 7.30 Two Greedy Italians. (PG, R, CC) 8.35 Donna Hay: Basics To Brilliance Kids. (R) 9.00 Donna Hay: Basics To Brilliance. 9.30 Avec Eric. 10.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Settle Down Place. (R) 1.30 Get Your Fish On. (R) 2.30 Campfire. (R) 3.00 Waabiny Time. (R) 3.25 Yarramundi Kids. (R) 3.55 Bushwhacked! (R) 4.20 Grounded. (R) 4.50 The Time Compass. (R) 5.00 Volumz. (PG, R) 6.00 Desperate Measures. (PG, R) 6.30 Chefsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Line. (R) 7.00 Our Stories. (R) 7.20 Young, Strong & Proud. (R) 7.25 News. 7.30 Vote Yes For Aborigines. (R) 8.30 The Point. 9.30 After The Apology. (M, R) 11.00 Late Programs.

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

Western Plains

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6884 8818

OR 1300 0 GLASS 23 Douglas Mawson Dr, DUBBO rhonda@wpwg.com.au


60

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Thursday May 30 ABC

PRIME7

6.00 News. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 10.00 How To Stay Young. (R, CC) 11.00 Catalyst. (R, CC) 11.30 A Taste Of Landline. (R, CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 1.00 The Repair Shop. (R, CC) 1.30 QI. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 The Bletchley Circle: San Francisco. (M, R, CC) (Final) 3.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R, CC) 3.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Think Tank. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Back In Time For Dinner. (PG, R, CC)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

6.00 The Drum. (CC) Analysis of the day’s news. 6.55 Sammy J. (PG, CC) Presented by Sammy J. 7.00 ABC News. (CC) Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 7.30. (CC) Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Escape From The City: Orange NSW – The Hatchs. (CC) Dean Ipaviz finds four homes for a Brisbane duo. 9.00 Press. (M, CC) At The Post, Holly helps Leona investigate a lead at a hospital. Ed is sent to cover a celebrity-filled Halloween party. 10.00 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R, CC) Hosted by Rob Brydon. 10.30 ABC Late News. (CC) Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.00 The Business. (R, CC) Hosted by Elysse Morgan. 11.20 Wentworth. (M, CC) 12.05 Killing Eve. (M, R, CC) 12.50 How To Stay Young. (R, CC) 1.50 National Press Club Address. (R, CC) 2.50 Rage. (MA15+) 3.40 Wentworth. (M, R, CC) 4.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 5.25 Sammy J. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 One Plus One. (R, CC)

ABC COMEDY 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 The Weekly. (M, R, CC) 8.30 Mock The Week. (M, CC) 9.00 Sammy J. (PG, R, CC) 9.05 The Office. (PG, R) 9.45 The Letdown. (M, R, CC) 10.15 Finding Joy. (New Series) 10.40 Schitt’s Creek. 11.05 Schitt’s Creek. 11.25 30 Rock. 11.50 Parks And Recreation. 12.10 Workaholics. 12.35 The Office. 1.15 30 Rock. 1.35 Parks And Recreation. 2.00 Workaholics. 2.20 The IT Crowd. 2.45 News Update. 2.50 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. (CC) 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R, CC) 7.00 Horrible Histories. (PG, R, CC) 7.25 Thunderbirds Are Go. (R) 7.50 Shaun The Sheep. (R, CC) 8.00 Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs. (R) 8.10 Camp Lakebottom. (R) 8.20 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.45 Wishfart! (PG, R, CC) 8.55 Atomic Puppet. (PG, R, CC) 9.10 SheZow. (R, CC) 9.20 Barney’s Barrier Reef. (R, CC) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. (CC) 9.00 ABC News Mornings. (CC) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. (CC) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. (CC) 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. (CC) 5.00 ABC National News. 6.00 ABC News Hour. 7.00 The Drum. (R, CC) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 9.45 The Business. (CC) 10.00 The World. (CC) 11.00 ABC Nightly News. 12.00 ABC Late News. (CC) 12.30 7.30. (R, CC) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 The Drum. (R, CC) 2.30 ABC News Overnight. 2.45 The Business. (R, CC) 3.00 DW News. 3.30 Late Programs.

NINE

Sunrise. (CC) The Morning Show. (PG, CC) Seven Morning News. (CC) MOVIE: Fugitive At 17. (M, CC) (2012) Marie Avgeropoulos. The Daily Edition. (CC) The hottest issues from the day’s news. The Chase. (R, CC) Hosted by Bradley Walsh. Seven News At 4. (CC) The Chase Australia. (CC)

WIN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 Today. (CC) 9.00 Today Extra. (PG, CC) 11.30 Morning News. (CC) 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 Extra. (CC) 1.30 Kevin Can Wait. (PG, R, CC) 2.00 Talkin’ ‘Bout Your Generation. (PG, R, CC) 3.00 News Now. (CC) 4.00 Afternoon News. (CC) 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (CC)

6.00 8.30 12.00 1.00 2.15 2.30 3.00 3.30 4.00 4.30 5.00

Headline News. (CC) Studio 10. (PG, CC) Dr Phil. (PG, CC) MasterChef Australia. (R, CC) Entertainment Tonight. (CC) Neighbours. (PG, R, CC) Judge Judy. (PG, CC) My Market Kitchen. (CC) Good Chef Bad Chef. (CC) The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, CC) 10 News First. (CC)

6.00 France 24 English News. (CC) 6.30 Al Jazeera. (CC) 7.00 BBC News. (CC) 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 Turkish News. 1.00 PBS News. (CC) 2.00 Over The Black Dot. (R, CC) 3.00 Search For Atlantis. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Kitchen Notebook: Melbourne. (R, CC) 4.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 4. Highlights. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France. 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R, CC)

6.00 PRIME7 News. (CC) 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. (CC) 7.00 Home And Away. (PG, CC) Dean and Ziggy’s race delves into uncharted territory. Colby fears Bella’s wild mood swings. Robbo’s therapy session leads to an interesting development. Raffy’s birthday surprise puts Brody and Simone in an awkward position. 8.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PG, CC) Auditions continue as weird, wacky and wonderful acts compete in front of celebrity judges David Walliams, Alesha Dixon, Amanda Holden and series creator Simon Cowell. Hosted by Ant and Dec. 9.45 The Latest: Seven News. (CC) 10.15 The Front Bar. (M, CC) Mick Molloy, Sam Pang and Andy Maher take a lighter look at all things AFL. 11.15 To Be Advised.

6.00 Nine News. (CC) 7.00 A Current Affair. (CC) 7.30 Rugby League. (CC) NRL. Round 12. Penrith Panthers v Manly Sea Eagles. From Panthers Stadium, Sydney. 9.45 Golden Point. (CC) James Bracey is joined by Johnathan Thurston, Billy Slater and Andrew Johns for a postmatch wrap up, with behind-the-scenes access to players and coaches. 10.45 Lethal Weapon. (MA15+, CC) Riggs’ childhood friend may be involved in a robbery-homicide case, and Murtaugh thinks one of his kids is using drugs. 11.45 Cold Case. (M, R, CC) Lily and the team reopen the 1958 case of a radio DJ’s death that had been written off as a suicide. However, a newly discovered audio tape of his last broadcast points the way to murder.

6.00 WIN News. (CC) 6.30 The Project. (CC) The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. (CC) Secrets Week concludes with pressure test for eight contestants, including a taste test and an open pantry cook. 8.40 Ambulance Australia. (M, CC) (Final) Follows NSW Ambulance’s Sydney operations as they deal with cases involving a worksite explosion. 9.40 Law & Order: SVU. (CC) The assault of a pop star leads the unit to investigate a feud between her husband and a competing recording artist. 10.35 Blue Bloods. (M, CC) (Final) As the wedding approaches, Erin interviews a witness whose testimony leaves her doubting Eddie’s honesty. 11.30 WIN’s All Australian News. (CC)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (PG, CC) Contestants are given two minutes to answer as many questions as possible on their chosen subject. 6.30 SBS World News. (CC) 7.35 Walking Britain’s Lost Railways: Dartmoor. (CC) Rob Bell explores some of the 6437km of Britain’s rail network that was closed in the ’60s. He resumes his adventure in Plymouth, visiting a model railway enthusiast who has recreated the beginning of this line in miniature. 8.30 Miniseries: Chimerica. (M, CC) Part 3 of 4. On the eve of the election, Lee approaches an exiled Chinese billionaire for help with his search. Zhang Lin works tirelessly to raise awareness of Joy’s wrongful detainment. 10.30 Tennis. (CC) French Open. Day 5. From Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris, France.

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.30 Sunrise. (CC) David Koch and Samantha Armytage present the news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

12.40 World’s Funniest Videos Top 10 Countdown. (PG, R, CC) 1.05 Extra. (R, CC) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 News. (CC) 5.30 Today. (CC)

12.30 The Project. (R, CC) A look at the day’s news. 1.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG, CC) 2.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. (CC)

4.00 Food Lovers’ Guide To Australia. (R, CC) Maeve and Joanna learn about vegetables. 5.00 CGTN English News. (CC) 5.15 NHK World English News. (CC) 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News. (CC)

2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

7TWO

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Property Ladder UK. (PG, R) 1.00 The Great Outdoors. (R, CC) 2.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R, CC) 3.00 Harry’s Practice. (R, CC) 3.30 Under The Hammer. (PG, CC) 4.00 The Real Seachange. (R, CC) 4.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 5.30 Property Ladder UK Revisited. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (PG, R) 7.30 Father Brown. (M, R) 8.30 A Touch Of Frost. (M, R) 10.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R, CC) 11.30 Mighty Cruise Ships. (R, CC) 12.30 Late Programs.

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 10.00 Dawson’s Creek. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 ER. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 Xena: Warrior Princess. (M, CC) 2.00 Sliders. (PG) 3.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 Big Bang. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 Top Gear. (PG, R, CC) 9.00 MOVIE: Money Train. (MA15+, R, CC) (1995) 11.15 Police Ten 7. (M, R, CC) 12.15 WWE Raw. (MA15+) 1.15 Friends. (PG, R, CC) 2.15 Superjail! (MA15+, R) 2.30 Children’s Programs.

9GEM

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 The Simpsons. (PG, R) 11.00 Engineering Connections. (PG, R) 12.00 Ax Men. (M, R) 1.00 World’s Toughest Cops. (M, R) 2.00 Family Guy. (M, R, CC) 3.00 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Restoration Garage. (PG, R) 5.00 Engineering Connections. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 MOVIE: Patriot Games. (M, R, CC) (1992) Harrison Ford. 11.00 MOVIE: Black Mass. (MA15+, R, CC) (2015) 1.30 Late Programs.

7FLIX

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Afternoon Programs. 2.15 Mad About You. (M, CC) 2.45 Four In A Bed. (PG, R) 3.15 Blue Planet II. (PG, R, CC) 4.25 Heartbeat. (PG, R) 5.30 Vet On The Hill. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (CC) 7.00 ICC World Cup Pre-Match. 7.30 Cricket. ICC World Cup. Match 1. England v South Africa. Morning session. 11.00 ICC World Cup Innings Break. 11.45 Cricket. ICC World Cup. Match 1. England v South Africa. Afternoon session. 3.30 Late Programs.

9LIFE

6.00 It’s Academic. (R, CC) 7.00 Sofia The First. (R) 8.00 Girl Meets World. (PG, R) 9.00 Match It. (R, CC) 10.00 James Robison. (PG) 10.30 Black-ish. (PG, R) 11.15 Bewitched. (R, CC) 1.00 I Dream Of Jeannie. (R, CC) 2.30 Bewitched. (R, CC) 4.15 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 6.00 Seinfeld. (PG, R, CC) 7.00 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 8.30 Criminal Minds. (M, R, CC) 11.30 The Blacklist. (M, R, CC) 12.30 Blindspot. (M, R, CC) 1.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 3.15 MOVIE: A Date With The Falcon. (PG, R) (1942) 4.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Escape To The Chateau. (PG, R, CC) 1.00 Stone House Revival. (R) 2.00 Tiny House Hunters. (R) 3.00 The Block: Fans V Faves. (PG, R, CC) 4.00 Come Dine With Me UK. (PG, R, CC) 5.00 Beachfront Bargain Hunt. (R) 6.00 House Hunters Int. (R) 7.00 House Hunters. (R) 7.30 Zombie House Flipping. (PG, R) 8.30 Flip Or Flop Nashville. 9.30 Flip Wars: Buying Blind. (PG, R) 10.30 Hollywood Medium With Tyler Henry. (PG, R) 11.30 Après Ski. (M) 12.30 Late Programs.

WIN BOLD 6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Sports Tonight. (R, CC) 8.30 Super Rugby Wrap. (R) 9.30 WhichCar. (PG, R, CC) 10.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 11.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 12.00 Matlock. (M, R) 1.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 2.00 Jake And The Fatman. (PG, R) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 4.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 5.00 Star Trek: Voyager. (PG, R) 6.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R, CC) 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R, CC) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R, CC) 8.30 Hawaii Five-0. (M, R, CC) Steve receives a shock. 9.30 SEAL Team. (M, CC) A US officer is held hostage. 10.30 NCIS. (M, R, CC) 11.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M, R, CC) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 3.00 Matlock. (M, R) 4.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 Cheers. (PG, R)

WIN PEACH 6.00 Toasted TV. 6.05 Totally Spies! (R) 6.30 Transformers: Robots In Disguise. (R) 7.00 Cardfight!! Vanguard. (R) 7.30 The Amazing Spiez! (R) 8.00 Scope. (C, R, CC) 8.35 Rekkit Rabbit. (R) 9.00 Hanazuki: Full Of Treasures. (R) 9.30 Crocamole. (P, CC) 10.00 Raymond. (PG, R, CC) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 WIN News. (R, CC) 1.00 Medium. (M, R, CC) 3.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 3.30 Becker. (PG, R, CC) 4.30 King Of Queens. (PG, R) 5.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Celebrity Name Game. (CC) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG, CC) 7.00 Raymond. (R, CC) 7.30 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 9.00 The Graham Norton Show. (R, CC) 10.00 Funny Girls. (MA15+) 10.30 Two And A Half Men. (M, R) 11.30 James Corden. (M) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Medium. (MA15+, R, CC) 2.30 Raymond. (R, CC) 3.30 James Corden. (M, R) 4.30 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 MOVIE: Fat Kid Rules The World. (M, R) (2012) 1.50 Bad Bridesmaid. (M, R) 3.35 Great Minds. (PG, R) 3.45 Cyberwar. (PG, R, CC) 4.10 WorldWatch. 5.10 If You Are The One. (PG, R) 6.10 News. 6.40 RocKwiz. (R) 7.30 MythBusters. (PG, R, CC) 8.30 The Feed. 9.30 Me And My… (M) 10.25 MOVIE: The Handmaid’s Tale. (MA15+) (1990) 12.25 Danger 5. (MA15+, R, CC) 1.30 Frisky Business. (MA15+, R, CC) 2.25 Deutsche Welle. 3.00 Thai News. 3.30 Bangla News. 4.00 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (PG, R) 2.30 Delia’s How To Cook. (R) 3.00 Mercurio’s Menu. (R) 3.30 Secret Meat Business. (R) 4.00 Food Lover’s Guide. (R, CC) 4.30 Delia’s How To Cook. 5.00 Food Lab. (PG, R) 5.30 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 6.30 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (PG, R) 7.30 The F Word USA. (PG) 8.30 Far Eastern Odyssey. (PG, R, CC) 9.35 Avec Eric. 10.00 The Cook And The Chef. (R) 11.00 Hairy Bikers’ Bake-ation. (PG, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Vote Yes For Aborigines. (R) 2.30 Desperate Measures. (PG, R) 3.00 Waabiny Time. (R) 3.25 Yarramundi Kids. (R) 3.55 Bushwhacked! (R) 4.20 Grounded. (R) 4.50 The Time Compass. (R) 5.00 Volumz. (PG, R) 6.00 Our Footprint. (R) 6.30 Chefs’ Line. (R) 7.00 Our Stories. (R) 7.20 Young, Strong & Proud. (R) 7.25 News. 7.30 The Marngrook Footy Show. 9.00 News. (R) 9.05 MOVIE: Drunktown’s Finest. (MA15+, R) (2014) 10.40 Late Programs.

CLASSIFICATIONS: (P) For preschoolers (C) Children’s programs (G) General viewing (PG) Parental guidance (M) Mature audiences (MA15+) Mature audiences only (AV15+) Extreme violence. (R) Repeat (CC) Closed Captions. Please Note: Listings are correct at the time of print and are subject to late change by networks.

ODDS, ENDS & INSPIRATION STRANGE BUT TRUE z A 22-year-old man who was

trying to board a flight in Cairo, z It was Russian-born composer Egypt, bound for Saudi Arabia Igor Stravinsky who made the fol- was stopped by security officlowing sage observation: “Silence ers when the X-ray of his hand will save me from being wrong luggage showed some strange (and foolish), but it will also deresults. It seems that the man prive me of the possibility of bewas attempting to transport 250 ing right.” baby crocodiles and – wait for it z You might be surprised to learn – a live cobra. (Animal lovers will that a male lion can mate up to be pleased to learn that the crea50 times in one day. tures were not harmed; they were turned over to the Cairo zoo.) z Before the iconic reclining armchair was dubbed “La-Z-Boy”, z In the US, automatic teller mathe names “Sit-N-Snooze”, “Slack chines are three times more likely Back” and “Comfort Carrier” were to be robbed between 6 and 9pm than at any other time of day. considered. z In some parts of Europe, red z A researcher calculated that roses are considered to be omens across the country of Great of evil. Seeing the petals fall from Britain, the weight of all the insects that are eaten by spiders in a red rose is a portent of death. z And in Switzerland, it is consida year would be more than the combined weight of all the people ered to be bad luck to tell anyone your baby’s name before it is born. who live there.

NOW HERE’S A TIP

z Add a cinnamon stick to your vacuum cleaner bag or to the colz O.L. writes: “Never store bread in lection container. It may help circuthe refrigerator. The cold will turn it late a nice smell as you clean. stale, dry and tasteless, and it also z As the months turn colder, here’s will soak up odours from the fridge. a great tip to help start the day. “In Use a breadbox to keep moisture cold winter months, keep your robe from escaping. In a pinch, you can (and slippers or whatever else) unstore bread in a microwave.” der the covers with you when you z When painting your own nails, sleep. Pull them next to or over you always use a top coat, and give the a few minutes before you get up. tip of your nails a swipe with the It’ll be toasty and will help make polish. They’re less likely to chip. the transition into the cold a little z Cover rusty springs on your less harsh.” – B.M. trampoline with short sections of z Use a used fabric softener sheet pool noodles. to collect cat hair from areas where Kitty likes to nap – the back of the z “I had picked up a pizza for dinner and I had a longer-than-normal lounge, fabric-covered chairs, etc. This also works on curtains that drive to get home. I used the sun are regularly rubbed up against. reflector that I put in my windMake sure you use a sheet that has shield to wrap the pizza box. I figalready gone through the laundry. ured it would be like one of those z Send your tips to now-herespizza delivery bags. It worked.” – H.P. a-tip@dubbophotonews.com.au

...inspiring locals!


61

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

SPORT Little bloke has a tall story to tell Send your Sport news to Contact our Sports photographer geoff.mann@dubbophotonews.com.au mel.pocknall@dubbophotonews.com.au

SPORT PROFILE

By GEOFF MANN A SPORTS fanatic who grew up playing rugby league, soccer and basketball in Dubbo has been literally rubbing shoulder to hip with some of Australia’s greatest on-court sports stars in recent years. Matt Logue is about to release his third book, “Hoop Dreams Down Under”, cataloguing the lives and fortunes of our finest women and men in basketball. As our photos show, the former St John’s College graduate has been up close with the likes of Ben Simmons, Andrew Gaze and Andrew Bogut in his quest to discover the secret to Australia’s historic and increasing role in the world’s toughest league, the US National Basketball Association. “I’m used to being well short of an eyeball-to-eyeball interview with the players. When you’re the size of a track work jockey you’re never going to see eye to eye with these giants,” Matt laughed.. “I’ve thought about taking selfies but no-one would believe who I said the players were when it was my head and their hips in the photo,” he laughed even harder! Matt’s career, which included stints at Dubbo Photo News and Dubbo Weekender, blossomed over nearly a decade covering NRL with Rugby League Week, the unofficial “bible” of the code. He is now at the Daily Telegraph in Sydney where his repertoire has expanded. “I’ve had many opportunities to cover different sports here. This led to me going to America to get courtside and watch athletes. “It inspired me to not only report on, but to write a book about the players who have taken Australian basketball to the world.” In Matt’s earlier books he told the inside story of the Eels’ golden g era,, followed byy a biography on one of th the club’s modern per personalities, Fuifu Fuifui Moimoi – but thi this third tome is clos close to his heart. “I played basket basketball a at schoo school and a at Dubbo

Sports writer Matt Logue names Lauren Jackson as one of his favourite Australian basketball players. Jackson is pictured (right) competing against China during the London 2012 Olympic Games. PHOTO: REUTERS/MIKE SEGAR

SportsWorld so I was familiar with the names in the NBL and the NBA. This has been a tremendous experience to take my passion to another level though, to document the individual stories of superstars like Sandy Brondello, Andrew Gaze, Luc Longley and co. “Hoop Dreams tracks the journey of Australians who started out in the States. The NBA was predominantly American, but it is now the most global league on the planet, and the respect for our players is through the roof. It’s that transformation I have tried to capture,” Matt explained. Matt can’t wait for his book release in July. “I’m looking forward to seeing people’s reaction.” One of his favourites is undoubtedly Albury-born Lauren Jackson who emerged as a future star playing in Dubbo in a pre-season match between the Sydney Flames and Canberra Capitals. “Fittingly, Lauren’s just been inducted into the Australian Hall of Fame. Based on her stats and in-

credible performances on the courts, LJ is without question, the GOAT (Greatest of All Time) of Australian basketballers. “Lauren is finally at peace. She played in pain most of her career. As with many female athletes she had to play more games for less pay than her male counterparts. She was at home, in the States and in Europe to top up her pay and at the same time, representing her beloved Opals. Eventually her body gave up. She was relying on painkillers just to get on the boards, so she retired. “It is a sense of pride for Lauren to see how far the Women’s game has come. The Opals are, in my opinion, the best-performed Australian team at the Olympics. They’ve won medals and overcome great odds against the might of European teams and China, but the Boomers seem to get all the publicity, yet they haven’t won anything at the Olympics,” he pointed out. Matt’s admiration is obvious. His reflections on the talented girl

from the border city come out in his narrative. Another country lad also has a fascinating back story. “Matthew Dellavedova grew up in rural Victoria. He was told he was too small, that he would never make it because his shot release was too slow, but he persevered and through sheer hard work played in an NBA Championship team alongside Le Bron James at the Cleveland Cavaliers.” Hoop Dreams relates the sacrifices Aussie players have made on their climb to the top. There are tales of immense distances travelled in the back seat of parents’ cars and on buses as players trekked across the country in pursuit of their goals. It talks of Joe Ingalls and Dante Exum, and Ben Simmons who told Matt, “I am just proud to be Australian. “Andrew Bogut unwinds about how he was bullied at school; Nathan Leon Jawai, who was the first Aboriginal player in the NBA, was diagnosed with an irregular heartbeat. Didn’t stop him building a career in the NBA as well as

Mat Matt Logu Logue with Ben Sim Simmons at th the 2016 NBA Sum Summer Leag League in Las Vegas. Matt with Andrew Bogut

Andrew Gaze sat down with Matt in Melbourne last year to be interviewed for the new book “Hoop Dreams Down Under” (see right)

the NBC,” Matt continued. The stories are endless as the young scribe who used to bring an exercise book and a pen and sit sideline with me at countless sporting fixtures bubbles with enthusiasm. “Shane Heal and Michelle Timmins – legends! Shane used to throw hoops in the shed at his parents’ stables – practising to the beat of Dire Straits. “The peroxide blonde hair, the in-your-face attitude and supreme skill helped overcome the early days when his NBA teammates treated him like a Rookie. He was treated like he was the bag carrier. Not for long,” Matt laughed. “When Michelle was first picked up in the WNBA, her teammates didn’t want her. Again, another young Aussie was not to be swept aside and her tenacity paid off. She now runs a Juniors Program in Victoria.” Matt saved his favourite for the last. “Andrew Gaze is perhaps the best of all. He was born into Aussie basketball royalty – dad Lindsay was the Boomers coach – but it didn’t phase him. Gaze worked hard and proved himself, selected by his fellow Olympians to carry the flag into Homebush Bay in 2000. “Andrew is at the top of the tree, but he is so down to earth, so humble. Gaze is a genuine guy, a real pleasure to be around. When I chatted with him, all the talk was about the Boomers and the great depth we have in Luc Longley, Pat Mills and others, not about him.” Matt was in awe when he spoke about Gaze’s only regret. “When he was at his peak, Boston Celtics offered him an enormous sum to play alongside the great Larry Byrd. Gazey knocked it back, telling them he wanted to play with Melbourne and represent his country.” Gaze told Matt: “It is my only regret in a lifetime in the sport.” Australian basketball has a wonderful history. Some of it has been recorded in different spheres. Matt Logue captures it in Hoop Dreams Down Under. “I hope that by laying this down it will inspire young players to be like their heroes and follow their dreams.”


62

May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

RUGBY LEAGUE: JUNIORS

Fishlings too strong for rookie Raiders By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL REPRESENTATIVE hooker Sully Haycock scored three tries to orchestrate the Greens’ 54-6 win over Macquarie. CYMS’ strong junior nursery at St Johns is continuing to produce results thanks to future grade players like Jack Allen, Noah Ryan and Kyjuan Crawford who helped the flying fish swim away with the game.

Macquarie crashes over between the posts

Billy Bateup (Macq) tacked by Kyle Welsh (CYMS)

Brock Larance wrapped up with the ball

Top: Karl Uele for CYMS Above: Brock Larance couldn’t hang on to this one

Harry Krueger (CYMS) tries to break free from Macleay Ryan (Macq)

Noah Ryan

Billy Bateup

Jordy Madden

Nick Tighe has his radar on Jordy Madden

Kyjuan Crawford


63

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019 RUGBY LEAGUE TAG

Experience proved too much for Raidettes By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL NIC Grose’s return from injury and the appearance of The Australian Touch gold medal-winning Madi Crowe added to CYMS stocks. The pair combined with a dynamic group of athletes who have transferred their sporting prowess from basketball, netball and athletics onto the League Tag arena. The only blight in the game was a vicious attack.

Above: Alahna Ryan (CYMS) and Tarlee Roberts (Macq) Left: Grace Pilon CYMS Right: Jade Middleton

Belle Astley can’t escape the clutches of Jacana Powell

Alahna Ryan

Serena Prout

Jessica Fuller netted in fish trap!

Jess Fuller

Above and right: Alahna Ryan proving too slippery for Madi McGuiness and Jess Fuller, leaving Macquarie grasping at thin air.

Taneka Todhunter tags Kiara Singh


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

RUGBY LEAGUE: RESERVE GRADE

CYMS 26 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Raiders 12 By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL FORMER Nyngan coach Byron Warren put up his hand for a first grade spot with a two-try effort against the Raiders. CYMS trailed by two at the break and kept Macquarie scoreless in the second stanza. Left to right: Adam McDermott, Lee Price and Nacewa Nalagi

Macquarie reaches over

Macquarie player evades tackle by Byron Warren

Ted Ebsworth is in raptures

Brodie Chapman kicks for goal

Hewitt Haycock

Macquarie attempts to dodge a roadblock

Byron Warren

Jayden Merritt


65

Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019 SQUASH

Squash still a sporting option By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL AT one time in the 1970s and ‘80s, squash was challenging tennis as the most popular racquet sport in Dubbo. There were four original courts at the RSL and another four were added, the Police Courts were more often than not booked out, and then Peter Deakin brought a whole new perspective when he opened a gym and Dubbo Squash Centre on the western side of the Furney’s complex. Squash courts were

filled with players of all ages, world champions Heather McKay, Cam Nancarrow and Geoff Hunt were joined by the world champion Khan boys, Jansher and Jahangir, for a series of international tournaments spread across the city. The Dubbo Open remains one of our city’s greatest sporting achievements. Time moves on and new recreational activities and facilities develop, but a group of dedicated volunteers are keeping squash alive with a new generation of sporting Dubbo Squash Club juniors champions.

Kallie Van Kruyssen and Beryl Mortimer

Andrew Stait and Jonathan Prior

SOCCER

Great game of PSSA soccer By KEN SMITH DUBBO South defeated Dubbo West in their match as part of the girls’ 2019 PSSA soccer Knockout competition on Tuesday, May 7. Dubbo South coach Patrice Kent was very happy with the girls’ performance. Dubbo South Boys won their Round 1 encounter earlier in the day. Dubbo public schools are in the Western Region of NSWPSSA (Public Schools Sports Association). Right: Dubbo South PSSA Knockout Round 1 Winners.

Jonathan Prior

Three players representing Western Region at the upcoming Green Shield tournament in Sydney, Sophie Simpson, Jonathan Stait, Andrew Stait


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

GO KARTS

Dubbo hosts Six Hour race By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL LINCOLN County Raceway was a cascade of colour last weekend as drivers from all over Australia were flagged off in The Endurance Karting Association (TEKA) State Titles. The floodlights were in, engines humming and kart lovers in raptures for this rare spectacle. Appar-

ently it has only ever been conducted under lights on one other occasion. Drivers were given a taste of the experience the Sunday before the Enduro but that was nothing like the real thing. Mel Pocknall put in a long day at the footy and followed it up under the burning lights and cacophony of sound to bring our Dubbo Photo News readers trackside.

Action heats up under lights


Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

HARNESS RACING

Carnival of Cups: Red Ochre meeting set to be a Dubbo Show highlight THE Dubbo Harness Racing Club’s Carnival of Cups meeting will feature at the 146th Dubbo Annual Show this Friday, May 24, with $113,000 in prize money. Some of the best pacers in NSW will be competing in “The Red Ochre Fillies and Mares Classic” Group 3 (2120 metres) with prize money of $30,000. Heats were conducted state-wide at Bathurst, Penrith, Wagga, Newcastle and Dubbo. Other races on the card include “The Quamby’s Cup” (2525 metres), as well as the final of the “Arthur Gallagher Little Red Jug” (1720 metres) – the heats for that race were held at Dubbo last Sunday, May 19.

The “Club Dubbo Garrards Golden Gig Series Final” for amateur drivers and trainers will be run over 1720 metres, after heats were held at Forbes, Young, Tamworth, Parkes and Dubbo. The “Peter Lew Memorial” 3-year-old (2120 metres) and the “Furney’s Horseland Pace” (2120 metres) will round out a sensation evening of harness racing. The best drivers and trainers from country NSW and the Metropolitan area will be competing on the night, with the first race timed to start at 5pm. Bar and canteen facilities with eftpos will be available. Entry will be through Gate 3 on Fitzroy Street.

In this heat for the Red Ochre held last Sunday, May 19, the winner was Scarlet Babe for Jason Hewitt; second was Bid For Red for Steve Turnbull. The big race will be held tomorrow night (Friday, May 24) at the Dubbo Showground as part of this year’s Dubbo Show. PHOTO: COFFEE PHOTOGRAPHY & FRAMING DUBBO

BOCCIA

Dunedoo athlete wins bronze for Australia By GEOFF MANN

Jamieson Leeson, front row centre, pictured with teammates before heading off to the BisFed Boccia World Open in Hong Kong. PHOTO: BOCCIA AUSTRALIA

17-YEAR-OLD Jamieson Leeson has partnered with Abi Pidgeon to claim a medal in her first competition representing Australia at the World Open Boccia Championships. Jami’s mum Amanda joined the party, gaining a bronze medal in recognition of her work as the bowls assistant. Jami, who has been confined to a chair since birth, has overcome enormous odds in her life. With the total love and commitment of her mum, brother and sister, she has tackled everything life has thrown at her. “Meet it, greet it and defeat it” has been the age-old approach for this remarkable person.

“When the unexpected opportunity came up to play boccia – a sport that is best described as a mixture of lawn bowls and its indoor version – I decided to give it a go and Mum backed me all the way,” Jami said, with a touch of confidence mixed with sincere respect for her best friend, mum and now medal-winning teammate. Jami will now compete in the Regional titles in Hong Kong. Her aim is another strong performance to propel her and playing partner Abi into next year’s Paralympic Games in Tokyo. The girl from Dunedoo has potentially written herself into the Western Region Sporting Hall of Fame with her standout performance on debut in the famous green and gold.

Great leaders are defensive and protective of their team Beau Robinson ❚ OPINION A GREAT trait that I see in the better leaders is that they are quite protective and defensive of their team. I have been working with leaders who have very high standards and expectations of their team, yet when they feel that they are being attacked or scrutinised by external stakeholders, and that these aren’t warranted, these leaders will quickly jump to the defence of their team. These leaders know and believe what their team is capable of and they have their full confidence that their team can deliver. A couple of weeks ago I was talking to one of these leaders who is facing pressure from one of their clients about unrealistic deadlines, with the client not giv-

ing enough time to prepare the project before the deadline, even though they had been asked to deliver information a few weeks prior. This client was quite demanding and would put pressure on the team, not necessarily on the business owner. Finally, it got too much for this leader. They informed the client that they would not accept this pressure or these unrealistic deadlines in the future. There was a clear process and guidelines that both parties needed to adhere to, and even warned that if they no longer wanted to follow this process, then they would have to cease the business relationship, as they weren’t willing to continue to work under these conditions and unwarranted demands. The saying that ‘the client or customer is always right’ is totally false. If the majority of your clients are happy, are repeat clients and refer you, then that’s an indication that your team is performing.

If the above instances are infrequent, then that’s a sign that the issue is with the client, not your team. There is probably no bigger or more popular advocate of this approach than Richard Branson, the founder of Virgin. “Clients do not come first. Employees come first. If you take care of your employees, they will take care of the clients.” It happens all the time in professional sports, great coaches will often come to the defence of their team and deflect that criticism coming from fans or the media. Sometimes this criticism is

 Clients do not come first. Employees come first. If you take care of your employees, they will take care of the clients. –Richard Branson

warranted, often it is not, with the media trying to drum up some controversy and emotions. That’s not to say that they won’t have a go or address the issues on the field with the team, but that’s after reviewing the games or matches and understanding whether the criticism was justified or what the actual issue was. Their number one priority is their team and their welfare and mindset. Another leader I work with went so far as to ‘sack’ their client, for the benefit of the team’s welfare. This client had become obnoxious, rude and abusive. The client had not been dealing with the business owner, but she was aware of the stress and pressure this particular client was putting members of her team under, so she decided to take action and inform them that they could no longer use her business’ service. No warning at all. Her team member came up and thanked her for supporting her and was so appreciative that she had taken action. The team

member also said that working with that particular client had really drained her mentally and emotionally. This Emotional Intelligence and the ability to sense and understand how your team is feeling is one of the most sought-after traits in great leaders. These leaders genuinely care for the emotions and feelings of their team members, and is it any surprise that women generally do better in regards to this? When you prioritise your team over your clients and take action, it builds trust, loyalty, respect and confidence in your team. The short financial downfall will pay off tenfold in the long term. Are you willing to ‘sack’ your clients or customers if it’s in the best interests of your team’s wellbeing?  Beau Robinson is an Action Coach Business Coach and former Super Rugby Champion and Wallaby. beaurobinson@actioncoach.com


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

SPORT

Send your Sport news to geoff.mann@dubbophotonews.com.au

Sports editor

Sports photography

GEOFF MANN

MEL POCKNALL

DRAGON BOATS

Dragons for life! By GEOFF MANN ALLAINE Duncan and Gisela Wallace have etched their names in Orana Outback Dragons folklore after both were made Life Members on Friday night. Over 50 people from the club that launched in 2005 stood to honour two tireless champions of the sport, and especially the ethos of the Outback Dragon Boat club. From my close observations, the Dragons live up to their ideals of providing fun and fitness in a sport novel to our western waterways. There is encouragement, skills development and a pathway for the more competitive. Allaine and Gisela have embodied the spirit and brought others into the fold with their kindness and enthusiasm. On a most enjoyable night held at the regular watering hole, President Graeme Board read testimonials and elevated the two highly-respect paddlers to most deserved positions.

Sue Miles, Mel Setterfield, Sharon Portelli, Manny Portelli, Heather Ayeson, Peter Ayesone

Allaine Duncan, Graeme Board, Gisela Wallace

Outback Dragons Presentations  Club Person of the Year – Peter Diamond  Coach’s Award – Joy McAllister and Hugh Irving (Trangie)  “Go Hard or Go Home Award” – Helen Simmons  “Crazy Ivan Award” for sweeping on the boat – Wayne Dixon

Marilyn O’Connor, Deb Garden, Rhonda Betts, Dave Quigley, Paul Handsaker, (standing), Peter Diamond, Robyn Diamond, Chris Hawkins

Corrina Board, Helen Simmons, Cathy Bourchier, Annette Priest (standing behind), Mark Bourchier, Sue Howlett

Peter Diamond received Graeme Board (president) 2019 Club Person Award with presenting Helen Simmons with the Go Hard Or Go Home Graeme Board award

Gisela Wallace, Karen Wallace (standing), young Nora Wallace, Carol Hardy, Joy McAllister, Kel McAllister, and standing behind are Catie Douglas and Robert Douglas

Joy McAllister, Helen Simmons (coach) and Hugh Irving (Trangie) receiving the Coach’s award

CYMS ROUND 6 CYMS V PARKES SPACEMEN Sunday 26th May - Gates open 10.00am Apex Oval, Dubbo Follow all the action and photos from the games, on ‘Dubbo CYMS Footy Photos’ Facebook! THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS

NORTHSIDE SANDWICH SHOP


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May 23-29, 2019 Dubbo Photo News

SPORT y a d g n i t r a K and night LINCOLN County International Raceway created history on Saturday night when the Dubbo Kart Club hosted only the second State Six Hour Enduro Under Lights. The track north of the city just off the Newell Highway near Brocklehurst is a Mecca for karting and on the weekend it lived up to all expectations. PHOTOS: MEL POCKNALL

aaaa Check out some hot-rubber action

>>INSIDE SPORT


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Dubbo Photo News May 23-29, 2019

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