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NAIDOC

Zoo cops it DUBBO’S zoo hit the national headlines this week for all the wrong reasons, caught up in a drama allegedly caused by a Sydney-based tour company. Senior police said zoo staff did everything right under difficult circumstances when three local buses – hired by the Sydney tour company to carry the visitors around Dubbo – arrived at the zoo, with zoo staff refusing to allow the travellers off the buses and notifying police. Police claim at least 76 of the travellers were not permitted to travel outside Greater Sydney under the current public health order – officers spoke to the tour operators and established the group had left Sydney last Friday and had continued to travel throughout regional NSW after the Public Health Orders were updated on Saturday. The Sydney-based travel company has been issued a $5000 PIN (Penalty Infringement Notice) for breaching a public health order. The guests were directed to return home immediately. Dubbo Photo News has been told the tour was organised more than a year ago, so this trip of a lifetime Continued: Emergency Report, Page 18

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By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY NEVER has the need to pause and consider the concept ‘Heal Country’ been more pertinent than NAIDOC Week 2021. This year’s theme could be a silver lining to the very dark cloud that settled on Australia in the world’s eyes,

and on its Indigenous population who once again had to witness gross disrespect of Country, to which they feel a deep spiritual connection with, in the wake of the destruction of Juukan Gorge in Western Australia. This year’s Dubbo Photo News NAIDOC special feature shines a light on what’s to be considered if healing

country is taken seriously in our own region. Artist Bianca Beetson says in her interview with Dubbo Photo News this week that the beginning of healing comes with speaking the truth about Australian history rather than dismissing it. This week’s cover photo has been

shot by guest Indigenous photographer and local business owner Glen Smith. The photo was taken during the Tubba-Gah Festival held in June at Jinchilla Gardens in recognition of Mabo Day where the Tubbah-Gah (maing) festival dancers performed. PHOTO: DARK EYE PHOTOGRAPHY


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

IN BRIEF

OWLS THAT?

Cops PINning Covid lapses

David Sinnott is capable of capturing photographic images most people couldn’t dream of. A bird watcher/photographer from Sydney, he was in Dubbo overnight on June 21 for work and had his trusty camera with him. “I always try and squeeze some birdwatching in to work trips,” he told Dubbo Photo News. “I got there after dark, so I went looking for owls and wasn’t disappointed!”

Healing people and country COMMENT By STEPHEN LAWRENCE DUBBO REGIONAL COUNCIL MAYOR CAREFULLY selecting and prominently promoting a theme for each NAIDOC Week is an inspired idea. Each year, the community is given a pithy but profound piece of poetry that provokes and inspires reflection across the community through a series of community events. Last year it was ‘Always Was, Always Will Be’. In 2019, it was ‘Voice Treaty Truth’. This year, it is ‘Heal Country’. ‘Heal Country’ causes me to reflect on two things. The healing of country by people and the healing of people by country. In this term of Council, the river and the environment have continued to be central concerns. We have spent big money on pollutant traps to keep the river clean and tree planting and related

investments. State Government assistance has aided construction of the Wiradjuri Garden at Elizabeth Park, featuring two large sandstone yarning circles, native gardens with vegetation endemic to the area, shelters and picnic benches for gathering, a large fire pit, and a 50 metre Rainbow Serpent focal piece. Integrating community with country and the natural environment is a key aim of Council. I know it motivates our staff and I think the vision is being well-executed. As to the healing of people by country, there is also a story to be told and reflections to be had. Aboriginal people tell me that healing occurs through country and culture. I see a direct connection between trauma and drug and alcohol abuse. I know it from decades of work for some of the most excluded and vulnerable members

School Holiday

Stephen Lawrence

of our community – those in our prisons. I have been their unashamed advocate during this term of Council when it comes to drug treatment services because I understand that their healing and pathway to meaningful lives is key to broader community wellbeing. It’s not just the right thing to do, it’s the smart thing to do. From the beginning, this movement for a new approach to drug treatment in our region has been informed by the need to provide services on country using the best culturally informed approaches.

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Of course, this is not just an Aboriginal issue, but the dire statistics tell us an important story about where much of the trauma and related problems are located. This is a focus that will continue as work progresses this year and next, following key recent State Government funding commitments for a drug court and a rehabilitation centre. These new services must operate with a vision of healing on country, by country. Everything from location to services must be informed by that vision. They will serve a variety of people from a variety of places, but I am convinced the cultural perspective is key. A next step is the coming construction of the Wiradjuri Cultural Centre and the return to country of a large number of Aboriginal carved scar trees. Chopped down and spir-

NAIDOC Edition

ited away off country decades ago, these beautiful and evocative objects are rich in cultural history and meaning. This institution will be more than a tourist attraction to rival the Old Dubbo Gaol and the zoo. It will be an Aboriginal cultural facility in its own right. It is also designed to create spin-off businesses and incomes. The opportunities for cultural enrichment and economic development here on Wiradjuri country are huge. I hope you will participate in local NAIDOC events (which have been postponed until September due to current health advice) and remain inspired by this year’s NAIDOC theme as I have been.

POLICE across Western Region have been working to ensure the compliance of public health orders announced by NSW Health last weekend. Commencing at 6pm on Saturday, June 26, social distancing and mandatory mask wearing while indoors became mandatory for regional communities in NSW. Western Region Commander, Assistant Commissioner Geoff McKechnie APM, said the public must not be complacent during this time and should comply with current NSW Health guidelines. “We all have a responsibility to ensure the safety and wellbeing of those around us, and to do that we have been advised to comply with the guidelines delivered by NSW Health,” Assistant Commissioner McKechnie said. “For the minority of the public who choose to disregard this advice within the Western Region, police will be there to hold you accountable; be it on the road, at public venues or events. The following restrictions now apply to regional areas and will remain in place until midnight on Friday, July 9, unless extended or repealed earlier. z Visitors to households will be limited to five guests – including children; z Masks will be compulsory in all indoor non-residential settings, including workplaces, and at organised outdoor events; z Drinking while standing at indoor venues will not be allowed; z Singing by audiences at indoor shows or by congregants at indoor places of worship will not be allowed; z Dancing will not be allowed at indoor hospitality venues or nightclubs; z Dancing will be allowed at weddings, but only for the wedding party (no more than 20 people); z Dance and gym classes limited to 20 per class (masks must be worn); z The one person per four square metre rule will be re-introduced for all indoor and outdoor settings, including weddings and funerals; z Outdoor seated events will be limited to 50 per cent seated capacity;

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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Heal Country by starting with the river

TRIVIA TEST

Local elders Dolly Kilby, Janice Smith, Margaret Walker and Joan Toomey lament the health of the Macquarie River.

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY ABORIGINAL Elders Dolly Kilby, Janice Smith, Margaret Walker and Joan Toomey have the benefit of hindsight to know what’s not well about our Country. Witnesses to great change over the past 60-plus years, they spoke to Dubbo Photo News about NAIDOC’s Heal Country theme, in particular on the health of the Macquarie River. Born in Dubbo, Aunty Margaret Walker says Heal Country means to look after your Country and know your Country. “Now they’ve got dams in, so the river doesn’t run as well as it used to. The rivers used to clean themselves out. We’ve got to look after the rivers, look after the land, look after our sites and look after our people. Stop cutting down trees and grow more trees,” Mrs Walker said. “I’ve seen a lot of land clearing and now it’s a dirty river. It used to be clear when I was growing up. We used to swim in the river. In some places you could see the rocks on the bottom, and it was lovely clear water, then they put the dam in, and it’s been muddy Macquarie ever since. “We used to have things in the river called Bidgiwongs. They were like a frilled neck lizard. You don’t see them in the river anymore and hardly any fish. “We used to go out to Troy

PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

Crossing and swim and jump off the bridge out there. It was lovely and clear, but it’s all changed. You used to see little turtles swimming in the water. It’s so much worse now,” Mrs Walker said. Aunty Dolly Kilby has recently returned to Dubbo and also sees big changes. “I’ve been away for thirty-odd years, and I’ve seen a difference coming back. I see a lot of difference in the good side, where there’s been a lot of recreation areas around, and there’s a lot of walkways and pathways. “But when I drive over that bridge, I think that is just outright filthy. We used to take our kids to the river and swim, we didn’t go to the pool. You wouldn’t eat anything out of the water these days, it’s filthy. “I think it’s got a lot to do with irrigation that’s going on. The cotton and so on, they’re draining

NAIDOC

our river. Edition You’ve got to have a ter lot of water in the river for it to clear. I’ve never seen this river clean since I’ve been back here.” Joan Toomey recalls eating fish from the river in her youth. “We used to love fish out of the river. We used to eat fish all the time, but I wouldn’t eat fish out of the river now. You don’t know what’s in there now, the chemicals. All the sprays the irrigators use. Why aren’t we looking after it better than what it is?” Mrs Toomey said. “I’ve lived here all my life. I was born here and it’s going down, down, down. They might build nice gardens, nice parks, but they’re not doing much to the rivers. Without water we’re not going to survive.” Before Dubbo engineered a wa-

ter supply system the river sustained all who lived here. “When our parents were growing up, they used to live off the river. They never had running water and you could just drink it then, straight out of the river. They had an old winch, and they’d winch the water up. It used to be lovely,” Mrs Walker said. “You can’t teach your kids to fish anymore because what are they going to pull out? Fish was a good part of our diet. “You’d die if you drank out of it today,” Mrs Kilby said. None of the elders believe Aboriginal people are listened too when it comes to caring for Country. “I don’t think Aboriginal people have a voice in it, in any of the decisions much to do with the water, not to the extent it should be or that it makes a difference,” Mrs Toomey said. Mrs Kilby believes the decision makers never hear anything like the conversation they were having sitting around a table. “We’re here, they’re way up there. How is this message ever going to make it up to there? We’ve been hurting for a lot of years. All we can do is a look after our Country as best as we can. The river was our way of survival,” she said. “You say Margaret you’ve got to look after our land, but how do you stop people from mining and all of that, it all runs back to the river.”

Come together to heal this NAIDOC Week Comment by MARK COULTON Federal Member for Parkes EACH year, NAIDOC Week is a time to celebrate our rich Indigenous cultures, honour Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander excellence, and recognise the significant contribution Indigenous people make to our lucky country. This year’s theme, Heal Country!, is not only a call for us to better protect and preserve our lands, waters, sacred and historically significant sites, but is also an opportunity to reflect on past injustices and the ways we can all support Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities to thrive. It’s about coming together, furthering reconciliation, recognising, protecting and maintaining all aspects of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander culture and heritage and building a stronger

more resilient nation, based on mutual trust and respect. The Federal Government is committed to improving the lives of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people, through the Closing the Gap and Indigenous Voice policy initiatives. The historic National Agreement on Closing the Gap came into effect on 27 July, 2020, and features four key priority reforms that will transform the way governments and Indigenous Australians work together. These include shared decision-making, building the community-controlled service sector, transforming mainstream government services to work better for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people and building better data to support Indigenous communities to make informed decisions with us. Embedding these Priority Re-

forms is how we will change the way we work with Indigenous Australians and provide the foundation for future progress against the socio-economic targets. The 2021-22 Budget included important investments which set the foundation for achieving Closing the Gap targets and Priority Reforms. Further targeted measures will be included in the Commonwealth’s Implementation Plan to be released mid-year. The Parkes electorate boasts one of the largest Aboriginal populations in Australia and I am proud to acknowledge the Traditional Owners across the region, including the Kamilaroi, Muruwari, Ngyampa, Paaantji, Mulyanguppa, Wilyakali, Tubbagah and Wiradjuri people. NAIDOC Week is a particularly special time for communities across the Parkes electorate and

there’s plenty happening over the next week to celebrate. I encourage everyone from all walks of life to get involved in an event in your community to learn more about local Indigenous cultures and share in the traditions that make Australia unique. Depending on COVID-19 restrictions, we may need to adjust the way we celebrate again this year. If you do attend an event, make sure you do so safely by following the current health advice. To find an event near you, visit naidoc.org.au. We are privileged to have one of the world’s oldest continuous cultures and through NAIDOC events we can share in this proud history and Heal Country!

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Which disease did John Laws contract twice? Which is the correct spelling: lightnening, lightning or lightining? How many chief stars are in the Southern Cross? In which state is the Canning Stock Route? Who said: “Too many cooks and not enough Indians spoil the golden egg”? Which extinct volcano lies south-west of Orange, NSW? Helsinki is the capital of which country? Cricketer Scott Muller specialised in which type of bowling? What is gewurztraminer? Who starred as Rafferty in the Seven Network’s “Rafferty’s Rules”? TQ590. SEE THE TV+ GUIDE FOR ANSWERS

Healthy lives online HEALTHY and Active for Life is an online healthy lifestyle program for people aged 60 years and over, and Aboriginal people aged 45 years and over, living in the Western NSW Local Health District (WNSWLHD). This free initiative is designed for people who are living at home who wish to increase their confidence, knowledge and skills to lead an active and healthy lifestyle. Each program runs for 10 weeks during the NSW school term. The next program begins on Monday, July 12 and registrations are now open. The program includes access to 10 self-directed online modules on healthy lifestyle topics and a home exercise program. Participants will also receive phone call support from a trained local phone coach at a time that suits them. WNSWLHD Active Ageing Health promotion officer Pip Wrench said this is a great opportunity to get active and learn about healthy lifestyle habits from the comfort of your own home with advice from trained coaches. “I would encourage anyone thinking about becoming more active and healthy to sign up.” For further information or to book, go to tinyurl.com/ activehealthynsw

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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

Wiradjuri Garden officially opened By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY DUBBO Region Mayor, Councillor Stephen Lawrence said during the official opening of Stage 1 of the Wiradjuri Garden that he was extremely proud of this special space. “This space is more than just a tourist attraction; it is spiritually and culturally significant infrastructure for our whole community. I believe the garden will provide an inclusive place for the community to meet, talk, share, educate and have a yarn together – a place to build respectful relationships and a space to inspire the whole community. I’d like to thank the NSW Government and Council staff for this extremely positive outcome” Mayor Lawrence said. Representatives from the Dubbo region gathered around a fire pit on Wednesday, June 16, for a traditional Wiradjuri ceremony, celebrating the official opening of Stage 1 of the Wiradjuri Garden, Dubbo. The opening event paid homage to the traditional owners of the land by way of a customary Welcome to Country by Wiradjuri man and Traditional Owner Lewis Burns, along with a traditional smoking ceremony and performances by local Indigenous dancers. “It’s been positive to collaborate with Dubbo Regional Council on a project that highlights and celebrates the rich Indigenous history of our region. The NSW Government contributed $900,000 to the Wiradjuri Garden via the Strong-

NAIDOC Edition

Plastic Free July

RESIDENTS are being encouraged to be part of the solution as Plastic Free July gets underway. Last year, more than 300 million people took up the baton on a global scale and many residents are already choosing to refuse single-use plastic, breaking the cycle of single use plastics which is having catastrophic effects on the world’s waterways, soil, oceans and air. Dubbo Regional Council is joining dozens of local councils across Australia in the challenge, reducing their own plastic use and connecting homes, workplaces, schools and business to solutions to plastic pollution. A simple starter is to choose to avoid the big four single-use plastics: take-away coffee cups, plastic shopping bags, plastic straws and water bottles. The Plastic Free July website at www.plasticfreejuly.org is a great place to get inspiration and support, and to share tips, ideas and experiences.

The official opening of Stage 1 of the Wiradjuri Garden. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

er Communities Fund, it’s pleasing that a large number of local groups have been instrumental in turning the vacant land into an activated space for Dubbo,” Member for Dubbo Dugald Saunders said. Following a competitive tender and procurement process which had a strong focus on indigenous employment, DRC engaged local contractors Dubbo Landscaping who worked collaboratively with community organisations includ-

ing LeaderLife and Indidg Connect to deliver the project. The Wiradjuri Garden is the result of a joint partnership between DRC and the NSW Government to provide a culturally significant and accessible meeting space for the local community. The space includes large spans of open grass, accessible path systems that represent the key three rivers of the area, two large sandstone yarning circles, native gar-

dens with vegetation endemic to the area, shelters and picnic benches for gathering, a large fire pit, and a fifty-metre rainbow serpent focal piece. DRC contributed approximately $300,000 in addition to the project management resources to deliver the $1.2m project. Council will pursue funding for Stage 2 of the garden, which will include interpretative signage and other significant elements.

...inspiring locals


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Action plan is only online DUBBO Regional Council’s draft 2022 to 2025 Disability Inclusion Action Plan is now available to view via council’s website until Tuesday, July 13. Residents whose disability prevents them from viewing online can request a printed copy by calling 6801 4000. Feedback is invited by letter, email (council@dubbo.nsw.gov. au) or by using a digital form available on Council’s website. The NSW Parliament passed the Disability Inclusion Act in 2014, outlining ongoing need for a State Disability Inclusion Plan and for each government department, agency and local council to develop a Disability Inclusion Plan. The 2017 to 2020 Dubbo Regional Council Disability Inclusion Action Plan endeavoured to remove barriers giving people with disability a better opportunity to live a meaningful life and enjoy the full benefits of the community within Council’s parameters.

Furry book learning By KEN SMITH BRING your Dog to Work Day was celebrated at Dubbo Library recently with “Furry Friends Storytime” featuring Scooter, Franklin and Coco. Scooter and Franklin are therapy

dogs who visit nursing homes etc and Coco is an assistance dog. It was great fun, as Storytime always is at Dubbo Regional Library and we all learnt one very important rule with therapy dogs and that is to always ask the owner first for permission pat the dog.

Melissa Dunkerley, Zara Morrow and Franklin

Zander and Charlotte with Scooter

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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

In memory of a little angel

#Raise the Age campaign fights on

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY

CLARE’S Angels was formed in 2012 after Clare Diffey was diagnosed the year before with Rett Syndrome and it was decided that money raised should go to helping other children with special needs and their families at the Orana Early Childhood Intervention and Rett Syndrome Research. After the concept of Yawarra Community School and the hydrotherapy pool became a reality, Clare’s Angels decided to fundraise for a bus for the school. Clare’s mum Jane told Dubbo Photo News that the bus means the children that attend Yawarra Community School can now participate more fully in community and life skills activities. “It wouldn’t have been possible without the support of the community and a special mention to St John’s Year 12, 2020 who supported us with a $23,000 donation last year,” she said. “Clare’s Angels to date has raised in excess of $200,000 for children with special needs in the community and Rett Syndrome Research, it is something that I am very proud of however it was never about me, it was about our angel Clare. “I would also like to acknowledge Niall from Dubbo City Toyota and Will and Ursula from Ultimate Digital for their support with the bus.”

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Above: Yawarra Community School Hydrotherapy Pool. PHOTOS: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

Left: back, Jane and Angus Diffey, John and Robyn Hollow, front, Lucy and Maggie Diffey.

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Mrs Diffey’s push for Yawarra started with Clare having access to hydrotherapy. “To be able to unveil a plaque on something that she would

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A NATIONAL and international call for Australia to raise the minimum age of criminal responsibility continues through the Raise the Age campaign. In just one year across Australia close to 600 children aged 10 to 13 years were locked up and thousands more were hauled through the criminal legal system. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander children are disproportionately impacted by these laws and pushed into prison cells at even higher rates, accounting for 65 per cent of these younger children in prisons. “The best way to prevent future offending, to make our communities safer and to give children the best possible chance of a good life, is to support and build the capacity of families, engage and support kids to stay in school, address family violence and housing instability, and identify and respond to health and disability needs,” a justice coalition Change the Record spokesperson said. “Children 13 years and under are not at a cognitive level of development where they may be able to fully appreciate the criminal nature of their actions or the life-long consequences of being labelled a criminal. “Children are different from adults in terms of their emotional and mental capacity and deserve and require different treatment. In particular, specific regions of a child’s brain responsible for higher functions such as planning, reasoning, judgement and impulse control will not yet be developed and won’t fully mature until their 20s,” the spokesperson said.

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New fully equipped transport proudly donated by Clare’s Angels to Yawarra Community School. PHOTOS: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

COUNCIL WATCH

Closing the political gap

NAIDOC Edition

By NATALIE LEWIS DUBBO Regional Council will act on its new Aboriginal Electoral Engagement Strategy this Saturday with a workshop aimed at closing the political gap for indigenous candidates for the upcoming Local Government election. The NAIDOC workshop will be facilitated by training organisation Politics in Colour and will feature seven interactive sessions, providing information on Local Government, candidate eligibility, governance and risk management, building community support and what’s involved in running for office. Dubbo Region Mayor Stephen Lawrence said the workshop was the first step in Aboriginal electoral engagement, and actioning the strategy that was implemented last month. "Local Government is the grassroots level of government and we need Aboriginal people to participate and be represented," Cr Lawrence said. “Key to this is addressing a gap that rarely gets talked about; that’s the electoral enrolment gap. “It’s not that well-known but there’s a substantial difference in the rate at which Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal people are enrolled to vote. Dubbo Regional Council has resolved to try and close that gap. “I hope the workshop provides useful information for potential candidates.” Cr Lawrence said it’s time for the situation to change. "We have resolved to reach out to

Dubbo Region Mayor Stephen Lawrence and Cr Dominic Wy Kanak of Waverley Council. Both will be guest speakers on the day. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

and encourage Aboriginal people who might be interested in standing for council. Quite simply, we need a diverse range of candidates in order to elect a strong council. Key to that is Aboriginal candidates who can bring their unique community perspective.” Speakers on the day include Dubbo Region Mayor Stephen Lawrence, Cr Dominic Wy Kanak of Waverley Council and Elisabeth Perham of Pathways to Politics for Women (NSW). The workshop will be held at the Dubbo Regional Council administration building between 10am and 4pm with lunch and refreshments provided. Register at:  events.humanitix.com/dubbo-council-political-candidate-training

Delegates support indigenous voices DELEGATES to the 27th National General Assembly of Local Government in Canberra have also backed moves to give indigenous Australians a greater say in how they address entrenched disadvantage in their local communities. A motion put forward by East Arnhem Regional Council to support nationally consistent recognition of Aboriginal controlled coun-

cils was carried unanimously at last week’s Assembly. The decision aligns with and further strengthens the recognition of Local Government in the Closing the Gap National Partnership Agreement. The successful motion will now be considered by the ALGA Board for adoption as part of its national advocacy platform.

Smaller, older Australia predicted

T THE new Intergenerational Report (I (IGR) has projected COVID will m make Australia’s population smaller and older than earlier predicted. Launching the IGR, Federal Treasurer Josh Frydenberg said the government remains committed to funding essential services while maintaining a sustainable tax burden. EveryAGE Counts campaign director Marlene Krasovitsky said the key to achieving these goals is making a concerted effort to fight ageism. “Ageism is now a huge drag on our economic growth,” Ms Krasovitsky said. “Our assumption that everyone over 65 is rushing to retirement does not stand to scrutiny. “The reality is most older Australians are living longer, healthier lives and they want, or need, to work longer. So what’s holding them back? Ageism – Too many older workers want to work, but miss out because of negative assumptions based only on their age.” She said 37 per cent of Australians have experienced discrimination since turning 50, and that’s up from 23 per cent in 2018. Approximately 26 per cent have experienced employment-related discrimination. “We have to address ageism at its root – the stereotypes, assumptions, and discrimination that currently lock older people out of work.”

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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

ABC TV features local entrepreneurs

Mark Coulton thanked

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY SUPERSTARS in their own right, local owners of skincare business Native Secrets Cherie and Phil Thompson have also caught the eye of ABC TV, who will feature the innovative husband and wife team in a new series being launched on Friday night, 7.30pm, July 2. Surrounded by cameras and a large crew during filming in January this year, they are both excited to see the end result on the screen this week. “Movin’ to the Country” celebrates the entrepreneurs, innovators and dreamers who are transforming the look and feel of Australia’s regional areas in surprising new ways. Native Secrets skin and hair care products have been inspired by over 50,000 years of Aboriginal people using native plants for healing. The six-part series will air each Friday evening at 7.30pm on ABC TV and iview.

Halina Baczkowski with Phil and Cherie Thompson and their daughters Airley and Romee at their farm in Dubbo.

OUTGOING regional health minister Mark Coulton has been thanked by the Pharmaceutical Society of Australia (PSA) for his service in the role. PSA national president associate professor Chris Freeman acknowledged Minister Coulton’s contributions to the health system and to the many communities in remote and rural Australia throughout his time in this portfolio as well as his leadership throughout the COVID-19 pandemic and vaccine rollout. “We are pleased that he will remain an active member of Federal Parliament,” he said. A/Prof Freeman also welcomed the Hon Dr David Gillespie into the role. “PSA congratulates Dr Gillespie on his appointment as Minister for Regional Health. His past experience in the portfolio, and as a clinician, will help drive innovation in the portfolio. PSA looks forward to working with him to improve health care and health outcomes for people in regional Australia.”

PHOTO: SUPPLIED

NAIDOC Edition

Riding out the perfect Covid storm Half day ‘vax leave’ JUST when Sydneysiders seemed forced to come out and support the regions during holiday periods, thanks to international borders being closed, our short-term tourism boom has had its tyres slashed. On the eve of bookedout school holidays, and two weeks after Sydney should have gone into lockdown, the premier finally acted after the situation had gotten so much worse – belatedly shutting up shop after the Covid-infected horse had well and truly bolted. It seems our politicians don’t take many classes in history or, if they do, they’re asleep during the important parts of the lesson. When cases began appearing all across Sydney it beggars belief that stronger action wasn’t taken far sooner, so who knows how many infected people have been flitting all over the place in that honeymoon period we lost by not locking down the state’s capital

far earlier. Just a few weeks ago Dubbo was miraculously spared an outbreak after that selfish Covid-positive Victorian couple took in all the sights between Melbourne and Queensland’s Sunshine Coast, local businesses and tourist attractions have experienced a tsunami of lost revenue because Sydney wasn’t locked down sooner. Motels and other accommodation outlets around the city which had been looking forward to putting the ‘no vacancy’ signs out will have to hope that they can survive until the next holiday period, and that Covid, or a new strain, doesn’t rear its head again. Dubbo Regional Council economic development acting manager Katrina Nicholson told Dubbo Photo News that while the Dubbo Region is experiencing cancellations across all accommodation platforms (commercial and AirBnb), operators are

still being supported with essential workers and regional visitors (outside of Sydney) booking in. “We are also being told by operators that some of those cancelled rooms have been re-booked by regional people taking advantage of the school holidays, with accommodation capacity for the next seven days forecasted to be 71 per cent, which is an increase of 19 per cent on 2020, and 15 per cent on 2019 for the same period,” she said. “Bookings are projected at 67 per cent occupancy which is an increase of 7 per cent on the same period last year and 15 per cent on 2019 – so they’re positive signs that things are still happening in our local economy.” Dubbo is an incredibly resilient economy, thank goodness, and it’s up to us locals to go out of our way to work out how we can support anyone who’s once again doing it tough because of the recent restrictions.

UNIONS have called on the NSW and Federal governments to provide a minimum half day of paid leave for all workers to get vaccinated, as the implications of Australia’s bungled vaccine rollout become more disruptive and expensive. Unions NSW Secretary Mark Morey said the NSW Government was the nation’s largest employer and premier Gladys Berejiklian could lead the way by introducing ‘vax leave’ for all NSW Government employees. “Every barrier and impediment to vaccination must be removed as soon as possible,” Mr Morey said. “There are many things slowing the vaccine rollout, but one element is the cost of missing work, especially for people who are insecurely employed and on modest incomes. “As things currently stand, employees have no right to get vaccinated on work time. Why are we creating more barriers to

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vaccination? Workers can’t even use their sick leave to get vaccinated under the national employment standards. This needs to be fixed, immediately. “But we can and must go further. We know that contract and casual workers have often been overlooked in the COVID response. The Federal Government must fund a half day of pay for all those insecurely employed workers to get the jab. These are people in industries such as transport, care, food delivery and other tactile occupations. “It was revealed this week that only one-third of employees in aged care have been vaccinated. And the current Sydney outbreak stems back to an unvaccinated Bondi limousine airport driver. Rather than blaming these workers, perhaps it’s time to make it easier and more attractive to get vaccinated. That would give true meaning to the idea that ‘we are all in this together.”

IT’S A RECORD! Samson’s chair, also known as a static wall sit, is known for being a challenging, thigh-burning exercise. While some may struggle to maintain the position for 30 seconds, Dareen Barbar from Lebanon, who lives in Dubai, managed to stay in the position for a Guinness World Record-breaking 2 minutes 8.24 seconds. With this impressive feat, the fitness and lifestyle coach broke the record for the longest Samson’s chair/static wall sit (female) – LA1. Dareen has an above knee left leg amputation (LA1). “I lost my leg at the age of 15 to bone cancer. I had another accident in 2013 (when I) broke my left hip where my amputation is and had to have two screws in the hip,” Dareen explained. However, Dareen’s accident led her to discover her passion for sports and fitness after she started going to the gym to aid her recovery.

CUSTOMER EXPERIENCE: 6801 4000

DUBBO.NSW.GOV.AU JULY IS NATIONAL DESEXING MONTH

What are the benefits of desexing your cat?

FACE MASK

REQUIRED DO NOT ENTER WITHOUT ONE

DISABILITY INCLUSION ACTION PLAN

COVID MESSAGES

DRC’s draft Disability Inclusion Acton Plan 2022 - 2025 is currently on public exhibition. The plan endeavours to assist people in the removal of barriers, so that people with a disability have better opportunities to a meaningful life and enjoy the full benefits of living within our community.

ONE DAY FREE WORKSHOP

In line with Public Health Orders, issued by NSW Health, all of DRC’s facilities are adhering to requirements set out in the Order.

To view the draft plan, and have your say, visit dubbo.nsw.gov.au.

Please note you will be asked to wear a face mask when entering any Council facility.

NAIDOC political candidate training for Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander people. Includes seven interactive sessions, covering topics like the Local Government political system, candidate eligibility, governance and risk management, building community support, running for Local office and more. To register: events.humanitix.com/dubbocouncil-political-candidate-training

This includes wearing a face mask in all indoor settings, following social distancing, and ensuring people are sanitising regularly.

Desexing your cat before four months of age: • prevents unwanted litters • prevents disease and illness including some forms of cancer • prevents straying and spraying • reduces the burden on animal shelters • reduces harm to our wildlife


11

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

What Heal Country means to me By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY KABI Kabi/Gubbi Gubbi Wiradjuri woman, Dr Bianca Beetson was named earlier in the year as the winner of Dubbo Regional Council’s (DRC’s) Kinetic Art competition – a nationwide search to find an Indigenous artist with a strong connection to the Wiradjuri nation to design one of the largest public art piece in regional New South Wales, right her in Dubbo. A visual artist who works in a diverse range of media including painting, drawing, sculpture, installation, photography and public art, Dr Beetson’s art will be displayed on the side of the Telstra Exchange building on Macquarie Street, in the Old Dubbo Gaol Heritage Plaza. Dubbo Photo News spoke to Dr Beetson about what the theme me of NAIDOC Week 2021, ‘Heal al Country’, means to her. “There’s the obvious question of climate change and how do we encourage and evoke communities to take climate action and thatt includes bringing in Indigeenous knowledges and respect pect Indigenous knowledges,” Dr Beetson said. “We were the first environmentalists. Our culture and our laws were kind of built around the ideas of do no harm to Country, don’t wipe out species. There’s a sustainability structure. Then there’s the issues of colonial violence and frontier violence,” Dr Beetson said. “I have this strong belief that

NAIDOC Edition

Kabi Kabi/Gubbi Gubbi Wiradjuri woman, Dr Bianca Beetson. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

Country holds trauma. There’s another artist Judy Watson who worked on a project I curated on Myall Creek Massacre, and she did a lot of sound recordings of witness trees, and witness trees are really important because they were there and would have seen what happened on Country. But they’ve also grown out

of the grown from the ground where the blood and tears of our ancestors were spilled, and trauma goes deep within the land we walk. The food we eat comes from the blood spilled land. “Healing country starts with us, starting to have truth in our history, truth of reconciliation to be able to start an open dialogue

about what happened to Country. If our Country’s not well, our people are not well. Until we get our Country well and that’s stopping environmental destruction, stopping destruction of our sacred sites, the bushfires destroyed sacred sites, we really need to be getting the environmental stuff correct to be able to get our people well as well. Acknowledge what’s happened on this country.” Listening to Country deeply is central to the work Dr Beetson will create in Dubbo. “I think part of the process we’re going to involve is actually getting the community to sit and listen to Country, deeply. The environment will be a place of deep sounds of trees breathing and what it sounds like inside the water, that sort of thing. “It’s about people realising the trees, and the grass and everything are living breathing objects that all interacts. It’s really about making people understand the way we connect to Country. “Then I want to map the emotional experience and the emotions these sounds evoke in us as humans. It’s almost coming up with a visual map and idea of what it means to be connected to country. “That’s central to the workshops I’ll be doing in Dubbo to show people this is how we connect to Country, and we connect to Country on many ways. Just being there and present, and acknowledging we have a symbiotic relationship.”

Proposed Anti-right to protest laws put charities at risk

FIRST Nations-led organisations have expressed alarm at proposed amendments to charity regulations which could silence and deregister organisations at a time of national crisis for First Nations peoples in custody, with disability and experiencing family violence. The proposed amendments are to Governance Standard 3 under the Australian Charities and Notfor-profit Commission Regulations 2013 (the Regulations). The changes go against the recommendations of a government review and would put Indigenous organisations at risk if staff were found in breach of a wide range of summary offences (ranging from minor driving or traffic infringements through to protest related activities). “The proposed changes would threaten the ability of First Nations organisations like First Peoples Disability Network (FPDN) to provide factsheets, training and resources about the rights of people with disabilities if that information was then used at a Disability Rights protest. It’s a dangerous and unprecedented attempt to silence our organisations,” Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Reference Group (ANTaR) national director Paul Wright said.

ADVERTORIAL

Dubbo, say hello to Kirsty Parish from CommBank. Commonwealth Bank has supported Regional and Agribusiness in Australia for more than 100 years. We’re excited to welcome the newest member of our local team, Kirsty Parish, who joins us as Executive Manager for the Dubbo region, looking after our regional corporate, commercial and agri customers.

We’re here to support you however we can. Whether you want to grow, diversify or change directions in your operation, we can provide tailored solutions that meet your business needs. We can help you with: • business lending • merchant solutions • ecommerce solutions • asset/equipment finance • trade finance • property finance For all your business banking needs contact us today commbank.com.au/regionalbusiness

Kirsty will head a team of 22 bankers and analysts, serving customers in the central west and brings with her 17 years of experience working with CommBank business customers across regional NSW. “I’m excited to be working with our amazing regional and agribusiness customers in the Dubbo region. CommBank’s Regional and Agribusiness teams provide a comprehensive range of services to business, corporate and agribusiness customers located in regional Australia. From cattle, sheep and cropping to restaurants and professional services, my goal is to excel at securing and enhancing the financial wellbeing of businesses and communities throughout the region,” Kirsty says. “I’m looking forward to getting out and meeting with our customers and introducing them to the new faces in our team. It’s been an extraordinary two years for the wider region, from drought to Covid, and our customers are now looking to rebuild, and grow and find new opportunities. There is a lot of investment in regional Australia at the moment, and we’re ready to support Dubbo businesses with our insights, products and services.”

Commonwealth Bank of Australia ABN 48 123 123 124 AFSL and Australian credit licence 234945


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July 1-7, 2021 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.

WELLBEING

Working on himself, for others By JOHN RYAN JOEY Williams has run a rollercoaster life, and now, finally, he thinks he’s getting the balance just about right. From a career as a star NRL halfback to becoming a world champion boxer to the high-life of living as an elite sportsman in a world of drugs and alcohol, he’s now finding redemption in educating youth all around the nation to be happier and more resilient. And, closer to home, he’s a footy coach for his son’s rugby league team. “I usually train the footy kids on Wednesday but this week I did more of an education session with them, the under 14s,” he told Dubbo Photo News. He also travels the nation teaching kids how to deal with emotions and different things like anxiety and depression, giving different tips and tools to be able to better cope with the stresses of today and grow as human beings. “I’ve got the best job in the world. I get to go around and just chat with kids about becoming the best version of themselves,” he said. “Is it the kids or is it the parents forcing the pressure on the kids? You know, a lot of our kids unfortunately are feeling the pressures of the household. The way society is at the moment, it’s probably putting a lot of unneeded pressure on the kids because of the unneeded pressure on parents and in the family dynamic in the home. “I heard a quote recently by Gabor Maté, a fantastic trauma and addiction specialist, who said the greatest gift that any parent can give to their kids is their own happiness because is just takes away so much unneeded pressure on the household and the impact that can have on young people can impact their learning and brain development. That’s how deep it goes. “I initially started off around

NAIDOC Edition

On NAIDOC Week: “We don’t need dedicated weeks to be able to sit and celebrate certain people, certain issues, it needs to be an all-year round thing, like mental health, like Are You Ok Day should be every day.” PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/FILE

wellbeing and suicide prevention and now it’s more around the work of trauma and conditioned behaviours and also the impacts. It’s just helping people to become aware of different behaviours that they have and how to navigate their way through those behaviours that they’ve learnt and been conditioned with.” Mr Williams’ study and research has shown him that all people are a product of their environment and the behaviours that we have

` The greatest gift that any parent can give to their kids is their own happiness... a – Gabor Maté are conditioned a lot of the time. He believes it’s just about understanding that, and having a deep look at yourself, holding a mirror up to yourself, and looking at the different attitudes and behaviours

2021 NAIDOC theme is heal country; but we as people do our best healing when we are on country. When we heal, we heal on country.

that we have and just trying to address those. “When you start to identify the behaviours and then understand why, it makes it a hell of a lot easier to be able to change your patterns around that sort of stuff,” he said. “Kids today struggle a hell of a lot more than we did, I think because of the external environment. You know, we always blame the kids, we say kids aren’t as resilient now or kids aren’t as tough

now, kids are too spoilt now but I think we’re a part of that. “We’re teaching those kids that because we’re letting them be on the screens too much, we’re letting them have phones too early, we’re letting them have computers, we’re teaching that to the kids so we can’t be blaming kids who aren’t resilient, who aren’t mentally tough enough, who are having challenging behaviours, if we’re the ones who are encouraging it.”

Good people first, good players second! Training was a session with our U14 teams talking all things, values, behaviours, wellbeing and looking out for each other


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

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

Showing the way during NAIDOC and every week By JOHN RYAN SO many workers at Fletcher International’s Dubbo plant have been there long-term. Many of the staff who are now managers remember when they were teenage workers just starting out on the floor and they also recall how much they gained from the caring guidance and support they received. CEO Melissa Fletcher said it’s a great thing for the younger people to look up to and learn from so many role models in the company. And they are people that started on the bottom rung and worked their way up the ranks. “I think at the end of the day, we like to think that we’re a team, that we’re kind and compassionate and we’ve got a lot of strong leaders within our management team that our youthful workers can aspire to and look up to,” she said. “I’ve had a great way of seeing

that first-hand, where my 15-yearold son was out here last holidays. It’s a long trip back to Brisbane and I think he talked for nine hours straight about how much he loved all the supervisors and training staff that he had on the floor. “Because he had such respect for who was leading him, I saw within him that he didn’t want to let them down and I think that’s just such an important thing for youth – to always have direction and someone to look up to and I think we’ve got a great team of people, we’re very lucky here that we’ve got people that youth can aspire to.” Ms Fletcher says that culture goes right back to when she began her first shifts at the plant starting on the floor as a 12-year-old during school holidays just like everyone else. “Kind people that would take you under their wing, that makes all the difference and I see these supervisors go out of their way to

# DUBBO JOBS COUNTER

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

OPPORTUNITY OF THE WEEK

Activities Officer – Police Citizens Youth Clubs Dubbo FULL Time, 38 hours per week, $24.37 per hour Do you enjoy variety from reception and administration to sports activities with children and young people? To be successful, some of the attributes you will need: z Administration experience; z Understanding and the ability to run sports programs for youth that are fun and engaging; z Promote programs to attract participants and create sustainability for the club; z Maintain an open mind to take on activities which are new and different;

z Experience delivering sport programs to school aged children (Primary and High school);; z Proven experience working within a sport or recreation environment; z Excellent Oral and Written Communication. Please include any coaching accreditations in your application. How to apply: To become a member of staff, please go to our website to apply: www.pcycnsw.org.au/careers Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders are encouraged to apply.

JOIN THE MISSION DUBBO WORKS wants you! DUB If you ha have a unique or inter-esting job, jo a career opportu-nity or a fascinating learning g option you’d y like to share, get et in touch with Dubbo Photo News now. no To contribute ide-as, email emai dubboworks@ dubbophotonews.com.au orr dubbop phone 6885 6 4433 or visit us at 89 Wing Wingewarra Street, Dubbo.

Fletcher International CEO Melissa Fletcher (far right) says the company is so lucky to have such fantastic indigenous workers in management positions: “To be honest, I feel very, very blessed, it’s a hard job and as a family company, we’re lucky to have who we have. We’re in a regional area of Australia, unemployment’s under 1.5 per cent so there’s plenty of jobs out there and we’re just lucky to have who we have.” PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

ring people up, get them out of bed, do pick-ups, have a shoulder for them to lean on and our team’s phenomenal for that,” she said. Dubbo Photo News has run profiles on dozens of Fletcher International employees over the years and so many have said they were grateful for the many opportunities they’d had offered to them. A lot of the workers went from having no skills or assets to working on their careers and savings until they owned their own homes and Ms Fletcher says it is

those kinds of role models that are so powerful for younger workers to see and that people who started off just like them have achieved so much in their lives. “I think this is one industry where you don’t necessarily need to have a high academic standard but you can still excel. It takes different types of people to be a good leader,” she said. “I think we are practical people, hands-on, and I think we’ve got some of the best leaders around because of the diversity

that our management team has to work with. They work with so many different people from different cultures, from different circumstances and they have to be flexible and compassionate in their thinking. “We’ve got a lot of people to try and guide together in one direction and you’re only as good as your weakest link, so every person counts and that’s just something the team does very well. They try and make everyone feel that they count.”

LOVE YOUR WORK Jenadel Lane Where do you work? Dubbo College Senior Campus What’s your job? Relieving Deputy Principal of Year 11 If you could work with a celebrity, who would it be and why? Archie Roach: He shares stories that are the truth about Aboriginal people. He inspires me to be me and tell my stories, hopefully to educate, inspire, embed resilience and persistence so those that listen who have similar stories can live their goals and dreams. Something you can’t live without? My children When you were a child, what did you want to grow up to be? A Teacher Naughtiest thing you did when you were a child? Playing tips with my brothers on the roof of our house. Most embarrassing/ funny moment at work? Getting hit in the face numerous times by a football or soccer ball and holding in the tears because it really hurt and I didn’t want to cry in front of my students.


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

WHAT KIDS SAY

Call for NAIDOC Ball nominations

NAI

Ed

Dubbo NAIDOC Ball committee, left to right, Dawn Towney Three Rivers Regional Assembly, Rebecca Wells Aboriginal Housing Strategy egy bbo – Homelessness & Disability, Brooke Mallison Bamara Dubbo Opportunity Hub, Ashleigh Knight Aboriginal Employment Strategy Dubbo, Kerryann Stanley Dubbo Regional Council, Luke Taylor Mission Australia Dubbo, Robert Salt Charles Sturt University Dubbo, Kristie Burge Uniting Dubbo, Wannita Gibbs Housing Plus Dubbo and Damien Day Aboriginal Housing Office. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY

Lyric Grace Baker Age: Three! Favourite TV show? Fortnite Favourite game? Mario Kart and basketball What do you like to get up to most? Playing and drawing at my home What makes you happy? Laugh If you could be a superhero, who would you be? A princess What is the naughtiest thing you’ve done? Being naughty What would you do if you were the boss at home? Being crazy! I got Bluey at home in my bedroom. Bluey is a crazy boy What is your favourite food? Apples. I like chocolate What do you want to be when you grow up? A lion: I can say “roawrr” to everyone

DO you know someone who should be recognised for the efforts in Dubbo and the surrounding communities? Now is your chance to nominate them for the Dubbo Community NAIDOC Ball Awards! The Award categories are: z Aboriginal Employment Strategy – Apprentice/Trainee of the year z Training Services NSW – Scholar of the year z REDI.E – Artist of the year (For musicians, performing artists and visual artists) z Mission Australia – Local Business of the year z Housing Plus – Female Elder of the year

z Dubbo Local Aboriginal Lands Council – Male Elder of the year z Headspace – Youth of the year (up to 22 years) z Bamara – DHUB – Youth Sportsperson of the year (under 18 years) z Don Watts Pest Control – Sportsperson of the year (18+ years) z Dubbo AMS – Excel in Ability of Sports (Sport Disability Award) z Uniting – Community volunteer of the year z Sydney School of Rural Health – Unity Better Together Award (non-Aboriginal person) z VERTO – Caring for Country Award z NSWALC – Trailblazer

Award (leadership award) You can nominate any Aboriginal person in/from Dubbo AND surrounding communities such as Narromine, Gilgandra, Wellington, Narromine, Peak Hill, etc. Note that moving town for education, employment, furthering sporting careers etc, does not exclude you from being nominated. The Dubbo NAIDOC Ball committee also has a Unity Better Together award specifically for our non-Aboriginal allies. You do not have to be Aboriginal to nominate people, we welcome everyone to get involved and come and celebrate. Seats are close to being sold out, you can get them

here, but you can find them on Eventbrite and if you miss out, the award announcements will be livestreamed. Winners will be selected by a diverse panel of nine people! Nominations can only be accepted up until close of business on Wednesday, July 21. Hard copies of the nomination form can be found at Aboriginal Employment Strategy, Mission Australia and the Dubbo LALC. For more information email Rebecca.wells2@facs.nsw. gov.au The 2021 NAIDOC Ball is scheduled for Saturday, July 31, pending COVID health advice.

APPLICATIONS ARE NOW REQUIRED VIA THE NSW PLANNING PORTAL. From 1 July 2021, as per the Environmental Planning and Assessment Regulation (2000), the NSW Planning Portal will be the only acceptable method for councils to receive and determine Development Applications, Complying Development Certificates and post consent certificate applications in New South Wales. DRC will be unable to accept applications received electronically via email, over the counter or by post.

For more information head to: dubbo.nsw.gov.au/planningportal


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

Arch icon to visit Dubbo By JOHN RYAN ARCHIE Roach AM is in the class of iconic Australian artists and he’s on his way to Dubbo. The well-known singersinger-songwriter will visit the city as part of his ‘T Me Why’ ‘Tell t tour following a recent stunning series of p performances t through regi gional Victoria. A And he’s keen to get the show on h road d and stand up the in front of audiences in smaller centres. “Performing in smaller regional venues feels more intimate,” he said. “I think the audiences understand a little more about what it is I talk and sing about; how community can be strong and there for each other as community should.” Last year marked the 30th anniversary of his multi-award winning debut album ‘Charcoal Lane’ which is considered one of the most important ever produced in this country. However, concerts had to be postponed when the COVID pan-

IDOC

Archie Roach is on his way to perform at Dubbo’s Dubbo’s Regional Theatre and Convention Centre and is looking forward to connecting with locals. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

dition

demic hit, putting a stop to what had been planned as his final tour. In ‘Tell Me Why’, Roach’s award-winning memoir, as well as the album of the same name, fans have been treated to an intimate, moving and often confronting account of his resilience and strength of spirit, and also of a great love story. It’s an extraordinary odyssey of love and heartbreak, family and community, survival and renewal – and the healing power of music. Over the years, crit-

ics have lauded Roach for his ability to educate mainstream Australia about the injustice of colonialism and its impact on indigenous people throughout the nation. He voices the joy, pain and hope found on his path through these songs to become the country’s foremost First Nations singer-songwriter and storyteller that he is today – beloved and respected by fans everywhere. Archie Roach will be performing at Dubbo’s Regional Theatre and Convention Centre on Wednesday, August 18.

DELIVERING ON THE

COMMUNITY STRATEGIC PLAN NOTICE OF ADOPTION – 2021/2022 DELIVERY PROGRAM AND OPERATIONAL PLAN, COUNCIL BUDGET, FEES AND CHARGES AND ASSOCIATED DOCUMENTS Notice is hereby given of the adoption of the 202/202 Delivery Program and Operational Plan, Council Budget, Fees and Charges and associated documents by Council at its Ordinary meeting on 28 June 2021. The 2021/2022 Financial Year represents Year 4 of the Integrated Planning and Reporting Cycle and Council’s actions as included in the Delivery Program and Operational Plan. A copy of the adopted documents can be viewed on Council’s website at dubbo.nsw.gov.au. For more information, please contact Council’s Growth Planning Branch on (02) 6801 4000.

when you least expect it. LEO: You’ll want to spend time with those around you. Doing so will give ARIES: You’ll have a lot of running you a chance to take a break from around to do. Remember to grab work. You’ll indulge in longer lunchyour list before you head out grocery es so you can better connect with shopping, otherwise you’ll have to your colleagues, employees and make two trips. You’ll be in the mood associates. to chat, and some people will try to VIRGO: You’ll take advantage of a pick a fight. holiday or short break to complete a TAURUS: You’ll calculate your next few projects, both work-related and holiday budget more than once to around the house. Don’t forget to take make sure you can afford every activ- a break though, and remember to set ity. However, since details are easily aside some quality time for yourself. overlooked, it’s best to plan to do LIBRA: Your love of life will prevail, more rather than less, even if it means and there will be an opportunity to sacrificing some things later. celebrate in some way. You might seGEMINI: Your initiative will be at the lect some reading material for some forefront. At work and elsewhere, time off, but it won’t be easy to deyou’ll create opportunities for yourcide. Also, make sure certain responsiself and take full advantage of them. bilities don’t get overlooked. You’ll feel more energised after drink- SCORPIO: Change is long overdue, ing a second cup of coffee and taking and now’s the time to take action. your vitamins. You’ll start implementing a new busiCANCER: You’ll likely review your ness strategy or looking for a better finances before leaving on trip, which job. You’ll also freshen up your decor may generate some anxiety about at home. spending money. But don’t forget that SAGITTARIUS: You’ll participate in happiness is priceless. As for matters training sessions, conferences and of the heart, love will come knocking negotiations at work. In your love life,

YOUR STARS

you’ll get tired of being at your partner’s beck and call. It’s going to take a lot of effort to change certain habits at home. CAPRICORN: If you’re taking time away from work, or a holiday is fast approaching, you won’t be able to truly get away from it all, as certain matters will keep you in contact with the office. In your love life, you’ll meet someone who keeps you waiting before your next encounter. AQUARIUS: You’ll be able to tie up loose ends and finish the projects you’ve been putting off for quite some time. Avoid improvising your holiday plans. Given the circumstances, many tourist spots will be completely booked or impossible to get to, so make your reservations sooner rather than later. PISCES: You’ll want to spend some time at home. However, you’ll quickly find that projects like improving your gardens and landscaping get in the way of more fun activities and your ability to relax. This will be the theme of your week. The luckiest signs this week: Leo, Virgo and Libra.

Greater Bank Community tree planting of 2000 in Regand Park DUBBO Regional Council (DRC) has worked with the Greater Bank to celebrate its 75-year anniversary by planting 2,000 trees in Regand Park, with the help of various community groups. The financial institution, which has been servicing the Central West since 1978, launched its 75-year campaign in August 2020 with the aim of planting 75,000 trees across its area of operations. More than 70,000 trees have

been planted in the Hunter, Illawarra, Central Coast and New England, with the planting in Dubbo edging them closer to their target. Greater Bank has been working closely with DRC staff to source trees that are native to the area, to have a positive impact on the local environment. “As these 2,000 trees grow, they will not only enhance the local environment but also provide an enduring symbol of our commitment to social responsi-

PHOTO: SUPPLIED

bility and sustained support of local communities,” according to Greater Bank’s head of marketing and customer experience, Matt Hingston.


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Would you like a fart with that? By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY STUDENTS can look forward to seeing Shakespeare in a new light this school holidays with a very cheeky, clever and funny riff on the playwright’s Hamlet at Dubbo Regional Theatre and Convention Centre (DRTCC). Comedy duo The Listies are bound to amuse young audiences as part of a 16-city national tour. In their latest creative offering, the pair have pulled apart Shakespeare’s classic and glued it back together with some interesting additions, including hilarious costumes, plenty of interactivity with the audience, and loads of silliness. The performers are looking forward to entertaining Dubbo audiences. “This is a great opportunity for us to revisit an important work like Hamlet, and put in more zombies, fart jokes and body flossing – which, to be frank, it needed,” The Listies said. “Hamlet is already full of things kids love in a good story – ghosts, castles, sword fights, body fluids and fun spooky stuff. So why not add to the mix some supersonic gags and expertly timed stage magic and you have a brilliantly disguised Shakespearan tragedy for everyone aged five and over.”

The Listies are one of Australia’s most popular entertainment duos for young people, with multiple awards and sell-out seasons at the Melbourne Comedy Festival and the Edinburgh Fringe Festival. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

On the agenda are bonus pillow fights, pirates, ninjas, ninja pirates, aliens, ninja pirate aliens, zombies and a bunch of other hilarious stuff as The Listies take kids, and their adults, on a fun-filled hour of theatre. The only thing you can be sure of is that everyone dies at the end – including the audience. DRTCC manager Linda Christof says this isn’t the first time the Listies have

been to Dubbo, and this show will still have the same humour and wit, but will take on more of a narrative style. “We have presented The Listies before at DRTCC, and they have generally done sketch comedy, but this show is more of a narrative and takes some of the best and grisly parts of Hamlet – like murder and mayhem and they kidafy it,” she said. “There are neon lights, poo jokes, video game-inspired

fights and a list that involves hilarious audience participation. Can’t get your 10-yearold to the theatre? This show will have them wanting to come back for more.” Hamlet: Prince of Skidmark will be in Dubbo on Friday, July 2 at 6:30pm. To get your hands on tickets, visit the Box Office in person, online at www.drtcc. com.au or by calling (02) 6801 4378.

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Jul 1: Jamie Farr, Klinger on TV’s M*A*S*H, 87. Deborah Harry, US singer, 76. John Farnham, singer, 72. Dan Aykroyd, actor-comedian, 69. David Gulpilil, dancer, actor, 68. Wayne Swan, politician, 67. Carl Lewis, Olympic gold medallist, 60. Nick Giannopoulos, from TV’s Acropolis Now, 58. Pamela Anderson, actress-model, 54. Liv Tyler, actress, 44. Gyton Grantley, actor, 41. Daniel Ricciardo, racing driver, 32. Jul 2: Imelda Marcos, wife of former Philippine President Fernando, 92. Larry David, writer/actor, 74. Grant Dodwell, starred in A Country Practice, 69. Jerry Hall, US model-actress, 65. Matt Preston, MasterChef judge, 60. Matthew Reilly, author, 47. Daniel Kowalski, Olympic swimmer, 46. Lindsay Lohan, US actress, 35. Margot Robbie, actress, 31. Jul 3: Tom Stoppard, English playwright, 84. Kevin Johnson, singer-songwriter, 78. Judith Durham, singer of The Seekers, 78. Sir Richard Hadlee, NZ cricketer, 70. Tom Cruise, actor, 59. Yeardley Smith, the voice of Lisa Simpson, 57. Julian Assange, internet activist, 50. Jane Allsop, Blue Heelers actress, 46. Sebastian Vettel, Formula 1 driver, 34. Geoffrey Mitchell Dodds, footy player, 32. Rush Jul 4: Ray Meagher, Alf on Home and Away, 77. John Alexander, tennis player, politician, 70. Anne Kirkpatrick, country singer, 69. Kirk Pengilly, from INXS, 63. Pam Shriver, tennis player, 59. Tony Vidmar, soccer player-coach, 51. Jul 5: Huey Lewis, US pop singer, 71. Pete McNamara, tennis champ, 66. Mark Stockwell, Olympic swimmer, 58. Edie Falco, actor, 58. Edwina Bartholomew, TV journalist, 38. Stephanie McIntosh, Neighbours actress, singer, 36. Jul 6: The Dalai Lama, spiritual leader, 86. Burt Ward, Robin in TV’s Batman, 76. Sylvester Stallone, Rocky actor, 75. George W. Bush, former US President, 75. Geoffrey Rush, actor, 70. Jennifer Saunders, Ab Fab star, 63. Daniel Andrews, Victorian premier, 49. Chloe Maxwell, TV presenter, 45. Cody Fern, actor, 33. Jamal Idris, footy player, 31. Jul 7: Ringo Starr, former Beatle, 81. Bill Oddie, British comedian of The Goodies, 80. Shelley Duvall, US actress, 72. Michael Voss, former AFL player, coach, 46. Imogen Bailey, model, 44.


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

EMERGENCY REPORT NEWS OPINION AND ANALYSIS by JOHN RYAN

Vic Covid couple PINged THE lynch mob (and I’m one of them) can breathe slightly easier – the Victorian couple who allegedly flouted the lockdown in that state and drove up the Newell, stopping in just about every second business a few weeks ago, has been issued Penalty Infringement Notices (PINs) for allegedly breaching a Public Health Order while travelling through the state’s west. Police investigations revealed the pair had taken a route using the Newell Highway, and visited various businesses deemed ‘essential services’, including retail stores, food outlets, and service stations. The pair also attended a cinema on Macquarie Street in Dubbo on Wednesday, June 2, which is deemed a non-essential activity under the Public Health Act. Officers from Orana Mid-Western Police District have since advised the 48-year-old man and 44-year-old woman they will each be issued a $1000 PIN for fail to comply with noticed direction in relation to section 7/8/9 – COVID-19. Nowhere near the sort of penalty they should have received, and nowhere near the financial disaster they created via their alleged selfishness in the first place.

One dead after car hits tree near Gilgandra ABOUT 1pm on June 29, emergency services were called to a crash on the Newell Highway near Gil-

ZOO COPS IT Continued from page 1

which began as a regional NSW steam train journey was well underway before being abruptly cut short. State Emergency Operations Controller, Deputy Commissioner Gary Worboys, said the company owner told police he was aware of the public health orders but decided to continue the tour as planned anyway. “But the staff at the zoo did exactly the right thing – they isolated the risk and alerted police. They did a great job to protect the local community,” Deputy Commissioner Worboys said. I received a statement from the zoo which said that in discussions prior to their arrival, Taronga had received assurances from the group that they were compliant with NSW Public Health Orders, however at the point of check in it was revealed that the group had in fact visited the Greater Sydney area. “During COVID check-in at the coach bay, the group disclosed that they had visited the Greater gandra, arriving to find a vehicle had left the roadway and collided with a tree. Two occupants, a man and woman, were trapped for a short time before being extracted from the vehicle, with one of them pronounced deceased at the scene, the other airlifted to hospital. The Newell Highway was closed in both directions for some time.

“Staff at the zoo did exactly the right thing – they isolated the risk and alerted police,” Deputy Commissioner Gary Worboys said in response to action taken after three busloads of tourists arrived at Dubbo’s zoo, allegedly in breach of public health orders. PHOTOS: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

Sydney area on or after June 21,” the statement said. “The health and safety of our animals, guests, staff and volunteers are our top priority and we are committed to maintaining these measures for as long as public safety requires us to. “Taronga Western Plains Zoo has very stringent COVID compliance measures in place to ensure we can continue operating in a safe manner at this challenging

time.” Well done to all concerned, and it’s a shame if we don’t have all people on the same page and doing the right thing. Meantime, the zoo and many other local tourism, accommodation and service providers such as cafes and restaurants are being hammered by the new restrictions. Taronga Western Plains Zoo director Steve Hinks told Dubbo Photo News that Greater Sydney

Anyone with information is urged to contact police.

said $24.6 million has been allocated this financial year to a police training facility in Dubbo. The project has a total value of $35 million, and Mr Saunders believes it will enhance the city’s reputation as the emergency services hub of regional NSW. “It’s been over two years since this project was announced for the site at Dubbo Regional Airport,

Dubbo’s police training facility scores $24.6m I MENTIONED this last week, but there’s some more detail here and I don’t mind gloating on Dubbo’s behalf occasionally. Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders

is a key market for the Zoo and a drop-off in overnight accommodation bookings during these current school holiday periods will certainly be felt. “We have proactively been contacting guests from the affected lockdown areas who have accommodation booked to advise them that they are unable to visit us over the next two weeks, and assisting with changing their booking dates,” Mr Hinks said. and this funding in the Budget is a sign that significant work will be undertaken in the next 12 months,” Mr Saunders said. “As well as being a location for the training of officers, it means additional police resources will be in Dubbo and able to serve the community if needed. “By the time we’re finished we will have the police, RFS, SES

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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

The Dubbo Photo News column dedicated to the hard work of our emergency services personnel. and VRA all based at the airport, which is great for our region as it means we will be the epicentre for emergency service training across regional NSW.”

Supt Peter McKenna leaves for new job IT’S incredible to think that a senior copper who did so much for this city received a farewell alleged ‘glassing’ after the funeral of a former local police officer as his send off present. Newly-promoted assistant commissioner Peter McKenna led the charge in the establishment of a program which significantly reduced the incarceration rate of Aboriginal youth in western NSW, and saw through the dismantling of a major ice supply network. His last day in Dubbo was June 25 and he’s off to oversee 11 police districts from the Central Coast to Tweed Heads on the Queensland border. Western Region Assistant Commissioner, Geoff McKechnie APM, said Supt McKenna has brought positive innovations to the district throughout the past four years. “His leadership of strategies aimed at reducing youth crime have achieved incredibly positive results,” assistant commissioner McKechnie said. “I thank him and his family for all they have done for our communities.” Supt McKenna arrived in Dubbo from Taree in December 2017 just in time to manage the amalgamation of the Dubbo police district with Mudgee. The Orana Mid-Western Police District was formed and saw pret-

Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders with the team at the Western Women’s Domestic Violence Advocacy Service (WWDVCAS). PHOTO: SUPPLIED

ty quick and significant crime reduction along with an increased ability to share resources across the district. Large proactive crime teams were formed including a drug unit, bike squads, and police were able to strike across the district to supress crime as it spiked in any location. For McKenna, Strike Force Pinnacle at Wellington in 2019 which resulted in 76 persons arrested and charged was a highlight, with the complete dismantling of a multi-generational ice supply network that had been operating with impunity for a significant period of time. His most satisfying achievement

was the establishment of the Aboriginal Youth Team under the Walwaay Program which has been a police-led and community-supported program in line with the Commissioner’s RISEUP strategy. “The program has seen significant reductions in Aboriginal youth entering the criminal justice system in Dubbo,” Supt McKenna said. “The flow-on effect has been a mutually respectful and overall greater relationship between the police and the Aboriginal community, with everyone from Elders through to the kids having a completely different outlook on police and, I must say, vice-versa. “I think if there was to be a lega-

cy for me from this police district, the Walwaay Program along with the flow-on effects from it, would be it.”

have the seventh and eighth highest rates of domestic assault in the state, with rates 2.8 and 2.7 times the NSW average, respectively.

Frontline Dubbo DV workers get boost

Crime prevention next focus for Bourke’s top cop

FRONTLINE domestic violence services in the Dubbo electorate will be awarded $600,000 in additional funding to ensure victim-survivors can access crucial help in their community. Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders said three local services will share $600,000 in funding: z Connecting Community Services – for refurbishment of owned cottage to cater for families and construct an accessible bathroom; z Orana Support Services – for the acquisition of three, two-bedroom units; z Housing Plus – for refurbishment of the Western Women’s Domestic Violence Court Advocacy Service (WDVCAS) building to provide a private entrance and kitchenette; procurement and installation of an audio visual meeting room system; and construction of replacement laundry “Frontline workers in our region are putting in a colossal effort to help people at risk of domestic, family and sexual violence during the pandemic and ongoing recovery period,” Mr Saunders said. “This funding will allow providers to improve access for people with disability, and help protect more women and children in our local community who suffer from violence and abuse.” The Narromine Shire and Dubbo Regional local government areas

A COMMANDING officer who has spent the last two years overseeing a police district with a larger geographical area than some European countries, is swapping red dirt for skyscrapers. It was the lifestyle and community connection which kept bringing Superintendent Andrew Hurst back to the region, but now a passion for developing strategies to tackle domestic violence, mental health and Aboriginal programs for the entire state takes him to NSW Police Headquarters to head the Crime Prevention Command, commencing Sunday, July 4. “My new role complements the studies I completed at the University of Cambridge which was a Masters in Applied Criminology, and this new command really influences the frontline units across the whole state; developing strategies and response to domestic violence and mental health, and crime prevention strategies,” Superintendent Andrew Hurst said. “There’s a huge responsibility in this new role and a lot of my experiences from Western NSW will be extremely relevant to the position given the social disadvantage that we have in these areas, the frequency of domestic violence, and the crossover of mental health issues.” z Send your news tips to john.ryan@panscott.com.au or 0429 452 245 txt is best


20

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

AUSTRALIAN ALBUMS CHART

THIS WEEK | LAST WEEK | TITLE | ARTIST 1

165 Carnage

NICK CAVE & WARREN ELLIS

2

5 F Love (Savage) THE KID LAROI

3

6 Cry Forever AMY SHARK

4

3 Dreamers Are Waiting CROWDED HOUSE

5

2 Sunlight

6

9 The Very Best

7

8 Bridge Over Troubled Dreams

SPACEY JANE INXS

DELTA GOODREM

8 10 We’re All Fruit Salad!: The Wiggles’ Greatest Hits THE WIGGLES

9

11 14 Steps To A Better You LIME CORDIALE

10 1 Butterfly 3000

KING GIZZARD & THE LIZARD WIZARD

Policy v people NEW data shows that Australians are donating to climate groups driven by extreme weather events like the Black Summer bushfires. The new report, A Rising Tide: Climate & Environmental Giving 2021, reveals Australia’s largest climate change advocacy organisations have almost doubled their revenue in the most recent annual reporting period. Australian Environmental Grantmakers Network acting CEO Ione McLean said the acceleration in philanthropy had been rapid. “Increasing concern about climate change and the fundamental impact it will have on our lives is driving a profound shift in philanthropy,” Ms McLean said. “Many philanthropists are realising the climate crisis threatens to undermine progress on the other issues they care about – be that health, vulnerable youth or women’s rights. If we can’t effectively tackle climate change, then progress on every other important issue becomes so much harder.” The World Wide Fund For Nature (Australia) received $31.4 million in donations in 2019, skyrocketing to $80.4 million last year. The Sunrise Project Australia went from $10 million in 2019 to $28.1 million in 2020.

Macquarie-Wambuul River proposal The Geographical Names Board is seeking community feedback on a proposal to dual name the Macquarie-Wambuul River. Governor Lachlan Macquarie is a controversial figure in the indigenous community, with historical evidence confirming soldiers under his command brutally killed at least 14 Aboriginal people in 1816. PHOTOS:

By JOHN RYAN THE ancient name Wambuul could once again be used alongside Macquarie to describe the river which passes through Dubbo, and locals have the chance to help make the decision. The Geographical Names Board is seeking community feedback on a proposal to dual name the Macquarie River as Wambuul. The river flows generally north-west through Wiradjuri country in the Shires of Bathurst, Cabonne, Dubbo, Narromine, Warren, Coonamble and Walgett, where it joins the Barwon River in Brewarrina. The Wiradjuri is the largest Aboriginal Nation in NSW and are the people of the three Rivers, Wambuul (Macquarie and Fish River), Lachlan River and

NAIDOC Edition

DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

Murrumbidgee River. The spelling of Wambuul is consistent with that published in 2005 in A First Wiradjuri Dictionary compiled by Stan Grant Senior and Dr John Rudder. Geographical Names Board chair Narelle Underwood said they are committed to reawakening Aboriginal place names.

“Through place naming, communities have the opportunity to unlock past stories, preserve traditions, reawaken language and provide a sense of belonging and identity,” Mrs Underwood said. “Dual naming supports recognition and revival of Aboriginal languages. “We want to make sure the local community has an opportunity to provide

their feedback on the proposed name.” The NSW Government has supported a dual naming policy for geographical features and cultural sites since June 2001. Where a feature has a non-Aboriginal name, an Aboriginal name can be assigned. The name will sit alongside the non-Aboriginal name, each part having equal status.

Dual naming does not apply to towns, roads, localities or other administrative-based areas such as a reserve or state forest. Once a dual name proposal is assigned, signposts, maps and directories relating to the area will feature both names. Assigning a place name under the Geographical Names Act 1966 does not impact other legislation or change rights or responsibilities. Details of the proposal can be viewed and submissions lodged on the Geographical Names Board’s website. Alternatively, written submissions may be mailed to the Secretary, Geographical Names Board, 346 Panorama Avenue, Bathurst, NSW 2795. The closing date for submissions is 18 July 2021.

Weir fears

A hundred people turned up to hear speakers such as Professor Richard Kingsford talk about the environmental and social problems that could be caused by a bigger dam at Gin Gin Weir. PHOTO:

By JOHN RYAN A HUNDRED people turned out on a cool winter’s evening to oppose the State Government’s plan for a new, higher dam at the current Gin Gin Weir. Meeting at Dubbo’s Pastoral Hotel, opponents heard from a range of speakers including University of NSW Director of the Centre for Ecosystem Science, Professor Richard Kingsford whose expertise covers river ecology, wetland ecology, waterbirds, river policy, and dam building effects. His presentation aimed to set out the significant impacts that dams have on rivers and wetlands and he espoused views on how water management in NSW is letting the community down, and how government models aren’t reflecting the actual water content of the rivers. Prof Kingsford has done more than 30 years of scientific investigation into the impacts of water resource developments such as dams, diversions and floodplains on the environment as well as research work on Ramsar-listed wetlands and waterbirds throughout the Murray-Darling Basin and particularly in NSW.

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He’s constantly making submissions to governments and their agencies about their rationale for, and the impacts of new dams and other water infrastructure and says there are considerable environmental, cultural, social and economic impacts. “There are significant downstream impacts on the environment and rural communities that depend on water as a result of these structures,” he said. “Weirs and dams store water reducing downstream flooding for the environment and for dependent landholders, such as floodplain graziers,” he said. Prof Kingsford believes the Gin Gin Re-regulator will have significant impacts on threatened species and ecological communities under NSW and Commonwealth

legislation. “Barriers in rivers are major issues for navigation of native fish species and platypus, and in driving declines. There are also major long-term costs for NSW taxpayers which are not adequately incorporated into cost recovery mechanisms.” Inland Rivers Network president Bev Smiles has been involved in environmental water management in the Macquarie River since 1991 and she told the meeting that native fish would be significantly impacted by the Gin Gin structure, losing more than 32km of habitat. Garry Hall is a private Ramsar Wetland manager from the Macquarie Marshes and spoke of the current poor state of the complex wetland system. He emphasised

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that the Gin Gin dam would have a devastating impact. Healthy Rivers Dubbo convenor Mel Gray said populations of threatened Murray Cod are struggling to build up after the catastrophic 2017-19 drought when the river was cut off at Warren and she believes the last thing these fish need is a massive dam destroying their habitat and allowing even more water to be taken out of the river. “The NSW Deputy Secretary of Water, Dr Jim Bentley, wrote to WaterNSW last year saying the plans he saw did not represent efficient, effective, prudent use of public funds, and he’s right, this plan is a dud,” she said. Ms Gray was the evening’s facilitator.

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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

WELLINGTON NEWS

WE WELCOME YOUR NEWS, IDEAS & PHOTOS email wellingtonnews@panscott.com.au phone 6885 4433

Aboriginal artefacts returned By NATALIE LEWIS

NAIDOC Edition

Wellington Local Aboriginal Lands Council CEO Tara Stanley and chair Barry Smith with some of the artefacts. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/COLIN ROUSE

Mighty mountain mouse By NATALIE LEWIS THERE’S a new mouse on Mt Arthur! And unlike some of his furry friends, the stone structure nicknamed Mega-Mouse has been welcomed by the Wellington community. Titled Moused Out, the sculpture is the product of a collaboration between Wellington Arts and local stonemason Emma Knowles. Wellington Arts president Lisa Thomas said the structure has been built for the

public to enjoy. “It is a public structure to be enjoyed by those using our newly created walking track out to Mt Arthur. It features a seat for those wishing to enjoy the serenity and is made entirely of natural sandstone.” She said construction was done in three stages, which involved community consultation and participation. “The process involved community engagement and in particular opportunities for youth to learn skills and

a trade,” she explained. “The stages were developed with consultation to our Aboriginal community as this is a very significant site looking over historical traditional land.” The structure takes pride of place at the end of the walking trail and is located at the corner of Brennans Way and Bushrangers Creek Road. There’s a new mouse in town, thanks to a local artistic collaboration. PHOTO: DPN/COLIN ROUSE

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THE return of artefacts to their rightful place on country has been welcomed by Wellington Local Aboriginal Lands Council (LALC). CEO Tara Stanley said Nora Wimbush came from Sydney to Wellington to return items collected by her late husband who took them all the way to England. These included tools used for food and medicine. Miss Stanley said it’s important to keep things of cultural significance in their rightful home as a means of educating people about Aboriginal history. “It’s great that they are now back on country, it’s not a good idea to take stuff away.” Miss Stanley explained that when items are removed, there’s no way of knowing their whereabouts. This severely impacts what is known about the past which could be used to educate the community. “It’s important to have documentation,” she said. “The more knowledge, the better.” Miss Stanley urged the community to bring in any artefacts they find so that they can be preserved. “We want to have knowledge for future generations. So much is lost in the generations but we want that to change. People are getting less scared to bring things in but there’s still a long way to go.” Wellington LALC is committed to the protection of Aboriginal culture and heritage and to improve, protect and foster the best interests of all Aboriginal persons within the Wellington local area.


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News



    

Your Country Your Voice

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BANK CLOSURES - NOT   &

ŝ7-‹bѴh‹ -Œ;Ĵ

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5 6 6 4        !""

Dž $738,000 for the Wellington footbrige Dž $1.5 million for the intergenerational childcare facility at Wellington's Maranatha House Dž $1.1 million for Ponto Falls Road upgrade Dž $700,000 for Burrendong No 2 Bridge Replacement Dž $700,000 for Terrabella Bridge Replacement Dž $650,000 for upgrades at Wellinton Christian School Dž $620,041 for Gundy Creek Bridge replacement on Renshaw McGirr Way Dž $307,500 for replacement of Goodiman Bridge near Goolma Dž $250,000 for development of the Wellington Caves Megafauna experience Dž $200,000 for improvements at Kennard Park Dž $150,000 for CCTV infrastructure and upgrades in Wellington Dž $50,000 for an outdoor area at Wellington Library Dž $46,454 for Geurie Racecourse and Recreation Reserve Revitalisation Project Stage Two Dž $36,500 for redevelopment of bowling greens, dishwasher and defibrillator at Wellington Bowling Club

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RUNS ON THE BOARD FOR WELLINGTON

|_;_b]_Ѵ;ˆ;Ѵvo=ruo|;1ঞom|_-|;Šbv|bmub|-bmĺ $_;u; ‰bѴѴ -Ѵvo 0; - m;‰ ] (bv- ‰_b1_ ‰bѴѴ _-v 0;;m ‰;Ѵ1ol;7 0‹ Ѵo1-Ѵ =-ulbm] ou-mbv-ঞomv -m7 ‰_b1_ ‰bѴѴ l;;| =-ul;uŊv;1|ouѴ-0o†uv_ou|-];vĺ $_-mhv|o|_bv]-l;Ŋ1_-m]bm]7;-Ѵķ|_;ub|v‰bѴѴmo‰0;-0Ѵ;|o ;mfo‹ |_; 0;v| o= †vvb; ‰bm;ķ =-ul ruo7†1; -m7 o|_;u 7;Ѵb]_|vķ v†1_-vo†uˆ;u‹o‰m_bho!oѴѴķruo7†1;7bm|_;-Ѵ-u;;Ѵ;1|ou-|;ĺ

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Dž $16,005 for path upgrades and audio equipment for Wellington Golf Club Dž $14,533 for improvements to greens and bunkers at Wellington Golf Club Dž $13,567 for the Burrendong Aboretum protect eucalyptus species

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Authorised by Andrew Gee, MP, National Party of Australia, Suite 1/179A Anson Street, Orange NSW 2800. Produced and printed using parliamentary entitlements.


CELEBRATING NAIDOC WEEK

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

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ĨĂĐĞŬ͘ĐŽŵͬĚƉŬĐŽŶŶĞĐƟŽŶ tĞŵĂŝůŽƌĚĞƌƐƚŽĐƵƐƚŽŵĞƌƐĂĐƌŽƐƐƚŚĞĐŽƵŶƚƌLJĞĂĐŚǁĞĞŬĚĂLJ͘^ŝŵƉůLJƉŚŽŶĞƵƐ;ϬϮͿϲϴϴϮϯϯϭϭ͕ĞŵĂŝůĂƚ ŽƌĚĞƌƐΛŬĐŽŶŶĞĐƟŽŶ͘ĐŽŵ͘ĂƵ͕ƵƐĞŽƵƌǁĞďƐŝƚĞǁǁǁ͘ŬĐŽŶŶĞĐƟŽŶ͘ĐŽŵ͘ĂƵŽƌŵĂŝůƵƐĂƚWKŽdžϱϴϯ͕ƵďďŽϮϴϯϬ͘

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NEWS EXTRA

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

OPINION, ANALYSIS, FEATURES, DEPTH.

Dubbo’s new drug court and rehab centre: Silver bullet or soft option? Late last month, the NSW government put the final stamp on a much-anticipated funding agreement for the establishment of a drug court and rehabilitation centre in Dubbo – the state’s fourth – aimed at addressing the burgeoning issue of drug use and crime across the region. It’s the result of a campaign by many people over many years, and as the movement gathered momentum, those leading the push came together with the kind of unity seldom seen across a debate as impassioned as the issue of drug use and crime. So is the new initiative silver bullet of soft option? Neither, according to some of the key stakeholders JEN COWLEY spoke to for two-part exploration of the initiative. This week, she spoke with Mayor Stephen Lawrence and renowned Aboriginal advocate “Riverbank” Frank Doolan. Next week, Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders and NSW Police Assistant Commissioner Geoff McKechnie APM share their thoughts and insights. ••• LONG before he took the reins of Dubbo Regional Council as its mayor, barrister and human rights campaigner Stephen Lawrence was at the forefront of a push for the establishment of a drug court and rehabilitation centre in Dubbo. What makes you so passionate about this in terms of the human element? I think about the (push for the) drug court and rehab centre as one overall community campaign that kicked off in 2011-12, and around that time I was working with the Aboriginal Legal Service (ALS). We took the case of William Bugmy (from Wilcannia) to the High Court – that became the leading case in Australia in taking social disadvantage into account in sentencing. That case in particular exposed me to a lot of theories and learnings about mass incarceration and justice reinvestment, which have as their premise that the way we think about crime and the impact of crime and imprisonment, particularly in marginalised communities, is somewhat around the wrong way. You need to bring to the forefront an understanding that the circular operation of the system is actually creating crime and disadvantage. So, the process of arrest and sentencing and imprisonment is in fact producing crime, particularly when you have a mass incarceration system and that’s the case in Aboriginal communities. In western (NSW) communities, you’re talking about an incredibly significant proportion of the pop-

NAIDOC Edition

PHOTOS: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/ STEVE COWLEY

ulation that have been through or are in the system, or the immediate family has or is. It becomes a criminogenic system. Those are the things I came to understand through that (Bugmy) case. I was also exposed to the human element of working with the ALS and getting to know clients and family and community that were coming into contact with the criminal justice system and just not having the same opportunities for rehabilitation. Also, living in a town that has entrenched crime rates that are two and three times the state average, you get to see the impact of that across the community. That’s not just about offenders, but victims too. If you work in the criminal justice system, you know the dichotomy between victim and offender is quite false sometimes because there’s often an extreme crossover. Do we need to acknowledge that even though there’s an over representation of Aboriginal people, particularly young people, in the system, drugs and drug crime are not exclusively Aboriginal issues? It is important to make that distinction, but it’s often the case that the system – and different people who are involved with the system – are often in a rush to take this avowedly race-neutral perspective on everything. That can also obscure realities. If you walk into the court room in Brisbane Street, the problem looks pretty Aboriginal, in terms of a per centage of those being jailed. These perspectives about mass incarceration and justice reinvestment very much incorporate critical perspectives around race. It’s been a slow burn, but in that process, you’ve managed to take most of the community along with you.

Absolutely, and I think the campaign – in both the 2015 and the 2019 state elections – in which I stood as a Labor candidate, largely on this platform – managed to make drug rehab a kind of emblem of crime reduction. That’s an angle I decided on very early – that to tie it to unacceptably high crime rates would be impactful. It’s interesting to look back on that journey because there were people who were quite critical of that approach. There are those in the drug treatment space, for example, who quite rightly want to see it as medical issue and they don’t like to see it constantly linked to crime, because they see that as negative and stigmatising. My analysis was, though, that linking it to crime is where you’d find the groundswell of community support – it was a way to neutralise a potential source of opposition. Because of our high crime rate, it’s always been fertile ground for opportunistic “law and order” campaigning. People who are looking to the drug court as some kind of silver bullet are going to be disappointed, aren’t they? Yes, I suppose so. But I don’t think you can underestimate the impact of tens of millions of dollars being spent on drug treatment. It will be significant. It will reduce the level of drug use and crime in the region. But yes, there’s no silver bullet. I see this as the beginning of a process. This goes back to the justice reinvestment theory, which recognises a circular link between spending on social services that reduce crime and spending on courts and prisons that address crime, and that if you increase spending on one you can ultimate-

ly reduce spending on the other. There’s a lot more work to be done with that theory in this region, and this drug court and rehab is the beginning of that. But, organisations like LeaderLife (a social investment program at Apollo House) show the way forward for even more and deeper strategic impacts on social disadvantage and crime. For your average resident for whom drugs and crime are perhaps an oblique notion, what can they do to help this succeed? I don’t think anyone is unaffected by this. So, on a basic human level, reaching out to people, referring people, helping them get into treatment... I think that’s something almost anyone can play some role in. But at the very least, being an informed citizen and understanding the reason for this investment in this infrastructure, and being supportive of it, that’s something everyone can do. I think the real turning point in this campaign was the 2019 state election, where almost every candidate supported (the drug court and rehab centre) and had it as part of their platform. Do you think it’s a reflection of how far we’ve come as a community that there’s been genuine bi-partisan and cross-cultural support for this campaign, even if we don’t see it elsewhere? Absolutely. There’s been so much that’s happened on a state and national level to reduce crime over the past two decades, but it hasn’t happened in regional NSW – our crime rates have basically stayed the same, or in some categories even grown worse. We haven’t been the beneficiaries of those changes. This is the beginning of the process of reducing crime rates and drug use here – and we’re driving it from here.

••• AN advocate for the rights of not just indigenous folk, but all humanity, Frank Doolan – known widely and affectionately as “Riverbank” – understands better than most just how deep and disastrous is the torment and trauma wrought by drugs in the communities of western NSW. He’s hoping the establishment of the drug court and rehab facilities will be another step towards healing the hurt...for all. You have some pretty strong thoughts about this announcement – can you share those? It’s been a struggle for a decade. What defines the struggle to get this facility established is not one person’s view, it’s a whole lot of different views, but it needed a special person to sell it to a city as diverse as Dubbo. We were struggling for the best part of ten years to get any traction on it, but the leadership of Stephen Lawrence in Dubbo (Regional) Council forced the state government to take us seriously. And all credit to the government for that. You work day-to-day in the largely Aboriginal community of Apollo Estate, at Apollo House – what do you see as the impact of the mismanagement of the drug issue? It’s quite simple really. You treat the problem as a criminal issue rather than a health issue, then you’re stuffed before you even start. When you look at a situation involving illicit drugs and the people who are putting them into their body – self harming – you need to look at the reasons behind them doing that. That’s where the real story emerges. The real story is this: we’re all human. We all want to live, including those who are the most marginalised and most affected by the insidious evil of illicit drugs in our community. They’re just an indicator of a much deeper malaise in society. We were talking earlier about the failure of the “big stick” approach with Aboriginal people. How do you think a dedicated drug court will make a difference? I know it will, and it comes back to the same reason the whitefella way fails with indigenous people when it comes to housing, education and employment – you forget about the other “e” and that’s engagement. That’s the prime requisite. To put it another way, and to quote a former leader of the NSW Aboriginal Lands Council, Geoff Scott (from Narromine) “Blackfellas don’t care how much you know, they just want to know how much you care.” This is a hard thing. You can hit people over the head with a big stick, you can try the jackboot approach and you’ll supress an uprising, you’ll improve appear-


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

NEWS EXTRA

DUBBO DRUG COURT ` I don’t think you can underestimate the impact of tens of millions of dollars being spent on drug treatment. It will be significant. It will reduce the level of drug use and crime in the region. But there’s no silver bullet. I see this as the beginning of a process... a

` You can hit people over the head with a big stick, you can try the jackboot approach and you’ll supress an uprising, you’ll improve appearances, but you’ll do nothing to the spirit of the people. You’ll leave them embittered and hardened by their experiences... a

– Stephen Lawrence – Barrister and Mayor of Dubbo Regional Council ances, but you’ll do nothing to the spirit of the people. You’ll leave them embittered and hardened by their experiences. But if you give people options and gives them the opportunity to own their own mistakes and to have a second chance, then we all have a chance of success. Do you feel the support of the wider community? Yes, but I think it was a masterstroke on Stephen Lawrence’s part campaign by linking drugs and crime, because it got all the councillors involved, and actively so, and they led the push then. That brought the community along and brought any number of diverse groups together. We’re all singing the same song now, but fair dinkum, getting us

– “Riverbank” Frank Doolan – Wiradjuri elder all together was easier said than done. It’s thanks to council that that happened, and stuff really began to happen. I really applaud the efforts of council – I see them as a real force for change in their time and for this town. They’ve shown themselves to have a social conscience. There’s been a perception in the past, and maybe it’s right, that councils are just about rates, roads and rubbish. That’s okay, but it took a man like Steve Lawrence to have this vision, and take his other councillors along for the ride – the idea being that the people in this city who are most vulnerable, marginalised and traumatised also have a right to representation from their local council. That’s changed everything.

But I can’t let the opportunity go without saying “thank you, thank you, thank you” to (Dubbo MP) Dugald Saunders. It’s an Australian art form to take a big stick to our politicians, but what we have in this city is the result of efforts of a number of leaders, including Dugald Saunders. So Dugald, it hasn’t gone unnoticed, mate. To me, you’re a bit like Dunedoo the black swan – most of the work’s been done underwater and out of sight but we know about it, brother, and we thank you. What are your hopes for the impact of the drug court and rehab centre not just for Aboriginal people, but for our community? I think the best is yet to come. The benefits of this won’t be evident

Position Vacant Qualified Maintenance Fitter,

for some time to come – maybe the next few years at least. But it’s been my experience as an indigenous man – and don’t ask me, go ask people at places like The Glen (a rehab program based on the NSW Central Coast) – whenever an indigenous man or woman gives up the stuff that’s crippling and destroying their lives, the first thing they want to do is something meaningful. They want to go to TAFE or get a job. So, what I say to society in general is if this community can help my people, the wounded amongst us, to overcome the issues that confront us, then over time it will build a better and more harmonious community.

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Your work will be varied and challenging, and the successful applicant will be required to work under pressure and meet strict maintenance deadlines. As we are a meat processing facility, your role will require you to come into contact with animal waste and by-products, so this role is not for the squeamish. An advanced knowledge and all round ability to carry out a variety of fitter, turner & machinist work will be required.

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Please complete and submit a Fletcher International Exports application form for your application to be processed. You can find this on our website at http://www.fletchint.com.au/careers/application-form For more information contact 02 6801 3100

NEXT WEEK:

In Part Two of our discussion of the newly announced drug court and rehabilitation centre for Dubbo, Jen Cowley talks to long-time advocate and Member for Dubbo Dugald Saunders, along with western region born and raised Assistant Commissioner of NSW Police, Geoff McKechnie APM who has a significant stake in addressing the trauma drugs cause in our communities.


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NEWS EXTRA

HAVE YOUR SAY: feedback@dubbophotonews.com.au or 89 Wingewarra St, Dubbo NSW 2830.

LETTERS & FEEDBACK

OPINION & ANALYSIS

THE TOONS’ VIEWS

Andrew Gee promoted to front bench The Editor It’s a privilege to be appointed Minister for Veterans’ Affairs and Defence Personnel as part of the Morrison-Joyce Government. I acknowledge the exceptional dedication and hard work that Darren Chester brought to his role as Minister. I’m really looking forward to working with all veterans and ensuring that their service to this nation is recognised and respected and that their voices are heard. The welfare and care of those who’ve given so much to our country is vitally important and I’m determined to advocate as hard as I possibly can for all of them. I appreciate that being in government is a rare gift that gives us the opportunity to deliver results for the people we represent. For me that means strong representation for all veterans and also country communities. Our nation faces major challenges and the decisions we make now will have a huge impact on the Australia we hand down to our children and grandchildren. As Nationals we’ll work with our Coalition colleagues to pass these tests and continue to get runs on the board for all Australians. Andrew Gee, Member for Calare

2021 Dubbo Show: What a success! The Editor, The 2021 Regional Australia Bank Dubbo Show has come and gone and what a success! On behalf of The President and the Dubbo Show Society Committee, I want to extend a heart-felt thank you for Dubbo Photo News’ support and assistance in making

this event so successful. It was the vision of the Committee to hold a Show which entertains, provides an outstanding showcase for our exhibitors and a first-class competition for all our competitors, all of which we believe we achieved beyond expectations. With approximately 32,500 attendees through the gates over the three days, we are claiming this a huge accomplishment. Once again, we value your ongoing support and look forward to having you involved in next year’s Regional Australia Bank Dubbo Show, your support is vital and much appreciated. Sue Hood, Secretary, Dubbo Show Society

On making Australian agriculture sustainable The Editor, I am a co-organiser of and speaker at the 2021 Fenner Conference: “Making Australian agriculture sustainable.” Understanding natural processes is the only realistic means by which we can regenerate soils and stabilise climate. Australian indigenous people occupied the continent for 65,000 years and invariably changed it. They had to adapt to the consequences of those changes in order to survive. In their 200 years of occupation, Europeans have also greatly altered the landscape through agriculture and changes to grazing and fire ecologies. With these changes have come degradation of soils, their hydrology and bio-systems. This has led to aridification of the landscape and contributed to climate change.

Now we too must not only adapt to the consequences of our actions but also change our agricultural practices. We must therefore identify and restore the natural processes that hydrated and cooled the bio-systems which are now critical to our food, safe climate and future. The conference will explore how we can best use agriculture, the only agency we have, to naturally cool the climate and regenerate Earth so it can provide our essential needs and ensure our future. Your readers are welcome to attend the conference either in person or online. It will be held at the Shine Dome in Canberra on September 30 and October 1. They can register at the conference website www.sustainableag. org.au. Walter Jehne, Yarralumla ACT

The Editor It’s time to ditch the booze for a month and tackle Dry July! The Dry July campaign is run by the Dry July Foundation to support cancer charities, including Cancer Council. By going dry this July and fundraising on behalf of Cancer Council, you’ll help us continue to provide our vital 13 11 20 Cancer Information and Support Line for all Australians affected by cancer. If you’ve ever thought about doing Dry July but haven’t taken the plunge yet, now is a great time to do it. Every year, Cancer Council provides support to more than 250,000 people across the country, so that no one has to go through cancer alone. Our latest estimates show that

by 2040, the number of Australians with a personal history of cancer will increase by 72 per cent to 1.9 million. This means in the coming years, services like 13 11 20 will be needed more than ever before. There’s also a host of health benefits to quitting drinking for a month, including reducing your cancer risk. In fact, it’s estimated that around three per cent of all cancers diagnosed in Australia each year are due to alcohol use. To register, visit dryjuly.com/ cancercouncil. If you’re impacted by cancer and need emotional or practical support, please reach out to us by calling 13 11 20. Jennifer Birks, Cancer Council NSW campaigns unit manager z Letters 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.

of it occurring later in life. Incarceration rates among the Indigenous community are sadly too high, but Walwaay works to address this by providing the love, attention and support these young people crave. Often, it only takes a feeling of being cared about for someone’s perspective on life to turn around. Other programs attached to it, including literacy and numeracy programs facilitated through Education and Training Out West, also play a role in providing a sense of

self-worth and being a valuable contributor to society. Sadly, the cycle these young people can find themselves in is generational, but that brings me back to my opening point. For us to truly know where we’re going, we have to know where we have come from, and NAIDOC Week is a wonderful chance for all of us to learn a little more about that, so we can create a society that provides opportunities for everyone. Happy NAIDOC Week.

Time to ditch the booze tackle Dry July

A week for reflection

Comment by DUGALD SAUNDERS State Member for Dubbo

THEY say “if you don’t know where you’ve come from, you don’t know where you’re going.” NAIDOC Week is a great chance for our whole community to come together and recognise the oldest continuous culture in the world. This year, organisers are inviting all of us to embrace First Nations’ cultural knowledge and understanding of Country as part of Australia’s national heritage, and equally respect the culture and values of Aboriginal peoples and Torres Strait Islanders, as they do the cultures and values of all Australians. It’s a pretty simple thing to do, and so important in a region like ours with such a rich Indigenous history. Since being elected as Member for the Dubbo electorate in 2019 I have made a concerted effort to support programs and projects that help First Nations people. Most recently, I joined with representatives from Dubbo Regional Council to officially open the first stage of the Wiradjuri Garden in Elizabeth Park. The event paid homage to the traditional owners of the land by way

of a customary Welcome to Country, along with a traditional smoking ceremony and performances by local indigenous dancers. I am proud to have been part of this project coming to life, not just because the NSW Government contributed $900,000 worth of funding to make it a reality, but because the garden highlights and celebrates the Indigenous roots of our region. It’s a place everyone can visit to learn about Aboriginal history and customs. It isn’t just for First Nations people, in fact it’s important to share it with people from other backgrounds. The other wonderful part of the project, from my perspective, is the contractors, Dubbo Landscaping, worked collaboratively with community organisations such as LeaderLife and Indidg Connect to make the project come to life. Both organisations work closely with local Indigenous youth to provide them with employment opportunities that can help take them out of a cycle of vulnerability. Another program I’m really pleased to be involved with is Project Walwaay, the brainchild of Orana Mid-Western Police District commander Superintendent Peter McKenna. Unfortunately, we will be losing

Dugald Saunders said he was proud to have been part of the Wiradjuri Garden project coming to life, not just because the NSW Government contributed $900,000 worth of funding to make it a reality, but because the garden highlights and celebrates the Indigenous roots of our region.

Pete in the coming months after he received a deserved promotion, but his mark has been left on this community through the success of Walwaay. By taking a proactive and caring approach to dealing with vulnerable youth in the region, Project Walwaay actually reduces the chances of these people being caught up in a life of crime. Common sense dictates that by removing interaction with the justice system at a young age, you go a long way to reducing the chances


27

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

IN FOCUS THE THUMBS

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

BACK TO COUNTRY

&

Thumbs Up to our member for the Parkes Electorate, Mark Coulton. You have helped so many people with so many things over the years and you carry out your public duties in a dignified and statesman like way. What a shame your new leader has no positive identifiable qualities.

came from, and discover ‘unknowns’, facts they didn’t know. FOR twenty-two Dubbo College A wide variety of works were proSenior Campus students Year 12 com- duced as art, music, sculpture, prespleting Aboriginal Studies for their entations and books on people that HSC, the biggest challenge of their are famous in their families. course is to prepare a major work. “I am incredibly proud of each and Lead by teacher Jenadel Lane, the every one of them. I have been told a students have 17 weeks to develop their major project with the option of number of times that this is the best year yet in regard to quality of work. doing it about their community, an issue they want to highlight, or some- That is awesome for the kids to hear. thing they want to learn more about. They are really proud of their efforts,” Ms Lane said. The majority of students this year Congratulations to all our Dubbo went back to Country to learn someCollege students. thing about their home, where they

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY

&

Thumbs Up to Langley’s Coaches for a wonderful Outback Adventure Tour. Phil and Fiona really looked after us. What a great local company to travel with.

&

Thumbs Up and a big thank you to Donna for her bright and bubbly customer service. She’s an asset to Dan Murphy’s store. Pity there aren’t more people like her.

& Thumbs Up to Monique, Lindsey and staff at Christine’s Touch of Beauty

Isabella Fernando, Jaren Barker, teacher Jenadel Lane and Ila Toomey PHOTOS: CONTRIBUTED

in Church Street for their amazing professionalism.

'

Thumbs Down to state and federal governments for letting the Covid-19 genie back out of the bottle. Every time the public hears how these new outbreaks were caused it really beggars belief that our agencies could be so incompetent. Now we’re all going to suffer for the mistakes of a highly-paid few.

NAIDOC Edition

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Thumbs Up to Simone and all the staff members at Woolworths Delroy Park for making shopping that much better.

'

Thumbs Down to recycled deputy prime minister Barnaby Joyce for rewarding misguided loyalty to him over what’s in the best interests of the nation. Whether it’s his political cronies or his billionaire business mates, you always know where his real interests lie.

Michael Barker, Jaren Barker and Robert Salt

Heidi Bulmer, Casey Coupe, Isabella Fernando and Lorraine Shepherd

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Thumbs Up to the Battery World shop in West Dubbo particularly to Callum for his wonderful service. They all did a wonderful job. From the lady with the whipper snipper.

&

Thumbs Up and thank you to Sandy for assisting with an insurance claim at NRMA office in Dubbo on June 13. Call center for NRMA is not very understanding.

'

Thumbs Down in the strongest possible terms to the federal Nationals’ politicians who voted Baraby Joyce in as their new leader. It would be an international joke if it wasn’t so serious. If you’re not wealthy, or male, don’t expect things to get better for you.

Sisters, Eliza and Ila Toomey

Joe Flick with Isabella Fernando

Kiah Gordon

Millie Mills

Belinda Milligan, Lily Towns, Dale Towns and Wendy Towns

'

Thumbs Down to people who video or take photos at a performance at the Dubbo Regional Theatre. No thoughts for the people around them putting up with the glare from their phones.

&

Thumbs Up to the fantastic cover on last week’s Dubbo Photo News with the dogs!

)

•••

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

Thomas Toomey, Ila Toomey and Jodi Carrett

Managing Editor Tim Pankhurst

Sales Consultant Donna Falconer

News Editor John Ryan

Editorial Consultant Jen Cowley

Features Consultant Yvette Aubusson -Foley

Social Media Guy Ken Smith

Journalist Natalie Lewis

Sports “Mann” Geoff Mann

Sports Photographer Mel Pocknall

Wellington Photographer Colin Rouse

Designer Danielle Crum

Reception/Photographer Sophia Redfern

Designer Brett Phillips

Photographer Emy Lou

Dubbo Photo News is bound by the Standards of Practice of the Australian Press Council. If you believe the standards may have been breached, you may approach this newspaper directly, or contact the Council by email info@presscouncil.org.au or by phone (02) 9261 1930. For further information, see presscouncil.org.au.

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 2021 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.

Our Dubbo office 89 Wingewarra Street

Australia has one of the best newspaper recycling rates in the world. More than 75 per cent of our newsprint is recovered and reused.

&

We would like to acknowledge and pay our respects to the Traditional Custodians of the land we operate on, the Wiradjuri people.


28

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

The Book Connection

THE PLAY PAGE PHOTO NEWS SUDOKU

178 Macquarie Street, Dubbo • OPEN 7 DAYS

CROSSWORD TIME ACROSS

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.

GRID813

FIND THE WORDS

1. Soft lump 5. Pretends 9. Burst 12. Overhanging roof part 13. Mall division 14. Breeze 15. Always 16. In truth 18. It takes two to ... 20. Track down 21. Valuable dirt 23. Channels 27. Little rascal 30. Metallic element 32. Folk legends 33. Unlock again 35. Empty inside 37. Leg hinge

38. Depicted 40. Consumer lures 41. Poison ... 43. Fleecy one 44. Phooey’s kin 46. One who loves too much 51. Train’s highway 55. Gent 56. Have title to 57. Game on horseback 58. Sicknesses 59. Reader’s retreat 60. Arise 61. Trial

DOWN

1. Garden produce 2. Fluid rock 3. Kiln 4. Ice mass, for short 5. Bat wood 6. Elected 7. Sound quality 8. Swiftness 9. Strike lightly 10. Vinegar’s mate 11. Intrude 17. ... and crossbones 19. Slime 22. Orange skin 24. Soft drink type 25. Marched 26. Darns 27. Pesters

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 22 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle.

28. List of dishes 29. Verse composition 31. Nibble 34. Oyster find 36. Unpaid 39. Secondhand 42. Complains 45. Honk 47. Forget 48. Fish story 49. House annexes 50. Relax 51. Curtain holder 52. Dumbfound 53. Lodging 54. Comic DeLuise PUZZ088

WUMO

by Wulff & Morgenthaler

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

Down the Murray

] 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

Albury boat cod Corowa Echuca eels fish Lake Alexandrina Lake Hume Mannum

Merbein Mildura Morgan mudflats Murray Bridge paddle redfin relax Renmark riverbank Robinvale

rugged run scenic seafood sunshine Swan Hill Tintaldra Tocumwal trees warmth Wodonga

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 1171

BAKER’S DOZEN TRIVIA TEST

Forrest Gump

1. TELEVISION: What city is the setting for the 1980s medical drama “St. Elsewhere”? 2. HISTORY: When was the first ANZAC Day celebrated? 3. MOVIES: Who played the role of Lt. Dan Taylor in the 1994 movie “Forrest Gump”? 4. PSYCHOLOGY: What fear is represented in the condition called chorophobia? 5. GEOGRAPHY: What is the southern-

most city in Africa? 6. FAMOUS QUOTES: Who wrote this about fleeting summer, “Summer’s lease hath all too short a date”? 7. SCIENCE: Which nerve transmits sound to the brain? 8. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What is the colour papaya? 9. FOOD & DRINK: In which country (an extra point if you can also name the

state) did Pepsi Cola originate? 10. POP MUSIC: Where was the Singing Nun from? 11. FLASHBACK: Which former Beatle had a hit with “My Sweet Lord”? 12. SPORT: In 1955, driver Pierre Levegh died in a crash and 83 spectators were killed by debris at what famous motor-

sports endurance race? 13. LYRICS: Name the song that contains this lyric: “If your heartaches seem to hang around too long, And your blues keep getting bluer with each song.” SOLUTIONS FOR ALL are in the TV+ Guide

Let their imaginations run wild Give a kid a pile of books and you’re giving him a whole world to explore

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


29

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

PAPARAZZI

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

 Please send each photo as a high-resolution jpeg image – at least 1MB per photo. Don’t let your Operating System/Windows/ iOS/phone etc downsize the image before emailing because these images are usually too small for us to print.

Magical rainbow David Elliott took this photograph of a midday rainbow over Dubbo and District Preschool. “I think the sun is supposed to be less than 40 degrees above the horizon to give a rainbow, so that’s why they are usually seen in morning and evenings during the warmer months,” Mr Elliott told Paparazzi.

Back to the pricing future A frozen Milky Way We can’t get enough of Jamie McGaw’s incredible night shots from Scott Base in Antarctica. Last week we featured one of Jamie’s photos of the incredible Southern Lights on page 3. This week we’re marvelling at the awe-inspiring Milky Way galaxy stretching across the night sky. And if you look very carefully, can you see a cat in the image? Who knew there were cats in Antarctica!

• Body Piercing • Tattooing • Waxing • Nails & more! 25 Bultje St, Dubbo

Ph: 6884 3334

There’s some very disruptive and ongoing roadworks causing havoc for businesses where the Newell and Mitchell highways meet in West Dubbo but one local eatery is rolling with it. This sign in front of Ted’s Takeaway shop seems to have gone back to 1970s prices to ensure a steady flow of customers. Two cheeseburgers, a scoop of chips and two scallops for just $10! Amazing.

Begin with the letters in the first column and match them up to the letters in the second and third columns. eg LIV-INGS-TONE Theme: explorers

LIV LEI FL SHA ERI ST WEN BLA

CHH KS AN TW INGS XL CKL IND

Your answers

ERS ORTH TONE AND ETON LEY SON ARDT © australianwordgames.com.au 299

...funny stickies


30  LOVIN’ LOCAL SHOPPING NEWS | DEALS | DISCOUNTS | DISCOVERIES | NEWS FROM OUR ADVERTISERS

LOVIN’ LOCAL

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Shopping News | Business News | Deals | Discounts | Discoveries To feature here phone 6885 4433

1.

3. 2.

Cultural collections Here are a range of products inspired by Aboriginal artwork and culture. Learn more about the culture of Indigenous people through their art, stories, and history.

5.

6.

4.

Dubbo Visitors Information Centre: 1. I can count to 10 in Wiradjuri, $10 2. Murra Wolka Creations boomerang, $38 3. Tobwabba Art playing cards, $9.95 4. W is for Wiradjuri book, $15 5. Paint your own boomerang, $19.50 6. Olive Oil Skin Care Company soaps, $12.50 each Corner of Macquarie Street and Newell Highway, Dubbo, 1800 674 443

MEET THE BOSS Ana Pateman Company: Western Student Connections Position: Chief Executive Officer I got involved in business... to improve outcomes for the people in our communities across western NSW Our business is known for... quality service delivery and making a positive difference Our bestselling product is... our work placement program, placing young people with host employers for their mandatory VET work placement for the HSC. My role in the business is... to develop projects that meet the needs of our clients, and make sure our programs are delivered professionally. According to my staff, working for me is... fulfilling I spend my down time... in my gardens and playing with my pets In my opinion, the biggest issue facing small businesses is... uncertainty due to health, social, economic, and environmental challenges What three famous people, dead or alive would you invite to dinner? Nelson Mandela, Joan of Arc and Jacinda Ardern I’m most proud of... my three children Allie, Kat and Lee. When you were a child, what did you want to do when you grew up? I wanted to be a teacher, which I did become for 30 years The best piece of career advice I can offer is... to keep learning, stay focused on your goals and make sure what you do keeps you happy And if I wasn’t in my current role, I’d... most likely be retired and volunteering

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.


Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

NAIDOC Feature 2021

31

Heal Country is the 2021 NAIDOC Week theme. PHOTO: DARKEYE PHOTOGRAPHY

By MAGGIE-JEAN DOUGLAS HEAL Country! – calls for stronger measures to recognise, protect, and maintain all aspects of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander culture and heritage. Heal Country, heal our nation. Country is inherent to our identity. It sustains our lives in every aspect - spiritually, physically, emotionally, socially, and culturally. It is more than a place. When we talk about Country it is spoken of like a person. Country is family, kin, law, lore, ceremony, traditions, and language. For Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples it has been this way since the dawn of time. Through our languages and songs, we speak to Country; through our ceremonies and traditions we sing to and celebrate Country, and Country speaks to us. Increasingly, we worry about Country. For generations, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people have been calling for stronger measures to recognise, protect and maintain all aspects of our culture and heritage for all Australians. We have continued to seek greater protections for our lands, our waters, our sacred sites and our cultural heritage from exploitation, desecration and destruction. We are still waiting for those robust protections. Healing Country means hearing those pleas to provide greater management, involvement, and empowerment by Indigenous peoples over Country. Healing Country means embracing First Nation’s cultural knowledge and understanding of Country as part of Australia's national heritage; that the culture and values of Aboriginal peoples and Torres Strait Islanders are respected equally to the cultures and values of all Australians. The right to protect Country and culture is fundamental. Destruction and desecration of our sacred lands or ancient sites - some of the oldest human occupation sites on the planet – is an enormous loss for both our nation and the world. But to truly heal Country we have more to do. Without using traditional practices that have protected this country for centuries, our lands will continue to burn from bushfires and droughts will continue to destroy our livelihoods. For generations, our Elders and communities have advocated, marched and fought for substantive institutional, structural and collaborative reform. The aspirations of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander

peoples are the culmination of generations of consultation and discussions among our nations on a range of issues and grievances. Healing Country means finally resolving many of the outstanding injustices that impact on the lives of our people. It must be a fair and equitable resolution. Fundamental grievances will not vanish. In the European settlement of Australia, there were no treaties, no formal settlements, no compacts. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people therefore did not cede sovereignty to our land. It was taken from us. That will remain a continuing source of dispute. To Heal Country, we must properly work towards redressing historical injustice. While we can’t change history, through telling the truth about our nation’s past we certainly can change the way history is viewed. After 250 years, our children and our future generations deserve better. For generations we have repeatedly called for just recognition of our right to participate on an equal basis in eco-

nomic and social terms. Yet such participation cannot be successful unless, first, there is formal recognition that Indigenous people have been dispossessed and, second, definite, specific steps are taken to redress the grave social and economic disadvantage that followed that dispossession. Healing Country is more than changing a word in our national anthem – it is about the historical, political, and administrative landscapes adapting to successfully empower and celebrate Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities, nations, and heritage. We are all looking for significant and lasting change. We cannot afford to let pass the very real opportunity that now presents itself for reform based on a fundamental change in the relationship Australia has with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples. Heal Country, heal our nation. Maggie-Jean Douglas is a Gubbi Gubbi artist from South East Queensland and winner of the prestigious National NAIDOC poster competition for 2021.

NAIDOC Edition

National NAIDOC poster competition for 2021 winner Maggie-Jean Douglas with her work “Care for Country”. PHOTO: SUPPLIED


32

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NAIDOC Feature 2021

Kickstarting career pathways Pathways coordinator for youth with DHUB Rob Riley on Heal Country

Left to right: Meet some the Bamara DHUB team of Todd, Caroline, and Matt.

Bamara manages the Dubbo Opportunity Hub (DHUB), which provides Aboriginal students (Years 5 to 12) across Dubbo and Wellington with the confidence and knowledge to follow a supported pathway between secondary school and further education, training, and employment. As part of the NSW Government’s OCHRE initiative (Opportunity, Choice, Healing, Responsibility, Empowerment), our activities and initiatives are focused on inspiring local Aboriginal youth to aim high and to provide them with information about what steps to take to consolidate their career pathway.

We acknowledge the immense support that DHUB has already received from the community, local government and not for profit agencies and employers who are all committed to playing a role in DHUB’s programs for Aboriginal youth. DHUB is based in Dubbo and provides a free service for Aboriginal students and youth in years 5 to 12 (plus the first post-secondary year). Our goal is to ensure each student is informed and inspired to transition into further study, training or employment that aligns with their career goal.

As an Aboriginal person Country is everything to us, it is where we come from and where we go after our death. Culturally, Country helps to heal us and the stronger our connection is the stronger we become. Our old people cared for Country and made sure they only took what they needed, and made sure they left enough for the people downstream from themselves. We burned the country and looked after it and it provided everything we needed. Country is in our DNA and I believe that we as a people are sick because our Country is sick. This is not just for Aboriginal people – it’s for everybody to be more aware of in the midst of the last drought where the country was dry and barren and mental health issues arose for all people. There are great healing powers in being on Country, and with this comes a great responsibility for all of us to make sure that we look after Country, so Country can look after us.

Our Community, Our Kids, Our Commitment We provide young Aboriginal students across Dubbo DQG:HOOLQJWRQZLWKWKHFRQ¿GHQFHDQGNQRZOHGJHWR follow a supported pathway between secondary school and further education, training and employment.

How DHUB Works DHUB’s approach is collaborative, inclusive, respectful, focused, FXOWXUDOO\DZDUHDQGÀH[LEOH

A whole of community approach Coordination and linking current services Career pathway planning Respectful and strong connections Strength-based approach

“Aboriginal students and youth are at the core of what we do. Their aspirations and needs will drive the work of DHUB.” David Liddiard OAM Director and Owner, Bamara

Contact DHUB As part of the NSW Government’s OCHRE initiative (Opportunity, Choice, Healing, Responsibility, Empowerment) Bamara will lead the work of the Dubbo Opportunity Hub (DHUB) a program for Aboriginal students in Dubbo and Wellington.

P: 1300 613 209 E: infodubbohub@bamara.com.au 1/155 Brisbane Street, Dubbo NSW 2830

www.bamara.com.au/dhub


$'9(5725,$/33

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

Pathways Together

About Pathways

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Year 1 students Will and Khayden received their ICaN Murru Shirts for their hard work in Term 2

Nursery and Employment and Training

Nathan and the Year 6 boys from Dubbo South Public School who are involved in the ICaN Murru Program

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Our services 7KH1DWLYHQXUVHU\RSHQWRWKHSXEOLFODQGVFDSLQJFXVWRPEXLOWWLPEHUWDEOHVDQGVHDWLQJ&XOWXUDO *DUGHQV&XVWRPEXLOWWUDLOHUV(PSOR\PHQWDQGWUDLQLQJ:)'SURJUDPV:RUNSODFHPHQWRULQJ &XOWXUDODZDUHQHVVVDIHW\VHVVLRQV(GXFDWLRQDOSURJUDPVDURXQG&XOWXUH0HQWRULQJDQG+HDOWK\ /LIHVW\OHDFWLYLWLHV&XOWXUDO&DPSVDIWHUVFKRROSURJUDPV One of our custom-built trailers build by the team.

Pathways Together Aboriginal Corporation Cobra Street, Dubbo Ph 68845319 Nathan, Robert and Blake with students and staff from Dubbo South Public School ‘On Country’ on a Cultural excursion.


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NAIDOC Feature 2021 MLAHMC providing tenant-focused Aboriginal housing

MLAHMC is the largest Aboriginal housing management organisation in New South Wales with a vision for stronger and healthier families and communities through the provision of sustainable, quality housing and related services. MLAHMC pride themselves on being a strong and successful community-controlled organisation, run by Aboriginal people and for Aboriginal people, doing what we do because they believe that quality housing is a strong foundation for thriving communities. We exist to provide effective, high-quality and tenant-focused Aboriginal housing and other services, genuinely engage with Aboriginal people and communities in how we make our decisions

and engage in business and community development, and provide training and employment services, to support our vision. We achieve our vision, purpose and goals through compassion and respect for culture, community and each other, including for the privacy of tenants and communities. MLAHMC (previously known as Mid Lachlan Aboriginal Housing Co-operative) started operations in 2004 to manage the collective housing stock of eight organisations and today we manage more than 800 properties in various communities between Lithgow in the east and Wilcannia in the west, and Wagga Wagga/Dareton in the south and Goodooga/Enngonnia in the north.

Tenancy Team Leader Gabi and Field Officer Cindie donating food and water at the Brewarrina Aboriginal Child and Family Centre

Community Legal Centre offers free services Having a legal problem can be confusing and overwhelming. Many people find themselves needing legal advice but can’t afford to see a solicitor. Often, people ignore their problem which only makes their situation worse. Some people take advice from friends or family which may not lead to the best course of action. Western NSW Community Legal Centre is a free service that helps people with a wide variety of family and civil law mat-

ters. The Centre’s solicitors also travel throughout the western NSW region providing face to face service. The Centre can also help people attending Court for a traffic matter. Having a solicitor explain the court process and assist those who don’t have legal representation, can achieve better outcomes for people in stressful situations.

Free Legal Advice • • • •

Credit & debt Discrimination AVOs Fines

• • • •

Centrelink problems Consumer complaints Employment issues Elder abuse

• • • •

Victim’s compensation Police complaints Domestic and family violence Traffic matters

We also assist with family law and family violence matters. Our team can help you sort out: • Where your children live • Relocation • Child support • Who the children will spend time • Recovery • Family and domestic violence with and when • Breaches of court orders • Apprehended violence orders (AVOs) • Schooling and related issues • Change of child’s name • Property settlements

51 Bultje St, Dubbo | 6884 9422 | 1800 655 927 | www.wnswclc.org.au Funded by the Community Legal Centres Program administered by Legal Aid NSW.


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

MLAHMC is the largest Aboriginal housing management organisation in NSW. MLAHMC manages in excess of 750 properties on behalf of 19 owner organisations from 5 office locations across New South Wales. MLAHMC continuous to focus on improving the services it provides to our tenants, owners and the communities we service.

MLAHMC participation in the Boots4Community Project headed up by BlackFit Fitness.

MLAHMC Chairperson Karen Hartley, Field Officer Rachel and Uncle Ralph Naden during the opening ceremony.

Tenant Event in Gulargambone

Have You Seen Our New Website? We have officially launched our MLAHMC website! Our website is a great source of information about our organisation, as a tenant you can also; • Lodge a repair and maintenance request, • Pay your rent or water using a secure Commonwealth Bank site, • Submit feedback or complaints, • Update your contact information, • View our policies and procedures, • Find information on related services. • And much more Let us know what you think!

Contact

4/91 Clarinda Street, PO Box 810 Parkes, New South Wales P: 1800 231 160 or 02 6816 3777 F: 02 6816 3799 E: admin@mlahmc.org.au W: www.mlahmc.org.au/


36

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NAIDOC Feature 2021

Choice and control for NDIS applicants through Indidg Connect Indidg Connect is providing NDIS services to people with packages and plans or who have disability and would like to apply for the NDIS. “We can help them with the process, put everything together and lodge it with NDIS and that’s working really well. We’re finding lots of people in our community that have disabilities are completely unaware that they’re eligible for the funding so we’re linking them up and supporting them through the process,” Indidg Connect coordinator Ann-Maree Chandler said. Indidg Connect is able to provide culturally sensitive services for NDIS applicants. “There’s ability linkers also, and lots of services around that provide for NDIS. We can all work together and it will provide a bigger blanket of support for people in need. “Indidg Connect also does support coordination for people. We listen to what the participant wants, what the person with the plan wants, and we make all of that happen for them,” Ms Chandler said. “NDIS is about choice and control and having an individual’s voice heard and we’re strongly about that as well.”

There’s more than warm winter food to be found at Wilay Café from 7am to 3pm weekdays. Satisfy your winter warm food cravings by dining in, ordering take away, driving through or booking a catering package at the Wilay Café in the BlueRidge Business Park. You can also use your Dine and Discover vouchers. Delicious food, however, isn’t the only thing on offer at Wilay Café because it also provides work placement opportunities for young people participating in a Western Student Connections program. Serving western NSW since 2002, Western Student Connections works with schools, training organisations, employers and community to provide quality career development, social and emotional wellbeing, and engagement and attendance support. As a Work Placement Service Provider, Western Student Connec-

tions organises work placements for VET school students in the Central West, Orana and Far West, to enable them to complete qualifications and meet the NSW Education Standards Authority HSC requirements. We service all High and Central schools for government, independent and Catholic education sectors. For more information about work placement and many other programs, visit www.wsc.edu.au, www.steamahead.net.au or www. wilaycafe.com.au Find WSC at Unit 2, 12 Blueridge Drive, Blueridge Estate, East Dubbo, weekdays, 8:30am to 4:30pm.

Wilay Café celebrating Wedding | Photo Booth Hire | Lifestyle | Gallery Studio|Family |Maternity | Business | Sport Shop 1, 129-131 Talbragar Street Dubbo | Bookings 0450 372 601

NAIDOC1B AsSetWeEk Way, DubBo Monday - Friday 7am - 2pm


Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

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38

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NAIDOC Feature 2021 NAIDOCC Balll goingg from m strengthh too strength A dedicated group of volunteers work tirelessly each year to create the annual NAIDOC Ball (in spite of whatever challenges COVID has brought in the last couple!). It’s been a lot of hard work from just our volunteers. This is our third year running it, so we keep learning and growing every year. We’ve gotten bigger and better every year. It’s good for the community,” committee volunteer Dawn Towney said. The committee members pictured include back row, left to right, Rebecca Well’s, Aboriginal Housing Strategy – Homelessness and Disability, Ashleigh Knight, Aboriginal Employment Strategy Dubbo, Luke Taylor, Mission Australia Dubbo, NAIDOC Committee chairperson

Robert Salt, Charles Sturt University Dubbo, front, Brooke Mallison, Bamara Dubbo Opportunity Hub, Kerryann Stanley, Dubbo Regional Council, Dawn Towne, Three Rivers Regional Assembly, Wanita Gibbs, Housing Plus Dubbo, Kristie Burge, Uniting Dubbo and Damien Day, Aboriginal Housing Office. “A huge thank you to the Dubbo Aboriginal Community Working Party and the Dubbo Koori Interagency for collaborating in hosting this year’s NAIDOC Week events and activities,” Ms Towney said. The NAIDOC Ball is scheduled for Saturday, July 31, at the Dubbo RSL Auditorium, pending NSW Health orders. Photo: Supplied

Western Women’s Legal Support

Often issues are complex for women escaping, or at risk of, domestic violence. Problems such as potential homelessness, debt and personal safety can be overwhelming for women in this situation. For women dealing with domestic violence, telling their story to just one service provider can be traumatic. Unfortunately, many women in this situation find themselves telling their story to multiple service providers as they try to find the assistance they need. Western Women’s Legal Support assists

women to find the help they need. Our team includes caseworkers, solicitors and an Aboriginal support worker. The service works with women to navigate the system, addressing legal and non-legal issues and providing practical assistance and advice that helps stop problems from escalating even further. Western Women’s Legal Support is based in Dubbo and is a free service assisting women throughout the central and western region of NSW.

Heal to fulfil our identity By GRACE TOOMEY, COUNCIL For me healing country is about healing locally and socially. Healing ourselves enables us to fulfil our identity and confidence in ourselves and be able to impart that to our children, so we want to care for our country and waterways. Our yearning to better ourselves, our families and communities is there. We want our children to complete school. We want them to be able to live and grow within our families and not in institutions or out of home care. And we want them to be able to realise life dreams and aspirations so they can be the people they want to be. As we tap into the responsibility of social and emotional healing, we can heal country, gain knowledge from our Elders, and settle into our special places within our families and communities. A vital key to healing is about us taking back control of our lives and our children’s futures. Aboriginal community-controlled organisations are central to that. Aboriginal organisations know what we need to do. We hold our culture first and foremost, because we know how transformational culture is. Everything else flows from that. I was blessed to grow up knowing who I was, with strong Elders around me, and I’ve always been connected to my people and my country. And I know how important that is to each and every Aboriginal person. Once we take control of our personal, social and community destinies we can begin to heal ourselves and continue the vital work of Healing Country.


39 ADVERTORIAL

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

NSW Aboriginal Land Council

Back, left to right – Charles Lynch, Deputy Chairperson and Northern Region Councillor; Danny Chapman, South Coast Region Councillor; Leeanne Hampton, Wiradjuri Region Councillor; Ross Hampton, Western Region Councillor; Grace Toomey, Central Region Councillor; Peter Smith, Mid North Coast Region Councillor; Abie Wright, Sydney/Newcastle Region Councillor. Front, left to right – Anne Dennis, Chairperson and North West Region Councillor; Dallas Donnelly, North Coast Region Councillor. As the State’s peak representative body in Aboriginal Affairs, the New South Wales Aboriginal Land Council (NSWALC) aims to protect and further the aspirations and interests of its members and the broader Aboriginal community. NSWALC is the largest member based Aboriginal organisation in NSW, with 120 Local Aboriginal Land Councils around the state. NSWALC is committed to a better future for Aboriginal people by working for the return of culturally significant and economically viable land, pursuing cultural, social and economic independence for Aboriginal people, protecting culture and heritage, supporting youth through education, being politically proactive and voicing the position of Aboriginal people on issues that affect them.

Key elements of NSWALC’s community support include: • State Wide Grants program • Business Enterprise program for Local Aboriginal Land Councils • Community Fund • Educational Scholarship • Youth Advisory Committee • Fishing Fund • Funeral Fund and • Its leadership role in Closing the Gap and the First Nations Heritage Protection Alliance

NSWALC Grace Toomey Councillor for Central Region Phone 0427 355 539 | Email grace.toomey@alc.org.au 2/36 Darling Street, Dubbo, NSW 2830

DUBBO • GILGANDRA • MUDGEE • NARROMINE • NYNGAN • TRANGIE • WARREN • Weilwan Gulargambone • WELLINGTON


40

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NAIDOC EVENTS The Dubbo NAIDOC Committee has made the very difficult decision to postpone the NAIDOC events that were being held

July 5 to 9, 2021. This is based on current COVID restrictions and expert health advice regarding the current situation. The Dubbo NAIDOC Committee will now plan and work towards holding this important event in September 2021. We will update our communities and stakeholders once a date is chosen. It is very sad news for our community, however as Aboriginal people, we have withstood many challenges throughout history; and we will continue to do so.

Dubbo Community NAIDOC Week Calendar of events

POS TP NE Sundd

4th

1 Informal get Informal toge togethe together/lunch @ S Dubbo D Bring ng a plate to share.

Monday 5th July

An nnuaal NAIDOC OC C Annual M h March Bob B ob J

11 to 2 Family ly Fun Day @ Victoria Park

Tuesday 6th J u ly

10am tto 12 2pm Women’s Wom Wo en’s Yarning session ession n@ Plus, P lus, 3 Frith st. 10.30 1 0.30 ttoo 12.30 2 30 Men’s en’s Y Yarning Yarnin ning session @ Yarradamarra rra Centre, Myall st TAFE.

12. 30 t o 3. 30 Dubbo Hospital NAIDOC Event

Wednesday 7th J u ly

Thursday 8th J u ly

10am t o 2p m Dubbo Local an nd “Check on ya m mob” day ay @ Dubbo Dubb bbo bo Land nd Council Coun ncil

10am t o 2p m DHUB Community Multisport event @ # 2 oval behind the cultural ccentre.

Friday 9th J u ly

10am t o 2p m Uniting annual community NAIDOC event @ Dubbo showgrround expo sho pavilion. ilion.


Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

41

Our Vision Enhance Governance and Management to strengthen cultural integrity within local and regional communities.

Be acknowledged, accepted, and known as the voice of the Aboriginal peoples within the TRRA boundary. To foster and nurture leadership.

THREE RIVERS REGIONAL ASSEMBLY

Hold government accountable for appropriate service delivery to Aboriginal communities

Encourage transparency, consistency and accountability in all decision-making within local and regional communities.

About Us Three Rivers Regional Assembly is a regional Aboriginal governance body that represents the interest of Aboriginal peoples across the Three Rivers Regional Footprint. We ensure that services and programs developed for Aboriginal peoples within our communities and region are adhered to and accounted for.

Our Communities BATHURST

NARROMINE

DUBBO

TRANGIE

ORANGE

MUDGEE

GILGANDRA

NYNGAN

PEAK HILL

PARKES

WELLINGTON

Contact Details

Our Priorities

CHAIRPERSON Paul Carr

PROJECT OFFICER

Economic

Education

Dawn Towney

EMAIL secretariat@trra.community

PHONE 0419 782 523

Health

Housing

WARREN

ADDRESS 99 Wingewarra st Dubbo PO Box 47

Three Rivers Regional Assembly y


42

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Heal Country art bound for Orana Mall

NAIDOC

By YVETTE AUBUSSON-FOLEY

Edition

STUDENTS at Dubbo College Senior Campus participated in a NAIDOC Week launch prior on Monday, June 21. A day of activities were held to allow students to engage with local elders from the region and create an original collaborate painting to highlight NAIDOC Week 2021’s theme of Heal Country. The artwork will be displayed at Orana Mall at Woolworths. Year 12 Student Millie Mills. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

Mr Trindall speaking about native plants, teas and traditional tools.

Dubbo College Senior Campus Clontarf staff member Lionel Woods teaching students about Traditional Indigenous Games

Dubbo College Senior Campus collaborative Heal Country artwork

Year 11 Student Llaney Webb


43

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

The table’s on the other foot By KEN SMITH

LAST Friday it was the turn of mums and dads to receive some return catering from their kids as St John’s College Year 12 hospitality students prepared and served a beautiful three- course dinner for their parents. Principal Nicole Morton welcomed the guests and thanked two of the people who made the event possible – Jacqui Skelton from Training Skills NSW and VET Educational Officer and RTO Manager for CEDB, Steve Mitchell for their support and funding they provided for the Industry Engagement Scheme. She said the hospitality students have developed new skills this semester particularly in the area of plating and presentation through working with local experts in an Industry Engagement Scheme. Teacher Nicole Bussey said she was very proud of her students and believed that they learnt

a lot from the industry visits from talented business owners such as Caitlyn Amor, Georgia Stevens and Amy Rutherford. It’s the first time the students have had the opportunity to prepare and serve a meal for their parents at the Trade Training Centre, 2020 was disappointing when the cohort made do by preparing takehome food packs for their parents as COVID restrictions did not allow any visitors into schools. Rounding off the evening, Jane Bowen and the String Ensemble performed for guests during dinner. Guests were served an entrée of pepperberry chicken wreath followed by the main course of fillet mignon with smashed potatoes, seasonal greens and a mushroom sauce, topped off by a chocolate brownie with ganache, raspberry coulis and vanilla ice cream for dessert.

St John’s College Executive, Year 12 Hospitality Students and invited guests, from left, Steve Mitchell (VET Educational Officer and RTO Manager for CEDB) and Jacqui Skelton (Skilled Training NSW)

String ensemble: Raffaella Jones, Daniela De-Vera, Noah Bowen, Charlotte and Lizzy Meadows with Mrs Jane Bowen

Jaylen, Chloe, Tait, Tavi and Georgia

Latoya, Amy, Georgia, Caitlyn, Macaila and Althea

Althea and Latoya Above: Dessert, Chocolate Brownie with ganache, raspberry coulis and vanilla ice cream. Far left: Entrée, Pepperberry Chicken Wreath. Left: Main, Fillet Mignon with smashed potatoes, seasonal greens and a Emma, Anthea, Amy, Harry and Thomas mushroom sauce.


44

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

classifieds P O S I T I O N S VA C A N T

Is looking to hire Road Train Truck Drivers in Cobar, NSW. Shift work and overtime opportunities available. Accommodation provided. CALL BEN ON 02 6836 2124

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46

THE DIARY EVENT

Dubbo Presbyterian Church Winter Workshops: DIY Gingerbread House on Friday, July 2, and Saturday, July 3. Food For Thought Dinner: Is God Good? on Friday, July 9. Men’s Breakfast: Why Do Men Fail? on Saturday, July 10. Registrations are essential. Visit www.dubbo.church/winter for more information or to book your spot. Kids’ Club: Will be held until Friday, July 2, 9.30am to 12pm at Orana Baptist Church, 4 Palmer Street. Our theme is “Lakeside Adventures” and caters for children aged 5-12 years. Games, stories, songs, and craft. Cost $5 per day. Contact Julie 0428 821 829. St Mary’s Anglican Church Narromine: Will be holding their Annual Winter Luncheon on Friday, July 2, from 12pm in the Parish Hall Dandaloo St. Cost $15 per person, take away lunch available and stalls and goodies. For further details contact Marj Kelly 6889 1985 or Janet Jones 6889 8151. Orana Writers’ Hub: Are back on Zoom for Saturday, July 3, 10am-11.30am. This will involve discussion of 300-word pieces only, theme is Independence and/or UFO’s. Email outbackwriters.secretary@gmail.com for more information. Ladies Luncheon: Is meeting on Saturday, July 3, 12pm at the Muki Café, Cobra Street. All ladies on their own are welcome to join. Contact Bev 6884 5401 by 10am Thursday, July 1, for numbers. Talbragar CWA: Next meeting on Saturday, July 3, 2pm in the CWA Hall, 45L Boothenba Road, Dubbo. Guest Speaker will be Sarah Cass who will talk about the art of making items from Goat’s milk. Members are reminded of the strict restrictions. Contact Ronda 6888 5231 or Linda 6882 7351. Prostate Cancer Group: Next meeting will be on Tuesday, July 6. Will start with a factory inspection at Aidacare on Cobbora Rd at 9.30am. Contact John Allen on 0408 682 968 for more information. CWA Terramungime Branch: Meets on Wednesday, July 7, 1pm at Dubbo Library. Come and join us. This month we are looking at a “Woman of Note” and the difference she made to the lives of women. Arthritis Meeting: On Thursday, July 8, 11am in the beer garden at the Western Star Hotel, Erskine Street, Dubbo. $2 fee towards expenses. Meeting followed with an optional social lunch. Enquiries to Heather 6887 2359 or 0431 583 128. Ballimore Red Cross: Has been cancelled due to Covid restrictions. Apologies to everyone.

THURSDAY Croquet: 8.15am, Thursday. New players of all ages welcome. Muller Park Tennis and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North Dubbo. Tricia 0428 876 204 or Margaret 0427 018 946. Dubbo CWA: 9:30am to 11:00am FIRST Thursday of the month at Oaktree Retirement Village Peel Street, Dubbo. New members welcome Marion 6884 2957. CWA Wongarbon: 10am, FIRST Thursday of the month, at Wongarbon CWA rooms. Marjorie 6884 5558. CWA Wongarbon Handicraft: SECOND Thursday of the month. Enquiries to Chris 6884 1179. Coffee, Craft and Chat: 9.45am-12pm, at the Gospel Hall, Cnr of Boundary and Taylor Road. Contact Anne 0428 425 958. Coffee, Craft and Chat: 9.45am-12pm, at the Gospel Hall, Cnr of Boundary and Taylor

Road. Contact Anne 0428 425 958. Line Dancing: 9.30am to 12 noon, at David Palmer Centre, Cobbora Road. Kathy 6888 5287 or Lynn 6888 5263. Coffee, Craft and Chat: 9.45am-12pm, at the Gospel Hall, Cnr of Boundary and Taylor Road. Contact Anne 0428 425 958. Coffee, Craft and Chat: Starting Thursday, March 11. 9.45am-12pm, at the Gospel Hall, Cnr of Boundary and Taylor Road. Contact Anne 0428 425 958. Wellington Arts and Crafts: Meets weekly from 10am-3pm at Small Hall in the Anglican Church grounds, Wellington. Variety of crafts, activities and workshops offered. Contact Lynne 6845 4454. Dubbo Anglican Church Trinity Kids Playgroup: 10am-12pm at Church Hall, 158 Brisbane Street during School terms. Contact 6884 4990. Sugarcraft: 10am-1pm, FIRST and THIRD Thursdays of the month, at Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Shirley 6887 3150. Dubbo Orana RSL Day Club: Is cancelled until further notice. South Dubbo Veteran’s & Community Men’s Shed Bingo: 111am12.30pm, West Dubbo Bowling Club. New players welcome. Contact Barry 0439 344 349. Dubbo Community Men’s Shed Inc: Open Mon 9am to 1pm and Thu/Sat 1pm to 5pm. Small joining fee after three visits. “All men are welcome” Kevin 0427 253 445. 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. Is free. Chris 6884 0407. Outback Dragons Dubbo: 5.45pm (in summer), EVERY Thursday at Sandy Beach amenities block. Come and try dragon boating, your first five paddles are Free. Newcomers always welcome. Email info@outbackdragons.com.au or call Robyn 0427462504. Woodturning and Carving Evening: 6pm-9pm, at Art and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street Dubbo. Phil 6887 3257. Above Board Gamers: 6pm, every SECOND Thursday of the month South Dubbo Men’s Shed, Palmer St. Take part in the fastest growing hobby in Australia. Alan 0432 278 235. Dubbo Seniors Athletics: 6pm-8pm, at Barden Park. December 10, January 28 and March 11. Open to athletes of all abilities aged 16 years and over. Enquiries Trevor Kratzmann 0412 305 472. Dubbo Bridge Club: 7pm, Bultje Street, Dubbo. $7 members, $9 non-members. Libby 0428 254 324. Dubbo Anglican Church DNA Youth Group: 7-9pm at Church Hall, 158 Brisbane Street during School terms. Macquarie Masons Dubbo: Every SECOND Thursday of the month. All visitors welcome. John O’Brien 0405 051 896.

FRIDAY Narromine Food Barn: Open EVERY Friday, 9-11am. Providing low-cost groceries and FREE fruit, vegetables and bread with any purchase to people in need. Contact Ken Rumble on 0414 477 365. CPSA (Combined Pensioners and Superannuants Association) meets on the second Friday each month at Dubbo RSL Club. 10 am start. Come and discuss issues facing seniors in Dubbo and listen to a Guest Speaker on local topics.

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

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

Dubbo Anglican Church Communion Service: 10am in the chapel in Brotherhood House, 158 Brisbane Street. Tai Chi at U3A: 10am, at the Community Arts Centre, Western Plains Cultural Centre, 76 Wingewarra Street. Richard 6888 5656. Spinning and Weaving: 10am, at Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Jo 6885 6875. Ex-Rail Employees: 10.30am, THIRD Friday of each month, at Little Darling Café, Cnr Bishop and Darling St. For coffee and a chat. All are welcome. Western Plains Trefoil Guild: 10.30am, SECOND Friday of each month, at Dubbo West Guide Hall. Everyone welcome. Please confirm meeting will be on. Dorothy 6884 6646. Dubbo Parkinson’s Support Group: 10.30am, FIRST Friday of each month, David Palmer Centre, Old Lourdes. People with Parkinson’s and their carers welcome. Lorna 0416 240 626. Central West Makers Place: 12 noon6pm, at South Dubbo Veterans and Community Men’s Shed, corner of Palmer and High Streets, Dubbo. Activities include 3D printing, basic electronics, robotics, silk screening and pottery. Adam 0431 038 866. Dubbo Anglican Church Lunchtime Prayer Group: 1-2pm in Brotherhood House, 158 Brisbane Street. All Welcome. Bring your lunch. Urban Tribe: 2pm EVERY Friday with dancing, music, singing, caring and sharing. Everyone welcome and let’s do it. 0459 762 702. Alzheimers & Dementia Support Group: 2pm, FIRST Friday of the month. Kath or Monique 6881 3704. Community Kitchen: Will now be takeaway meals only. Pick up from the Holy Trinity Hall 6.30pm-7.30pm. Dubbo Nepalese Christian Fellowship: Every Friday, 6.30-8pm. Contact Cyrel on 0416 826 701 or Kabita 0452 406 234. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings: The AA groups of Dubbo are pleased to announce that all face-to face meetings will recommence as of January 17. 7pm, at Dubbo Community Health Centre, corner of Cobra and Palmer Streets. Ph. Sally 0475 126 301.

SATURDAY Dubbo Parkrun: 8am every week, FREE timed (with barcode) 5km run, jog or walk. Starts and finishes at Sandy Beach; 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 it’s for fun or as part of a training program. Bring your dog and/or pram. Email dubbohelpers@parkrun.com to help! Croquet: 8.15am, Saturday. New players of all ages welcome. Muller Park Tennis and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North Dubbo. Tricia 0428 876 204 or Margaret 0427 018 946. CWA Gilgandra Market: 9am-1pm, FIRST Saturday of the month. Cakes, fruit, pickles, plants and more! New stall holders welcome. $5 per stall, proceeds to CWA. Hilda 6847 1270. Dubbo Patchwork and Quilters Group: 9am, SECOND and LAST Saturday of the month, at the Dubbo Pipe Band Hall, Corner of Darling and Wingewarra Streets, Dubbo. New members are always welcome, and we happily support anyone wanting to learn. Further enquiries to Charlene on 0408 825 180.

Diary entries need to be 40 words or less (approximately three lines). Placement will be at the editor’s discretion and subject to space availability – because Diary listings are free! Please include your daytime phone number and/or address when submitting details. Entries close 10am Tuesday for that Thursday’s edition.

Seventh-day Adventist Church: 9.30am, small group bible study (Sabbath School) and children’s/youth Sabbath School. Corner Cobra and Sterling Streets. dubbo.adventist.org.au Wellington Lions: Preloved Book Fair: 10am to 2pm at the former Western Store opposite Cameron Park. Outback Writers Centre: Covid-19 has changed the Outback Writers’ Centre meetings. Please contact outbackwriters@gmail.com for the latest details. Seventh-day Adventist Church: 11am, Divine Service. Corner Cobra and Sterling Streets. dubbo.adventist.org.au Sit ‘n’ Knit: 11am-1pm, FIRST Saturday of the month. All ages welcome. Macquarie Regional Library, Macquarie Street. 6801 4510. RSL Tennis Club: 12.45pm, RSL Park Street courts for enjoyable social tennis. All welcome. 0428 825 480. Dubbo Community Men’s Shed Inc: Open Mon 9am to 1pm and Thu/Sat 1pm to 5pm. Small joining fee after three visits. “All men are welcome” Kevin 0427 253 445. Dubbo Bridge Club: 1pm until approximately 4.30pm, Bultje Street. $7 members, $9 non-members. Libby 0428 254 324. Climate Change Action Group: 2pm EVERY Saturday. Everyone is welcome. 0459 762 702. Dubbo Slot Car Racing Club: Seniors (15+) 4pm, FIRST and THIRD Saturday of the month, at 147 Birch Avenue. Terry 0408 260 965. Dubbo Anglican Church Vigil Communion Service: 6pm, 158 Brisbane Street. Contact 6884 4990.

SUNDAY Dubbo Anglican Church Traditional Communion Service: 8am, 158 Brisbane Street. 6884 4990 Bicycle User Group Social Ride: 9am, at Wahroonga Park. Mick 0437 136 169 or Andrew 0476 764 659; dubbobug.org.au. Orana Pistol Club: 9am, Hyandra Lane, Dubbo. Sundays only, after 9am: 6887 3704. Traditional Catholic Latin Mass – Rawsonville: 9am, SECOND Sunday of the month, at the Rawsonville Soldier’s Memorial Hall, Rawsonville Road. 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 certificate plus treats. $15.00 membership, $5 per session. Reg 0428 849 877, or Dianne 0429 847 380.. Dubbo Baptist Church: 9.30am, at 251 Cobra Street (next to Spotlight). Everyone is welcome. 6884 2320. Dubbo Anglican Church: 10am Family Communion service with Trinity Kids Sunday School. Australian Kiteflyers Society: 10am, SECOND Sunday of the month at Jubilee Oval. All welcome to come along and see how to build and fly modern (and old) kites. David 0476 223 342. Dubbo Pistol Club: 12.30pm, 143L Old Dubbo Road. 6882 0007. Sugarcraft: 1pm-4pm, FIRST Sunday of every month, Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Shirley 6887 3150. Dubbo Acoustic Musicjam: SECOND Sunday of the month, 2pm to 5pm. DAMjam (Dubbo Acoustic Musicjam),

Milestone Hotel, upstairs. All welcome. Join us for this acoustic session other musicians or just listen. Peter 0457 787 143. Transcendental Meditation (TM): Due to Covid restrictions Dubbo Transcendental Meditation Centre is now offering free introductory talks available on the website www.tm.org.au. Maharishi Foundation Australia scientifically proven benefits of TM. Contact David 0424 252 834 for more information. Dubbo Baptist Church: 6pm, at 251 Cobra Street (next to Spotlight), during school terms. Come along and discover if church is still relevant in 2019. Everyone is welcome. 6884 2320. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings: All face-to face meetings will recommence as of January 17. Sunday, 7pm. Dubbo Community Health Centre. Cnr Cobra and Palmer Sts. Ph. Jack 0418 605 041.

MONDAY Dubbo Community Men’s Shed Inc: Open Mon 9am to 1pm and Thu/Sat 1pm to 5pm. Small joining fee after three visits. “All men are welcome” Kevin 0427 253 445. Dubbo Multicultural Women’s Group: 10am, THIRD Monday of the month, at Saint Brigid’s Meeting Room in Brisbane Street. Women of all backgrounds are invited. 1 800 319 551. Cake Decorating: 10am, FIRST Monday of the month, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Shirley 6887 3150. Old Time Dance: POSTPONED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE DUE TO THE VIRUS. 10am-12pm, FIRST Monday of the month at Orana Gardens Country Club. Come and enjoy some old-time dance. Jean 6882 8867. Dubbo Bridge Club: 10am until approxi mately 1pm, FOURTH Monday of the month, Bultje Street. $7 members, $9 non-members. Libby 0428 254 324. Dubbo Macquarie Mixed Probus: Is cancelled until further notice. Sugarcraft: 10am-1pm, FOURTH Monday of the month, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Shirley 6887 3150. Patchwork: 10am-3pm, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. June 6882 4677. Alcoholics Anonymous (Beginners Meeting): The AA groups of Dubbo are pleased to announce that all face-to face meetings will recommence as of January 17. 12 midday, at Old St Brigid’s Catholic Church, Brisbane St. Phone 1300 222 222 or www.aa.org.au. Macquarie Women’s Bowling Club Card Afternoon: On 12th April and every SECOND Monday of the month. $5 per person includes two lucky door prizes and afternoon tea. Contact Rosslyn 6882 4989. Tai Chi 10 Form: 2:30-3:30pm during school terms at U3A, Community Arts Centre, WPCC, 76 Wingewarra Street Dubbo. Beginners are welcome. Laney 6882 4680 or laneyluk@gmail.com. RFDS Support Group: 5pm, FIRST Monday of the month, (except P/H) RFDS Visitor Experience Centre, Dubbo Airport Precinct. Cecelia HutchinsonParsons 0408 665 023. Amnesty International Dubbo: 5.30-6.30pm, SECOND Monday of the month, at St Brigid’s meeting room. The group will provide a platform for people passionate about human rights and social justice to discuss these issues and take positive action in their local community.

Contact Sandra Lindeman amnesty.dubbo@gmail.com or 0419 167 574. Anglican Women’s Association: 5.30pm, at Holy Trinity. Dorothy 6884 4990. 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. Contact Lyn Wicks on 0428 342 374, Carla Pittman on 0418 294 438 or email dubborotaryclub@hotmail.com. Sing Australia Dubbo Choir: 7-9pm, at Bridge Club, Bultje Street. NO auditions, no requirements to read music and no singing experience necessary. Contact Michele Peak 0428 680 775.

TUESDAY Croquet: 8.15am, Tuesday. New players of all ages welcome. Muller Park Tennis and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North Dubbo. Tricia 0428 876 204 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. Dubbo Embroiderers: 9.30am-3pm, SECOND and FOURTH Tuesday of the month, Dubbo Bridge Club, Elston Park. All welcome. Saturday group 10am3pm, at the Macquarie Regional Library. Information on both groups Ruth 0422 777 323. Walkabout Ministry Aboriginal Elders Group: 9.30am-2pm in Holy Trinity Church Hall, 158 Brisbane Street. AllAbilitiesDanz: 9.45am, at Dubbo RSL Club. Classes are low impact, work on heart health, flexibility, mobility, coordination and strength. Tracy 0416 010 748 for a free trial or to join the free class. Dubbo Men’s Probus: 10am, FIRST Tuesday of the month at Masonic Village Hall, Darby Close. Fellowship and friendship. Morning tea and guest speaker. Ron 0428 638 551. Dubbo City Ladies Probus: 10am12pm, SECOND Tuesday of the month, Masonic Village Hall, Darby Close (off White Street). Contact Annemieke 0432 305 103. NALAG Centre: Cancelled until further notice. Depression Recovery Group: 10.30am, at the Catholic Parish Meeting Room, Brisbane Street. 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. Kerry 6846 3545. Rotary Club of Dubbo Macquarie: Meets 12.30pm-2pm, at Westside Hotel. Peter McInnes 0417 140 149. Heart Support Walking Group: 12.30pm, Tuesdays and Thursdays, meet at Ollie Robbins Oval, cnr of Bligh Street. Supports gentle exercise promoting healthy hearts. Ray 0437 541 942. Book Club: 2pm, at Macquarie Regional Library, Macquarie St. Orana Physical Culture: 4pm onwards, starting with the 2-4 years Sparkles class in

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47

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021 the Auditorium at St Mary’s Primary School. New members always welcome. For other class times and information see the Orana Physical Culture Facebook page. Smart Recovery (Behaviour Change Support Group): 5pm EVERY Tuesday online or in person. To book in call Rob on 0417 497 187. Dubbo City Physie and Dance: 5.15pm-7.30pm (classes vary), Monday and Tuesday, South Dubbo High School Hall. Physie is fun and affordable dance for girls and ladies, 4 years and up, of all fitness levels. 0438 582 015. Rotary Club of Dubbo South: 6pm, at South Dubbo Tavern. Girls Brigade: 6-8pm, 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. Julie 6882 4369. Dubbo Lions Club INC: 6.30pm, FIRST and THIRD Tuesday of the month, at Club Dubbo. Reg 0407 491 302 or Hugh 0429 151 348. Dubbo and District Computer Club: 7pm, Akela Place Hall. Daryl 0408 284 300. Dubbo RSL Euchre Club: 7pm for a 7.30pm start, every Tuesday night at the Dubbo RSL. Glen 0419 179 985 or Doreen 6882 6163. Dubbo Chess Club: 7pm-9pm, at Dubbo RSL. Juniors welcome. Don 0431 460 584 or Sandy 0408 200 564. 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. Sharon Allan 0408 156 015 or email sallan@rhdubbo.com.au. Badminton: 7.30-9.30pm, 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. Chris 6887 3413.

WEDNESDAY Dubbo Woodturning & Woodcraft Club: 8am-12pm, at rear of Arts and Crafts Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Newcomers welcome. Paul 6882 1485. Dubbo Community Garden: 9am-12pm, at 4 Palmer Street. A time to garden with others, learn more skills and grow friendships. All welcome. Contact Denise 0433 623 842 or Julie 0428 821 829. Geurie Craft Group: 9am-2pm, Geurie Bowling Club. Everyone welcome. Thelma 6887 1103. Walter T. Grant Seniors Social Club: 9am-2pm, at Number 1 Oval Club House. $5 per day. Please bring your own lunch. Cards and games are played before lunch, after lunch is Bingo. New members welcome. Enquires to Jan Miller 0418 255 217. Dubbo Bridge Club: 9.45am for a 10am start, until approximately 1pm, Bultje Street, Dubbo. $7 members, $9 non-members. Libby 0428 254 324. Dubbo Bobbin Lacemakers: Meets THIRD Wednesday of the month 10am-3pm, Arts & Crafts Soc. Cottage and Craft Shop. 137 Cobra St. Visitors, new members very welcome. Contact Judy 6882 5776. (COVID-19 rules and restrictions apply at the Cottage.) Breast Cancer Support Group: 10am, FOURTH Wednesday of every month at the Baptist Church, Palmer Street. Community Health 5853 2545.

GO FIGURE

South Dubbo Veteran’s and Community Men’s Shed: 10am12pm, WEEKLY Bric-a-brac sale at Corner of Palmer and High Streets. Contact Barry on 0439 344 349. 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, a new garden or guest speaker. New members are welcome with an application form available on request. Robyn 0428 243 815. Coffee, Craft & Chat: 10am-12pm, FORTNIGHTLY at the Gospel Chapel on Boundary Road. Contact Anne 0428 425 958. Dubbo Arts and Craft Cottage: 10am-4pm, at 137 Cobra Street. A large range of hand-crafted gifts made by members available. 6881 6410. AllAbilitiesDanz: 10.30am, West Dubbo Primary Community Centre. KIDS 0 to 5, an interactive class, music, props and movement. Gold coin donation per family. Akela Playgroup: 10.30am and Thursdays 9.30am, Scout Hall, 4 Akela St. Sharna 0438 693 789. Blood Cancer Support Group: 10.30am-12pm, FIRST Wednesday of each month. Venue changes each month. Louise or Emma 0412 706 785. Dubbo Electric Vehicle Interest, Owners, Users & Supporters (DEVIOUS) group: 12pm to 1pm, FIRST Wednesday of each month at the Western Plains Cultural Centre café. Anyone interested in learning about EV’s is welcome to join. Chris 0409 321 470. 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. Gold coin donation per family. Macquarie Intermediate Band: 6pm, Wednesday during school terms in the Band Hall, Boundary Rd. Players of all ages wanted for the concert band. Conservatorium 6884 6686 or info@macqcon.org.au or Dubbo District Band on 0422 194 059 or email at dubboband@gmail.com. West Dubbo Rotary: 6pm, at Club Dubbo, Whylandra Street West Dubbo. Gamblers Anonymous: 6pm, Baptist Church, Dubbo. Victor 0407 799 139. Line Dancing: 6.30pm to 9pm, David Palmer Centre, Cobbora Rd. 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. Jenny 6884 4214 or Merilyn 0458 035 323. Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings: The AA groups of Dubbo are pleased to announce that all face-to face meetings will recommence as of January 17. 7pm, at the Old St. Brigids Catholic Church, 198 Brisbane St. Phone Ph. Peter 0498 577 709. Masonic Lodge Narromine: Every FOURTH Wednesday of the month at the Masonic Hall. Visitors welcome. Tony 0417 064 784.

Joke’s on you! A NEAR full house at Dubbo Regional Theatre enjoyed the Melbourne International Comedy Festival on Friday 18 June. Hosted by Sam Taunton and joined by Floyd Alexander-Hunt, Nikki Britton, Randy Feltface and Takashi Wakasugi, the two-hour show was jam-packed with comedy, music and customised with relevant local hot topics.

Derrick and Ulla Edwards PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

Koby and Brock Robb

Andrew and Cecelia Parsons

Kathryn Brady and Damian Shipton

Theresa and Greg Bancroft

Jenna and Christopher Lehmann

Kirk and Sarah Gleeson

Jessica Hall and Scott Emerson

Diana and Tom Tramby

Katie Boyer and Cathy Crossing

PUZZLE EXTRA

MEGA MAZE

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


48

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Friday July 2 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00

6.00 The Drum. Alternating hosts Julia Baird and Ellen Fanning provide an analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories and events as they unfold, with comprehensive analysis and reporting. 7.30 Movin’ To The Country. (New Series) Craig Quartermaine visits Orana, NSW, and talks to two lawyers running a legal enterprise from home. 8.00 Dream Gardens. Michael McCoy meets a family who recently acquired a home with a spacious garden in Woodend, Victoria. 8.30 Vera. (M, R) DCI Vera Stanhope must piece together a cleaner’s final hours to investigate his murder. 10.05 Doc Martin. (M, R) (Final) Martin rushes to Ruth’s. Preparations for Morwenna and Al’s wedding do not go to plan.

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Better Homes And Gardens. Johanna Griggs and Karen Martini visit some towns on the Grand Pacific Drive recipe road trip. Adam Dovile shows how to fix cracks in the walls. Daniella Winter makes over a cubby house. 8.30 MOVIE: Pretty Woman. (M, R) (1990) In need of an escort for social events while visiting Los Angeles, a ruthless, workaholic businessman gives a prostitute a first-hand look at the lives of the rich when he hires her to be his companion for a week. Richard Gere, Julia Roberts, Hector Elizondo. 11.05 Crime Investigation Australia: Most Infamous: The Donald Mackay Disappearance. (M, R) Takes a look at the disappearance and murder of Australian businessman Donald Mackay.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 16. Penrith Panthers v Parramatta Eels. From BlueBet stadium, Penrith. 9.50 Golden Point. Presenter James Bracey is joined by Peter Sterling, Paul Vautin, Andrew Johns and Billy Slater Slater for a post-Panthers versus Eels match wrap-up, with access to players and coaches. 10.35 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 5. Continued. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England.

6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 The Living Room. Baz designs a driftwood-inspired table lamp. Miguel takes barbecued snapper to a new level. 8.30 To Be Advised. 9.30 The Graham Norton Show. (M, R) A compilation of highlights from episodes from before the coronavirus lockdown, with guests including Daniel Radcliffe, Jamie Foxx, Michael B. Jordan, Robert Downey Jr, Justin Timberlake, Jim Carrey and Margot Robbie. 10.20 Luke Heggie: Tiprat. (MA15+, R) A performance by stand-up comedian Luke Heggie from his award-winning festival show, Tiprat. 11.30 The Project. (R) The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics.

10.50 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.05 The Vaccine. (R) 11.25 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. (R) 11.55 Starstruck. (M, R) 12.15 Rage. (MA15+)

12.30 Home Shopping.

5.00 Explore TV: Norfolk Island. (R) Part 1 of 4. Explores Norfolk Island’s history, environment, food, and adventures such as fishing and scuba diving as well as activities on the island like wine tasting. 5.30 A Current Affair. (R)

12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Stephen Colbert interviews Jim Gaffigan. Musical performance by Canadian singer JP Saxe. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R)

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.00 Dino Dana. 7.15 Odd Squad. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: I’m Not There. (M, R) (2007) 10.40 Doctor Who. 11.40 Art Works. 12.10 Brush With Fame. 12.40 Insert Name Here. 1.10 Catalyst. 2.10 QI. 2.40 Parks And Recreation. 3.00 30 Rock. 3.20 Alan Partridge’s Mid-Morning Matters. 3.35 Alan Partridge’s Mid-Morning Matters. 3.50 Great News. 4.10 News Update. 4.15 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 4.30 Hardball. 4.55 Art Blast. 5.00 Malory Towers. (R) 5.25 Droners. 5.50 The Strange Chores. (R) 6.00 Dragons: Riders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! 7.00 Miraculous World: New York, United Heroez. (PG, R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Jandal Burn. (R) 8.30 Good Game Spawn Point. (R) 8.50 Fruits Basket. (PG, R) 9.10 Boruto: Naruto Next Generations. (PG, R) 9.35 Radiant. (PG, R) 10.00 Close. 5.30 DinoTrux Supercharged. (R)

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. 4.30 Friday Briefing. 5.00 ABC News Hour. 6.00 ABC Evening News. 7.00 ABC National News. 7.15 The Vaccine. 7.30 ABC News Update. 8.45 Road To Tokyo. (PG) 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 Close Of Business. 10.00 The World. 11.00 The Drum. (R) 12.00 ABC Late News. 12.15 The Vaccine. (R) 12.30 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.15 Late Programs.

2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

7TWO

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

SBS

TEN

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Q+A. (R) 11.00 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 1.30 That Pacific Sports Show. (R) 2.00 Mystery Road. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Think Tank. (PG, R) 5.00 Stan Grant’s One Plus One. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

Sunrise. The Morning Show. (PG) Seven Morning News. MOVIE: Charro! (PG, R) (1969) Elvis Presley. House Of Wellness. (PG) A look at locations that highlight living well. The Chase. Seven News At 4. The Chase Australia. Contestants race to answer quiz questions.

3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG) MOVIE: The Cutting Edge. (PG, R) (1992) An ice-hockey player teams up with a figure skater. D.B. Sweeney. Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) WIN News.

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. (R) 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 9.30 NBC Today. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 2.00 Better Homes. (R) 3.30 Crash Investigation Unit. (PG, R) 4.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 5.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 Vintage Roads: Great And Small. (PG) 8.30 Escape To The Country. 9.30 Selling Houses Aust. (R) 11.30 Charlie Luxton’s Homes By The Sea. (PG, R) 12.30 Late Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Ice Road Truckers. (PG, R) 1.00 Boy To Man. (PG) 2.00 Gold Fever. (PG, R) 3.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 3.30 Rodeo. Coonamble Rodeo. Highlights. 4.00 Timbersports. (PG) 4.30 Road Hauks. (PG, R) 5.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG) 7.00 Friday Night Countdown. 7.30 Football. AFL. Round 16. Geelong v Essendon. 10.30 AFL Post-Game. 11.00 Armchair Experts. (M) 11.30 Hardcore Pawn. (M, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX 6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Match It. (R) 8.00 Flushed. (R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.30 Britain’s Got Talent: The Champions. (PG, R) 2.30 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 3.30 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. (PG, R) 4.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 5.00 MOVIE: Planes: Fire & Rescue. (R) (2014) 6.30 MOVIE: Peter Rabbit. (PG, R) (2018) 8.30 MOVIE: Superman Returns. (M, R) (2006) Brandon Routh, Kate Bosworth. 11.45 Aquarius. (MA15+) 2.00 Late Programs.

6.00 The Talk. (PG) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PG, R) 1.00 The Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

9GEM 6.00 TV Shop. (R) 7.00 Creflo. (PG) 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 10.30 The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 World’s Greatest Journeys. (PG, R) 1.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG) 1.55 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 2.55 MOVIE: Henry VIII And His Six Wives. (PG, R) (1972) Donald Pleasence. 5.30 The Secret Life Of The Zoo. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (R) Fiona returns to Broughton Castle. 7.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. Pregame coverage of Wimbledon. 8.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 5. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England. 10.35 MOVIE: In The Name Of The Father. (M, R) (1993) A man fights to clear his father’s name. Daniel Day-Lewis. 1.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. (R) 6.30 Al Jazeera. 7.00 Tour De France Morning Update. 8.00 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 12.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 1.00 PBS News. 2.00 North America With Simon Reeve. (M, R) 3.00 NITV News: Nula. 3.30 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Tour De France Preview Show. 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) In the final round, the four reigning champions from this cycle battle it out to progress to the semi-finals and eventually compete against other winners at the end of the season. Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Secrets Of The Angkor Empire. (PG, R) Peter Lee takes a look at the Khmer civilisation, how they built canals and reservoirs to act as flood defences and irrigation channels to boost their rice harvests, and how some of the same challenges resound today. 8.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 7. Vierzon to Le Creusot. 249.1km hilly stage. From France.

1.40 French Food Safari. (PG, R) 2.10 Food Safari. (R) 2.40 Rick Stein’s Mediterranean Escapes. (R) 3.50 Rick Stein’s India. (PG, R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 MOVIE: Pokémon: The Rise Of Darkrai. (R) (2007) 12.45 Surfing Australia TV. (PG, R) 1.15 Peaking. (PG, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 4.30 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 5.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 5.30 MOVIE: Harriet The Spy. (R) (1996) 7.30 MOVIE: Despicable Me 2. (PG, R) (2013) 9.30 MOVIE: Central Intelligence. (M, R) (2016) 11.40 Malcolm. (PG, R) 12.10 Love Island. (MA15+) 1.10 Fresh Eggs. (MA15+, R) 2.05 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Turbo. (PG, R) 3.30 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 4.00 Pokémon. (R) 4.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 4.50 Rainbow Rangers. (R) 5.10 Bakugan: Battle Planet. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

Dubbo’s TV Guide

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 8. Styrian Grand Prix. Highlights. 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. (M, R) 9.30 Law & Order: SVU. (MA15+, R) 11.30 CSI. (M, R) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 3.00 JAG. (PG, R) 4.00 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R) 5.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The X-Files. (M) 12.50 Rex In Rome. (PG) 1.40 WorldWatch. 2.05 Tour De France Preview Show. 3.05 Tour De France Morning Update. 4.05 WorldWatch. 5.05 Joy Of Painting. 5.35 Shortland Street. (PG) 6.05 Forged In Fire. (M) 7.00 Jeopardy! (PG, R) 7.25 News. 7.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 8.30 Dynamo: Magician Impossible. (M, R) 9.20 Sex Tape Germany. (MA15+) 10.25 Fear The Walking Dead. (MA15+) (Series return) 11.25 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

10 PEACH 6.00 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 7.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 11.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 12.00 Charmed. (PG, R) 1.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 1.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 3.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 4.00 Becker. (PG, R) 5.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Friends. (PG, R) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG, R) 8.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 9.30 Friends. (PG, R) 10.30 Charmed. (M) 11.30 Big Bang. (M, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Mystery Diners. (PG, R) 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. (R) 2.00 Cook’s Pantry With Matt Sinclair. (R) 2.30 Mexican Table. (PG, R) 3.00 Chefs’ Line. (R) 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. (R) 4.00 Cocoa: Beyond The Bean. (R) 5.00 Africa On A Plate. (PG, R) 5.30 Food Safari. (R) 6.30 Luke Nguyen’s France. (R) 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 River Cottage Aust. (PG, R) 8.30 Jamie’s Food Escapes. (PG) 9.30 Mystery Diners. (PG, R) 10.00 The Cook Up. (R) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Dora And Friends: Into The City! 11.00 Guppies. 11.30 Blaze And The Monster Machines. (R) 12.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 1.00 The Loud House. (R) 2.00 SpongeBob. 3.00 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 3.30 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 Game Shakers. 5.30 The Thundermans. 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 South Park. (MA15+, R) 10.30 James Corden. (M) 11.20 Ridiculousness. (M, R) 12.10 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Who Killed Malcolm Smith? (PG, R) 2.00 On The Road. (PG, R) 3.00 Wapos Bay. (R) 3.25 Bushwhacked! (PG, R) 3.55 Bino And Fino. (R) 4.00 Musomagic. (R) 4.30 The Storyteller. (PG, R) 5.00 Fraggle Rock. (R) 6.00 Kriol Kitchen. (PG, R) 6.30 Cooking Hawaiian Style. (PG, R) 7.00 NITV News: Nula. (R) 7.30 MOVIE: Drop Dead Fred. (PG, R) (1991) 9.15 Bedtime Stories. (R) 9.25 Torres To The Thames. (PG, R) 10.30 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.

CONCERT

DRAMA

DRAMA

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Bell Shakespeare

Village Sounds and Play On

Australian Theatre for Young People

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Love is in the air in Athens – and it’s contagious. Besides the royal wedding, there are young lovers dreaming of enchanted futures together. Fast, funny and familyfriendly, this is A Midsummer Night’s Dream reimagined.

This spectacular live concert will celebrate Roach’s eponymous memoir and latest album. Audiences will hear seminal songs from his back FDWDORJXHDORQJVLGHLQµXHQWLDOPXVLF from his youth.

DRTCC: 155 Darling St, Dubbo, (02) 6801 4378 %R[RI´FHKRXUV0RQGD\)ULGD\DP SPDQGKRXUSULRUWRWKHVKRZ %DURSHQEHIRUH GXULQJLQWHUYDOPRVWVKRZV

)2//2:0(+20( Inspired by real stories from young people who have experienced homelessness, Follow Me Home is presented as a series of vignettes, in which four talented young actors reveal the stories of extraordinarily strong, resilient and courageous young people.


49

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

TV+

Saturday July 3 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

TEN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 10.00 Rage. (PG) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. (R) 1.20 Finding The Archibald. (M, R) 2.15 Freeman. (R) 3.15 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 3.45 Back Roads. (PG, R) 4.20 Landline. 4.50 Scottish Vets Down Under. (PG, R) 5.20 Secrets Of The Museum. (R)

6.00 Home Shopping. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG) 12.00 To Be Advised. 1.30 Football. AFL. Round 16. Melbourne v GWS Giants. From the MCG. 4.30 Dog Patrol. (PG, R) A cruise ship gets checked by authorities. 5.00 Seven News At 5. 5.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R) Narrated by Grant Bowler.

6.00 Easy Eats. (R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra: Saturday. (PG) 12.00 Our State On A Plate. 12.30 The Rebound. 1.00 Explore. 1.10 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 3.00 Netball. Super Netball. Round 9. NSW Swifts v West Coast Fever. 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Getaway. (PG)

6.00 WhichCar. (PG, R) 6.30 Leading The Way. 7.00 Escape Fishing. (R) 7.30 The Offroad Adventure Show. (R) 8.30 All 4 Adventure. (PG, R) 9.30 Studio 10: Saturday. (PG) 12.00 The Living Room. (R) 1.00 The Dog House. (PG, R) 2.00 Pooches At Play. 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 What’s Up Down Under. 3.30 Taste Of Australia With Hayden Quinn. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 4.30 Three Blue Ducks. (PG, R) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. (R) 6.30 Al Jazeera. 7.00 Tour De France Morning Update. 8.00 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 12.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 1.00 PBS News. 2.00 Rome: What Lies Beneath. (PG, R) 3.30 Cycling. Giro d’Italia Donne. Stage 1. Highlights. 4.35 Hitler’s World: The Post War Plan. (PG, R) 5.30 Tour De France Preview Show.

6.10 Extraordinary Escapes: Prue Leith. (PG) (Final) Sandi Toksvig is joined by close friend, foodie Prue Leith, to unlock the Cotswolds’ ultimate hidden hideaways. 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 Durrells. (PG) When Aunt Hermione dies suddenly, Louisa has to accompany her body back to England. 8.20 Sanditon. (PG) (Final) The fate of Sanditon hangs in the balance as the night of the midsummer ball arrives. 9.10 Jack Irish. (M, R) The countdown to payday begins as Jack hunts down a killer, but when the truth begins to come out, Jack’s world is turned upside down. 10.05 MotherFatherSon. (M, R) Having chosen their sides, everyone digs themselves in for the impending war.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Surveillance Oz. (PG) A passionate reptile keeper gets ripped off in his home. Thieves manipulate an outdated security system. A dashcam captures an accident. An unfriendly neighbour is caught red-handed. 7.30 MOVIE: Captain America: Civil War. (M, R) (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. 10.30 MOVIE: Eraser. (MA15+, R) (1996) A witness-protection specialist becomes suspicious of his co-workers in a case involving hi-tech weapons. Arnold Schwarzenegger, James Caan, Vanessa Williams.

6.00 Nine News Saturday. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Life In Colour: Seeing In Colour. (PG) Takes a look at the vital role that colour plays in the daily lives of many species including winning a mate, fighting off predators and giving a warning to enemies. 8.30 MOVIE: The Equalizer. (MA15+, R) (2014) A former black-operations agent, who lives a quiet life in Boston working at a hardware store, reluctantly comes out of retirement to rescue a young woman who has fallen afoul of Russian mobsters. Denzel Washington, Chloë Grace Moretz, Marton Csokas. 11.10 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 6. Continued. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England.

6.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) Follows the work of elite lifeguards in charge of safety at one of the world’s busiest beaches, Bondi, as they deal with throngs of beach lovers over a long hot summer. 7.00 The Dog House. (PG, R) Follows a team of devoted matchmakers as they pair homeless dogs with hopeful companions and explore the magic that can occur between people and dogs. 8.00 Ambulance Australia. (M, R) The importance of first aid is shown when the paramedics struggle with the logistics of extricating a man at a train station. First responders are dispatched to help a man who has been struck in the groin by a javelin. 9.00 To Be Advised. 11.00 Bull. (M, R) Bull and the TAC team defend a woman who is on trial for her husband’s murder.

6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Walking Britain’s Lost Railways: Devon. (Series return) Rob Bell discovers the now-abandoned lines that unlocked the wild coastline of north Devon. He begins by following the dramatic Barnstaple and Ilfracombe Railway, and then crosses to the Lynton and Barnstaple Railway. 8.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 8. Oyonnax to Le Grand-Bornand. 150.8km mountain stage. From France.

5.00 A Current Affair. (R) 5.30 Wesley Impact. (PG) Religious program.

12.00 Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 Hour Of Power. Religious program.

11.05 Miniseries: Delicious. (M, R) Part 1 of 4. Gina and Sam find their partnership threatened by the arrival of a wealthy restaurateur. 11.50 Rage. (MA15+) Music video clips.

1.00 Home Shopping.

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.35 Fireman Sam. (R) 7.00 Dino Dana. 7.15 Sir Mouse. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 QI. (M, R) 8.30 Unprotected Sets. (M) 9.15 Black Mirror. (M) 10.10 Live At The Apollo. (M, R) 10.55 Insert Name Here. 11.30 Fleabag. 11.55 The Moaning Of Life. 12.40 The Stand Up Sketch Show. (Final) 1.05 Carl Barron: One Ended Stick. 2.30 Would I Lie To You? The Unseen Bits. 3.00 News Update. 3.05 Close. 5.00 Children’s Programs.

7TWO 6.00 Shopping. 8.30 Travel Oz. (PG) 9.15 Travel Oz. (R) 10.00 Animal Rescue. (R) 10.30 Mystic. (C) 11.30 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. (PG, R) 12.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. (PG, R) 12.45 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.45 MOVIE: Ben-Hur. (PG, R) (1959) 6.30 Dr Harry’s Animal Encounters. (PG) 7.30 The Yorkshire Vet. (PG, R) 8.30 Escape To The Country. 11.30 Home Rescue. (PG) (New Series) 12.00 Before And After. (R) 12.30 The Fine Art Auction. (PG) 3.30 Late Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.50 The Strange Chores. (R) 6.00 Dragons: Riders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 The Epic Adventures Of Morph. (R) 6.30 The Wonderful World Of Puppies. 7.15 Hey You! What If. (R) 7.20 Mighty Mike. (R) 7.30 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 7.35 Kung Fu Panda. (R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Sadie Sparks. (R) 8.35 The Day My Butt Went Psycho! (R) 8.45 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.05 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 9.25 Sailor Moon Crystal. (R) 9.50 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Morning Programs. 11.30 Road Hauks. (PG, R) 12.30 Timbersports. (PG, R) 1.00 Blokesworld. (PG) 1.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 2.00 Powerboats. 3.00 Rides Down Under: Workshop Wars. (PG, R) 4.00 Storage Wars Canada. (PG, R) 5.00 Caught On Dashcam. (PG, R) 5.30 American Restoration. (PG, R) 6.30 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 16. Hawthorn v Port Adelaide. 10.30 AFL PostGame. 11.00 MOVIE: Run All Night. (MA15+, R) (2015) 1.20 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. 1.30 ABC News. 2.00 The Vaccine. (R) 2.15 Drum Beat. 2.30 ABC News. 3.00 The Breakfast Couch. (R) 3.30 ABC News. 4.00 Q+A Highlights. 4.30 ABC News. 5.30 ABC News Regional. 6.00 ABC Evening News. 6.30 Back Roads. (R) 7.00 ABC National News. 7.30 One Plus One. (R) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 8.10 Four Corners. (R) 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 10.00 News. 10.30 Late Programs.

9GO!

6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 ZooMoo. (R) 8.00 Beat Bugs. (R) 9.00 Flushed. (R) 9.30 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 10.30 America’s Got Talent. (PG, R) 12.30 MOVIE: Superman Returns. (PG, R) (2006) 3.45 MOVIE: Tinker Bell And The Pirate Fairy. (R) (2014) 5.15 MOVIE: Free Willy 3: The Rescue. (PG, R) (1997) 7.00 MOVIE: Maleficent. (PG, R) (2014) 9.00 MOVIE: The Last Samurai. (MA15+, R) (2003) Tom Cruise. 12.00 Aquarius. (MA15+) 2.00 Shopping. (R) 3.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Bakugan: Geogan Rising. (PG, R) 12.30 Beyblade Burst Surge. (PG, R) 1.00 Power Rangers Dino Super. (PG, R) 1.30 Social Fabric. (PG, R) 2.00 Soapbox Racing. Red Bull Series. Round 3. Replay. 3.00 MOVIE: Pokémon The Movie: White – Victini And Zekrom. (R) (2011) 5.00 MOVIE: Inkheart. (PG, R) (2008) 7.05 MOVIE: Journey To The Centre Of The Earth. (PG, R) (2008) 9.05 MOVIE: The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1. (M, R) (2014) 11.30 Police Ten 7. (M, R) 12.00 Love Island: Unseen Bits. (MA15+) 1.00 Westside. (MA15+, R) 2.00 Soapbox Racing. Red Bull Series. Round 3. Replay. 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Super. (PG, R) 3.30 Thunderbirds. (R) 4.30 Transformers: Rescue Bots Academy. (R) 4.50 LEGO Friends: Girls On A Mission. (R) 5.10 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

9GEM 6.00 Newstyle Direct. (R) 6.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 10.00 Dangerman. (PG, R) 11.00 My Favorite Martian. (R) 11.30 MOVIE: The Brigand Of Kandahar. (PG, R) (1965) Ronald Lewis. 1.10 MOVIE: Suspect. (PG, R) (1960) Tony Britton, Virginia Maskell. 2.50 MOVIE: Sitting Bull. (PG, R) (1954) Dale Robertson, Mary Murphy. 5.00 MOVIE: Gunfight At The O.K. Corral. (PG, R) (1957) Burt Lancaster, Kirk Douglas. 7.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. Pregame coverage of Wimbledon. 8.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 6. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England. 10.50 MOVIE: Misery. (M, R) (1990) A novelist is involved in a car crash. Kathy Bates, James Caan. 1.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 Shopping. (R) 9.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 10.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 12.00 JAG. (PG, R) 2.00 The Doctors. (PG) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 4.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 4.30 I Fish. (R) 5.00 Escape Fishing. 5.30 Scorpion. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 8.30 NCIS: New Orleans. (M, R) 10.20 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R) 12.15 48 Hours. (M, R) 2.10 Motorcycle Racing. MotoGP. Race 9. Dutch Grand Prix. Highlights. 3.40 Escape Fishing. (R) 4.05 Late Programs.

10 PEACH 6.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 7.00 Charmed. (PG, R) 8.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 9.00 Becker. (PG, R) 10.00 Broke. (PG, R) 11.00 MasterChef Aust. (R) 2.30 Frasier. (PG, R) 3.30 The Conners. (PG, R) 4.30 Friends. (PG, R) 6.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 7.40 Big Bang. (M, R) 8.05 The Big Bang Theory. (PG, R) 9.45 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 10.45 MOVIE: What If It Works? (M, R) (2017) 12.45 Shopping. (R) 1.45 Charmed. (M, R) 2.35 Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. (M, R) 3.30 100% Hotter. (M, R) 4.30 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE 6.00 Guppies. (R) 6.30 Top Wing. (R) 7.00 Blue’s Clues And You! (R) 7.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 8.30 The Loud House. 9.30 SpongeBob. 10.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG) 11.30 Breadwinners. (PG) 12.30 SpongeBob. (R) 1.00 Game Shakers. (R) 2.00 Sam & Cat. (PG, R) 2.30 Sam & Cat. (R) 3.00 iCarly. (PG) 5.00 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 MOVIE: Ratchet & Clank. (PG) (2016) 7.50 MOVIE: Heartbreak Kid. (M, R) (1993) 9.50 MOVIE: Pearl Harbor. (M, R) (2001) 1.05 Late Programs.

1.40 French Food Safari. (R) 2.10 Food Safari. (R) 2.40 Rick Stein’s Spain. (R) 3.50 Rick Stein’s India. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Letterkenny. (M, R) 1.30 WorldWatch. 1.55 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 2.55 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 3.55 WorldWatch. 4.55 Magic Alps. (PG, R) 5.10 Seconds From Disaster. (PG, R) 7.00 Australia’s Forgotten Islands. (PG) 7.55 Robbie Hood. (MA15+) 9.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 10.50 Sex In The World’s Cities. (MA15+, R) 12.50 The Record: World’s Largest Family. (MA15+, R) 1.00 Australiana: Island Queens. (PG, R) 1.40 Epicly Later’d. (MA15+, R) 2.30 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Mystery Diners. (PG, R) 1.30 Africa On A Plate. (PG, R) 2.00 Living On The Veg. (R) 3.00 Beautiful Baking. (R) 4.00 Secret Meat Business. (R) 5.00 Pacific Island Food Revolution. (PG, R) 6.00 Cheese Slices. (R) 6.30 Rick Stein’s German Bite. (R) 7.35 Remarkable Places To Eat. (PG) 8.40 Ainsley’s Mediterranean Cookbook. (R) 9.30 The Hairy Bikers’ Best Of British. (R) 10.40 Pacific Island Food Revolution. (PG, R) 11.35 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 MOVIE: Drop Dead Fred. (PG, R) (1991) 11.45 Torres To The Thames. (PG, R) 12.50 Rugby Union. South Australia League. 2.20 Rugby Union. WA Premier Grade. 3.50 Bowls. SA Super League. 4.50 Indian Country Today. 5.20 News. 5.50 NITV News: Nula. (R) 6.20 Welcome To Country. (PG) 6.30 Bamay. 7.30 Stand Up And Be Counted: A NAIDOC Concert Special. 9.30 Celebrating The NAIDOC Awards. 11.30 Arrernte Country. (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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50

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Sunday July 4 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 Home Shopping. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) A look at locations that highlight living well. 1.00 Football. AFL. Round 16. Sydney v West Coast. From GMHBA Stadium, Victoria. 4.00 Better Homes And Gardens. (R) Ed bakes a hummingbird dump cake. 5.00 Seven News At 5. 5.30 Sydney Weekender.

6.00 Easy Eats. (R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Sports Sunday. (PG) 11.00 NRL Sunday Footy Show. (PG) A discussion of all things NRL. 1.00 Netball. Super Netball. Round 9. Sunshine Coast Lightning v Melbourne Vixens. From USC Stadium, Queensland. 3.00 Rugby League. NRL. Round 16. Wests Tigers v South Sydney Rabbitohs. From Leichhardt Oval, Sydney.

6.30 Compass: Fire, Flood And Resilience. (R) Takes a look at Lismore, one of the most socially and religiously diverse cities in Australia. 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Grand Designs. (PG) Kevin meets Greg and Georgie who plan to convert a 35-year-old barn into a peaceful safe haven. 8.30 Jack Irish. (M) (Final) As the Great White payday approaches, Jack must lay to rest the ghosts of the past. 9.30 Miniseries: Agatha Christie’s The Pale Horse. (M, R) Part 1 of 2. An antique dealer discovers he was on a mysterious list of names found in the shoe of a dead woman. 10.30 Operation Buffalo. (M, R) A military officer’s investigates a disappearance. 11.25 Line Of Duty. (M, R) A dismembered body is found.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Farmer Wants A Wife. (PG) (Series return) Host Natalie Gruzlewski brings together five new farmers on their quest to find true love. 8.45 Crime Investigation Australia: Most Infamous: The Night Caller – Eric Edgar Cooke. (MA15+) Takes a look at the case of notorious serial killer Eric Edgar Cooke, also known as The Night Caller, who terrorised the city of Perth during a four-year killing spree that claimed eight lives. 10.00 The Real Manhunter: The Murder Of Bridie Skehan. (M) Details the murder of Bridget “Bridie” Skehan, who was killed by two of her tenants in 2002. 11.00 Criminal Confessions: Professional Suspect. (M) Takes a look at the 2007 murder of Sara Dixon, who was found shot in her bed.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) The Ninjas are challenged in new and unexpected ways on the toughest course ever designed. Hosted Rebecca Maddern, Ben Fordham, Shane Crawford and Nick Kyrgios. 8.50 60 Minutes. Current affairs program, investigating, analysing and uncovering the issues affecting all Australians. 9.50 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 10.20 Australian Crime Stories: The Hunter. (M, R) Takes a look at the 2011 disappearance of the head of Victoria’s Barwon Prison, David Prideaux. 11.25 Killed By My Stalker. (M, R) Examines the brutal murder of university student Molly McLaren by her ex-boyfriend in 2017.

12.25 The Real Diana. (PG, R) A celebration of Diana’s life. 1.40 Rage. (MA15+) 3.55 Miniseries: Agatha Christie’s The Pale Horse. (M, R) 5.00 Insiders. (R)

12.00 The Blacklist. (MA15+) Red and Dembe land in peril. 1.00 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. News, sport and weather.

12.15 Dr Christian Jessen Will See You Now. (MA15+, R) 1.05 Postcards. (PG) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.00 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

ABC TV PLUS

7TWO

6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.10 School Of Roars. (R) 6.20 Bluey. (R) 6.25 Peter Rabbit. (R) 6.40 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 6.45 Andy’s Safari Adventures. (R) 7.00 Dino Dana. 7.15 Sir Mouse. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 Compass. (PG) 8.30 Louis Theroux. (M) 9.30 Finding The Archibald. (M, R) 10.30 Catalyst. 11.25 Ballet Now. 12.25 Black Mirror. 1.20 Live At The Apollo. 2.05 Carl Barron: One Ended Stick. 3.30 News Update. 3.35 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME

9GO!

6.00 Shopping. 7.30 Leading The Way. (PG) 8.00 David Jeremiah. (PG) 8.30 Shopping. 10.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 11.00 The Surgery Ship. (PG) 12.00 Dr Harry’s Animal Encounters. (PG, R) 1.00 Creek To Coast. (R) 1.30 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. (PG) 2.00 The Bowls Show. 3.00 My Greek Odyssey. (PG) 4.00 Escape To The Country. (R) 7.00 Border Security. (PG, R) 9.00 Harbour Cops. (PG) 9.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R) 12.30 The Fine Art Auction. (PG) 3.30 Late Programs.

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.25 The Epic Adventures Of Morph. (R) 6.30 The Wonderful World Of Puppies. 7.15 Hey You! What If. (R) 7.20 Mighty Mike. (R) 7.30 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 7.35 Kung Fu Panda. (R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Sadie Sparks. (PG, R) 8.35 The Day My Butt Went Psycho! (R) 8.45 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.05 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 9.25 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Fish’n With Mates. (PG, R) 1.30 Fishing. Australian Championships. AFC Barra. Replay. 2.00 Fishing And Adventure. (PG, R) 2.30 Merv Hughes Fishing. (PG, R) 3.00 Storage Wars Canada. (PG, R) 3.30 Road Hauks. (PG, R) 4.30 Graveyard Carz. (PG, R) 5.30 American Restoration. (PG, R) 6.30 MOVIE: Godzilla. (PG, R) (2014) 9.00 MOVIE: Godzilla: King Of The Monsters. (M, R) (2019) 11.50 Hardcore Pawn. (M, R) 12.20 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 ABC News. 1.30 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 2.00 ABC News. 2.30 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. (R) 3.00 ABC News. 3.30 Offsiders. (R) 4.00 Landline. (R) 5.00 News. 5.30 World This Week. (R) 6.00 ABC Evening News. 6.30 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Drum Beat. (R) 8.00 Insiders. (R) 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. (R) 10.00 News. 10.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Weekender. (R) 11.00 Sydney Weekender. (R) 11.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PG, R) 1.10 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. (PG, R) 1.40 MOVIE: Free Willy 3: The Rescue. (PG, R) (1997) 3.25 MOVIE: ParaNorman. (PG, R) (2012) 5.15 MOVIE: Singin’ In The Rain. (R) (1952) 7.30 Hotel Hell. (M, R) 8.30 Ramsay’s Kitchen Nightmares. (M, R) 9.30 Kitchen Nightmares. (MA15+, R) 10.30 Kitchen Nightmares USA. (M, R) 11.30 Hell’s Kitchen USA. (M) 12.30 Late Programs.

SBS

TEN

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Insiders. 10.00 Offsiders. 10.30 The World This Week. (R) 11.00 Compass. (PG, R) 11.30 Songs Of Praise. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Landline. 1.30 Movin’ To The Country. (R) 2.00 Dream Gardens. (R) 2.30 Doc Martin. (PG, R) (Final) 3.20 Scottish Vets Down Under. (PG, R) 3.50 Australia Remastered. (PG, R) 5.00 Art Works. (PG, R) 5.30 Antiques Roadshow.

6.00 Mass. 6.30 Hillsong. 7.00 Joseph Prince. 7.30 Joel Osteen. 8.00 Destination Dessert. (R) 8.30 Freshly Picked. (R) 9.00 Australia By Design: Innovations. (PG, R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 Left Off The Map. (R) 12.30 My Market Kitchen. (R) 1.00 GCBC. (R) 1.30 Three Veg And Meat. (R) 2.00 Buy To Build. (R) 2.30 MasterChef Australia. (R) 3.30 Hotels By Design. (PG, R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 4.30 Three Blue Ducks. (PG, R) 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Sunday Project. Joins panellists for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Contestants must choose an ingredient and cook it in two different styles: fast-food and fancy. The contestants with the three least impressive fast-food dishes will cook-off in round two. 9.10 FBI. (M) A father’s deadly past comes back to haunt him as the FBI search for his daughter, who was kidnapped during a family holiday. Maggie learns Nestor has been hiding an important secret.

12.00 The Sunday Project. (R) Joins panellists for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show.

9GEM 6.00 TV Shop. 6.30 Amazing Facts Presents. (PG) 7.00 Leading The Way. (PG) 7.30 In Touch. (PG) 8.00 Beyond Today. (PG) 8.30 The Incredible Journey. (PG) 9.00 TV Shop. (R) 10.00 The AFL Sunday Footy Show. (PG) 12.00 Getaway. (PG, R) 12.30 MOVIE: Treasure Island. (R) (1972) 2.30 MOVIE: The Divided Heart. (PG, R) (1954) 4.30 MOVIE: Solomon And Sheba. (PG, R) (1959) 7.30 Death In Paradise. (M, R) 8.40 Grantchester. (M, R) Sidney and Geordie try to track down a man on the run. 9.40 Chicago P.D. (MA15+) Burgess and Roman become trapped. 10.40 Chicago Fire. (MA15+, R) 11.40 Chicago Med. (M, R) 12.35 My Favorite Martian. (R) 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Al Jazeera. 7.00 Tour De France Morning Update. 8.00 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 12.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 1.00 Speedweek. 3.00 Sportswoman. 3.35 Cycling. Giro d’Italia Donne. Stage 2. Highlights. 4.35 Hitler’s World: The Post War Plan. (PG, R) 5.30 Tour De France Preview Show. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Treasures Of Malta. (PG) Bettany Hughes discovers how Malta, an island where civilisations from East, West, North and South have met and crossfertilised, became a cultural hub laden with some of the world’s most precious treasures. 8.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 9. Cluses to Tignes. 144.9km mountain stage. From France. Hosted by Michael Tomalaris and David McKenzie, with commentary from Robbie McEwen, Matthew Keenan, and Dr Bridie O’Donnell.

1.40 French Food Safari. (R) 2.10 Food Safari. (R) 2.40 Rick Stein’s Spain. (R) 3.50 Rick Stein’s India. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Transformers Bumblebee: Cyberverse Adventures. (PG, R) 10.30 Power Players. (PG, R) 11.00 Ninjago: The Island. (PG) 12.00 Bakugan: Geogan Rising. (PG, R) 12.30 Beyblade Burst Surge. (PG, R) 1.00 Power Rangers Dino Super. (PG, R) 1.30 Malcolm. (PG, R) 2.00 Making A Model With Yolanda Hadid. (PG, R) 3.00 Hollywood Medium. (M, R) 4.00 Say Yes To The Dress: Atlanta. (PG, R) 5.00 MOVIE: Nutty Professor II: The Klumps. (PG, R) (2000) 7.00 MOVIE: Back To The Future Part III. (PG, R) (1990) 9.20 MOVIE: The Bourne Ultimatum. (M, R) (2007) Matt Damon. 11.30 Police Ten 7. (M, R) 12.00 Love Island. (MA15+) 1.10 Westside. (MA15+, R) 2.10 Hollywood Medium. (M, R) 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Super. (PG, R) 3.30 Thunderbirds. (R) 4.30 Pokémon. (R) 4.50 Ninjago: The Island. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

Dubbo’s TV Guide

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 10.30 Escape Fishing. (R) 11.00 Scorpion. (PG, R) 1.00 The Doctors. (PG) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 3.00 The Offroad Adventure Show. (R) 4.00 Pooches At Play. (R) 4.30 What’s Up Down Under. (R) 5.00 I Fish. 5.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 6.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 9.25 NCIS: LA. (M, R) 10.20 48 Hours. (M) 11.20 MOVIE: Good Morning, Vietnam. (M, R) (1987) 1.50 Late Programs.

10 PEACH

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Chinese Dating With The Parents. (R) 2.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 3.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 4.00 WorldWatch. 4.30 New Girl. (PG, R) 6.00 Life After People. (PG, R) 7.40 The Buildings That Fought Hitler. (PG) 8.30 WWE Legends. (M) 10.10 Dark Side Of The Ring. (MA15+) 11.00 VICE. (MA15+) 12.05 Jackson: The Last Abortion Clinic. (MA15+, R) 1.50 Student Sex Workers. (MA15+, R) 2.40 France 24. 3.00 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

6.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 7.00 Broke. (PG, R) 8.00 Neighbours. (PG, R) 10.30 MasterChef Aust. (R) 12.30 100% Hotter. (PG, R) 1.30 Sabrina. (PG, R) 2.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 3.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 4.00 Friends. (PG, R) 6.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 8.30 The Neighborhood. (PG, R) 9.30 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 11.30 Mom. (M, R) 12.00 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Funny Girls. (M, R) 2.20 MOVIE: Friends With Kids. (MA15+, R) (2011) 4.30 Shopping. (R)

10 SHAKE

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Secret Meat Business. (R) 2.00 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.30 Cook And The Chef. (R) 5.00 Food Fight Club. (PG, R) 6.00 New Caledonia. (PG, R) 6.30 Australia’s Food Bowl. (PG, R) 7.00 Middle East Feast With Shane Delia. (PG) 7.30 Made In Britain. (PG, R) 8.30 Long Weekends. (R) 9.35 The Hairy Bikers’ Best Of British. (PG, R) 10.45 Poh & Co. Best Bites. (R) 11.15 New Caledonia. (PG, R) 11.45 Food Fight Club. (PG, R) 12.35 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 7.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 8.30 The Loud House. 9.30 SpongeBob. 10.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG) 11.30 Breadwinners. (PG) 12.30 SpongeBob. (R) 1.00 Game Shakers. (R) 2.00 Sam & Cat. (R) 2.30 Sam & Cat. (PG, R) 3.00 iCarly. (PG) 5.00 The Thundermans. (R) 5.30 Total Wipeout UK. (R) 7.30 To Be Advised. 8.30 Comedy Central Roast Of Bob Saget. (MA15+, R) 10.00 Comedy Central Roast Of Flavor Flav. (MA15+, R) 11.30 Ridiculousness. (M, R) 12.20 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 Bushwhacked! (R) 10.00 Football. QAFLW. 11.45 Football. AFL. Heartland Footy. Murray League. 1.30 Rugby League. NRL NT. 3.00 Ice Hockey. SA Premier League. 4.30 Football. NT Women’s Premier League. 6.00 NITV News: Nula. (R) 6.25 First Australians. (PG, R) 7.35 News. (R) 7.45 When The River Runs Dry. (PG, R) 8.45 Gifts Of The Maarga. (PG, R) 9.30 MOVIE: Sweet Country. (M, R) (2017) 11.30 Bamay. (PG, 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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51

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

TV+

Monday July 5 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Landline. (R) 11.00 Grand Designs. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.00 Mystery Road. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Think Tank. (R) 5.00 Stan Grant’s One Plus One. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.30

6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 7.30. Leigh Sales presents an analysis of events from an Australian perspective. 8.00 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. Part 2 of 5. 8.30 Four Corners. Investigative journalism program that leads national debate and confronting issues that matter. 9.15 Media Watch. (PG) Paul Barry takes a look at the latest issues affecting media consumers. 9.35 Murder 24/7. (M) Part 4 of 5. Follow detectives as they investigate a double stabbing in Colchester’s homeless community. 10.35 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.05 Finding The Archibald: Brave New Faces. (M, R) (Final) Part 3 of 3.

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Home And Away. (PG) Nikau goes through a hard time after the breakup. Bella gets support from the people around her. 7.30 Farmer Wants A Wife. (PG) The farmers return to their farms with the one lucky lady they’ve each chosen for their first 24 hour date. 9.00 9-1-1: Lone Star. (M) The 126 are on the scene when a disastrous wedding comes crumbling down. 10.00 S.W.A.T. (M) The SWAT team is tasked with providing security for a war lord targeted by assassins. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 Filthy Rich. (M) To Margaret’s dismay, Reverend Paul and Eric, appear in a political commercial for the local governor.

12.05 MOVIE: The Australian Dream. (MA15+, R) (2019) Adam Goodes. 1.10 MotherFatherSon. (M, R) 2.05 Rage. (MA15+) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. Takes a look at the latest news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

2.30 3.00 4.00 5.00

ABC TV PLUS

Sunrise. The Morning Show. (PG) Seven Morning News. To Be Advised. World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PG, R) A twister rips through a city. Highway Cops. (PG) The Chase. Seven News At 4. The Chase Australia.

7TWO

6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. (M, R) 8.30 Australia’s Ocean Odyssey. (PG, R) 9.30 Doctor Who. (PG, R) 10.20 Further Back In Time For Dinner. 11.20 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. 12.00 QI. 12.30 Escape From The City. 1.30 Parks And Recreation. 1.50 30 Rock. 2.10 Alan Partridge’s Mid-Morning Matters. 2.25 Alan Partridge’s Mid-Morning Matters. 2.40 Great News. 3.00 News Update. 3.05 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Riders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! 6.55 Deadly 60 On A Mission: Pole To Pole. (R) 7.30 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 7.35 The Penguins Of Madagascar. (R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Sadie Sparks. (R) 8.35 The Day My Butt Went Psycho! (R) 8.45 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.05 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 9.25 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Ice Road Truckers. (PG, R) 1.00 Doomsday Preppers. (PG, R) 2.00 Gold Fever. (PG, R) 3.00 American Restoration. (PG, R) 3.30 Road Hauks. (PG, R) 4.30 Off The Grid With The Badger. (PG, R) 5.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.30 Aussie Pickers. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: U-571. (M, R) (2000) Matthew McConaughey. 10.50 MOVIE: The Town. (MA15+, R) (2010) 1.20 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. 5.00 ABC News Hour. 6.00 ABC Evening News. 7.00 ABC National News. 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 8.45 The Business. 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 7.30. (R) 10.00 The World. 11.00 The Drum. (R) 12.00 ABC Late News. 12.15 The Business. (R) 12.30 Q+A Highlights. (R) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 7.30. (R) 2.00 DW News. 2.15 ABC News Overnight. 2.30 Late Programs.

6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Match It. (R) 8.00 Flushed. (R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 The Good Doctor. (PG, R) 2.00 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 3.00 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 4.15 To Be Advised. 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 Little Big Shots US. (PG) 8.30 First Dates Australia. (PG, R) 10.50 My Crazy Birth Story. (M) 11.50 Bridezillas. (M) 1.00 90210. (M) 3.00 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 3.30 Late Programs.

SBS

TEN

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG) Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) Australians tackle an obstacle course. Tipping Point. (PG) Hosted by Ben Shephard. Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. WIN News.

6.00 The Talk. (PG) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PG, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.40 Entertainment Tonight. 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Tour De France Morning Update. 7.30 Big Mob Brekky. 8.30 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 12.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 1.00 Al Jazeera. 2.00 Going Places. (R) 3.30 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 4.00 Cycling. Giro d’Italia Donne. Stage 3. Casale Monferrato to Ovada. 135km. Highlights. From Italy. 5.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) The Ninjas are challenged in new and unexpected ways on the toughest course ever designed. 9.20 Emergency. (M) Follows a team of medical professionals from one of Australia’s biggest and busiest emergency hospitals, The Royal Melbourne, as they fight to save patients suffering life-threatening injuries. 10.20 100% Footy. (M) Features the latest rugby league news, with exclusive insights from an expert panel. 11.20 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.50 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 7. Continued. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England.

6.30 The Project. Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. The judges welcome the contestants to Martin Benn’s opulent new Melbourne restaurant, Society. 8.40 Have You Been Paying Attention? (M) Celebrity panelists compete to see who can remember the most about events of the week. 9.40 Steph Tisdell: Identity Steft. (MA15+) A performance by Indigenous comedian Steph Tisdell. 10.40 The Project. (R) Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 11.40 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Stephen Colbert interviews a variety of guests from the worlds of film, politics, business and music.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Secrets Of The Tower Of London. (PG, R) Takes a look at an archaeological dig near the Chapel on the grounds of the Tower of London. 8.30 Secret Scotland: Ayrshire And Arran. (PG) (Final) Susan Calman concludes her visit to some of Scotland’s most iconic destinations by touring Ayrshire. 9.25 24 Hours In Emergency: Enduring Love. (M) A man is brought to St George’s Hospital after breaking his ankle while playing gridiron. 10.20 SBS World News Late. 10.50 The Investigation. (M) (New Series) A homemade submarine goes missing. 11.45 MOVIE: Sweet Country. (M, R) (2017) An Aboriginal stockman goes on the run. Bryan Brown.

5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. Allison Langdon and Karl Stefanovic take a look at the latest in news, current affairs, sport, politics, entertainment, fashion, health and lifestyle.

12.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show, covering breaking news, politics, health, money, lifestyle and pop culture.

1.50 Stand Up And Be Counted: A NAIDOC Concert Special. (PG) 3.50 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 4.50 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle.

3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. (R) 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 9.30 NBC Today. (R) 10.30 Business Builders. 11.00 The Bowls Show. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 1.45 The Surgery Ship. (PG, R) 2.45 To Be Advised. 4.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 5.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 Doc Martin. (PG, R) 8.30 Judge John Deed. (M, R) 10.30 MOVIE: Mrs Brown’s Boys D’Movie. (M, R) (2014) 12.30 Late Programs.

ABC ME

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.10

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 MOVIE: Pokémon: Giratina And The Sky Warrior. (R) (2008) 1.00 Surfing Australia TV. (PG, R) 1.30 Peaking. (PG, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 4.00 The Incredible Hulk. (PG, R) 5.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 6.00 The Nanny. (PG, R) 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 7.00 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 7.30 RBT. (M, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & Shaw. (M, R) (2019) Dwayne Johnson. 11.00 Paranormal Caught On Camera. (M, R) 12.00 Love Island. (MA15+) 1.00 Fresh Eggs. (MA15+, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Surge. (PG, R) 3.30 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 4.00 Pokémon. (R) 4.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 4.50 Rev & Roll. (R) 5.10 Bakugan: Battle Planet. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

9GEM 6.00 TV Shop. (R) 7.00 Creflo. (PG) 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 9.30 Newstyle Direct. (R) 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 World’s Greatest Natural Wonders. (R) 1.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG) 1.55 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 2.50 Antiques Roadshow. 3.20 MOVIE: Fear Is The Key. (PG, R) (1972) Barry Newman. 5.30 The Secret Life Of The Zoo. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (R) Hosted by Fiona Bruce. 7.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. Pregame coverage of Wimbledon. 8.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 7. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England. 11.50 Footy Classified. (M) 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 1.30 Gideon’s Way. (PG, R) 2.30 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 JAG. (PG, R) 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 ST: Next Gen. (R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 10.20 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Austrian Grand Prix. Highlights. From Red Bull Ring, Spielberg, Austria. 11.20 Blue Bloods. (M, R) 12.15 Shopping. (R) 2.15 Sherlock Holmes: Elementary. (M, R) 3.15 JAG. (PG, R) 4.10 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R) 5.05 ST: Voyager. (PG, R)

10 PEACH

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Big Mob Brekky. (R) 1.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 1.50 WorldWatch. 2.15 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 3.15 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 4.15 This Week. 5.15 Joy Of Painting. (R) 5.45 Shortland Street. (PG) 6.15 Forged In Fire. (M) 7.05 Jeopardy! (PG, R) 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 8.30 Taskmaster. (M) 10.10 Black Lives Matter: A Global Reckoning. (M) 11.00 Savages. (M) (New Series) 12.05 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

6.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 6.30 100% Hotter. (PG, R) 7.30 Friends. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 11.00 The Neighborhood. (PG, R) 12.00 Charmed. (PG, R) 1.00 Broke. (PG, R) 2.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 3.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 4.00 Becker. (PG, R) 5.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Friends. (PG, R) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG, R) 8.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 9.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 11.00 Friends. (PG, R) 12.00 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Sabrina. (PG, R) 2.00 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 New Caledonia. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cook’s Pantry With Matt Sinclair. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Indian Kitchen. 5.00 In Search Of Umami. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Giada Entertains. (Series return) 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 Asia Unplated. 8.00 John Torode’s Asia. 8.30 Amy Schumer Learns To Cook. (PG) (New Series) 9.30 Mystery Diners. (PG) 10.00 The Cook Up. 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 11.00 Guppies. 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 1.00 The Loud House. (R) 2.00 SpongeBob. 3.00 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 3.30 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 Game Shakers. 5.30 The Thundermans. 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 South Park. (M, R) 9.00 South Park. (MA15+, R) 10.30 South Park. (M, R) 11.20 James Corden. (M) 12.10 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Strait To The Plate. (PG) 1.30 Hand Talk. 2.00 Nyami Ngaarlu-Gundi Woman Of The Water. (PG) 2.30 The 77 Percent. (PG) 3.00 Wapos Bay. 3.25 Bushwhacked! 3.55 Bino And Fino. 4.00 Musomagic. 4.30 The Storyteller. 5.00 Fraggle Rock. 6.00 Talking Language. (R) 6.30 Utopia Generations. (PG) 7.00 Our Stories. (PG, R) 7.20 News. 7.30 Buwarrala Aryah. (PG, R) 8.30 Living Black. 9.00 Our Law. (PG) 9.30 MOVIE: Tudawali. (M, R) (1987) 11.00 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.

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52

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Tuesday July 6 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Four Corners. (R) 11.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Sanditon. (PG, R) (Final) 2.00 Mystery Road. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Think Tank. (PG, R) 5.00 Stan Grant’s One Plus One. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.30

6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 7.30. Leigh Sales presents an analysis of events from an Australian perspective. 8.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame: Peter Garrett. (PG) (Final) Follows comedian and 2014 Archibald Prize-finalist Anh Do as he paints Peter Garrett. 8.30 Firestarter: The Story Of Bangarra. (M) The story of three young Aboriginal brothers who turned a newly born dance group into a cultural powerhouse. 10.05 You Can’t Ask That: Indigenous. (PG, R) An insight into Indigenous Australians. 10.25 China Tonight. (R) Hosted by Stan Grant. 10.55 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.25 Q+A. (R) Hosted by Hamish Macdonald.

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Home And Away. (PG) Bella struggles to deal with everyone’s input. Ryder and Chloe are at opposites. 7.30 Farmer Wants A Wife. (PG) The farmers and ladies come together for their first catch up at the Farmer Wants a Wife Ute Muster. 9.00 The Rookie. (M) (Series return) Nearing the end of his training, Nolan faces his biggest challenge as a police officer. 10.00 Police Code Zero: Officer Under Attack. (M) Explores dangerous situations faced by authorities, including a drink-driving incident. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 Filthy Rich. (M) Ginger tries to use the tape of her kidnapping to bring down the men on 18:22.

12.30 1.20 2.20 3.05 4.25 5.25

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. Takes a look at the latest news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

Blue Water Empire. (M, R) Part 1 of 3. Black Comedy. (M, R) Australia Debates. (M, R) Rage. (MA15+) The Drum. (R) 7.30. (R)

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. 9.10 Intelligence. (Series return) 9.35 Doctor Who. 10.20 Superwog. 10.45 Starstruck. 11.10 Fleabag. 11.35 The Games. (Final) 12.05 Would I Lie To You? 12.35 Live At The Apollo. 1.20 Unprotected Sets. 2.00 Parks And Recreation. 2.25 30 Rock. 2.45 Alan Partridge’s MidMorning Matters. 3.00 Alan Partridge’s MidMorning Matters. 3.15 Great News. 3.35 News Update. 3.40 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Riders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! 7.00 Deadly 60 On A Mission: Pole To Pole. (PG, R) 7.30 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 7.35 The Penguins Of Madagascar. (R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Sadie Sparks. (PG, R) 8.35 The Day My Butt Went Psycho! (R) 8.45 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.05 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 9.25 Sailor Moon Crystal. (R) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. 5.00 ABC News Hour. 6.00 ABC Evening News. 7.00 ABC National News. 8.00 China Tonight. (Final) 8.30 ABC News Tonight. 8.45 The Business. 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 7.30. (R) 10.00 The World. 11.00 The Drum. (R) 12.00 ABC Late News. 12.15 The Business. (R) 12.30 China Tonight. (R) (Final) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 7.30. (R) 2.00 Late Programs.

2.30 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. The Morning Show. (PG) Seven Morning News. To Be Advised. World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PG, R) Documents Hurricane Harvey. Highway Cops. (PG) The Chase. Seven News At 4. The Chase Australia.

7TWO

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

6.00 The Talk. (PG) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PG, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.10 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Al Jazeera. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Big Mob Brekky. 8.30 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 America: News. 1.00 PBS News. 2.00 The Djarn Djarns. (PG, R) 2.30 Living Black. (R) 3.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 3.25 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.00 Cycling. Giro d’Italia Donne. Stage 4. Highlights. 5.00 Tour De France Preview Show.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) The Ninjas are challenged in new and unexpected ways on the toughest course ever designed. 9.20 The Weakest Link. (PG) Quiz show featuring eight contestants who answer general knowledge questions. Hosted by Magda Szubanski. 10.20 Kath & Kim Kountdown “The Glitz & The Glama”. (PG, R) Celebrities share their favourite fashion moments from Kath & Kim. 11.20 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.50 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 8. Continued. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England.

6.30 The Project. Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Chef Hugh Allen, from Vue de monde restaurant, challenges contestants to recreate his dessert dishes: Bottlebrush, Mum’s Gumnuts and Billy Button. 8.30 NCIS. (M, R) Ziva surprises Gibbs with a cryptic warning, prompting him to question why she remained on the run and underground for years while being presumed dead by family and friends, and what led to her return. 10.30 The Project. (R) Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 11.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Stephen Colbert interviews a variety of guests from the worlds of film, politics, business and music.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) Contestants are given two minutes to answer questions on their chosen subject. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? Uncle Jack Charles. (PG) Actor, former selfdescribed serial pest and member of the Stolen Generation, Uncle Jack Charles, explores his roots and in the process making connections that will complete the jigsaw of his paternal family. 8.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 10. Albertville to Valence. 190.7km flat stage. From France. Hosted by Michael Tomalaris and David McKenzie, with commentary from Robbie McEwen, Matthew Keenan, and Dr Bridie O’Donnell.

2.00 2.30 3.00 4.00 5.00 5.30

12.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show, covering breaking news, politics, health, money, lifestyle and pop culture.

1.10 3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

Getaway. (PG, R) A Current Affair. (R) TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) Take Two. (R) News Early Edition. Today.

9GO!

6.00 Shopping. 7.00 House Calls To The Rescue. (R) 8.00 Harry’s Practice. (R) 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 9.30 NBC Today. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 1.30 To Be Advised. 3.00 My Greek Odyssey. (PG, R) 4.00 Surf Patrol. (R) 4.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 5.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 Pie In The Sky. (PG, R) 8.30 Lewis. (M, R) 10.30 MOVIE: The Bucket List. (PG, R) (2007) 12.30 Murdoch Mysteries. (M, R) 1.30 Late Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Ice Road Truckers. (PG, R) 1.00 Doomsday Preppers. (PG, R) 2.00 Gold Fever. (PG, R) 3.00 Road Hauks. (PG, R) 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. (PG, R) 4.30 Storage Wars Canada. (PG, R) 5.00 The Mike & Cole Show. (PG) 5.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.30 Highway Patrol. (PG, R) 8.30 Outback Truckers. (PG) 9.30 Towies. (PG, R) 10.30 Supertruckers. (PG, R) 11.30 Jade Fever. (M) 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX 6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Match It. (R) 8.00 Flushed. (R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 The Good Doctor. (PG, R) 2.00 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 3.00 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 3.30 To Be Advised. 5.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 MOVIE: The Mule. (M, R) (2018) 10.00 MOVIE: Lock Up. (M, R) (1989) 12.20 90210. (M) 2.05 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 2.30 Fresh TV. (R) 3.00 Late Programs.

SBS

TEN

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG) Explore. Takes viewers around the world. Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. WIN News.

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 MOVIE: Pokémon: Arceus And The Jewel Of Life. (R) (2009) 12.55 Surfing Australia TV. (PG, R) 1.25 Peaking. (PG, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 4.30 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 5.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 6.00 The Nanny. (PG, R) 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 7.00 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 7.30 MOVIE: The Negotiator. (M, R) (1998) 10.15 MOVIE: Solace. (MA15+, R) (2015) 12.15 Love Island. (MA15+) 1.20 Peaking. (M, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Surge. (PG, R) 3.30 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 4.00 Pokémon. (R) 4.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 4.50 Rev & Roll. (R) 5.10 Bakugan: Battle Planet. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

9GEM 6.00 TV Shop. (R) 7.00 Creflo. (PG) 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 9.30 Newstyle Direct. (R) 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 World’s Greatest Natural Wonders. (R) 1.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG) 1.55 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 3.05 Antiques Roadshow. 3.35 MOVIE: Went The Day Well? (PG, R) (1942) 5.30 The Secret Life Of The Zoo. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (R) 7.30 New Tricks. (PG, R) The unit investigates a suspicious fire. 8.30 The Closer. (M, R) Provenza and Flynn discover a corpse. 9.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. Pregame coverage of Wimbledon. 10.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 8. 11.50 Shades Of Blue. (MA15+) 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

1.50 Italian Food Safari. (R) 2.20 Food Safari. (R) 2.50 Rick Stein’s Spain. (R) 4.00 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 JAG. (PG, R) 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (R) 12.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 8.30 Blue Bloods. (M, R) 10.25 NCIS: New Orleans. (M, R) 12.15 Shopping. (R) 2.15 The Curse Of The Dragon. (M, R) 4.10 SEAL Team. (M, R) 5.05 JAG. (PG, R)

10 PEACH

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Big Mob Brekky. (R) 1.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 1.55 Rex In Rome. (M, R) 3.45 WorldWatch. 5.10 Joy Of Painting. (R) 5.40 Shortland Street. (PG) 6.05 Forged In Fire. (M) 7.00 Jeopardy! (PG, R) 7.25 News. 7.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 8.30 The Surrogates. (M) 9.25 Couples Therapy. (M) 10.25 Counter Space. (MA15+) 11.25 No Man’s Land. (MA15+) 12.25 Curse Of Oak Island. (PG, R) 2.05 The Therapist. (PG, R) 2.35 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

6.00 Cheers. (PG, R) 7.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 11.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 12.00 Charmed. (PG, R) 1.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 1.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 3.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 4.00 Becker. (PG, R) 5.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Friends. (PG, R) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG, R) 8.00 Big Bang. (M, R) 8.30 The Big Bang Theory. (PG, R) 9.30 Mom. (M, R) 11.35 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Mystery Diners. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cook’s Pantry With Matt Sinclair. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Indian Kitchen. 5.00 In Search Of Umami. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Giada Entertains. (PG) 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. (PG) 7.30 Food Safari. 8.00 David Rocco’s Dolce South East Asia. (PG) 8.30 Jamie’s Kitchen. (PG) 9.30 Mystery Diners. (PG) 10.00 The Cook Up. (PG) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Guppies. 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 1.00 The Loud House. (R) 2.00 SpongeBob. 3.00 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 3.30 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 Game Shakers. 5.30 The Thundermans. 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (M, R) 8.00 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: The Wedding Date. (M, R) (2005) Debra Messing. 10.15 Just Tattoo Of Us. (MA15+, R) 11.15 James Corden. (M) 12.15 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Strait To The Plate. 1.30 Buwarrala Aryah. (PG) 2.30 Talking Language. 3.00 Wapos Bay. 3.25 Bushwhacked! 3.55 Bino And Fino. 4.00 Musomagic. 4.30 The Storyteller. (PG) 5.00 Fraggle Rock. 6.00 Talking Language. (R) 6.30 Saving Seagrass. (PG, R) 7.00 Our Stories. (R) 7.20 News. 7.30 Lagau Danalaig: An Island Life. (R) 8.30 Island Paradise: Living In The Torres Straits. (PG, R) 9.30 MOVIE: Manganinnie. (PG, R) (1980) 11.00 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.

THE FUN PANEL

CROSSWORD TIME PUZZ088

PLAY PAGE SUDOKU GRID813

Baker’s Dozen Trivia Test 1. Boston. 2. In 1916, on the first anniversary of the landing of Australian troops at Gallipoli in Turkey, which had occurred on April 25, 1915. 3. Gary Sinise. 4. Fear of dancing. 5. Cape Town 6. William Shakespeare, Sonnet 18 7. Auditory nerve 8. Orange 9. North Carolina, USA 10. Belgium. Jeanne-Paule Marie Deckers was famous for SUDOKU EXTRA

her song “Dominique” in 1963. 11. George Harrison, in 1970. Harrison was sued for allegedly copying the melody to the 1963 “He’s So Fine”, but instead he claimed he followed a Christian hymn “Oh Happy Day” which was out of copyright. 12. 24 Hours of Le Mans. 13. “Cry”, by Johnnie Ray in 1951. Teen idol Ray was partially deaf, starting at age 13 when he suffered an accident at a Boy Scout camp.

Find the Words solution 1171 This celebrated waterway GO FIGURE

SOLUTIONS & ANSWERS TRIVIA TEST ANSWERS #590 1 poliomyelitis, 2 lightning, 3 four, 4 Western Australia, 5 Sir Joh BjelkePetersen, 6 Mount Canobolas, 7 Finland, 8 fast, 9 type of wine, 10 John Wood. Build-a-Word solution 299 Livingstone, Leichhardt, Flinders, Shackleton, Eriksson, Stanley, Wentworth, Blaxland. Hex-anumber

HITORI

problem solved!


53

Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

TV+

Wednesday July 7 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

TEN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Gardening Australia. (R) 11.00 Extraordinary Escapes. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 National Press Club Address. 1.35 Media Watch. (PG, R) 2.00 Mystery Road. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Think Tank. (R) 5.00 Stan Grant’s One Plus One. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.30

6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 7.30. Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Win The Week. Hosted by Alex Lee. 8.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. Host Shaun Micallef presents a round-up of important news stories of the week. 9.00 Starstruck. (M) Kate and Jessie’s murder mystery party is interrupted by the arrival of Tom, who is in need of help. 9.25 Superwog. (MA15+) Superwog helps an old Swedish widow. 9.50 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. (R) UK-based panel show. 10.30 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.00 Four Corners. (R) Investigative journalism program. 11.50 Media Watch. (PG, R)

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Home And Away. (PG) Ziggy takes her frustration out on Tane. Chloe and Ryder find middle ground. 7.30 Farmer Wants A Wife. (PG) The farmers have their one-on-one dates with the lady of their choice. 9.00 10 Years Younger In 10 Days. (PG) The team helps a party lover whose face tells the tale of one too many late nights. 10.00 Ramsay’s 24 Hours To Hell And Back. (M, R) Gordon Ramsay helps a family-owned-and-operated Cajun restaurant in Kansas City, Missouri. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 The Front Bar. (M) Hosts Mick Molloy, Sam Pang and Andy Maher take a lighter look at all things AFL.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) Takes a look at some of the most defining, record breaking moments in Australian Ninja Warrior history. 9.40 Deadly Drops: Eaten By An Escalator. (M) Examines footage and stories of those who have been trapped or injured by escalators, and the psychological impact that these accidents have for years afterwards. 10.40 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.10 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 9. Continued. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England.

6.30 The Project. Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. The finalists enter the MasterChef kitchen to discover the winner of the advantage challenge will be cooking in the finale. 8.30 Bull. (M, R) Bull takes on a seemingly impossible task when he is called on to defend a grief-stricken teenager who has already confessed to accidentally killing the doctor he blames for his mother’s death. 10.30 The Project. (R) Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 11.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Stephen Colbert interviews a variety of guests from the worlds of film, politics, business and music.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) Contestants are given two minutes to answer questions on their chosen subject. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Britain’s Cathedrals With Tony Robinson: Winchester Cathedral. (PG, R) Presenter Tony Robinson recounts the history of Winchester Cathedral, the longest medieval cathedral in northern Europe, which has witnessed civil wars, religious battles, and struggled with collapsing foundations. 8.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 11. Sorgues to Malaucène. 198.9km mountain stage. From France. Hosted by Michael Tomalaris and David McKenzie, with commentary from Robbie McEwen, Matthew Keenan, and Dr Bridie O’Donnell.

12.05 1.00 1.55 3.00 4.25 5.25

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. Takes a look at the latest news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

3.00 Destination WA. A look at Western Australian lifestyle. 3.30 A Current Affair. (R) 4.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

12.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show, covering breaking news, politics, health, money, lifestyle and pop culture.

2.00 Italian Food Safari. (R) 2.30 Food Safari. (R) 3.00 Rick Stein’s Spain. (R) 4.10 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 4.40 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle.

Blue Water Empire. (M, R) Part 2 of 3. Black Comedy. (M, R) Murder 24/7. (M, R) Rage. (MA15+) The Drum. (R) 7.30. (R)

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.45 Andy’s Safari Adventures. (R) 7.05 Dino Dana. 7.15 Odd Squad. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R) 8.30 Art Works. (PG) 9.00 Dubboo: Life Of A Songman. 10.00 Doctor Who. (PG, R) 10.45 Old People’s Home For 4 Year Olds. 11.45 Back Roads. 12.15 Louis Theroux. 1.15 Parks And Recreation. 1.40 30 Rock. 2.00 Alan Partridge’s Mid-Morning Matters. 2.30 Great News. 2.50 News Update. 2.55 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Riders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! 7.00 Deadly 60 On A Mission: Pole To Pole. (R) 7.30 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 7.35 The Penguins Of Madagascar. (R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Sadie Sparks. (R) 8.35 The Day My Butt Went Psycho! (R) 8.45 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.05 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 9.25 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Press Club. 1.35 ABC News Day. 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. 5.00 ABC News Hour. 6.00 ABC Evening News. 7.00 ABC National News. 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 8.45 The Business. 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 7.30. (R) 10.00 The World. 11.00 The Drum. (R) 12.00 ABC Late News. 12.15 The Business. (R) 12.30 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. (R) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 7.30. (R) 2.00 Late Programs.

2.30 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. The Morning Show. (PG) Seven Morning News. To Be Advised. World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PG, R) Two earthquakes hit Mexico. Highway Cops. (PG) The Chase. Seven News At 4. The Chase Australia.

7TWO 6.00 Shopping. 7.00 House Calls To The Rescue. (R) 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 9.30 NBC Today. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 1.30 To Be Advised. 3.00 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. (PG, R) 3.30 Business Builders. (R) 4.00 Surf Patrol. (R) 4.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 5.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 The Coroner. (M, R) 8.30 A Touch Of Frost. (M, R) 10.15 Murdoch Mysteries. (M, R) 1.30 Surf Patrol. (R) 2.00 Shopping.

7MATE 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Doomsday Preppers. (PG, R) 2.00 Boy To Man. (PG) 3.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 3.30 Blokesworld. (PG, R) 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. (PG, R) 4.30 Mega Marine Machines. (PG, R) 5.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.30 Simpsons. (M, R) 8.30 Simpsons. (PG) 9.00 American Dad! (M) 9.30 American Dad! (PG, R) 10.00 Family Guy. (M, R) 11.00 American Dad! (M, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX 6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Match It. (R) 8.00 Flushed. (R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 The Good Doctor. (PG, R) 2.00 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 3.00 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 3.30 To Be Advised. 5.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 MOVIE: Unknown. (M, R) (2011) 9.55 MOVIE: Big Trouble In Little China. (M, R) (1986) 12.00 90210. (M) 2.00 The Good Doctor. (M, R) 4.00 Late Programs.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.10 3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG) Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) Australians tackle an obstacle course. Tipping Point. (PG) Hosted by Ben Shephard. Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. WIN News.

9GO!

6.00 The Talk. (PG) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PG, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 MOVIE: Pokémon: Zoroark – Master Of Illusions. (R) (2010) 12.55 Surfing Australia TV. (PG, R) 1.25 Peaking. (PG, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 4.30 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 5.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 6.00 The Nanny. (PG, R) 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 7.00 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 7.30 MOVIE: Uncle Buck. (PG, R) (1989) 9.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 10.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 9. 11.10 All New Traffic Cops. (M, R) 12.10 Love Island. (MA15+) 1.10 The Bi Life. (M, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Turbo. (PG, R) 3.30 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 4.00 Pokémon. (R) 4.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 4.50 Rev & Roll. (R) 5.10 Bakugan: Battle Planet. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

9GEM 6.00 TV Shop. (R) 7.00 Creflo. (PG) 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 World’s Greatest Natural Wonders. (R) 1.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG) 1.55 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 3.05 Antiques Roadshow. 3.35 MOVIE: Sands Of The Desert. (R) (1960) 5.30 The Secret Life Of The Zoo. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Rugby Union. International Test Series. Game 1. Australia v France. From the SCG. 10.00 France Test Series Post-Match. Postmatch wrap up. 10.30 MOVIE: Mission: Impossible II. (M, R) (2000) Tom Cruise. 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 1.30 Footy Classified. (M) 2.30 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 JAG. (PG, R) 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 ST: Voyager. (R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M, R) 11.15 SEAL Team. (M, R) 12.10 Shopping. (R) 2.10 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Austrian Grand Prix. Highlights. 3.10 Sherlock Holmes: Elementary. (M, R) 4.10 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.05 ST: Next Gen. (PG, R)

10 PEACH 6.00 Broke. (PG, R) 7.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 11.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 12.00 Charmed. (PG, R) 1.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 1.30 The Middle. (PG, R) 3.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 4.00 Becker. (PG, R) 5.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Friends. (PG, R) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG, R) 8.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 9.20 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 11.35 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 12.00 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE 6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 Butterbean’s Cafe. (R) 10.00 Dora And Friends: Into The City! 10.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 11.00 Guppies. 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 1.00 The Loud House. (R) 2.00 SpongeBob. 3.00 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 3.30 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 Game Shakers. 5.30 The Thundermans. 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 Catfish: The TV Show. (M, R) 11.20 James Corden. (M) 12.10 Late Programs.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Tour De France Morning Update. 7.30 Big Mob Brekky. 8.30 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 12.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 1.00 PBS News. 2.00 Going Places. (R) 3.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 3.30 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.00 Cycling. Giro d’Italia Donne. Stage 5. Milano to Carugate. 120km. Highlights. From Italy. 5.00 Tour De France Preview Show.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Big Mob Brekky. 1.00 Balls Deep. (M) 1.30 Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 1.40 WorldWatch. 2.05 Tour De France Preview Show. 3.05 Tour De France Morning Update. 4.05 WorldWatch. 5.05 Joy Of Painting. 5.35 Shortland Street. (PG) 6.05 Forged In Fire. (M) 7.00 Jeopardy! (PG, R) 7.25 News. 7.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 8.30 The Act. (MA15+) (New Series) 9.30 MOVIE: The Godfather. (MA15+, R) (1972) 12.40 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Mystery Diners. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cook’s Pantry. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Indian Kitchen. 5.00 In Search Of Umami. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Giada Entertains. 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 Nigella Kitchen. (PG) 8.00 Poh & Co. (PG) 8.30 Rick Stein’s Cornwall. (PG) 9.00 Rick Stein’s Fruits Of The Sea. (PG) 9.30 Mystery Diners. (PG) 10.00 The Cook Up. (PG) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Strait To The Plate. 1.30 Island Paradise: Living In The Torres Straits. 2.30 Talking Language. 3.00 Wapos Bay. 3.25 Bushwhacked! (PG) 3.55 Bino And Fino. 4.00 Musomagic. 4.30 The Storyteller. (PG) 5.00 Fraggle Rock. 6.00 Talking Language. 6.30 Mparntwe: Sacred Sites. (PG) 7.00 Our Stories. 7.20 News. 7.30 Remaking The Pathway. (PG, R) 8.00 Yokayi Footy. 8.35 Over The Black Dot. 9.30 MOVIE: Jedda. (PG, R) (1955) 11.05 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.

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54

July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Thursday July 8 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. (R) 10.30 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 11.00 Secrets Of The Museum. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Win The Week. (R) 1.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. (R) 2.00 Mystery Road. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Think Tank. (PG, R) 5.00 Stan Grant’s One Plus One. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.30

6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 6.55 Sammy J. (PG) Presented by Sammy J. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories and events as they unfold, with comprehensive analysis and reporting. 7.30 7.30. Leigh Sales presents an analysis of events from an Australian perspective. 8.00 Foreign Correspondent. International affairs program, featuring in-depth stories from ABC’s network of foreign correspondents. 8.30 Q+A. Interactive public affairs program featuring a panel of experts and commentators answering questions. 9.35 Australia Debates. (M, R) Two teams debate the topic that “Younger Australians Have It Easier These Days”. 10.20 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 10.55 Barrenjoey Road. (M, R) Part 2 of 3. 11.55 Blue Water Empire. (M, R) Part 3 of 3.

6.00 6.30 7.00 8.30

PRIME7 News. PRIME7 News @ 6:30. Home And Away. (PG) MOVIE: The Other Woman. (M, R) (2014) After discovering her boyfriend is married, a woman tries to get her ruined life back on track. However, when she accidentally meets the wife he has been cheating on, she realises they have much in common. Cameron Diaz, Leslie Mann, Kate Upton. 10.45 The Latest: Seven News. 11.15 Busted In Bangkok. (M, R) Follows Thailand’s tourist police as they deal with travellers from all over the world.

12.50 1.45 2.50 4.25 5.20 5.25

12.30 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. Takes a look at the latest news, sport and weather, with business and finance updates.

Black Comedy. (M, R) Line Of Duty. (M, R) Rage. (MA15+) The Drum. (R) Sammy J. (PG, R) 7.30. (R)

ABC TV PLUS

2.30 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. The Morning Show. (PG) Seven Morning News. To Be Advised. World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PG, R) A tornado decimates a small town. Highway Cops. (PG) The Chase. Seven News At 4. The Chase Australia.

7TWO

6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.05 Dino Dana. 7.15 Odd Squad. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.30 Would I Lie To You? (PG) 9.00 Win The Week. (R) 9.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. (R) 10.00 Doctor Who. (PG, R) 10.45 You Can’t Ask That. 11.15 Australia’s Ocean Odyssey. 12.15 Intelligence. 12.40 Parks And Recreation. (Final) 1.00 30 Rock. 1.20 Live At The Apollo. 2.05 Alan Partridge’s Mid-Morning Matters. 2.35 Great News. 2.55 News Update. 3.00 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. (R) 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 9.30 NBC Today. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 1.30 To Be Advised. 3.00 Weekender. (R) 3.30 Creek To Coast. (R) 4.00 Surf Patrol. (R) 4.30 M*A*S*H. (PG, R) 5.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 Father Brown. (M, R) 8.30 Inspector Morse. (M, R) 10.50 Murdoch Mysteries. (M, R) 11.50 Andrew Denton’s Interview. (M, R) 12.50 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.00 Mega Marine Machines. (PG, R) 10.00 A Football Life. (PG, R) 11.00 America’s Game. (R) 12.00 Ice Road Truckers. (PG, R) 1.00 Doomsday Preppers. (PG, R) 2.00 Boy To Man. (PG) 3.00 Fishing Addiction. (PG, R) 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. (PG, R) 4.30 Mega Marine Machines. (PG, R) 5.30 Storage Wars. (PG, R) 6.00 American Pickers. (PG, R) 7.00 To Be Advised. 10.45 MOVIE: Dracula Untold. (M, R) (2014) 12.35 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Afternoon Briefing. 5.00 ABC News Hour. 6.00 ABC Evening News. 7.00 ABC National News. 7.45 Road To Tokyo. (PG) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 8.45 The Business. 9.00 ABC Nightly News. 9.30 7.30. (R) 10.00 The World. 11.00 The Drum. (R) 12.00 ABC Late News. 12.15 The Business. (R) 12.30 Road To Tokyo. (PG, R) 12.45 Bee Cause. 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 7.30. (R) 2.00 Late Programs.

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. The Ellen DeGeneres Show. (PG) Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) Looks at some of record breaking moments. Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) WIN News.

6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Match It. (R) 8.00 Flushed. (R) 8.30 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. (PG, R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 The Good Doctor. (PG, R) 2.00 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 3.00 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 3.30 To Be Advised. 5.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 Cold Case. (M, R) 9.30 Without A Trace. (M, R) 11.30 MOVIE: Annabelle 2. (MA15+, R) (2017) 2.00 Late Programs.

SBS

6.00 The Talk. (PG) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PG, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Tour De France Morning Update. 7.30 Big Mob Brekky. 8.30 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 12.00 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 1.00 PBS News. 2.00 Going Places. (R) 3.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 3.25 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.00 Cycling. Giro d’Italia Donne. Stage 6. Colico to Colico. 155km. Highlights. From Italy. 5.00 Tour De France Preview Show.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 17. Manly Sea Eagles v Canberra Raiders. From 4 Pines Park, Sydney. 9.45 Thursday Night Knock Off. Postmatch NRL news and analysis of the Manly Sea Eagles versus Canberra Raiders match. 10.30 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 10. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England.

6.30 The Project. Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 Diana’s Decades. (PG) Part 1 of 3. Takes a look at how the the global fascination with Princess Diana began in the ’70s, and how she went from “Shy Di” to the most photographed woman in the world. 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. (M, R) The SVU detectives join an undercover taskforce in busting a human trafficking ring that has been forcing undocumented immigrants into slavery as a way of repaying their family’s debts. 10.30 Blue Bloods. (M) Baez asks for Danny’s help in proving her innocence after the man she is dating is found dead in her front yard. 11.30 The Project. (R) Join the hosts for a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) Contestants are given two minutes to answer questions on their chosen subject. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Great Asian Railway Journeys: Bangkok To Hua Hin. (PG, R) Michael Portillo continues his exploration of Thailand by rail, steered by his 1913 Bradshaw’s guide. 8.30 The Good Fight. (M) Diane is forced to question whether it is appropriate for her to help run an African-American law firm with Liz. 9.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 12. SaintPaul-Trois-Châteaux to Nîmes. 159.4km flat stage. From France. Hosted by Michael Tomalaris and David McKenzie, with commentary from Robbie McEwen, Matthew Keenan, and Dr Bridie O’Donnell.

3.00 Destination WA. (PG) A look at Western Australian lifestyle. 3.30 A Current Affair. (R) 4.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show.

3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

9GO!

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Riders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! 7.00 Deadly 60 On A Mission: Pole To Pole. (R) 7.30 Shaun The Sheep. (R) 7.35 The Penguins Of Madagascar. (R) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Sadie Sparks. (R) 8.35 The Day My Butt Went Psycho! (R) 8.45 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.05 Dragons: Race To The Edge. (PG, R) 9.25 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.50 Rage. (PG, R) 10.50 Close. (R) 5.30 Children’s Programs.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

TEN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 MOVIE: Pokémon The Movie: Black – Victini And Reshiram. (R) (2011) 1.00 Road Trick. (PG, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 3.30 The Nanny. (PG, R) 4.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 4.30 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 5.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 6.00 The Nanny. (PG, R) 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 7.00 That ’70s Show. (PG, R) 7.30 America’s Top Dog. (PG) (New Series) 8.30 MOVIE: The Hitman’s Bodyguard. (MA15+, R) (2017) Ryan Reynolds. 10.50 All New Traffic Cops. (M, R) 11.50 That ’70s Show. (PG) 12.20 Love Island. (MA15+) 1.30 Road Trick. (PG, R) 2.00 Xtreme Collxtion. (PG, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Turbo. (PG, R) 3.30 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 4.00 Pokémon. (R) 4.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 4.50 Rev & Roll. (R) 5.10 Bakugan: Battle Planet. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

9GEM 6.00 TV Shop. (R) 7.00 Creflo. (PG) 7.30 TV Shop. (R) 10.30 Ellen DeGeneres. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 World’s Greatest Natural Wonders. (PG, R) 1.00 Days Of Our Lives. (PG) 1.55 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 2.50 Antiques Roadshow. 3.20 MOVIE: State Secret. (R) (1950) 5.30 The Secret Life Of The Zoo. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. (R) 7.30 To Be Advised. 8.00 Paramedics. (M, R) Paramedics answer a dangerous callout. 9.00 Kings Cross ER. (PG, R) A look at St Vincent’s Hospital’s ER. 10.00 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 10.30 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 10. 11.00 Law & Order. (M, R) 12.00 Shades Of Blue. (MA15+) 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 JAG. (PG, R) 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (R) 12.00 ST: Next Gen. (R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 8.30 Hawaii Five-0. (M, R) 10.30 SEAL Team. (M, R) 11.30 FBI. (M, R) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 3.00 Sherlock Holmes: Elementary. (M, R) 4.00 JAG. (PG, R) 5.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R)

10 PEACH 6.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 7.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 11.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 12.00 Charmed. (PG, R) 1.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 1.30 The Middle. (PG, R) 3.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 4.00 Becker. (PG, R) 5.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 6.00 Friends. (PG, R) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG, R) 8.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 9.30 Seinfeld. (PG, R) 11.00 The Neighborhood. (PG, R) 12.00 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Dora And Friends: Into The City! 10.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 11.00 Guppies. 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 1.00 The Loud House. (R) 2.00 SpongeBob. 3.00 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 3.30 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 Game Shakers. 5.30 The Thundermans. 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (M, R) 8.30 South Park. (MA15+, R) 10.30 BoJack Horseman. (M) 11.30 James Corden. (M) 12.30 Late Programs.

1.45 Italian Food Safari. (R) 2.15 Food Safari. (R) 2.45 Rick Stein’s Long Weekends. (R) 3.55 Cruising With Jane McDonald. (PG, R) 4.45 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Big Mob Brekky. (R) 12.55 Balls Deep. (Series return) 1.25 WorldWatch. 1.50 Tour De France Preview Show. (R) 2.50 Tour De France Morning Update. (R) 3.50 WorldWatch. 4.50 New Girl. (PG, R) 5.20 Joy Of Painting. (R) 5.50 Shortland Street. (PG) 6.20 Forged In Fire. (M) 7.05 Jeopardy! (PG, R) 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 8.30 Curse Of Oak Island. 10.10 Dave Gorman: Modern Life Is Goodish. (M) 11.10 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Mystery Diners. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cook’s Pantry. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Indian Kitchen. 5.00 In Search Of Umami. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Giada Entertains. 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 Australia’s Food Bowl. (PG) 8.00 Middle East Feast With Shane Delia. (PG) 8.30 Taste Of The Territory. 9.00 French Odyssey. 9.30 Mystery Diners. (PG) 10.00 The Cook Up. (PG) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Strait To The Plate. (PG) 1.30 Mparntwe: Sacred Sites. (PG) 2.00 Remaking The Pathway. (PG) 2.30 Talking Language. 3.00 Wapos Bay. 3.25 Bushwhacked! 3.55 Bino And Fino. 4.00 Musomagic. (PG) 4.30 The Storyteller. (PG) 5.00 Fraggle Rock. 6.00 Talking Language. (R) 6.30 Lost Diamonds. (PG) 7.00 Our Stories. (R) 7.20 News. 7.30 Connection To Country. (R) 8.30 Coniston. (M, R) 9.30 MOVIE: The Tracker. (M, R) (2002) 11.10 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.

STRANGE BUT TRUE z On May 19, 1996, Kermit the Frog gave the commencement speech at Southampton College, Long Island University, USA. z TASER is actually an acronym for Tom A. Swift’s Electric Rifle. “Tom Swift” references the book character who is not just an inventor of amazing gadgets, but a childhood favourite of the Taser’s inventor, Jack Cover. z The average high-school swimmer swims 1 million strokes per season. z Researchers found that male bottlenose dolphins in Western Australia’s Shark Bay have formed “boy bands” that harmonise their mating calls together in order to better attract females. z While working as an extra on the set of “The X-Files”, singer Michael Buble was fired for steal-

ODDS, ENDS & INSPIRATION ing a hot dog from the craft services table. z The most common injury caused by makeup is scratching the eye with a mascara wand. z A local folk remedy in Boho, Ireland, involved placing soil from the local church under one’s pillow while sleeping to cure infections. The nature of the remedy proved more scientific than divine when, in 2018, a microbiologist found the soil contains a previously unknown strain of streptomyces, which can be used to create antibiotics. z Out at sea, a tsunami is only about a metre high, and could pass a boat without being noticed. z At the 2011 World Scrabble Championships in Poland, a competitor demanded officials stripsearch his opponent after a “G” tile went missing. The officials decided against it due to a lack of evidence of cheating.

NOW HERE’S A TIP z Add a cinnamon stick or softener sheet to your vacuum bag when you change it. As you clean, you will distribute the good smell throughout your home. z There’s been a lot of talk at my house about kitchen gadgets that do double duty, especially since I have made whipped cream for the first time – in my coffeemaker! I have a French press that I rarely use, until now. Add heavy whipping cream and a bit of sugar to the pot, and use the screen to whip the cream by rapidly pumping it up and down. Magic! – JoAnn z “To save money on electricity costs, hang jeans and other heavy clothing to dry first. White or light towels and garments especially love the sun. When they’re mostly dry, pop in the

dryer to fluff.” z “I love to eat pancakes, but I don’t have time to make them every morning. I make a very large batch on Sundays and reheat them through the week. In order to recreate that freshfrom-the-pan crisp (which you don’t get if you microwave them), I put them in my toaster.” – P.E. z “I use an extra coffeepot to brew a pot of hot water. I use the water for both tea and instant oats packets in the morning.” – M.S. z Here’s a handy hint ready for summertime: “Before I go to the beach, I freeze an ice-cube tray full of lemonade. Then, we use the cubes in our travel cups. It keeps the lemonade cool, and as it melts (which tends to be quickly), it doesn’t water down the drink.” – K.H.

...inspiring locals!


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

SPORT

Send your Sport news to Contact our Sports photographer geoff.mann@dubbophotonews.com.au mel.pocknall@dubbophotonews.com.au

The Pack rumbles in the jungle By JOHN RYAN NAIDOC WEEK activities kicked off early in Wellington with the St Mary’s Catholic School Wolf Pack defending their home turf with two excellent touch games as well as soccer and basketball fixtures in the annual Rumble in the Jungle Shield. St Mary’s sports coordinator Alistaire Thompson said the girls took the field first, blowing the Molong Bears off the field with a 16-3 victory. “The girls should be commended for their performance, playing with only one sub for the match as well as coping with an injury late in the game that made them have to play with six,” Mr

Thompson told Dubbo Photo News. “But this didn’t stop the girls’ effort. They gritted their teeth and played hard from start to finish.” The girls’ tunnel. PHOTOS: CONTRIBUTED He said the boys’ team followed up with a tight match winning 17-11. “The game was played from end to end with some very fast-paced touch in the high-scoring game.” At the end of the games, the two schools picked their best boy and girl player from the opposite schools with this year’s winners Bonni Sheridan and Jack Broomfield chosen from the St Mary’s Wolf Pack and Kelsey Quinn and Flim Cummings from the Molong Bears. Ella Wykes Bonni Sheridan

James Power

Callen Smith

Liam Brynes dives over

Em Smith score a try for the girls

V S M Y C O N B E B M U E D C A P S S E K R A 1 P 2 0 2 Y L 4T H J U

THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS

The boys’ tunnel

Shield winners

Jack Broomfield

Oliver Stevens

S E K R A P M , L A V O R M 11A O E R F E PION


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Julyy 1-7,, 2021 Dubbo Photo News Ju

Local derby a thriller down to the wire By JOHN RYAN Photos by MEL POCKNALL MACQUARIE Raiders first grade took on arch-crosstown-rivals Dubbo CYMS in Round 7 of the competition at Apex Oval and CYMS took out the contest by the narrowest of margins, the fulltime score being Fishies 12 v Raiders 11.

RE SE RVES

CYMS C YMS 6 v MACQUARIE MACQUARIE 112 2


Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

LEAGUE TAG

CYMS C YMS 110 0 v MACQUARIE MACQUARIE 0

JUNIORS

CYMS C YM S 2 20 0 v MACQUARIE MACQUARIE 10 10

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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Esse Esse Quam Videri To be, rather than to seem By GEOFF MANN Photos by DUBBO SENIOR COLLEGE THE Dubbo College red and black army were out and about to cheer the local team to an inspiring first round against Bathurst in the 2021 Astley Cup. The hunger for competition was obvious as parents and former students joined this year’s cohort sideline on the tennis courts, hockey fields, athletics, Sports Stadium and Apex Oval to give voice to the ancient “chant-them”! “Wow what a day”, according to Dubbo College senior campus sports coordinator Craig May. Tennis was a 5-7 sets loss while Athletics resulted in a 68-32 win. Girls’ Soccer saw a 2-0 win (75-25) which meant going into boys’ soccer the overall score was 355-345 to Orange. A win to Dubbo would have secured the title of 2021 Astley Cup champions and in a frantic game played end to end, Orange came out victorious with a score line of 1-0 (33-67). Final results were Dubbo 378, Orange 422. But the Astley Cup isn’t over yet, with Bathurst and Orange still to play day one sports of athletics, hockey, rugby league and tennis, games which were postponed because of snow and freezing weather in that initial round. If Bathurst holds on for a win (they currently lead by 109 points) then results will be decided will go on overall points. At moment the scores sit at: Dubbo +54 Bathurst +11 Orange – 65. So it’s not over yet! “So pleased with everybody’s effort and the support base we had of 80-90 students versus 1000 on the sidelines,” Mr May said. “Tennis fought hard to go down 5-7. Ted Murray and Hugh Sienkiewicz the best of the boys while Ella Murray and Amelia Day were the pick of the girls. “Athletics was unbelievable. The late great Charlie Janette Newman would have loved it.” Mr May said there were some outstanding individual results including Millie Gooch wining in the 100m, 400m, long jump, high jump and relay, Nathan Towart taking out first

place in the 100m, 400m, relay and high jump equal. Hamish Wood won the 1500m, Year 10 student Braith Carroll won the boys shotput and late replacement Bailey Dehar won the long jump and high jump equal. “We won both boys and girls relays,” he said, “Lots of other placing too. First time since 2009 we have won both rounds of athletics. “Girls soccer was amazing. All the pressure and having dominated all matchand the girls showed great composure to score two late goals to get us back in the contest. “So many good players. But captain Kate Duffy was inspirational, Amy Moore was everywhere and I thought Sarina Zakazakaarcher had her best game of the year. Mr May said the boys played themselves to a standstill and gave everything they had to suffer the cruel 1-0 loss. “The whole team can hold their heads up high,” he said. “I thought Jacob Clarke, Brock Cameron and Tobey Coon were the pick of a decidedly unlucky but so gutsy team. “One thing is for certain – the crocs rocked and black and red was back with vengeance in 2021. Well done to all especially team captains and sport captains Tom Coady and Kate Duffy.”


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

Astley Cup Results

DAY 1  Tennis Dubbo 7 sets Bathurst 5 sets (58-42 points)  Hockey Bathurst 4 Dubbo 2 (33-67 points)  Basketball Dubbo 38 Bathurst 26 (59-41 points)  Netball Dubbo 43 Bathurst 18 (70-30 points)  Points Dubbo 220 – Bathurst 180 DAY 2  Athletics 75-25  League 20-8 (71-29)  Girls Soccer nil all (50-50)  Boys Soccer 0-1 (33-67)  Final Points: Dubbo 449 to Bathurst 351


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Goats pecked by savage Magpies By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL GEURIE’S dream claiming some silverware flew out the window when Molong came to town on Saturday. In a shortened season the local Goats had withstood most teams but the visitors were in for an early spring, swooping early to end Geurie’s challenge. The Geurie team had been boosted by an influx of Pacific Islander rugby fanatics who

work at Fletcher International but their “eyes up” cavalier style was no match for the seasoned Molong team. Molong 43 d Geurie 13 Blayney hosts Molong in this Saturday’s Oils Plus grand final.


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Dubbo Photo News July 1-7, 2021

SPORT

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

Sports editor

Sports photography

GEOFF MANN

MEL POCKNALL

A big Day for Little A’s

Above: The fun begins, Race One Above right: Prem and Ashwia Balagi with Harisan and Jegan Jegatheepan

BY JOHN RYAN Photos by KEN SMITH

LITTLE Athletics turned 50 and Dubbo was well and truly in the spotlight, the city chosen to host one of three fun run events on June 20. Plenty of participants were on hand to ‘wow’ over the amazing chalk drawings on some of the concrete paths on the route which were crafted by Dubbo parkrun volunteers Deb, Doug, Arunthy and Karen, and which were much appreciated by the runners. A 1.5km run was followed by 3km and 5km events starting from Dubbo’s Sandy Beach and all participants will receive a commemorative bib number and a medal, with the top 5 male and female athletes who crossed the line in each event reKelly and Eli Ryan ceived a gold medal.

Kari, Mia, Steve and Alexis Gamble

James, Sharon, and Alistair Wood, front, Damon and Bella Wood Alex Eves and Constance Cannon

Glenn and Brodie Pearson, Dean and Owen Jones, Erin Pearson

Kelly Ryan (Regional Development Officer Little Athletics NSW), Hamish Price

Emilia, Rose and Neave

SUNDAY 4TH JULY APEX OVAL, DUBBO

Macquarie Raiders

VS narromine jets

11AM KICK OFF

Please follow COVID procedures to keep you and our community safe!

M AC Q U A R I E E L E C T R I C P T Y LT D

COMMERCIAL | INDUSTRIAL | METERING SERVICES

Dubbo

JAC

BUILDING PTY

LTD.

GROUP


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July 1-7, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

SPORT

Also

>>

INSIDE SPORT

•R Rugby League •L Little As turns 50 • Rugby R Union

Astley Cup 2021 A good reason to cheer!

PHOTOS: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

Lots more smashing Astley Cup photos

>>INSIDE SPORT


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