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REVERSEENGINEERED HEADSHAVE

Covid outbreak alarm By JOHN RYAN

By JOHN RYAN

A SNAP lockdown of Orange has sent shockwaves of uncertainty through Dubbo and Wellington, with residents knowing that restrictions here could change in a second if there’s a local outbreak. According to the latest rulings as at time of going to press yesterday, anyone from Dubbo, Wellington or who lives in this broader region who was in the lockdown area, now has to abide by the same rules as people in Orange, and not leave their homes, not go to work and not come into contact with anyone other than members of their own household for the duration of that lockdown.

TIM LENORD hasn’t seen hair on his head for the past decade. He started shaving his scalp about 10 years ago when things began to get a bit thin on top and has been happy enough with the end product until a double-dare forced a re-think. “A mate of mine, Gerard Crampton, challenged me to not shave my head for six months and he would donate $1000 to the charity of my choice,” Mr Lenord told Dubbo Photo News. “I originally declined his offer and told the story to my work colleagues at morning tea on the following Monday morning and by lunch time our staff had a further $350 worth of pledges for me to take up the challenge. I still said no. “After more hassling over the next few days, on the Thursday morning, I told them if they had $500 I would accept the challenge, by Thursday afternoon their target was met and I was committed.”

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Army chaplain goes into battle for the bush

CONTINUED » PAGE 3 Bruno Efoti usess a mag agni nify fyin ing g gl glas asss to exa xami mine ne hai airr fo folllic i les on Tim Lenord's sca alp lp.... al alll in i a goo ood d ca caus use. PHO PHOTO: TO: DU DUBBO BBO PH PHOTO OTO NE NEWS WS

RED LIGHT! No green light for local jobs

By JOHN RYAN

JOBS are set to be shredded at one of Dubbo’s most popular convenience stores, with West Dubbo IGA paying a heavy price for ongoing roadworks at the intersection of the Newell and Mitchell Highways. Owner Henry Jom says it’s been a devastating blow. “The past couple of weeks we’ve started cutbacks, reducing people’s hours to make sure it’s viable for us to continue to trade. We

have 42 on the payroll and if we keep going this way we’ll have to really reduce the numbers to keep us afloat,” he told Dubbo Photo News. “We just can’t continue to trade as we are. I’ve never seen anything like this downturn of business.” Mr Jom is concerned the state government, through the Roads and Maritime Services (RMS), has told affected businesses there’s no compensation available when it comes to impacts from roadworks. Cathy Norberry has owned

Ted’s Milk Bar for 30 years, and expressed similar concerns. “We get no compensation, nothing, we’ve spoken to our solicitor but because it’s roadworks there’s no compensation available,” Ms Norberry said. “This week our business is going to be at least 90 per cent down. The past four days – Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday – have been the worst we’ve had in the shop in 30 years.”

CONTINUED » PAGE 4

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Royal Commission into veteran suicides FEDERAL Minister for Veterans’ Affairs Andrew Gee has announced the establishment of a Royal Commission into defence and veteran suicide. MR Gee described the Royal Commission as a crucially important piece of national work he hopes can be a catalyst for positive change in the treatment and care of veterans and their families, both now and for future generations. “OUR country asks so much of the men and women of the ADF and we owe it to them and our veterans to make sure that this Royal Commission and its findings lead to lasting results.”

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Council addresses housing shortage By NATALIE LEWIS WITH housing shortage reaching breaking point in the city, Dubbo Regional Council is set to review what options are available to meet growing demand. A report is expected to be tabled at next week’s ordinary meeting outlining the general state of the housing market in the Dubbo Local Government Area, steps that could be taken to address the issue and an overview of the nature of the shortage. The issue has been raised at several council meetings this year, with discussion around council’s strategic management of available land, the possibility of the organisation taking on property development and the need to hold a stakeholder forum to involve the community. Mayor Stephen Lawrence acknowledged the gravity of the situation, in describing housing supply as “the worst it’s ever been”. Cr Lawrence said new members of the community and existing residents were struggling to find rental accommodation. “It’s a particularly acute problem in our region,” he said, stating that medium and high-density housing was in particularly short supply. “It’s hurting people in the community and it’s incumbent of us to address it properly.” While becoming a developer as well as being the LGA’s housing regulator was described by Cr Greg Mohr as similar to being an umpire whilst playing the game, it is certainly a timely move for coun-

Regional taskforce announced DEPUTY Premier John Barilaro has announced that former town planner Garry Fielding will act as chair of a Regional Housing Taskforce across the state. Mr Fielding will consult with the public and key stakeholders to identify constraints to housing supply, diversity and affordability in the regions and deliver his report to the NSW Government in September.

As couch-surfing renters scramble to find somewhere to live, new builds are popping up like mushrooms across the city. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

cil to act on the current situation. The cost to rent a property in the city is now an average of more than $460* per week, up to a whopping $950 for a one-bedroom or $1100 for a two-bedroom apartment per week. In terms of new developments across Dubbo, council’s building summary at the July Development and Environment Committee meeting showed excellent

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progress. Cr Kevin Parker pointed out there were 383 single dwelling approvals in June 2021 compared to 201 in June 2020. According to council’s figures, the total number of approved developments, complying developments and certification totalled 672 in the 2019/20 financial year and 959 in the 2020/21 financial year.

Cr Parker said there’s been a lot of discussion about housing availability in Dubbo in recent times and was pleased to see the data reflect ongoing development. “Council has been busy with approvals, there’s certainly plenty of activity in the building industry and we are doing our best to accommodate the shortage that is relevant all around the state.” *Source: www.realestate.com.au

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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Region’s Covid outbreak alarm By JOHN RYAN A SNAP lockdown of Orange has sent shockwaves of uncertainty through Dubbo and Wellington, with residents knowing that restrictions here could change in a second if there’s a local outbreak. According to the latest rulings as at time of going to press yesterday, anyone from Dubbo, Wellington or who lives in this broader region who was in the lockdown area, now has to abide by the same rules as people in Orange, and not leave their homes, not go to work and not come into contact with anyone other than members of their own household for the duration of that lockdown. The background: A Covid-positive Sydney truck driver who visited Blayney’s Nestle factory had close contacts with some Nestle employees, one of whom has now tested positive for the virus – that person has been in home isolation since Sunday, but NSW Health has listed a number of exposure sites in Orange, including: z Woolworths, North Orange

Shopping Centre on Friday, July 16, from 3-3.30pm and again on Saturday, July 17, from 1.20-1.50pm; z Pizza Hut, Orange on Saturday, July 17, from 4.55pm-5.05pm z CTC Orange, North Orange Shopping Centre on Saturday, July 17, from 1.50-2pm z Caltex, North Orange on Saturday, July 17, from 5.45-6pm z Officeworks Orange, Byng Street on Saturday, July 17, from 4.35-5.05pm. The Local Government Areas (LGAs) of Orange, Cabonne and Blayney were hit with the new restrictions from 12.01am yesterday (Wednesday). At this stage Dubbo and Wellington residents have to abide by the last directives from the state government – things in this area are unchanged, at this stage, and local residents are able to go to

work as normal, and must follow workplace Covid-safe protocols. NSW Health has ramped up its contact-tracing efforts in a bid to keep this area safe and Covid-free, and Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders says this latest crisis un-

derlines the critical importance of QR codes being logged every time people enter a shop or business. Here’s part of a statement released on the evening of July 20 by NSW Health: “Following updated health advice from the Chief Health Officer Dr Kerry Chant about the growing risk to the community, stay-at-home orders will apply to all people who live in the Orange City Council, Blayney Shire Council, and Cabonne Shire Council areas, or have been there on or after Saturday, July 17. “The reasons you may leave your home include: z Shopping for food or other essential goods and services; z Medical care or compassionate needs (people can leave home to have a COVID-19 vaccination unless you have been identified as a close contact); z Exercise outdoors in groups of two or fewer (unless members of the same household); z Work, or tertiary education, where you cannot work or study from home.

The great follicle challenge of 2021 Continued from page 1

The O’Brien Electrical staff suggested Tradies in Sight as the charity of choice and Mr Lenord couldn’t agree quickly enough. “Having known Bruno Efoti for around 20 years from working on job sites and being aware of the great work he and his wife Jo are doing with mental health and young tradies, I thought it was a very worthwhile charity to support,” he said. “I called Bruno and explained what I was doing and he was pretty pleased with the gesture.” The last shave was on June 4 and the next shave isn’t allowed until December 4. Mr Lenord has been raising awareness via social media and so far has $2,050 worth of pledges, which won’t be paid until he completes the challenge. He said Tradies In Sight has made a massive difference when it comes to mental health across this region. “Bruno has taken it to the worksite and to the TAFEs and

Bruno Efoti with Tim Lenord who is doing a “reverse head shave”.

he’s been trying to get right to the core of where the problems are – trying to get people to talk about whatever issues they have, what struggles they’re having, and that it’s okay to be feeling like that,” Mr Lenord said, pointing out that people involved in suicide prevention have said it’s an incredibly difficult demographic to target. “With his background in build-

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ing, Bruno has worked on sites and is known to the guys. People have worked alongside him so they know that he understands where they’re at as well. He has a good understanding of the other side of things, what the problems are and how to remedy those problems.” Bruno Efoti said the reverse head shave, where Tim Lenord is actually growing his hair out for

the first time in years, has really captured people’s imaginations. “This has been the most fun I’ve actually had since we started Tradies In Sight,” Mr Efoti said. “You know, it’s a serious message but something like this seems just to open up an opportunity in this workplace for everybody to actually talk about mental health and the issues that men may face. That’s what I’m excited about. Bruno says he always talks about normalising this kind of conversation. “I think what Tim’s done is actually saying to these guys, “let’s get on with this, let’s talk about it, there’s no shame, there’s no judgement”. If we are struggling, something like this can actually unite a team. “You also get to feel responsible for the next person through checking up and checking in. If there are some signs there that they may be going through some hard times, but having a unified message like this can actually draw people in and let them know they’re not alone.”

IN BRIEF

NSW Electric Vehicle Strategy THE NSW Electric Vehicle Strategy is the NSW Government’s plan to accelerate the State’s vehicle fleet of the future. It outlines the government’s commitments to increasing the uptake of electric vehicles to ensure New South Wales shares in the benefits. The Strategy is intended to increase EV sales to 52 per cent by 2030 to31 and help NSW achieve net-zero emissions by 2050. Electric vehicles provide benefits for individuals and the community. EVs produce no tailpipe emissions, have lower running costs than petrol and diesel vehicles, and provide health benefits through lower air pollution. Through the Strategy, the NSW Government is targeting key areas of action to make New South Wales the easiest place to buy and use an EV in Australia. The Strategy includes rebates, phased removal of stamp duty for EVs, targets for NSW Government fleet, incentives for council and private fleets and major investment to ensure widespread, world-class EV charging coverage.

New laneway names proposed DUBBO Regional Council is proposing to name the laneway between Rawson and Hopetoun streets due to a recent community title subdivision of Lot 1 DP11095, 7 Rawson Street, Dubbo. A new house has been built in the subdivision and the laneway will be the primary access point for the occupant. During this process it has been decided to name the other two unnamed laneways in this area which are located between Fitzroy and Hopetoun, and Rawson and Hampden Streets in case future subdivisions are proposed. The proposed new names are Loftus Lane, Rowland Lane and Woodward Lane in honour of former NSW Governors. A decision will be made at Council’s ordinary meeting on July 26.

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Local jobs held up by red light Continued from page 1

Despite advice to the contrary, Mr Jom said it’s only fair businesses be reimbursed for direct losses suffered through a project the government says will benefit all local residents as well as travellers and transport operators passing through Dubbo. “Never in a million years” did Mr Jom think such a disaster could befall his business but he said if this sort of challenge confronted him, he would have thought the state government would compensate the people so affected by its decisions. “I am going to seek compensation from the state government through the RMS and we’ll see how we go from there,” he said, voicing concerns that people who are currently being forced to shop elsewhere may never come back, causing long-term harm to his business as well. “We’re purely a convenience store and while we’ve had a lot of good support from our customers, you really struggle to get through to our car park. You can’t get in on the eastern driveway, you have to go in and out on the western side, it’s just unbelievable. I’ve never seen anything like it,” he said. Mr Jom also said he wondered how so many projects could be started in Dubbo at the same time. “There are six working sites in Dubbo and there’s now an advertisement for new roadworks to start on Boundary Road. How many more projects do they need to start before they finish what they’ve begun? They need to spend a good month or two on one project and get it finished instead of doing little bits of things everywhere. “Even this project doesn’t seem to be well-planned out,” Mr Jom said of the west Dubbo project. “How long ago did they remove the roundabout and put the traffic light on? That was going back before Christmas. It’s dragged on and dragged on, it’s mid-July and I doubt we’ll finish this by Christmas. “You would have thought they’d do more nightwork with all the businesses in this area rather than during the busy trading hours, it’s really surprised me that the nightwork is really just non-existent.” Mr Jom said the workers on the ground, the RMS staff and contractors, have been great to deal with. “The staff have been very, very helpful. I have a truck delivery every Monday and Thursday and they make sure they really guide

Not only is it difficult to walk past roadworks to get to Ted’s Milk Bar, it often can’t even be seen from the highway. PHOTOS: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/JOHN RYAN

TRIVIA TEST 1

Who said: “Among Fabians I am Maximus”?

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The Tagai are stories of which island people?

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On which river does New York lie?

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A squint affects which part of the body?

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In which state is Cambridge Gulf?

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Which animal was sometimes called a camelopard?

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Durban is a seaport in which country?

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Who played stock and station agent John Quinney in TV’s “Bellbird”?

What is the Paris underground railway system called?

Day is the major fundraising 10 Candle event of which organisation? TQ593. SEE THE TV+ GUIDE FOR ANSWERS

Event Assistance Program now open

Left: Cathy Norberry said in her 30 years running Ted’s Milk Bar, she’s never seen business so bad. Right: Henry Jom with roadworks in background. West Dubbo IGA has been forced to cut hours from its 42 employees and says business is so appallingly bad that jobs are at risk.

the trucks in and out but from a project point of view I’m very disappointed.” Cathy Norberry agrees the only positives have been the way the road workers have tried to support her shop, and the way RMS staff have tried to assist. “The workers have been good. The RMS has given us all the information but there’s nothing they can do,” she said, adding that it’s unfair that small businesses such as hers are being forced to bear the brunt of a public project that’s meant to make Dubbo a better place. “If we were in the middle of Covid-19 we’d be getting some sort of compensation, but we’re not and this has affected our business more than Covid-19 ever did.” Ms Norberry insists she doesn’t want anything extra, just fair compensation for the impact of a project she believes has been “poorly thought out and managed”. “It’s just gone on too long. I know

it’s not their fault it’s rained but if they just got stuck in and did a section at a time instead of a bit here and there, it’d be good,” she said. “You have one person managing this and one person managing that, they don’t mesh too well.” Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders told Dubbo Photo News that Transport for NSW has been consulting with businesses around the Newell and Mitchell highway intersection upgrade since 2019, prior to construction starting in mid-2020. “I’m of the belief that as the work has progressed, the project team has continued to liaise with business owners on a regular basis, particularly ahead of each new stage of work, Mr Saunders said, pointing out that consultation was designed to minimise impacts wherever possible, “Transport for NSW has and will continue to consult with business owners prior to planning any work directly outside their businesses.

“I acknowledge the impacts are challenging for businesses, but I’m also of the belief that on a number of occasions Transport for NSW has also revised the way traffic is managed, including lane closures and parking to suit the businesses to minimise the impacts. “Pedestrian access to businesses is being maintained with the help of traffic controllers, and signs have been installed to direct people to shopping and parking areas. “I’ve had many conversations with Transport for NSW and there is a commitment to completing the project as soon as possible, with all available measures being taken to expedite completion of the intersection upgrade, working around recent wet weather and within COVID restrictions.” Mr Saunders said at this stage the intersection upgrade is still on track to be completed before the end of the year.

DUBBO Regional Council’s Event Assistance Program is now open. With local events forming an important aspect of the city’s economy and cultural fabric, Dubbo Regional Council is committed to supporting their development, growth and sustainability. Applications can be submitted via Council’s website and will be assessed on merit against the selection criteria. Closing date is August 16, with funding to be determined at the October Council meeting. Visit www.dubbo.nsw.gov.au for more information and to read the guidelines.

Hotel Energy Uplift Program DUBBO’S Forest Lodge Motor Inn and Lime Thai Restaurant is one of 19 motels and hotels across the Parkes electorate to receive funding under the Federal Government’s Hotel Energy Uplift program. The funding will aid projects that will provide energy savings and reduce operating costs, enabling businesses to grow their business, employ more people and move forward.

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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Longer work shifts for West roundabout By JOHN RYAN TRANSPORT for NSW is extending the standard construction hours on the Newell Highway – Mitchell Highway intersection upgrade to allow work to progress. The move comes after new rules under the NSW Environmental Planning and Assessment Order 2020 allow construction sites to operate on weekends and public holidays, supporting the industry during the COVID-19 pandemic. Previously, the project hours were: z Monday to Friday from 7am to 6pm z Saturdays from 8am to 1pm The new hours will be: z Monday to Saturday from 7am to 6pm z Sundays from 8am to 5pm The new construction hours are now in effect and will be in place until further notice. According to Transport for NSW, extending standard work hours supports workers who are following the NSW Health advice and not travelling from Sydney to Dubbo during restrictions in Greater Sydney, including Wollongong Shellharbour, Central Coast and Blue Mountains. A statement issued by the department on Tuesday indicated that this action ‘recognises the benefits in keeping the crew in Dubbo to limit the spread of COVID-19 while keeping the project progressing and allowing our activities to be spread across more days of the week.’ “We will not be carrying out high

noise-generating activities such as concrete demolition and jackhammering or similar activities during these new construction hours on weekends and public holidays.” During this period of extended construction hours, the project will also take all feasible and reasonable measures to minimise the impact of other noise-generating works, including limiting highnoise activities on weekends to between 8am and 1pm on Saturdays only. “We understand that there are greater numbers of people working and studying from home, and are unable to leave their home to avoid construction noise. Please contact our project team on 1800

803 818 if you would like to discuss the extended work hours and the mitigation measures we are putting in place.” In line with NSW Health advice, the Newell Highway – Mitchell Highway intersection upgrade project team has implemented a number of measures to support the health and safety of staff while the project progresses. These measures include mask wearing, QR codes, reducing staff travel between project sites, the introduction of staggered shift starts and meal breaks where appropriate and updating all workers on evolving public health advice daily. Transport for NSW is following

the direction of NSW Health and is proactively addressing the situation as it evolves with expert advice from health and operational professionals. “Our priority will always be the wellbeing and safety of the community and our workers and we thank the community for their understanding during this challenging time.” For further information, please contact the project team on 1800 803 818 during business hours. For assistance understanding this information, please contact the Translating and Interpreting Service on 131 450 and ask them to call us on 1800 803 818 during business hours.

Enquiry into jewel heist continues

POLICE are still appealing for information into two jewellery store thefts in the state’s west earlier this month. Shortly after 11pm on July 3, police were called to a business on Summer Street, Orange, after reports entry had been forced into a jewellery store. Officers attached to Central West Police District established a crime scene and commenced an investigation. Just before 6.30am the following day (July 4), officers attached to Orana Mid-Western Police District attended a shopping centre on Cobra Street, Dubbo, following reports of a ram raid. Police believe a vehicle was used to smash glass entry doors into the centre and the roller door of a jewellery store. The inside of the jewellery store was extensively damaged, with display cabinets smashed and jewellery stolen. A crime scene was established, and detectives commenced an investigation, with initial inquiries suggesting links between the two incidents. About 11.30am the same day, the Kia Sportage was located in the driveway of a home on Elizabeth Street, Wellington, and was seized for forensic examination. Detectives believe the same vehicle was used in both incidents and have now released CCTV to appeal for community assistance. Anyone who may have seen the vehicle or anything suspicious in the surrounding areas are urged to contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Bush telecoms: Tell the government what you think DUBBO and regional residents will soon have a chance to have their say about telecommunications in the bush, with a series of public meetings scheduled to get underway as part of the 2021 Regional Telecommunications Review. Rolled out every three years, the review helps the Federal Government set its agenda for regional telecommunications for the coming years. Committee chair Luke Hartsuyker says the review will provide a report card and recommendations on how services in regional areas can be improved, including the use of new and emerging technologies. The committee is kicking off its public consultations in Queensland, but will also be hosting online consultations and written submissions are welcome. Further information and details on how to make a submission can be found at www.rtirc.gov.au with written submissions due by September 30.

New waterworks for west with mains upgrade NOTHING like a bit of attention for the waterworks, but this one’s on City Hall, with installation of a new water main at the intersection of O’Donnell and Wattle streets in West Dubbo. Dubbo Regional Council closed the intersection on Tuesday with access only available to local traffic. Affected nearby residents received advance courtesy notices of the disruption.

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Wild about animals COVID-19 HAS played havoc with most people’s plans for work and play, so when your job is a type of ‘play’ that’s a double whammy for someone like Dubbo-based photographer Bobby-Jo Clow who hosts photography tours to Africa and India through her company Dumas Safaris. Here’s a snapshot of her story, as told in her own words. Like many locals, she’s hoping the world learns to cope with the current Coronavirus pandemic so things can get back to normal. ••• Why did you start the safari business? I’VE been going to Africa almost every year since 2004. My best friend and I come up with a plan where I could potentially take people along to help pay for my visits there. The answer to that was take people with me and teach them how to get photos and what to do in certain moments with your camera settings and reading animal behaviour. We wondered who’s going to want to do that? A few years later it proved quite popular, and I had to resign from my zoo job to pursue it. Where do you go on your tours? Africa is a massive continent. We travel across several different countries so it depends on what wildlife you want to see or what landscape you want to be with and even to do people and different tribes and cultures, so we spend a lot of time in East Africa and Tanzania and the Serengeti, which would be my favourite place. We photograph the annual wilderbeast migration that crosses over between Kenya and Tanzania and with that comes a lot of predators that are following them so there’s a lot of wildlife action. We also travel to Madagascar which is a very unique trip because that’s a lot of hikes and in the forest and looking at primates, up close. It’s a really good one for people who are into macro photography. Namibia is one the best trips to do because it combines really stunning landscapes with animals and people. One minute you’re in the salt pans of the Etosha, photographing the elephants

then you’re on the skeleton coast photographing sea lions and then you’re in the world’s oldest dunes photographing oryx out in the middle of nowhere. It’s a really diverse trip. What are you plans around India? The main purpose of India trips is the tigers. Then in 2019 I did my first snow leopard trip. One of my goals in life and as a photographer was to photograph and observe a wild snow leopard. Less than 1000 people have photographed a snow leopard. We spent three days with one. A beautiful male, really old, who’s predicted to be about 10. We watched him try to hunt some Ibex and run straight down a cliff after them. We got quite attached. We referred to him as the ‘Old Boy’. A day after we left, I got a report from one of the guides there that he fell to his

death chasing an Ibex and they actually went down to retrieve his body from the bottom of the gorge. He was very old, but he went out in a big way. It was quite surreal to hear that. What’s a typical reaction to your tours? A lot of people that come on my photographic safaris start with no experience in photography or travelling to places like Africa. They get absolutely hooked. I’ve got two clients that have done close to nine or ten trips with me. They’ve become very good friends. They do get involved in conservation donating their money and time to different projects. That makes me really proud. I’ve had people start their own photography business or their own photographic safaris. Africa does that to you; it does change your life.

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When did your love affair with Africa begin? “I fell in love with Africa as a youngster watching the “Gods Must Be Crazy” which people often laugh at because it’s quite a comical movie, but I remember watching it as a kid and thinking and wanting to be in Africa amongst wild animals and people of different cultures. Have you always been interested in wildlife? After I went to Africa the first time, I just came home a different person. Not only did I need to be around wild animals, but I needed to dedicate my career to working with animals. So, I pursued a zoo-keeping career and that only reinforced that love of wildlife and conservation. I started going back to Africa on my annual leave and that progressed to wanting to be there more and then started by own tour business.

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Dubbo Photo Newss Julyy 22 22-28, 28,, 2021

Multiple COVID infringements issued

Photographing a snow leopard. PHOTO: BELINDA EDMONDSON

Elephants photographed by Bobb bbyy Jo whi h le on a phot o og ogra raph phy to t ur in Afri Af rica ri ca.. PHO ca OTO: BO BOBBY BBY-JO -JO PHOTOGR GRAPHY GR P

Left: Bobby-Jo is love of wildlife and conservation started in a fascination with Africa which became the focus of her career as a zookeeper and photographer running safaris. PHOTO:

TRAFFIC and Highway Patrol Command along with local police in Western Region continue to actively patrol arterial roadways, train stations, bus stations, camping grounds, recreational areas and service stations to minimise the impact of COVID in our communities. There is an additional presence across Western Region roads which allows police to ensure compliance with the public health orders. On Monday alone, 31 Penalty Infringement Notices were issued across the Western Region including 15 in the Orana Mid-Western Police District.

DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/ EMY LOU

Below: BobbyJo tours include visits to primates. PHOTO: BOBBY-JO PHOTOGRAPHY

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8

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Blaming, shaming a pain for diabetes sufferers

Lifeline could use a lifeline

NO-ONE chooses to contract diabetes, yet more than a million Aussies say they have been blamed or shamed for living with the disease, according to the Rural Doctors Association of Australia (RDAA). The association has backed Diabetes Australia in its call for people to be aware of the distress a seemingly harmless joke or judgmental comment directed at a person living with diabetes can cause for that person’s emotional well-being. “Diabetes can be an incredibly tough disease to live with and manage” RDAA President Dr John Hall said. “Diabetes Australia reports that nearly 50 per cent of people with diabetes have experienced mental health challenges in the last 12 months, and more than 4 in 5 people with diabetes have experienced diabetes stigma. “Judgmental comments – and even jesting about diabetes – can lead to significant pressure on those living with diabetes, particularly when such comments are made in ignorance. “It is crucial that the general public stops the ‘blame and shame’ and that those living with diabetes are encouraged to seek emotional support when the pressures of managing diabetes start to add up.”

By JOHN RYAN

THE past year’s challenges show no sign of abating anytime soon and many people are calling out for help according to Libby Williams, who started about a month ago as Centre Supervisor/Team Leader for Lifeline Dubbo. She said she’s driven by a love of volunteering for the betterment of the community in which she grew up. The former St Johns College student has a background working in the area of mental health and says her new job is a “match made in heaven”. As fate would have it, she’s stepped into the role at a time of uncertainty and societal crisis, locally as well as globally. “Unfortunately, Lifeline is constantly breaking records for the number of daily calls over a 58year history. The Covid-19 virus saw records around the country of people struggling with their mental health,” Ms Williams told Dubbo Photo News. “Even through these recent lockdowns, calls have increased 35 per cent and it is thought approximately 75 per cent of all calls are Covid-19 related, or have exacerbated their already fragile circumstances – people losing their jobs, connection to family, financial stability.” She says the strong Lifeline brand is known for its crisis hotline where callers who are struggling know they’ll find an anonymous, caring, non-judgemental person on the end of the line. “We also do a lot of commu-

Top (left to right): Libby Williams spends a significant amount of time on the phone for Lifeline. Volunteer Anne believes it’s important that people can call for help without feeling judged. Claudia, another local volunteer, says helping people in such desperate need is a rewarding experience. Above: The Lifeline crew was excited when the new Dubbo premises opened in October last year PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

nity and corporate training with the ultimate and idealistic goal of zero suicides,” she said. “More people die by suicide than in road accidents every year. Eight Australians will die by suicide today – six men and two women. Our training, our promotion and every phone call we take is aimed at saving lives – reducing the stigma surrounding mental health and suicide.” She said in Lifeline’s Volunteer Crisis Supporter training, operators are taught to ask directly and unambiguously, “Are you thinking about suicide?” to let people know straight up that they aren’t

afraid of the answer. “We care,” she said, “And it decreases their risk because it shows someone is willing to talk about it. “There are quite a few people across Australia who can’t get into centres to get onto the phones – so we are making a public plea for volunteers.” Ms Williams said there is blended e-learning and Zoom training that starts mid-August for anyone who’s interested and has the time to assist such a vital community service. “It’s such a rewarding training experience,” she said. “Lifeline Central West has cen-

tres in Dubbo, Bathurst and Orange and we work well as a team, making amazing connections and creating community, and there’s always chocolates in the kitchen.” Anyone interested in becoming a part of the Lifeline family can call Astrid on 1300 798 258 or email ataylor@Lifelinecentralwest.org.au Ms Williams final piece of advice – “Ring Lifeline for yourself or for those you are worried about – trust your intuition.” If this story has raised concerns for you, please reach out to Lifeline on 13 11 14 for 24 hour crisis support.

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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Success for Save Sandy Beach campaign

Dubbo local Jill Cross-Antony loves Sandy Beach so much, she’s there almost every day. She’s relieved that Dubbo Regional Council has recommended not to pursue the area for the new South Dubbo Bridge. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

By NATALIE LEWIS DUBBO retiree Jill Cross-Antony has spent more than a year running the Save Sandy Beach campaign to preserve the local recreation area for future generations. When Dubbo Regional Council’s Infrastructure and Liveability Committee recommended not to pursue the area for its new South Dubbo Bridge, Ms Cross-Antony was pleased to learn that her efforts had not been in vain. “It’s shown that the council we have now has taken on board what the community has said.” During her campaign, Ms Cross-Antony started a social media page to try to raise awareness across the city. “I collaborated with many organisations, walking many miles distributing flyers to shops and letterboxes and sending out emails to all sporting groups. “The aim was to raise awareness about the threat of losing our pristine green space that is valued by this community and visitors alike,” she said. Ms Cross-Antony grew up in Dubbo and has fond memories of Sandy Beach as a child. “We would go down there and it was a place we could cool off,” she said. “During the campaign, a lot of people talked about their experience going down there as a child. “We are so lucky to have that area in Dubbo, people just love to go there. It’s very popular and that’s why I’m so passionate about it.” Describing its therapeutic benefits, Ms Cross-Antony hopes to see Sandy Beach treasured for years to come. She is also a member of Dubbo Environment Group and preserving green spaces is high on her list of priorities. “When you are among trees and grass, it’s good for the soul,” she said. As a supporter of a ring road for Dubbo, Ms Cross-Antony believes community input is the key for determining future projects and suggested focus groups as a way forward. “We need to keep council accountable and we can only do that when everyone takes an interest.” In addition to removing Sandy Beach from the list of possible South Bridge options, council recommended any bridge alignment in the vicinity of the Lady Cutler Oval Sporting Precinct would need to consider the safety of sporting patrons and children, pedestrian connectivity, traffic volumes, parking availability, noise and visual impacts.

      

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

May the Life Force be with you

Breast cancer survivor Kristy Cleary says the Life Force Retreat was an amazing experience for all the attendees who’d survived their battles with cancer. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

By JOHN RYAN

BEING diagnosed with cancer is one thing, but fighting the battle of your life and then resuming life afterwards is incredibly daunting. Kristy Cleary, a breast cancer survivor, said she’s full of praise for a Life Force cancer foundation workshop recently run in Dubbo. “Being a cancer survivor myself, the workshop was so very rewarding, and others need to know about the foundation and future workshops,” Mrs Cleary told Dubbo Photo News. “Thanks to the facilitators, the workshop was brought to attendees’ attention through the cancer patient email contact list organised through our (local) breast

care nurses, Margie and Vanessa.” Life Force Cancer Foundation Regional Program reaches out to country NSW residents who need support. The retreats, run in country locations such as Dubbo, provide an intensive healing program that gives cancer patients ongoing and tangible skills to manage their emotional wellbeing through the days, weeks, months and years. Patients who need ongoing support following the retreat are followed up via phone by a qualified counsellor, and all this service is fully sponsored. Life Force believes in Healing the Whole, and aims to put new meaning and joy in the lives of survivors, lifting their spirits and renewing their confidence and

courage. The two-day residential retreats introduce participants to a number of practices such as meditation, yoga, art therapy and restorative massage, that can be helpful in achieving and maintaining a feeling of wellbeing, with one of the most positive outcomes being the establishment of a network of support and friendship among participants that continues beyond the retreat. Life Force says the retreats provide a safe, caring and nurturing environment in which they can express and explore the emotional impact cancer has had on their lives, gain a new perspective, as well as introducing new strategies that enhance quality of life.

The one-day workshops allow patients who may be time limited to participate in a day retreat that is restorative and regenerative, and also to have that opportunity to meet others who are treading similar paths. It’s also about sharing personal stories while learning new strategies and practices for improving their wellbeing. Both programs are offered as an adjunct to hospital care to provide additional support in the community and aim to establish ongoing psychosocial care in the region. This outreach initiative recommenced in 2018, has been rolled out in a number of Local Health Districts across NSW.

Rhino tradies charging into sight By JOHN RYAN

TRADIES In Sight (TIS) founder Bruno Efoti says he’s over the moon about the ongoing support from Dubbo Rhinos Rugby Club. “Last week the Dubbo Rhinos club hosted a game for the Golden Oldies between the Old boys and the Blue Heelers,” Mr Efoti told Dubbo Photo News. “They also sold raffle tickets to raise funds in support of our work at Tradies

In Sight. “It was an honour to have received a donation of $500.85 from Dallas Pomfret, the organiser of the event and a long-time member of the Dubbo Rhinos Club. “I want to thank Dallas and the Golden Oldies for their generous support of TIS. I also am grateful to the Rhinos club for our ongoing partnership.” Tradies In Sight was founded to raise awareness of mental ill-health issues

which are prevalent across all trades. The organisation has kicked plenty of goals in just a few short years by starting thousands of conversations amongst tradies, a demographic mental health professionals say is incredibly hard to reach through conventional means.

Free headspace mental health workshop PARENTS, carers and community members supporting young people experiencing mental health challenges can register to attend a free mental health workshop hosted by headspace, thanks to a $1.2 million investment by the NSW Government. Dubbo MP Dugald Saunders said the workshops will help parents and carers better understand the unique challenges facing young people and how to access appropriate support. “We want everyone in the community to have the opportunity to learn more about the experiences of young people so they can be supportive of the children in their lives as well as becoming strong advocates for positive mental health,” he said. “This is about improving mental health literacy in the community in areas such as recognising danger signs, learning shareable coping skills and accessing local support services.” Minister for Mental Health Bronnie Taylor said the sessions will benefit the whole community. “These sessions are for any parent or carer who is worried about their child and doesn’t know how to start a conversation about what’s going on in their lives,” Mrs Taylor said. “We’re building a safer, stronger NSW, and these workshops will address local challenges, point the way to local support services and allow the community to ask questions about what they can do to help young people who are struggling.” A session aimed towards parents in the region will be held on Monday, July 26, from 7pm. To book a session, visit:  tinyurl.com/dubbo-headspace

BELIEVE IT... OR NOT ÓÓÓ Holy acronyms, Batman! OMG, the popular acronym for “Oh my God”, was first used in writing in a letter to Winston Churchill in 1917, by John Arbuthnot Fisher, a retired Admiral of the British Navy, who said, “I hear that a new order of Knighthood is on the tapis, O.M.G. (Oh! My God!).”

Pictured: Tradies In Sight founder Bruno Efoti accepts a donation from Dubbo Rhinos’ stalwart Dallas Pomfret. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

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Event organisers who are new or hosting events in the Dubbo Region are invited to apply for the first round of the Event Assistance Program for this financial year. There are three streams of funding available, including Emerging Events Fund, Community Events Fund, and Event Support Program.

The local government elections will be held Saturday 4 September 2021.

Dubbo Regional Council (DRC) advises the community of temporary changes to traffic conditions along Bligh Street Dubbo. The changed traffic conditions will allow for night works which include: installation of the cross city pipeline, the key element of DRC’s Water for the Future Strategy, and resurfacing and patch work of the road surface that has been disturbed during the project.

Applications are open until 16 August, and can be found on Council’s website.

Nominations for candidates running for Council will open 26 July 2021. For all information relating the upcoming elections visit dubbo.nsw.gov.au/ localgovernmentelections

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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

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July 22-28, 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.

A HAND TO MAN

Army chaplain goes into battle for the bush By JEN COWLEY EVERY day, Di Lawson goes into battle against rural adversity armed with her organisation’s trademark red shield, but she says the strength of her advocacy is thanks in no small part to the “army” of agencies and organisations that also work in support of regional communities and families. As rural chaplains with the Salvation Army, Di and her husband Rusty traverse the length and breadth of the state, offering assistance and care to people during good times and bad, often working closely with other service providers to make sure the bush stays strong and connected. It’s a role the Dubbo couple relishes, having heeded the call to service while in their 30s. “We had a distinct calling on our lives from God and we became ministers within the Salvation Army. “We packed up our lives in Dubbo and moved to Sydney where we did two years’ residential training to become ordained ministers. We did four years of church work in a small country town, then into the Red Shield defence services in the military for 13 years where we spent time in Townsville, Puckapunyal and Brisbane.” But it was ‘a heart for the chaplaincy style roles’ that Di says brought them to the current position they’ve now held for more than five years. Essentially, the job is about supporting rural people in whatever way appropriate, be it emotional, spiritual or financial

support. Di says sometimes it’s just about friendship and lending a listening ear. “For a lot of people, what they need in crisis time is just someone to talk to. “Through drought, flood and other emergencies, we can provide some financial assistance. “During times of crisis, for families and individuals, we’ve been able to come alongside them and support them through those hard times. We can help with support for medical and hospital appointments, and we can help with loss and grief. “We can facilitate weddings, funerals and christenings. “We advocate for people in the bush – we are in constant contact with other organisations on behalf of rural people when they need support.” As with so much of life in the bush, the success of any undertaking is often dependent on teamwork, and Di says the same is true of their chaplaincy. “We work very closely with other organisations and agencies. It’s important to know what other agencies can offer and for them to know what we have to offer. “We cross-refer quite often. When another agency comes across a situation that doesn’t meet their criteria of service, they’ll approach us to see what we can do to assist a family or an individual and vice versa.” Refreshingly, she asserts that no single organisation can operate successfully in isolation. “We need to be part of a greater, unified team. “We saw the value of that dur-

He used to cook hundreds of meals for hungry patrons, now he makes 12,000 pies a day – Vaughn Simmons has moved from being a chef to pastry chef. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

ing the drought, and I’ve seen it with bushfires and other emergencies over the years where people pull together during adverse times. “It’s a community thing. “In our role, it’s about building relationships in communities so that people feel comfortable in talking to us in both bad times and good.” For Di and Rusty, it’s not about evangelism or converting people to their faith, it’s about putting their faith into action in the service of others. “Our faith interaction isn’t about converting people or proselytising – we’re there to simply provide support and love so that people know they’re not facing these situations alone.” The pair covers a gargantuan chunk of the state, stretching from the Blue Mountains out to Cobar, across to Walgett and down to Port Macquarie, so a lot of their time is spent on the road. The Salvation Army provides a caravan, enabling Di and Rusty to immerse themselves in a community as well as keeping costs down. “We go out and stay out for sometimes up to three weeks – we live in the caravan and we eat locally and buy our needs locally, so we’re supporting the economies of small communities as well.” The services provided by the Salvation Army’s rural chaplaincy are offered exclusively to rural people, but are free of charge. If you or someone you know could benefit from some support from the service, please contact Di on 0417 797 785.

Salvation Army rural chaplain Di Lawson says it’s important for agencies and organisations to work together to support rural people, during the good times and the bad. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/JEN COWLEY

EARNING A CRUST

It’s all about the flavour By NATALIE LEWIS AS a chef and patissier, Vaughn Simmons values quality and flavour. His belief goes back to growing up on a farm near Armidale, where his family raised sheep and grew stone fruits. “We had an orchard and Mum always loved cooking,” he said. “She inspired me to be creative.” After training as a chef, Mr Simmons moved to warmer climes, and spent 20 years in the Whitsundays. “I worked at the resort on South Molle Island where we prepared buffet style meals. “I also did vegetable carving which we used in the food displays.” Margarine carving and ice carving are also among Mr Simmons’ talents and he is a skilful artist. Mr Simmons then worked in sales, selling alcohol and fresh seafood. After moving to Dubbo, he took up a

position selling baked goods. Showing a great interest in the product led to further training as a pastry chef and Mr Simmons now works in the bakery, producing pies and other baked goods. His role includes sourcing ingredients, creating different flavours and attending trade shows to discover new aspects of the industry. He also taste-tests everything that goes out. “I love to make things interesting. I do a lot of research and development at work. It’s all about the flavour,” he said. “I use the right products, fresh and local. We are trying to use NSW products, and everything is 99 per cent Australian-made.” Mr Simmons also looks up to chefs like Heston Blumenthal who really mix things up in terms of flavour. Some of his recent inventions include sweet chilli chicken, beef and barbecue and coconut curry vegeta-

ble and his personal favourite is curry chicken and vegetable. He loves using native ingredients like saltbush and mountain pepper. On the sweet side, there’s caramel and chocolate-filled Easter buns and Mr Simmons was also involved in creating a giant pudding as part of a promotional event at Orana Mall. “There are so many different things you can do,” he said. “I look at what’s happening in the world so it depends where I see trends going. There’s some interesting flavours.” Mr Simmons said the best part of being a baker is the hours. “I start at 2am and finish at 2pm. I get every afternoon off so I get to spend time with my kids and pick them up from school. I enjoy what I do.” When he’s not baking, Mr Simmons is a leader with 1st Dubbo Scouts.


13

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

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

Award-winner powers Dubbo region forward By JOHN RYAN STEERING Dubbo and Wellington through a brave new future of renewable power as the state’s first Renewable Energy Zone (REZ) is a tough task, but one that’s been given to experienced hands. RE-Alliance, formerly the Australian Wind Alliance, has expanded its team and is now working in the country’s first planned Renewable Energy Zone in the Central West Orana region and the organisation’s national director Andrew Bray says it’s not always an easy position sitting between large scale renewable energy developers and regional communities. He’s improved outcomes for locals over the past eight years and last week his work was recognised through a prestigious award provided by the Clean Energy Council for his ‘Outstanding Contribution

to Industry’. “I’ve seen a lot of positive change over the years in the way wind developers work with local communities. We want to see the same with solar developers and transmission. It’s our role to keep pushing them to a higher standard,” Mr Bray said. “Not all developers like the advice we provide, but most do, because in the end, a strong social licence is good for business and good for the clean energy rollout. We want to see local employment, neighbour payments and Community Enhancement Funds. All these help build thriving regional communities. “We’re really excited to be working in the Central West Orana region given the large amounts of solar, wind, batteries and transmission to be built in coming years. We’re keen to speak to as many people as possible about

# DUBBO JOBS COUNTER

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

OPPORTUNITY OF THE WEEK

their views on the Renewable Energy Zone and what benefits they want to see for the region from the influx of investment coming their way.” Mr Bray said Renewable Energy Zones will necessarily create impacts in communities and believes that also creates new opportunities if locals are engaged early and in meaningful ways. “It’s really all about ensuring impacted communities are informed and empowered to participate in decision-making where they can, and lead the conversation rather than be led by it,” he said. RE-Alliance works with communities and industry by bringing solar and wind developers together to understand the local region, encourage collaboration, address issues early and consider what types of benefits the community wants. One of the ideas RE-Alliance

RE-Alliance national director Andrew Bray believes the nation’s first Renewable Energy Zone which encompasses Dubbo and Wellington will open a vast number of future opportunities. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

will be putting on the table is how individual community funds for wind and solar plants can work efficiently together to target longer

term, strategic projects in the belief that more visionary legacy projects could benefit a large number of people living in the region.

LOVE YOUR WORK

Manager, Training and Capability, VRA Rescue, Dubbo Full Time, Salary Package $86,000 The primary purpose of this role is to provide advice and support to VRA members conducting training and assessments. Essential Criteria includes: z Current Certificate IV in Training and Assessment (TAE40116) with a minimum of three years’ experience. z Certificate III PUA – Public Safety/ Rescue or equivalent. z Registered “General Land Rescue Operator” with an accredited NSW Emergency Service. z No condition preventing normal field activities of the job (i.e. non-arduous). z May be required to participate on an afterhours and/or on call roster.

z A current driver’s license up to and including Medium Rigid truck and the ability to travel. z Ability to facilitate and gather assessment evidence and/or assess z Data entry and data processing skills and knowledge of NSW RFS systems Applications should include: 1. Cover Letter addressing essential and desirable criteria of the role, why you are interested in the role, and why you believe you are suited to the role. 2. Resume, including 2 referees, outlining your skills experience and qualifications relevant to the role Enquiries: joan.hamilton@vrarescue.org Closing Date: Sunday 15th August 2021 at 5.00 pm

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.

Ash Thind Where do you work? Wilay Cafe What’s your job? Chef and manager Best part of your job? Talking to our customers If you could work with a celebrity, who would it be and why? Gordon Ramsay Something you can’t live without? My kids and hubby When you were a child, what did you want to grow up to be? Head chef Naughtiest thing you did as a child? Push doorbells on random people’s homes Most embarrassing/ funny moment at work? Put ice cream on Tori’s shirt


14

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

WHAT KIDS SAY

Strong Scouts celebrate support By NATALIE LEWIS

Allegra Munro Age: Four years old Favourite TV show? Elsa (Frozen) Favourite game? Hide and Seek What do you like to get up to most? Shopping What makes you happy? Mummy cuddles me If you could be a superhero, who would you be? Me What is the naughtiest thing you’ve done? Put lipstick on the carpet and drew on the walls What would you do if you were the boss at home? Be quiet What is your favourite food? Chocolate What do you want to be when you grow up? I want to be a doctor

DUBBO’S Scouting fraternity is celebrating after receiving $16,500 in funding as part of the Federal Government’s Stronger Communities Program. Leader of the 1st Dubbo Scout Group, John Miller, said the grant was used to upgrade the Talbragar Street Scout Hall which was built around 1950 and in urgent need of an electrical upgrade. Mr Miller, or Arkala as he is known in scouting circles, said the upgrade included replacing the electrical switchboard and sub board, asbestos and ceramic fuse removal, installation of new RCD circuit breakers and three phase service fuses. “In addition, new power points, light switches, isolator switches and light fittings were installed throughout the building.” The upgrade will ensure members of Dubbo Scouts will benefit from an area that is safe and reliable for future use. Mr Miller said Scouts is an important venture

for young people to become involved with in the community. “Scouts is great for kids who are not heavily into sport...it’s about getting the kids to do things they don’t do at school or at home.” He pointed out that one of the strengths of Scouts is that anyone can join. “It’s there for all children,” he said. “It’s all around the world regardless of race or country – Russia, Asia, the Americas, Europe, Africa and the Middle East. Scouts are doing some fantastic things in the world.” Mr Miller believes Scouts have an advantage over other kids. “Kids who’ve been through Scouts aren’t scared of things. They have more confidence, more get up and go. They are happy to be more self-sufficient and do their own thing, do things that can be challenging.” Mr Miller says there are Scouts who have climbed Mt Everest and landed on the Moon, among a range

of pursuits. Others have become famous leaders, explorers and adventurers including Bear Grylls, Bill Gates, Neil Armstrong and Sir Richard Branson. “Scouts are more experienced in life skills they wouldn’t have learned from their parents,” Mr Miller added. The 1st Dubbo Scouts is now the only one in Dubbo, which was previously home to five Scout groups.

Members of 1st Dubbo Scouts. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NE

Parkes MP Mark Coulton with Vaughn Simmons at the Talbragar St Hall. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

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15

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

YOUR STARS ARIES: You’ll need to clean up your circle of friends. You’ll have a better perspective once you cut out emotionally draining people, and this will allow you to have stronger connections with your real friends. It may also lead to more enriching experiences. TAURUS: Given the circumstances, your social life will be quite active. You’ll be responsible for organising an event in accordance with certain restrictions, and it’ll be a huge success. You might have to wait around for some people. GEMINI: You’ll launch a new project, either alone or with a partner, colleagues or relatives. If you’re on vacation this week, don’t be surprised if you get a call from your boss. Things are practically falling apart without you. CANCER: Even if you’re on a break, you can still make plans for your next trip once the pandemic subsides. You might also make a last-minute deci-

EWS/KEN SMITH

SAGITTARIUS: You’ll greatly enjoy time spent with your family. You’ll be the one to help bury the hatchet sion to pursue further studies soon. with loved ones who’ve been buttLEO: Don’t be afraid of change; it’ll ing heads for a long time. A family be good for you. A romantic getaway member will have your undivided or an adventure with your family will attention. allow you to wrap up your time off CAPRICORN: If you’ve recently with a host of wonderful memories. moved, take some time to explore VIRGO: You’ll need a makeover to your surroundings, as this will lead lift your spirits. New clothes will help to a few great discoveries. You’ll you look your best, and they’ll come have a lot of errands to run and need in handy when you’re given new reto drive your kids around. Also, the sponsibilities at work. You’ll be able phone will be ringing off the hook. to impress your clients with your new AQUARIUS: Even if you are in the look. middle of a holiday, your boss won’t LIBRA: You may get a promotion hesitate to offer you a promotion on that helps pay off a good chunk of a silver platter. Your client base could your debts. Several hours of overgrow as well. You might have to deal time will also improve your financial with some unexpected expenses. situation. Just avoid neglecting your PISCES: There’s a lot of action health or being there for your partner. ahead, and you’re in for a few surSCORPIO: Feeling energised, you’ll prises. Your loved ones will suggest drag a few people along for a crazy some exciting activities. Let yourself adventure. You’ll find yourself in be caught up in the moment, and the spotlight as people admire you you’re sure to find happiness around for one reason or another. You’ll the corner. receive a round of applause for an The luckiest signs this week: accomplishment. Taurus, Gemini and Cancer.

4 4 4

Rise in diabetes risk linked Junior clubhouse upgrade to lockdowns underway at Apex

Hayley and Rose Reynolds, Vaughn ‘Barndoo’ Simmons, John ‘Arkala’ Miller and James Lewis are all involved in 1st Dubbo Scouts. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

DUBBO and regional residents are among those being asked to heed a stern health warning as a looming diabetes risk is revealed in the wake of COVID-19. The data collected by the Australian Bureau of Statistics showed that the risk of developing the disease has increased across all age groups between 16-75 since the onset of the pandemic, and Aussies are urged to keep a close eye on their health. COVID restrictions and lockdowns have apparently had an impact, but there are a number of things we can all do to avoid developing Type 2 diabetes, including increased physical activity, maintaining a healthy diet, addressing obesity, giving up smoking and lowering cholesterol.

WORK is underway to renew the ground floor amenities of the Junior Rugby League clubhouse building at Dubbo’s Apex Oval, with the project slated for completion by the end of January next year. Dubbo Regional Council has put alternative amenities arrangements in place for user groups affected by the works, and say vehicle movements to and from the oval will be affected for the duration of the construction period. Access to Apex Oval’s outer fields will only be available via Kokoda Place, and there will be no access at all to the oval through Cassia and Coral Crescents.

SALES / ADMIN / MERCHANDISING POSITION AVAILABLE THE ROLE: We pride ourselves on selling quality products backed by great service. We are looking for a motivated sales person to join our fast-growing team on a full-time basis. This is an opportunity to utilise your current skills and experience in a store that focuses on your growth and development. This is an exciting role that offers a good balance in work variation. This position would suit someone who is customer focused and has an eye for interior design and colour coordination. You will be required to assist customers with product selections and offer the best solution for their needs. All training will be provided. Duties will include: • Sales of carpet and hard flooring • Sales of window furnishings • Estimating of window furnishings • General customer service • General Administration • Understanding and reading architectural plans • Liaising / negotiating with sales reps • Ordering of blinds/ shutters / awnings • Processing transactions • Assisting customers with product selections and offering design and style advice • Stock management / inventory • Merchandising, price ticketing and showroom layout

Skills and requirements: • Computer literacy • Excellent phone manner • Excellent communication and interpersonal skills • Respectable grooming standards and professional demeanor • Ability to work unsupervised • Able to thrive in a fast paced environment • Ability to problem solve and adapt to changing schedules and timelines • Manage jobs from first point of contact, quoting and closing a sale • Willing to learn!

What we offer you: • Ongoing product and sales training • Flexible and comfortable work environment • Competitive salary package (negotiable based on experience) • Full time employment (Monday-Friday 9am to 5pm, Some Saturday work 9am-12pm) • Commitment to job security and career progression

Email resume to hayden@carpetcourtdubbo.com.au Or call the store on 68827077 and ask for Hayden.

NEW LOCATION 5 Hawthorn Street Dubbo


16

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Exhibition showcases how the west was built IS the name Wallace & McGee familiar to you? Then you’re probably among a cohort that has been resident in our fair city for longer than most, because it’s mostly an older generation of locals who will remember the construction company that was such an integral part of building not only Dubbo but the western region. The legacy of the renowned outfit lives on not only in the lives it shaped and the generations of builders trained under Wallace & McGee’s watchful eye, but in a new exhibition soon to be unveiled at the Western Plains Cultural Centre (WPCC). The Building Community: Wallace & McGee, Walmac and the Construction of the West exhibition will immortalise the iconic business, which from the mid-1920s to the early 1980s was at the centre of the construction industry in Western NSW and was responsible for building most of the iconic buildings throughout our community. The exhibition explores the company history and highlights the profound and long-lasting impact it had in building our community. The exhibition opens to the public on July 31 and covers the founding of the company to its eventual closure in the early 1980s. WPCC’s Cultural Development Coordinator Jessica Moore says the exhibition highlights the communi-

Historic Dubbo construction company Wallace & McGee will be immortalised in an exhibition opening soon at the Western Plains Cultural Centre. PHOTO: DUBBO REGIONAL COUNCIL/WPCC

ty’s passion for local history which was expressed through Dubbo Regional Council’s cultural plan. “They told us how passionate they were about hearing about our local history, the stories that make our region unique and dynamic. “The story of Wallace and McGee is the archetypal Dubbo story, one of people moving to Dubbo and embracing the opportunity it offered, while being passion-

ate about giving back to the community that had been so welcoming.” Founded by Phil McGee and Bob Wallace in 1922, the company grew to include a sawmill and iconic hardware shop in Macquarie Street. Alongside the multitude of public building projects the firm took on, both men were passionate about education and the community and trained hundreds of apprentices – many of whom

went on to found their own companies. “The exhibition would not have been possible without the enthusiasm and support of the community, with many people coming forward with their recollections, photographs and objects for the exhibition. “This itself shows the lasting legacy of the company and the connection many still feel for it,” Ms Moore said. The exhibition is dedicated to the memory of Mick Wilson, who died a few months ago. He was a proud employee of Wallace and McGee, whom Ms Moore said ‘really represents the spirit of the company with his passion for community and giving back to the generations that followed him.’ Always adaptive and responsive, Wallace & McGee expanded to become a company that did not only grow the timber, but mill it, frame it up and install it, and they took on not only building the family home, but the local hotel, army base, school, community pool and in the case of Glen Davis – an entire town. The exhibition’s official opening at the end of August will be marked by a gathering for ‘smoko’ which Ms Moore hopes will be an unofficial company reunion. Further information can be found at www.westernplainsculturalcentre.org

HAPPY BIRTHDAY

Jul 22: Danny Glover, US actor, 75. Don Henley, singer of The Eagles, 74. Willem Dafoe, US actor, 66. David Spade, actor-comedian, 57. Daniel Jones, pop musician of Savage Garden, 48. Josh Lawson, actor-comedian, 40. Sharni Vinson, actress, model, 38. Tomi Juric, footballer, 30. Selena Gomez, actress, pop singer, 29. Charly Runciman, Dubbo-born footy player, 28. Isabelle Cornish, actress, 27. Prince George of Cambridge, third in the line to the throne, 8. Jul 23: Bert Newton, TV personality, 83. Abigail, star of TV’s Number 96, 75. David Essex, British singer, 74. Margaret Beazley, Governor of NSW, 70. Woody Harrelson, US actor, 60. Slash, Guns N’ Roses guitarist, 56. Monica Lewinsky, former White House intern, 48. Bec Hewitt, actress, 38. Daniel Radcliffe, British actor, 32. Jul 24: Michael Richards, Kramer on Seinfeld, 72. Andrew Gaze, basketballer, 56. Jennifer Lopez, US actress-singer, 51. Rose Byrne, Balmain-born actress, 42. Anna Paquin, Canadian actress, 39. Turia Pitt, athlete, motivational speaker, 34. Valentine Holmes, footy player, 26. Bindi Irwin, daughter of Steve and Terri, 23. Rose Byrne Jul 25: Glenn Murcutt, architect, 85. Bruce Woodley, guitarist of The Seekers, 79. Iman Abdulmajid, model-actress, 66. Matt LeBlanc, Joey Tribbiani on Friends, 55. Annastacia Palaszczuk, Queensland premier, 52. Louise Brown, world’s first test tube baby, 43. Amy Adams, US singer, 42. Jul 26: Junie Morosi, part of 1970s politics, 88. John Howard, 25th prime minister, 82. Mick Jagger, Rolling Stones singer, 78. Helen Mirren, English actress, 76. Chris Dawson, controversial former footy player, 73. Wayne Grady, pro golfer, 64. Kevin Spacey, US actor, 62. Sandra Bullock, US actress, 57. Nathan Buckley, AFL player, 49. Kate Beckinsale, British actress, 48. Rebecca St James, Australian-born singer, 44. Jul 27: Yahoo Serious, actor, Young Einstein, 68. Allan Border, cricketer, 66. Julian McMahon, actor, 53. Matthew Johns, footy player, 50. Gorden Tallis, footy player, 48. Jonathan Rhys-Meyers, Irish actor, 44. Indiana Evans, actress, 31. Jul 28: Sir Garfield Sobers, West Indies cricketer, 85. Jim Davis, Garfield cartoonist, 76. Ross Garnaut, economics professor, 75. Sir Peter Cosgrove, former Governor-General, 74. Glenn A. Baker, rock music historian, 69. Zoë Foster Blake, author, 41. Sam Dastyari, former Labor politician, 39.

Kintyre Lodge residents ‘armchair travel’ to Indonesia Kintyre Lodge residents may not be able to physically see the world but thanks to a brilliant initiative of the Kintyre Lodge activities team, Armchair Travel sessions have become a regular enjoyable entertainment. Residents sometimes gather to watch a documentary together about a far-flung land or as occurred before current restrictions, when a guest speaker visits to share their travel experiences. Emeritus professor Nick Standish presented a talk recently on his many years living and working in Indonesia. Nick wore a traditional Javanese hat and batik shirt to add some authenticity during his Armchair Traveller guide through one of Australia’s nearest international neighbours. “There was a lot of interest. It seems that no-one knew much about our next-door neighbour, that its population is 250 million, it is the biggest Muslim country in the world, and it consists of 15,000 islands!” he said. Nick spent 25 years flying in and out of Indonesia to complete his work as an engineer. “I made 96 return trips between Dubbo and Jakarta! I speak the language sufficiently well.” Nick shared many interesting

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experiences with his Kintyre Lodge audience including the fact he started a sister school relationship between St John’s College Dubbo and Cilegon School in Indonesia. “Usually, the schools take it in turns to visit each other on alternate years,” he said. On a clear day in Cilegon he says he could also see the Child of Krakatau. “Anak Krakatau or The Child of Krakatau appeared in the ocean some years after the 1883 volcanic explosion of the Krakatau volcano. “I shared an image of Krakatau with the Kintyre Lodge residents. In 1883 it gave rise to the biggest noise ever heard in the world and the biggest tsunami - and its ash circled the world for months cooling the oceans and affecting the world climate for a few years after,” he said. Of the Armchair Travel experience at Kintyre Lodge, Mr Standish said: “It’s an opportunity to learn about parts of the world they may have wanted to visit in their life, but for one or other reason never did.” Contact today Armchair Travel sessions are to schedule a one of a host of engaging Personal Tour activities run for the residents to keep them engaged and Vacancies connected to community. available

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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

EMERGENCY REPORT

The Dubbo Photo News column dedicated to the hard work of our emergency services personnel.

Deputy Commissioner Mick Willing said many measures have been put in place to keep regional areas safe from Covid. Police are checking travellers to make sure no-one travels to the regions unless they’re performing an essential service. PHOTOS: NSW POLICE

NEWS OPINION AND ANALYSIS by JOHN RYAN

School fights lead to call for public meeting ARE you a parent or guardian of a child who attends South Campus? Dubbo Photo News has been stonewalled by the education department. Parents tell me their kids are being bashed and intimidated on a daily basis and the bureaucracy is saying it’s not happening. One parent has had enough and is organising a community meeting to discuss concerns she has for children’s safety. She said she “would encourage anyone who has issues or have had past issues with this school to attend, particularly if your issues have not been resolved or swept under the rug by the school”. The date and venue is yet to be confirmed, but we’ll keep people up to date.

Bondi bathers ISN’T social media great? It’s been so nice to see members of the Bondi elite still thinking they can strut their stuff along the promenade, with not much social distancing or facemask-wearing in sight. I would hate to see this spoilt generation inconvenienced just because of a global pandemic – if their parents had ever been told “no” they may themselves have told these brats “no” a few times, and we wouldn’t be seeing this sort of behaviour.

Pathologically slow LOCALLY, good luck getting your Covid-19 test results back in this lifetime. Pathology labs have been swamped and many people are waiting more than 100 hours before they know whether or not they’ve tested positive for the virus. How on earth is it that, after going through more than a year of this pandemic, we (a) don’t have anywhere near enough vaccination supplies, and many of them are the vaccine no-one wants; (b) we don’t have near enough pathology capacity for testing; (c) we have constantly conflicting information when it comes to health advice; (d) our leaders seem to lock us down weeks after ordinary people are saying there’s a disaster on the way, and (e) our quarantine measures appear to be of the Black and Gold breakfast cereal box variety. It’d be great if our pollies would actually take responsibility for blowing all Australia’s natural defences against this virus.

Gil Party PINNED LET’S have a party! Covid-19 has given a whole new

ther examination. The 54-year-old was arrested at the home and taken to Wellington Police Station, where she was charged with 53 offences including; z Supply prohibited drug (x20), z Supply prohibited drug – small quantity (x17), z Supply prohibited drug – indictable quantity (x10) z Supply prohibited drug – commercial quantity, z Supply prohibited drugs on an ongoing basis (x5), and, z Owner/occupier knowingly allow use as drug premises.

power to neighbours who may have wanted more action when it comes to noise complaints. Look at the price the St George NRL players paid after someone in the street dobbed them in for one of the most expensive get-togethers this year. Police in Gilgandra received reports of a party last Saturday night and when they attended a Wrigley Street address, the officers observed a group of people in the backyard. A 21-year-old occupant was spoken to and informed police she was hosting a 21st birthday party. The woman was told about the five guest limit in regional households under the Public Health Order. As a result of inquiries, 11 people were issued a $1000 PIN – that would have bought a lot of presents.

Gel blasters seized, man charged

P2 driver speeding IF you’re on P-Plates and have a wish to make the news, drive at an alleged 54km/h above your legal limit. Police issued an infringement notice to a provisional driver after she was detected allegedly travelling more than 50km/h above the restricted speed limit for a P2 driver in Dubbo last weekend. Just after 10pm on Saturday night, officers were conducting speed enforcement on the Mitchell Highway when they detected a silver Mazda 3 allegedly travelling at 154km/h in a 110km/h zone. The vehicle was stopped near the intersection of Rosedale Road on the Mitchell Highway and police spoke to the driver, a 19-yearold woman. She was issued with a Traffic Infringement Notice for P2 driver exceed speed over 45km/h and received a six-month licence suspension notice.

Mick Willing’s warning DEPUTY commissioner Mick Willing is the face of a NSW Police campaign reminding regional communities of the importance of complying with all public health orders to help stop the spread of Covid-19 and keep the community safe. He said it had never been more important for regional areas to abide by all restrictions. “We have seen a number of venues in regional NSW visited by confirmed cases over the past week,” said Deputy Commissioner Willing. “The reason restrictions are in place in regional NSW is to protect those communities from a potential seeding event. We need your help to do this.” Highway police and other officers continue to patrol roadways and transport hubs across the state, and it looks like they’ll

Police seized multiple gel blasters from the Tottenham home and charged a 19-year-old man with four counts of possess unauthorised prohibited firearm. PHOTOS: NSW POLICE

need to. Of the 201 Penalty Infringement Notices issued across the state on July 18, for instance 121 were in regional areas. So many of these instances defy belief. One example happened about 12pm last Sunday when cops stopped the 24-year-old driver of a Hino truck for the purpose of a random breath test on the Great Western Highway at Lithgow. Checks revealed the driver resided at a Smithfield address and his passenger, a 20-year-old man, lived in Oran Park. Both men told police they were in the area working as removalists and had not submitted to a Covid-19 test in the prior seven days. They were both issued PINs and ordered to return to Sydney – locking the truck and leaving the area on foot. About 4.50pm, police spoke with a 22-year-old Fairfield East man who told officers he’d travelled from Sydney to pick up the truck. He was issued a PIN and directed to return to Sydney immediately. Unbelievable. I used to be a furniture removalist – talk about these people in recent days giving that industry a bad name. Figures released by police on July 19 painted a pretty disturbing picture for our region – the 24-hour report that day showed 31 Penalty Infringement Notices throughout Western Region, and Orana Mid-Western was way up the top of that list. z Central North Police District – 0

POLICE from the Western Region Enforcement Squad searched a Tottenham home following reports that multiple gel blasters were stored at the premises. Police say that during the search officers seized four firearms and ammunition and arrested a 19-year-old man who was taken to Narromine Police Station and charged with four counts of possess unauthorised prohibited firearm, possess ammunition without holding licence/permit/authority.

Narromine firie training z New England Police District – 0 z Barrier Police District – 2 z Oxley Police District – 2 z Central West Police District – 3 z Chifley Police District – 9 z Orana Mid Western Police District – 15 That’s not the sort of competition we want to be winning.

Drugs ‘R’ Us A WELLINGTON woman has been charged with more than 50 drug-related offences after police executed a search warrant at a home on Reid Street. During the search, police seized electronic items, cannabis seed, drug paraphernalia, and a substance believed to be methylamphetamine (ice) and also seized power tools, suspected of being stolen. All items will undergo fur-

DESPITE Covid-19 restrictions and the Sydney lockdown being at the forefront of everyone’s minds, life must go on. Fire and Rescue NSW 401 Station at Narromine conducted a double-storey fire drill at the Narromine Hotel because the retained firefighters know training is essential to keep up their skills. The firies practised raising the 10.5 metre extension ladder and wearing breathing apparatus. They also had a number of drills via two-way radios between fire attack crew and the Officer In Charge, as they understand that good communication is an essential part of any emergency situation. z Send your news tips to john.ryan@panscott.com.au or 0429 452 245 txt is best

Narromine Firies run through some drills. PHOTOS: NSW FIRE


THE WONDERFUL WORLD OF BOOKS

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

“100 Children’s Books That Inspire the World” by Colin Salter collects an interesting mix of subjects for young people – I make that observation lightly given that several of them are so often read by adults as well. Those included are not the full text - just a few pages of summary, the author’s attributes, motivation for writing and relevant photos. The listing starts with “Tales of Mother Goose” originating in 1697, then Grimm’s Fairy Tales written 1812-1857, and “Hans Christian Anderson’s Fairy Tales” 1835-1872. They run through to 2011 with “A Monster Calls” BY Patrick Ness. The same author together with Scott Christianson has written “100 Books That Changed the World.” It is an exceptional collection beginning with “I Ching” written in 2800BC, then “The Epic of Gilgamesh” in 2100BC, later in 620520BC “The Art of War” and further on, “Gutenberg Bible” in 1450 and the “King James Bible” in 1611. Overall the listing is very revealing and could be taken

to have influenced political, military, medical, and even entertaining tendencies over time. In these modern times with technology making writing and composition, and publishing so accessible for whoever decides they want to write a book, the rise in book publishing has rising. David Reiter has written “Black Books Publishing” and whilst it is a novel, it relates the fast-paced satire of life in the publishing industry.

Of course it is one thing to write a books and another to sell it. Bob Eckstein has compiled ”Footnotes From the World’s Greatest Bookstores” and having completed colour illustration of each of them, provides a short summary – each one unique, each one filled with local characters, legendary stories and interesting impacts on their communities. Prominent local author Jen Cowley OAM has edited “That’s The Spirit” for NALAG – a collection of positive stories on personalities and communities around our western area.

Tidying my office space recently, I came across a carton of old Book Connection catalogues from the 1990s – before the days of the internet. Our catalogues were 32 pages and mailed to book buyers all over Australia. What is of interest is that one doesn’t have to look far to find books that were popular 30 years ago, are still in demand and we have on our shelves. Here are just a few of them – and I note the date of the catalogue in which the book was listed.

$14.95

(Dec. 1993)

With colour photos and just a page of text with each, the book relates to us the significant c o nt r i but ion s made to their local area ranging from Cumnock to Walgett, Mendooran to Bourke. Books serve to Honour the Fallen and those who served in War. “Gilgandra & District World War I Diggers” has been compiled by Margo Piggott. “For King And Country – March of Freedom Warren 5.8.18’ written by Christoff & Clark records the World War I service of men and women of the Warren Shire. At times we stop and think about the original settling of our regions Kate Gadsby spent twenty years researching the content revealed in her book “Convicts Capitalists & Corruption.” It covers the early crossing of the Great Dividing Range by Europeans and the Colony’s expansion in the west focusing on Nubrygyn, Bathurst and the Wellington Valley convict settlement.

$49.95

(Dec. 1994)

$16.95

(Dec. 1993)

$34.95

$27

(Jan. 1992)

(Mar. 1991)

(Feb. 1992)

$24.95

(Dec. 1994)

.95

$55.00

$31.95

(Dec. 1992)

$24.95

(Feb. 1992)

$29.95

(May. 1991)

$17.95

(May. 1992)

(May. 1992)

$14.99

(Apr. 1992)

$39

$21.95

(Dec. 1992)

$59

(Feb. 1992)

(Mar. 1991)

$27.95

(May. 1992)

$34.95

.95

.95

$39.95

$29

.95

(Feb. 1992)

$34.95

$29.95

(Feb. 1992)

(Feb. 1992)

(Feb. 1992)

The Book Connection 178 Macquarie Street, Dubbo • OPEN 7 DAYSͻ;ϬϮͿϲϴϴϮϯϯϭϭͻǁǁǁ͘ŬĐŽŶŶĞĐƟŽŶ͘ĐŽŵ͘ĂƵ

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20

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

A few hours of homelessness

Paul Hagarty, Dan Sullivan, Murray Wood (CEO DRC), Charlie Nguyen, Julie Webster (DRC Old Dubbo Gaol Operations Coordinator), Andrew McKay and Scott MacLeod. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/KEN SMITH

By JOHN RYAN COMPARED with many past Dubbo winters, this has been a bitterly cold one so far and while the vast majority of local residents have a secure roof over their heads, many people live day to day couch surfing, finding emergency accommodation or sleeping rough under bridges. Now Vinnies NSW wants locals to spend a night braving the cold on August 27 to show empathy and support for those in our

city experiencing hardship and homelessness. Participants in Dubbo will sleep out at Old Dubbo Gaol, as one of 12 sites across the state taking part in the NSW Vinnies Community Sleepout. Vinnies event coordinator Dan Sullivan says all funds raised locally will remain in the community to support the work Vinnies does throughout the district assisting people experiencing or at risk of homelessness due to domestic and family violence, leav-

ing prison, loss of employment and difficulty finding work. The organisation is closely following the evolving Covid-19 situation and adhering to the public health orders and advice provided by NSW Health and the NSW Government and this may result in changes from what is currently planned for Dubbo Sleepout. “This year’s event will have a greater local focus to highlight the reality that hardship can affect everyone,” Mr Sullivan said. “One of the major contributors

leading to hardship and homelessness in our community is the shortage of social housing; in Dubbo there are 419 applicants, including 20 listed as priority, on the NSW Social Housing waitlist. “Vinnies can provide support with food, clothing and cost of living expenses, but social housing is key to helping them over the long-term.” People can register to take part and donate at www.vinnies.org. au/communitysleepout

To be sure, to be sure, ‘tis the law By JOHN RYAN ALLISON O’Connell has followed an unusual course to become an Irish lawyer. A TV journalist from Queensland, she spent some time working out of Dubbo and Orange before deciding to finish a law degree back home in the Sunshine State. Her career has taken her overseas to her ancestral homeland

Fraudsters go for broke with record scams this year UNSUSPECTING residents of Dubbo and the region could well be among those who have fallen victim to scams that have cost Australians a record $139 million this year so far. Our fellow Aussies have reported 124,315 scam events since the beginning of 2021, resulting in record losses. Findings based on information provided to the government’s scamwatch.gov.au site reveal that financial damages to internet crime jumped by 45 per cent in the first half of 2021 compared with the second half of 2020. June this year was a record month, with scammers dipping into Aussie pockets to the tune of $31 million. May was the second-worst month ever when fraudsters stole nearly $30 million of Australian citizen’s hard-earned money. Internet crooks tend to prefer some regions over others when choosing their victims, with NSW recording the highest rate, having been scammed out of $45 million in total over the first half of this year.

IT’S A RECORD! Puerto Rico’s Emilio Flores Márquez has officially been confirmed by Guinness World Records as the world’s oldest person living (male) with a confirmed age of 112 years and 326 days, as of June 30. Born on August 8, 1908, in Carolina, Puerto Rico, Márquez is the second-oldest of 11 children born to Alberto Flores Melendez and Margarita Márquez-Garcia. Emilio was married for 75 years to the love of his life, Andrea Perez, who passed away in 2010. During their time together, they formed a beautiful family of four children, of which two are still alive and well. He now has five grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.

and she’s just been “admitted to the roll in Ireland”. “Now following in the footsteps of my great great grandad Daniel O’Connell,” she told Dubbo Photo News, “The main street in Dublin is named after him.” Allison O’Connell has gone from reporting the news in Dubbo to making the news on the Emerald Isle. She’s now approved to practise law in Ireland. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

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a great job from Advertising advice and design to producing a great local weekly newspaper. Working with them has helped our sales and build our business. Our Ads work.

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21

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

London no longer calling for Cumnock’s Carly and Cass HSC hub

to help students

By DAVID DIXON SISTERS-IN-LAW from distant shores, Carly and Cass Roberts know this more than most after making their futures in Cumnock after marrying local brothers. The two are now looking to put the tiny central west village on the highly-profitable market-town map. They are fast seeking stallholders interested in their brainchild, the Cumnock Fun Day, set down for mid-Spring. “This is definitely going to be a first for us and we’re hoping for it to be an annual thing,” Carly, originally from south-east London, explained. “We’re going to bring-in jumping castles, food carts, we’re going to open up all the venues, the Men’s Shed... we’ll have the fire truck, the police car and have all our local businesses open,” she enthused. The 300-population farming community midway between Orange and Dubbo is a thousand miles from her former home, and she couldn’t be happier. “I was kind of back-packing, not really settled, and a friend said, ‘why don’t we go to Australia?’ So we went. “To get an extension on my visa, I went to work for three months at Cumnock on a farm... I had zero experience, but it was good to get-out of my comfort zone.” Meeting her future husband, diesel mechanic Toby at Cumnock’s place-to-be (the Royal Hotel); she found adjusting to the central west surprisingly easy.

Loving the country life: London girl Carly Roberts with her children, Tyler, Hunter and Willow. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

“Cumnock has the beauty of lots of friendly faces so there was not a long time to feel lonely... you’ve just got to get used to driving 45 minutes for groceries and shopping, but I adjusted pretty quickly,” Carly said. Cass comes from a more typical rural background, a dairy farming family from Ontario on the Great Lakes separating Canada and the United States. “I graduated Uni as a teacher, but there were no teaching jobs at the time, so I decided to kill two birds by travelling and teaching.” Like Carly, she moved to Cumnock to enable extension off her work visa taking an au pair position on a sheep farm. “I met (future husband) Blake at the Cum-

From Ontario to Cumnock: Cass Roberts with husband, Blake.

nock Pub – how romantic!” she laughs, adding that developing a taste for Australia’s great culinary pride, Vegemite, was her greatest surprise. New blood being a wonderful thing for a small community, Carly and Cass have immersed themselves in the community. “Me and her came up with the idea and we presented it to the Progress Association, and they loved it,” Carly said. “We have our markets on every month and we thought, ‘why not have a big one?’ With the drought, pandemic, floods, we thought it would be a great way to brighten our community and showcase our town,” Cass explained. “We’re making a really strong

move for market vendors, as many as possible, as well as sponsors,” she added. Living and embracing village life, Carly said, has brought out the natural organiser inside, a role that she couldn’t have imagined back “home”. “I’ve got myself on a few committees, we held a cocktail party recently that raised a lot of money that went directly into our public schools P&C account,” she said proudly. “Where I lived, I didn’t even know who my neighbours were, so there was no motivation to improve your suburb, but here, you know everyone, so you’ve got a motivation to improve the place you live in,” Carly concluded.

DUBBO MP Dugald Saunders has thrown his support behind an online portal designed to help HSC students through the COVID-19 pandemic. The Stay Healthy HSC Hub will have 24-hour access to support from Australia’s leading mental health service for young people in the lead-up to the Higher School Certificate. While last year’s Year 12 cohort were the first to deal with the stress of exams during the pandemic, this year’s group has had 18 months of disrupted learning. “Year 12 is a stressful enough time for students as it is, but this group that are about to do their trials and later in the year their final HSC exam have had their entire senior schooling done under the cloud of COVID,” he said. “This hub provides advice for students and their parents, who are often the first port of call when it comes to seeking advice and guidance. Access to the hub is via the NSW Education website at www.education.nsw.gov.au

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22

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

AUSSIE ARTIST ALBUMS CHART

THIS WEEK | LAST WEEK | TITLE | ARTIST 1

1 Flesh And Blood JIMMY BARNES

2 NEW Positive Rising: Part 2 3

DZ DEATHRAYS

2 F Love (Savage)

Old photos, ‘80s hair: Do you recognise them? IT’S amazing what turns up out of the blue at the Dubbo Photo News office. A reader dropped in a packet of photos which were apparently from a camera left at Dubbo Regional Airport around the early 1980s. “I hope you can find somebody through your

wonderful paper that can claim them after so long – thank you and good luck,” our reader said. If the photos are yours, or if you can identify any of the people in the image, please contact us at photos@dubbophotonews.com.au

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4 NEW Friends In Danger (pictured) MAGIC DIRT

5 NEW Wildflowers JESS & MATT

6 NEW Mountain Of Piss COSMIC PSYCHOS

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3 Cry Forever

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4 The Very Best

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

AMY SHARK INXS

THE WIGGLES

10 6 The Best Of Cold Chisel: All For You COLD CHISEL

` QUOTE ME a

“Private opinion creates public opinion... That is why private opinion, and private behaviour, and private conversation are so terrifyingly important. – Jan Struther (nee Joyce Anstruther), English poet (1901-53)

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23

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

WELLINGTON NEWS

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

Energy uplift for motel By NATALIE LEWIS THE lights at Wellington’s Bridge Motel will soon be both brighter and more energy- efficient, thanks to funding received as part of the Federal Government’s Hotel Energy Uplift Program. The program provides grants to support small and medium hotels to reduce their energy use, improve energy productivity and deliver carbon abatement, with grants ranging from $10,000 to $25,000. The accommodation provider received $21,040 to install LED lighting, inverter air conditioners and new refrigeration. Motel owner Benita Clark said they were lucky during

the worst of the pandemic and the latest lockdown and the funding will be a bonus. “We’ve been very fortunate continuing to trade right through this period so far,” she said. “With the current lockdown, things have been quieter but we are still getting people travelling through from A to B and we are a good halfway point. We are also pet-friendly because the grounds are there, so it’s quite good for pets.” Mrs Clark applied for the energy funding to reduce the motel’s consumption and cut down on running costs. “The Federal Government had the process for pubs and motels, we saw that it had

become available and we submitted an application,” she explained. “We worked with an electrician to ascertain which areas would benefit the most from upgrades. “In the long-term, our carbon footprint will be considerably improved and there will be a fiscal benefit.” Mrs Clark is now implementing the funding agreement and contacting local tradespeople to get the wheels in motion. The Bridge Motel is located on the banks of the Macquarie River in Wellington. After merging with the Garden Court Motor Inn in 2019, it now has the facilities of two motels, including Aiden and Geoff Clark are looking forward to improving energy productivity at the Bridge Motel. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/COLIN ROUSE 36 rooms and two pools.

Club soldiers on By COLIN ROUSE WELLINGTON Soldiers Club continues to be a gathering place for the community despite the uncertainties surround the Covid-19 pandemic amidst the latest Sydney lockdowns, with locals glad they’re still able to socialise with family and friends in a well-loved community atmosphere.

Right: Aunty Joyce and Ray Moon Far right: Kimmy Briggs and Kerry Mason Below left: Audrey Keogh, Tiffany Baily, Helen Keogh and Susan Keogh. Below right: Chris Wykes, Nicole Hyde, Terry Hide, Richard Keogh and Robyn Keogh.

Help is close at hand. Gamble Aware. 1800 858 858. gambleaware.nsw.gov.au

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NEWS EXTRA

OPINION, ANALYSIS, FEATURES, DEPTH.

25 not out: Ev calls it a day By JEN COWLEY IF a week is a long time in politics, 25 years must surely be an eternity, but for Evelyn Barber the quarter century she’s spent as electorate officer to a succession of Members for Parkes has been the happiest of her working life. Last week,“Ev”, as she’s widely and affectionately known, called time on a happy and successful career after serving the 109,000 constituents of the colossal electorate through four local members and seven Prime Ministers. With a background working in a government department, the former “Condo” (Condobolin) girl came to the job in early 1996, on April Fool’s Day to be precise. Jokingly asked if that might have been a portent of things to come, Ev is ever the professional – she just smiles and deflects. “I had been working in the Western Region office of the Department of Community Services, but when that office was moved to Sydney, I was offered the job here and I thought, “Why not? “I didn’t know what to expect, and it was certainly a sharp learning curve,” she says, as she sits in her trademark position behind the now-glass-fronted reception area of the office she’s managed for two and a half decades. “I didn’t come into the role because of any particular interest in or experience with politics, but I’ve learned so much over the years about people.” It’s understandable to assume Ev and her electorate office team work for the sitting member, but that’s not the case, she says. “We’re electorate officers – we work for the constituents, the people of the Parkes Electorate, not for the member as such, although that member chooses the office staff.” Over the 25 (“and a half”, Ev adds proudly) years, the people of Parkes have chosen four such members, and the trusty electorate officer has wrangled them all – two Cobbs, a Lawler and now, for the past 14-plus years, Mark Coulton. The job, as with any long-term role, has had its ups and downs, she says. “But I have loved it – most definitely.” Despite the rough and tumble and drama of federal parliamentary politics, it’s the day-to-day support for normal Aussies that accounts for the longevity of this friendly and unflappable grandmother in the role. “Helping people through tumultuous times and making a difference to people’s lives has been such an honour and a privilege. “I’ve helped people with their social services, their immigration and citizenship issues, helping people get through those processes.” The greatest challenge for many of those constituents, she says, has been navigating the sometimes-unchartered sea of bureaucracy. “There is so much red tape – it’s so difficult for people who don’t have any knowledge to under-

For the past 25 years, Evelyn Barber has been an integral cog in the Parkes electorate wheel – the friendly face of the office of four different parliamentary representatives – but now she’s called time on a quarter of a century of helping constituents. “It’s been an honour,” she says. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS

stand it all. “It’s my job to help them wade through all that and get through all the barriers they might have – it’s about getting them through those walls and over to the other side. “Making a difference in people’s lives has been hugely satisfying.” Through the course of her time as the “face” of the office in Dubbo (there are others scattered around the vast electorate which sits at an eye watering 393,000 square kilometres), Ev has learned a great deal about dealing with the public, and by all accounts, hers is a calm and gentle hand. Her colleagues and her (now former) “boss” Mark Coulton, all say Ev doesn’t give herself nearly enough credit for the way in which people warm to her, or for the appreciation they show for her effi-

` There’s a lady from the Ukraine who I’ve been helping for ten years in one way or another with getting here and then getting back to see her family... It’s cases like that, and the people behind them, that’s kept me coming through the doors every day... a

cient but gentle ministrations. At any given time, they say, there’s a steady stream of cards and flowers and gifts adorning the front desk from grateful constituents whose lives Ev has touched, changed and enriched. She characteristically just shrugs off the accolades, like it’s “all part of the job”. “I’ve come to know people very well, because I’ve been part of their lives – there are some I’ve been working with for years, helping them through processes and guiding them. “There’s a lady from the Ukraine who I’ve been helping for ten years in one way or another with getting here and then getting back to see her family. “It’s cases like that, and the people behind them, that’s kept me coming through the doors every

day.” Not that she has a magic wand and that success in her advocacy is guaranteed, but Ev is pragmatic. “I don’t always have successes but I don’t let that get me down – I focus on the good things. “There are times when I’ve not been able to help, but I always just ask them to tell me what the problem is and that we can see what we can do. “Often, people are just happy that someone’s taken the time to sit down and listen to them. “There have also been some desperately sad cases, and it’s hard not to be moved by those cases, but again, we do what we can to help.” As the frontline, or “firewall” if you will, Ev has over the years learned to brush off the reflected political flak the member of the day might be copping. She admits she has to deal with the occasional dissatisfied constituent, but she doesn’t let them get to her, and again, her colleagues and boss all say Ev is the perfect person for the job. She’s the calming voice of reason. “Very often, all they want is someone to listen to them – they have every right to have their own opinions and I respect that,” she explains. “I always let them know they’re welcome to express their thoughts and that their opinions will be respected. “In a job like this you need empathy and respect and compassion.” Over the course of 25 (and a half) years, the seasoned electorate officer has seen many changes, but none more profound than the incursion of social media into people’s lives. “Social media has done a lot of damage,” Ev says. “It’s taken away people’s capacity for compassion, it’s taken away people’s respect for each other and it’s damaged kindness. “It has its place in society, but I do fear it’s used for unpleasant reasons. “Because they can do so without a face, people use it to belittle and incriminate and be really cruel to others – it’s just awful.” Ev also reflects on how other aspects of technology have changed the nature of the job. “It’s made the world smaller in many ways and it’s helped bring people together, which is great and it’s been a nice part of my job to be able to help facilitate that aspect of community. “I’ve been able to be part of bringing different sectors and organisations together, not just locally but nationally and internationally. As to what’s next, Ev has a long list: “Gardening, grandchildren and there’s still some travel in the pipeline when the COVID dust settles. “I’ll be spending time socialising, going to lunch with friends and doing things I haven’t had time to do because I was working full time. “But there’s no regrets. I’ve spent the past 25 years helping people and that’s a nice thing to be able to say at the end of my working life.” „


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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

NEWS EXTRA

ISSUE

„ A legal look at coercive control Comment contributed by HANNAH ROBINSON COERCIVE control is a “silent, terrifying and deadly ticking bomb” and must be criminalised. It’s rare for statements so strong to emanate from a NSW Parliamentary Committee but such was the assessment from a committee tasked with conducting an What is coercive control? Coercive control refers to patterns of conduct or behaviour used to exert power to control, coerce and isolate another person. The specific conduct can take many different forms including name-calling, shaming and attacks on self-esteem, preventing a person from seeing their family or friends or attending work, denying access to bank accounts, and depriving a person of basic human needs including food and sleep. Together, these behaviours are designed to methodically erode another person’s autonomy, independence, dignity and identity. What is your response to the committee’s report? Coercive control is an insidious form of abuse that has debilitating life-long impacts, particularly on women and children. However for too long, our government, legal system and society at large has failed to recognise this, discounting the experiences of millions of victim-survivors. WNSWCLC welcomes the recommendations of the Joint Select Committee on Coercive Control to criminalise coercive control, following considered consultation. Until coercive control is prohibited at law, non-physical abuse will continue to be viewed by society as less significant and less harmful than physical violence. Criminalising coercive control will go a long way to denouncing the abusive behaviours victim-survivors experience on a daily basis and legitimising the psychological and financial harm suffered as a result. However, criminalisation cannot be rushed. As the committee recognised, family and domestic violence is a highly complex issue and affects diverse populations, including Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities and culturally and linguistically diverse peoples, in very different ways. These communities must be listened to in order to ensure criminalisation does not inadvertently compound the disadvantage they already face. What is the value of regional/local input? Women and children in regional and remote areas face unique challenges caused by geographic isolation in accessing support and escaping family and domestic abuse and it is therefore essential their voices are heard. The strength of frontline services such as ours is that we are on the ground, in community, and

inquiry into whether NSW should implement a standalone criminal offence to respond to coercive control. The committee paid great weight to the recommendations of Dubbo-based Western NSW Community Legal Centre (WNSWCLC) to criminalise non-physical forms of domestic abuse. WNSWCLC and its specialist domestic violence unit, Western Women’s Le-

see first-hand the plight of victim-survivors. In our submission, we included 10 anonymised case studies of the horrifying real-life experiences of our clients of coercive control, four of which were used in the committee’s report. It is so important to be able to tell these stories and educate men, women and children on the impact these behaviours can have. Our hope is by educating the community we can make a difference in changing behaviours in the future. •••

“Our hope is by educating the community we can make a difference in changing behaviours in the future.” Deprivation of liberty and basic human needs Rose: Rose was locked in her small room at night with her young child. The room had no bed, so Rose was forced to sleep on the floor and go to the toilet in a bucket. Her partner slept at the door of the room to prevent her from leaving. Penelope: Penelope was prohibited by her partner from going to the toilet. The bathroom door was kept locked and she would have to beg to use it. Often her partner would make her soil herself and then refuse to let her change clothes. After Penelope left the relationship, her confidence and self-esteem were so low she continued to ask permission to go to the bathroom.

Psychological control and gaslighting Sam: At night Sam’s partner placed an electronic sound device under the house. When Sam tried to sleep she could hear noises, knocking, ringing, a baby crying, someone trying to break in. When she asked her partner about it, he said she was crazy. He said she shouldn’t see her friends or family because they would judge her, “nobody wants to be friends with a crazy person”. Sam suffered severe paranoia and anxiety. Only later did she find out the sounds were the result of her partner placing the electronic device. Ange: Ange’s partner would intentionally wake her in the middle of the night, often between five and ten times a night, by pushing

gal Support (WWLS), gave evidence to the committee earlier this year. Widely cited in the report were Dubbo solicitors, Hannah Robinson and Tori Mines. They spoke of assisting victim-survivors who were unable to gain assistance from NSW Police because current laws do not extend to non-physical abuse. In this special report, solicitor Hannah Robinson gives a snapshot of the issue.

her out of bed, pulling her hair or pouring a bucket of freezing water on her. As a result, Ange experienced a constant state of physical and mental exhaustion and was unable to function. She lost her job and stopped seeing family and friends.

Financial abuse and control Talia: When Talia met her partner she was financially independent. Shortly after they met, Talia’s partner told her he was worried other men would be tempted by her so it was best for her to reduce her work hours. He then insisted that, for her protection, he drop Talia off at work and pick her up. Eventually, she was prohibited from working at all. She became financially dependent on her partner making her feel it was impossible to leave the relationship. Nadine: Nadine had no access to money as her partner controlled all the finances. When it came to grocery shopping, he would give her $50.00 to buy groceries for their family of four. He would drive her to the shops and wait in the car while she shopped so she could not run off. Once home, Nadine would be made to produce the receipt and justify each purchase. Georgia: Georgia’s partner would control all aspects of her life. Recently, she left him and purchased a property in her own name with inheritance money. However, shortly afterwards, Georgia’s partner manipulated her to let him move in by making allegations of unfit parenting, threatening to have the authorities remove the kids, threatening she would never see the kids again and that he would commit suicide. Through intimidation and emotional manipulation, he then forced Georgia

to leave the property. Georgia and her three kids are currently homeless. Police told Georgia there is no immediate threat and this is a family/civil matter. •••

“Financial abuse can have devastating psychological and financial implications for victim-survivors.” UNFORTUNATELY for Talia, Nadine and Georgia there is no offence in NSW prohibiting a person from financially controlling their partner. Historic biases around gender roles within a domestic relationship also mean that many clients in their situation do not recognise this financial control as abuse and consequently do not seek assistance. However, this abuse can have devastating psychological and financial implications for victim-survivors. Our clients frequently report deep-seated dependence on their partners. They fear they will not be able to survive life without their partner because they have never been allowed to have a bank account or spend money without permission, and have no experience paying bills or meeting other financial obligations. In failing to capture the financial abuse as criminal, the law not only fails to acknowledge the lived experiences of victims, it also undermines their attempts to escape abusive relationships. In Georgia’s case, as the law does not recognise the abuse as criminal, her partner gets to stay in the house while she is forced to find alternate accommodation. If there had been physical violence, Georgia would be

Dubbo solicitors Tori Mines and Hannah Robinson giving evidence before the Parliamentary Committee into Coercive Control.PHOTO: SUPPLIED

able to get an Apprehended Domestic Violence Order (ADVO) to prohibit her partner from approaching or contacting her and from attending the home. However, in the absence of any physical threat, Georgia has no grounds to obtain an ADVO.

Social isolation

Lucy: Lucy’s husband would not allow her to make friends. Shortly after their kids started school, Lucy started to befriend other parents. In response, her husband changed the kids’ school to prevent her from connecting socially. When Lucy met parents at the new school, her husband relocated the family to a remote town. The school drop-off was the only social interaction Lucy had. Eventually, her husband withdrew the kids from school all together to prevent Lucy from socialising. Ingrid: Ingrid’s partner would frequently accuse her of cheating. He would not let her leave the house or socialise with other men. One day, after Ingrid had been watching TV, her partner returned home and accused her of seeing another man. He explained he had placed a tape recorder under the couch and had heard a man on the recording. It was a male voice on the TV. Gemma: If Gemma left the house, her partner would make her send pictures to him every 15 minutes to prove where she and the kids were. He would dictate what the picture had to be of (for example, in front of a tree or on the swings at the park) so she could not fabricate the pictures. Similar to every other example provided, the social isolation and control these victims’ partners were exerting constituted a breach of fundamental human rights, including the right to liberty, the right to freedom of movement and the right to work. However, the current criminal and civil law regimes in NSW provide these women with no legal recourse against the abuse. The NSW criminal and civil frameworks must be reformed to better address patterns of coercive and controlling behaviour and protect, support and empower victim-survivors. Note: The case studies of “Sam”, “Ange”, “Talia” and “Georgia” were all used in the Parliamentary Committee’s report. If you, or anyone you know, needs assistance because of family violence or abuse, help is available 24 hours a day. Contact 1800 737 732 (1800RESPECT). „


26

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

NEWS EXTRA

IN PROFILE

Dubbo suits rally to a T By JOHN RYAN THE Model T Ford drove through the frightening Spanish Flu global pandemic of 1918-1920 and organisers of this year’s National Model T Rally are hoping the venerable car, perhaps the most well-recognised model ever built, will be able to head to the Hub of the West despite the resurgence in Covid-19 cases in recent weeks. Set down for late September, rally coordinator Martin Whitehouse told Dubbo Photo News the rally has been registered as a scheduled event which may exceed 120 entries if border restrictions and other Covid-19 restrictions have been lifted. “Model Ts started production in 1908 and completed production in 1927 with 15 million cars produced, which means there will be a large number of the entries that are 100 years old (and more) but there will also be cars 99 and 98 years old.” Mr Whitehouse said. “We plan three public displays, two in the MacInnes Pavilion at the showground and one at Dundullimal Homestead which will provide opportunities for local sponsors.” Organisers were pleased with the number of quality attractions and experiences on offer across the region, with the rally newsletter urging participants not to come along just for a weekend. “In planning for the Wednesday of the rally – the Dubbo experience day – it became apparent that for those entrants planning to arrive on Sunday and leave on the following Saturday (September 25 to October 1) there will be

insufficient time to experience all the great things to do in Dubbo, listed are some of the main attractions. Consider extending your holiday!” the newsletter stated. At 2pm on Wednesday 28, there will be a dress-up display at the showground that will be open to the public with the Royal Flying Doctor Service to be the beneficiaries of an entrance donation. The following morning there will be a display at Dundullimal House with a further opportunity to show off period costume as well as cars on the front lawn, and morning tea will be included for participants. The newsletter tells readers that Dundullimal is “a very photogenic early homestead type property, with a great opportunity to get outstanding pictures of your car

This selection of photos from previous Model T rallies shows just how colourful and well-restored so many of these 100 years old cars are. Pictured bottom right are cars at Historic Theebine Hotel south of Maryborough in Queensland. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED

in an authentic period setting”. Wellington won’t be overlooked by the vintage Tin Lizzy tourists with one full day devoted to the town, with a visit to the Wellington Caves and Japanese gardens. The itinerary includes lunch at Wellington before a return to Dubbo via Yeoval through “some of the most picturesque Model T touring country in NSW”. Dubbo Photo News will bring our readers updates as the rally draws closer, as well as full coverage of the event as it unfolds. „

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Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

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July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

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LETTERS & FEEDBACK

OPINION & ANALYSIS

THE TOONS’ VIEWS

The battles Australians must never forget The Editor This month marks the 105th anniversary of very two significant and devastatingly costly battles fought by Australians on the Western Front during the First World War – the Battle of Fromelles and the Battle of Pozières. On July 19 each year we remember the Battle of Fromelles, a battle that lasted 24 hours but tragically resulted in 5533 Australian casualties, making it the single bloodiest day in our military history. Just a few days later, on July 23, the Battle of Pozières commenced and lasted six weeks. In the Battle of Pozières Australian soldiers achieved success, capturing and holding the village of Pozières, gradually pushing the Germans back. However it was another extraordinarily brutal and costly battle for Aus-

tralia, with over 23,000 casualties. Tragically, of the almost 300,000 Australians who served on the Western Front, 45,000 lost their lives. We must never forget the selfless service, courage and sacrifice of those men and women who served our nation in the First World War. It was a conflict which devastated a generation of Australians. That enormous loss, suffering and pain has echoed through the years and is still felt to this day. I encourage all Australians to learn more about the experience of our troops on the Western Front, including their very significant contribution to the Allied victory. Lest we forget. Andrew Gee Minister for Veterans’ Affairs Minister for Defence Personnel

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

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CREATED or recorded from ancient times, we can still read books on theories that continue to influence human behaviour today. Carlo Natali has written “Aristotle – His Life and School” which records the eventful life of that philosopher. Natali has researched ancient texts and examines Aristotle’s role in the establishment of the Lyceum. The book provides a masterful synthesis that is available to students, yet it is filled with evidence and original interpretations that specialists now find very informative. William Bernstein has written “A Splendid Exchange” which takes an unusual but very appropriate analysis of “How Trade Shaped the World”. He traces the development of glob-

al commerce from its prehistoric origins to the severe challenges confronting it today. It includes the sugar rush which took the British to Jamaica in the 17th century, from the Silk Route between China and Rome in the 2nd century to the rise and fall of the Portuguese monopoly in spices in the 16th. We can read how our age-old dependency on trade has contributed to our agricultural revenues, stimulated progress, and made the world both prosperous and vulnerable. An interesting coverage of humans over time is examined in “The History of Ancient Asia” by Meredith Macardle. It provides a timeline of homo-erectus moving out of Africa to South East Asia in 1.8 million BCE, in 770,000 (the Peking Man) living in the Zhoukoudian caves in China, the modern human reaching Australia in 50,000BC, and people moving across the Bering Strait to America in 30,000-13,000 BC. The text, illustrated with maps, and photos of excavations and ancient structures, provides a well-presented brief of humans living, building, travelling and trading in that era. Author and biologist Jememy Griffiths writes: “I think the fastest growing realisation everywhere is that humanity can’t go on the way it is going. Indeed, we are entering an end-game where we appear to have lost the race between self-destruction and

self-understanding – the race to find the psychologically redeeming and rehabilitating of our ‘good and evil’ self-stricken human condition.” Griffiths’ book is “Freedom – the End of the Human Condition” and it has drawn supportive comment from high-profile thinkers in the English-speaking world. Interestingly, he included many Biblical references. It is interesting that a second author has also drawn on verses from the Bible to relate his text. Noman Vincent Peale wrote “The Power of Positive Thinking”, first published in 1953. Now with 15 million copies sold around the world, we can see a simple, practical and heartfelt guide to let everyone enjoy confidence, success and joy. He shares his own simple and effective philosophy of living – and his thoughts on Positive Thinking can help us all to see a more positive approach to solving world issues. A drive to build a better future has been written by Rutger Bregman in “Humankind: A Hopeful History” with several commentators urging as many people as possible to read it. The text embraces theories that unite the Right and

Left, psychologists and philosophers, writers and historians. Bregman draws on the minds of Machiavelli to Hobbes, Freud to Dawkins. He writes that, as human beings, we have been taught to be, and are by nature, selfish and governed by self-interest. But Bregman also makes a new argument: that it is realistic as well as revolutionary to assume that people are good. The instinct to cooperate rather than compete, trust rather than distrust, has an evolutionary basis that goes right back to the beginning of our species. Thinking the worst of others not only affects how we regard other people, but our politics and economics too. “Nineteen Eighty Four” by George Orwell is one of the great classics of the 20th century – about tyranny and the universal struggle of the individual against the state. Winston Smith works for the Ministry of Truth in what remains of a Britain ravaged by revolution. His every move is monitored by the Thought Police who are responsible for detecting dissent against the Party and its leader, Big Brother. Orwell’s vision of a world enslaved by doublethink and thought crime gives us some parallels in current times, even

though it was written 1949. Another classic by George Orwell is “Animal Farm”. Set on a farm with a collection of animals, the cows, the horses, sheep, poultry etc., the farmer moves off the property and leaves the animals to emerge in possession. A social strata emerges over time with most of them doing the arduous work and the pigs moving into the farmhouse – with their noses in the “trough”. We can see this replicated in society today. As well as the wisdom of Sun Tzu, a recent edition of “The Art Of War” has commentaries by philosophers and military generals over time, all translated by Thomas Cleary who adds his own observations with real benefit. This translation by is so well respected – each of Sun Tzu’s disciplines is followed by comments of his Generals, and the combination provides disciplines and implementation results. As we move into a difficult and certainly unusual future, reading books that give us courage, mindfulness, and appreciation and care of others can sustain us. Enjoy your reading, Dave Pankhurst


29

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

IN FOCUS

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

THE THUMBS

& Thumbs Up to Orana Mall Pharmacy for great friendly

ally, to have rules which prevent the spread of this virus.

service.

Thumbs Down once again to the local FM radio station for turning it into a political opinionated breakfast show, from the once easy-listening music.

&

Thumbs Up to the courier who delivered my order, well done.

&

Thumbs Up to the back room staff at Vinnies Dubbo, especially Robin and Ellen, you play a vital role in keeping the show running. Well done.

&

Thumbs Up to Midwest Auto Dismantlers for their prompt, friendly and helpful service fixing a Hyundai inner door handle for a car that is over 25 years old.

' &

Thumbs Up to the Chemist shops in Tamworth Street and Boundary Road Dubbo. All of the staff, pharmacists, pharmacy assistants and the customer service staff are wonderful, always professional and caring. They looked after both my mother and father and continue to care for my family, thank you.

‘Roos rugby ladies give cancer causes a bounce

& Thumbs Up to Dubbo Thumbs Up to Ricketts and & Regional Council for tidying up Woolworths for donating Glen 20 and Pine O Cleen hygiene packs and to Meals on Wheels for delivering them to the clients. It has helped during this lockdown and is appreciated very much. A very big thank you to all involved.

'

Thumbs Down to all the shops and shopping centres that play loud music.

'

Thumbs Down to the officials who won’t stop dogs that bark all night after night, no matter how many people complain.

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Thumbs Up to Susan at Spotlight for being courteous, knowledgeable and professional.

&

Thumbs Up and thank you to Craig at Platinum Electrical for going above and beyond. Great friendly service despite having to drive all the way across town, after hours, in the rain. Much appreciated!

Margaret Crescent and cutting out all of the dead trees on the walking track.

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Thumbs Up to Simmo’s Signs. They were so friendly and helpful with a recent craft project and went above and beyond. Thank you!

'

Thumbs Down to whoever is at fault when it comes to erratic mobile phone problems. Is it the companies which move obsolete Sydney and coastal infrastructure to the regions when they get an upgrade down there, making us second class citizens? Or are the companies that make the phones struggling to get good slave labour ‘employees’ these days, which affects quality control?

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Thumbs Up to Pussycat Park and Di Daley and daughter, who took wonderful care of my pets while I was in hospital. They could not have been more helpful.

' Down to the busi' Thumbs Thumbs Up to Dubbo Photo ness & that keeps their sprinklers News. I received a scam email

Thumbs Down to Covid-19. You really, really suck!

on five occasions but deleted immediately. I just saw the article in our latest Dubbo Photo News and was so glad that I was vigilant.

&

Thumbs Up to the Dubbo Environmental Group for hosting their first ever photo competition and a Thumbs Up to the Book Connection Dubbo and CBM Computers for donating their vouchers as prizes.

& Thumbs Up to all small business out there battling to

stay open, despite government’s best attempt to make it more difficult than it already is.

'

Thumbs Down to the Keystone Cops running all levels of government. How hard is it, re-

going every morning regardless of the recent rain.

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Thumbs Up and thank you to Katherine for driving me into Dubbo when I experienced car troubles. Very much appreciated.

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Thumbs Up and thank you to Bob and Max of Sid Bruce Auto Repairs for always doing a top job. Very trustworthy business.

'

Thumbs Down to the very rude receptionist who snatched paperwork from a patient’s hand. As patients are required to abide by the rules regarding rude behaviour, apparently this particular staff member thinks it doesn’t apply to them. This should go both ways!

Dubbo Kangaroos Rugby Club representatives Gerard Webster, Vince Gordon (also representing the Mark Hughes Foundation) and Will Anderson were pleased and proud to be able to present each of the club’s nominated cancer support and research organisations with a share of the proceeds from the annual ladies’ day. They are pictured with Peter Singh and Jen Cowley from the Western Cancer Centre Foundation with Jason Dearmer and John Salmon (who is a volunteer Transport to Treatment driver) representing the Cancer Council Western NSW, and Fran Ellis and Rosie Gavel from CanAssist. PHOTO: DUBBO PHOTO NEWS/STEVE COWLEY

THERE’S nothing like a cohort of passionate rugby aficionados to kick some fundraising goals, and the ladies of the Dubbo Kangaroos Rugby Club fraternity certainly put a few through the posts at the annual ladies’ day celebrations. The club’s efforts on the day netted a whopping $18,312 from the auction of player geurnseys, with those proceeds this week generously distributed be-

tween a number of local cancer-based causes. Gathering at the ‘Roos clubhouse at Dubbo’s Victoria Park were representatives from the recipient charities: CanAssist (Dubbo and district branch), Cancer Council Western NSW, the Western Cancer Centre Foundation, the Mark Hughes Foundation (for brain cancer) and Dragons Abreast Dubbo. In presenting the dona-

tions, the long-established rugby club’s vice president and coaching coordinator, Vince Gordon, said the nominated charities were all linked to a cause very close to his heart. Diagnosed in 2019 with brain cancer, the popular rugby tragic has publicly spoken of his determination to lead as active and healthy a life as possible while living with a terminal diagnosis and the treat-

ment that comes with it. For those wondering, the top price paid for one of the player geurnseys was $2500 for the No.6 jumper of Toby Gillespie. The club representatives extended a heartfelt thanks to all those who contributed to the successful ladies’ day fundraiser, and to the organisations and charities working in the fields of cancer support and research.

Gesture of warmth from craft group Contributed by ST BRIGID’S CRAFT GROUP THE clever folk of St Brigid’s Craft group have knitted and crocheted some very colourful blankets that were delivered to St Vincent de Paul as part of the annual winter appeal. Overall, the group created and donated 20 blankets for this year’s appeal. Over the past 20 years, the group has also knitted for the “Wrap with Love” project, to which it has sent more than 2000 blankets.

Members of St Brigid’s Craft Group Deanna Quade, Bernadette Donoghue, Ian Wray, Kier Yeo and Pat Yeo. PHOTO: BRIAN QUADE

Managing Editor Tim Pankhurst

Sales Consultant Donna Falconer

News Editor John Ryan

Editorial Consultant Jen Cowley

Journalist 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.


30

July 22-28, 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.

GRID816

FIND THE WORDS

1. Choir singer 5. Yak 8. Detail 12. Hired thug 13. She-sheep 14. Bright star 15. Revered 17. Competed 18. Hearty soups 19. Different 20. Headache cure 25. Pale 28. Self 32. Board game cube 33. Storm winds 34. Have bills 35. Shielded 37. Blizzard stuff

38. Flower 40. Messy type 43. Trench 47. Cab 48. Device for wingtips 51. Baker’s box 52. Buddy 53. Peak ..., mining town 54. Sharp pain 55. Tack on 56. Auctioneer’s word

DOWN

1. Eons 2. Did not win 3. Haul 4. Like some streets: hyph. 5. Sparkler 6. Astonish

7. Bunk 8. Coin 9. Work hard 10. December 24 and 31 11. Manufactured 16. Curvy turn 21. Baby grand, e.g. 22. Lazes around 23. Woodwind instruments 24. Outs’ opposites 25. Commercials 26. Attack! 27. Not him 29. Charged particle 30. Duo number

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

31. Certain evergreen 33. Toothpaste option 36. Waning 37. Metalworkers 39. Poem 40. Terminate 41. Volcanic fluid 42. Farm animals 44. Three musicians 45. Battery 46. Clutched 48. Bubbly bath 49. Owned 50. Dated PUZZ091

WUMO

by Wulff & Morgenthaler

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

Past and present sporting greats

] 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

Armstrong Barassi Beetson Bell Border Brabham Bradman Curry Cuthbert Elliott Forsyth

Freeman Fulton Gasnier Hackett Hewitt Hoad Johnson Klim Meninga Newcombe O’Connor

PerisKneebone Perkins Rafter Raper Sedgman Shirvington Sieben Simpson Thomson Thorpe

Welsh

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 1174

BAKER’S DOZEN TRIVIA TEST

“Moonlighting” starred Cybill Shepherd and Bruce Willis

1. AUSSIE SLANG: Here would a man wear ‘fish frighteners’ or ‘budgie smugglers’? 2. MUSIC: Name the band that released “Who’ll Stop the Rain”. 3. MYTHOLOGY: What item is a werewolf’s greatest weakness? 4. BUSINESS: What is the basic currency of Laos? 5. AUSTRALIAN STATES: Which state has used the slogan “The Education State” on its ve-

hicle number plates? 6. ANATOMY: What is the second largest organ in the human body? 7. GEOGRAPHY: Which body of water separates Saudi Arabia from Africa? 8. TELEVISION: What was the name of the detective agency in the 1980s series “Moonlighting”? 9. SCIENCE: At what wind speed is a tropical storm reclas-

sified as a hurricane? 10. LITERATURE: Truman Capote’s book “In Cold Blood” takes its name from which of Shakespeare’s plays? 11. FLASHBACK: Which group originally had a hit with “Walk Away Renee”?

12. SPORT: What Oscar-winning film from 1981 depicted the true story of British sprinters Eric Liddell and Harold Abrahams, who both won gold medals at the 1924 Paris Summer Olympics? 13. LYRICS: Name the song that

contains this lyric: “Way down South, in Birmingham, I mean South, in Alabam’, There’s a place where people go to dance the night away.” 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


31

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

BETTER FUTURE Sustainable & Renewable FEATURE

SUSTAINABLE AND RENEWABLE ENERGY As governments around the world heed the warning of science and up their efforts to achieve Zero Emissions by 2030 or face irreversible and deadly climate change, Dubbo Photo News is giving a nod this week to local businesses who contribute toward this goal. Platinum Solar Dubbo, Ag-Murf Australia, Fletcher International Exports and Dubbo Regional Council are in the business of developing a sustainable future or proactively making changes within their company or organisation to meet essential targets. The overarching sustainable and renewable energy targets are supported by the United Na-

tions Sustainable Development Goals, number 7 (Affordable and Clean Energy) and number 11 (Sustainable Cities and Communities). To bring the Better Future feature to our readers, Dubbo Photo News has also been awarded sponsorship by the National GreenPower Accreditation Program, a government-managed accreditation scheme which enables Australian households, businesses and events to offset their electricity use with renewable energy, which is added to the grid on their behalf. GreenPower is Australia’s largest and most credible accreditation scheme for renewa-

ble energy. When Dubbo local government area households, businesses or events commit to a GreenPower Provider it purchases the equivalent amount of electricity from accredited renewable energy generators, which generate electricity from sources like wind, solar, water and bioenergy. Since the National GreenPower Accreditation Program inception in 1997, approximately $1.2 billion has been invested back to GreenPower accredited generators through the addition of 19 terawatt hours of renewable energy to the grid.


32

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

BETTER FUTURE Council commits to 50 per cent emission reduction By STEPHEN LAWRENCE, DUBBO REGIONAL COUNCIL MAYOR Dubbo Regional Council is well on its way to becoming a responsible and sustainable organisation, recently taking significant steps to reduce electricity usage, generate renewable energy and cut greenhouse gas emissions. It should be noted that 87 per cent of council’s greenhouse gas emissions stem from electricity usage, and Council has committed to cutting its emissions by 50 per cent by 2025. Council has also joined the Cities Power Partnership (CPP), a local government network of more than 140 councils committed to tackling climate change. This has helped to clarify council’s targets and commitments and gives Council access to a network of like-minded Councils willing to share their experiences and expertise. Council takes its responsibility to the community and the environment very seriously and has allocated money in its budget and, in addition, secured government grant funding to allow the large-scale installation of solar panels on Council buildings, upgrading of existing energy intensive technologies to cleaner more efficient ones, and is planning its transition to electric and hybrid vehicles. In June 2021 Council began installing over 600 solar panels on some of its highest energy-using facilities. These included the Dubbo and Wellington Aquatic Leisure Centres, Dubbo Regional Theatre and Convention Centre, Dubbo Showground, Macquarie Regional Library, and Dubbo and Wellington Civic Administration Buildings. The project was made possible through a $270,000 federal government grant, and the company chosen through a competitive tender to complete the work, Tindo Solar, is Australia’s only solar panel manufacturer. In total, these installations are expected to save up to 300 tonnes of CO2 emissions every year and triple the number of photovoltaic panels installed at DRC facilities. Another significant step taken in 2020 was the transition from traditional street lighting lamps to more energy efficient LED technology. Around 88 per cent of the streetlight

WE’VE JOINED FORCES WITH 147 AUSTRALIAN COUNCILS TACKLING CLIMATE CHANGE

network was upgraded, cutting CO2 emissions significantly and resulting in $450,000 of electricity cost savings. In future, Council expects to save $530,000 each year on electricity costs. The projects described above are a win-win for Council, as they provide both an environmental and financial benefit. Council is also looking at when and how to introduce electric and hybrid vehicles into its fleet. Diesel and petrol fuel consumption generates approximately 12 per cent of council’s greenhouse emissions while also being a significant cost. Switching to hybrid and electric vehicles provides Council with another opportunity to reduce emissions and cut costs with the benefit enhanced if the electric vehicles can be charged using Council’s own photovoltaic systems. I think it is important to recognise that it’s not just Council that is taking the adoption of renewable energy seriously either. Our residents have done an amazing job. Dubbo has one of the highest uptakes of solar panels in Australia. According to the Australian Photovoltaic Institute since April 2007 more than 8500 solar installations have occurred in Dubbo and a further 832 in Wellington. This is more than double the NSW average and continues to increase with the vast majority of new homes featuring solar panels.


Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Sustainable & Renewable Feature

Platinum Solar are the experts in renewable transformations Your trusted solar experts in Dubbo and surrounds, Platinum Solar is helping Dubbo Regional Council through its renewable’s transformation, following its appointment to install Tindo Solar PV modules on a number of local government area buildings. Platinum Solar Dubbo is installing 614 Australian-made Tindo Solar PV module panels on Dubbo Regional Council’s Dubbo Civic Administration Building, Wellington Civic Administration Building, Dubbo Aquatic and Leisure Centre, Dubbo Regional Theatre and Convention Centre, Dubbo Showground, the Macquarie Regional Library and Wellington Aquatic Leisure Centre. While Platinum Solar specialises in commercial systems up to 10mW, they also are your local experts in domestic systems up to 25kW, system upgrades, solar repairs, maintenance and servicing. While based locally they do conduct projects Australia wide, offer flexible payment options, use only premium brands and offer a lifetime installation warranty. To ensure your system is designed and installed for your specific needs by fully qualified electricians, call Platinum Solar Dubbo on 1300 752 876. Please note, when you choose to use Platinum Solar you are also helping others in need. A percentage of all profits go to the Platinum Foundation which supports the Chikomeni community in Zambia, Africa and Karrachchi in Sri Lanka in sponsorship of those community’s children.

YOUR TRUSTED LOCAL SOLAR EXPERTS IN DUBBO AND SURROUNDS Home or business, we’re here to help.

Platinum Solar Dubbo specialises in: • Government Assistance • System Upgrades • Domestic Systems up to 25kW • Commercial Systems up to 10mW • Solar Repairs • Maintenance and Servicing

WE USE AND REC COMMEND::

To ensure your system is designed and installed for ޜÕÀëiVˆwV˜ii`ÃLÞvՏÞµÕ>ˆwi`iiVÌÀˆVˆ>˜Ã] give Platinum Solar Dubbo a call on 1300 752 876.

33


34

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

BETTER FUTURE Fletcher partners with SMC to reach energy saving targets For the past few years, Fletcher International Exports has focussed on identifying and analysing where they can improve on energy savings. Fletcher turned to SMC Corporation Australia New Zealand who now help them on their energy saving journey. Most of the work was focused around analysing and updating existing factories and processes and also worked to support accessing Government funding for energy reduction projects. SMC energy saving components are now embedded into the site processes at all levels, supported by a site maintenance team that is committed to retaining the efficiencies. Air Management Systems (AMS) installed across the site ensure energy efficient compressed air consumption as the plant grows. Fletcher maintenance manager Mick Toovey worked directly with SMC to conduct a full audit on the company’s air systems and create insights into possible savings. “In fact, our air compressor is now down from a 165kW compressor to a 110kW compressor following the improvements we have made. We have saved around $65,000 per annum on our energy bill!” he said. Fletcher project manager coordinator Gabrielle Ryan explains there is a Fletcher saying: ‘If we are doing the same thing this year as we were last year, we are going backwards.’ “So, we have seen some considerable in-

vestment and change as a result. Once we started seeing the results, we started generating Energy Saving Credits that incentivised us to find more and more ways to reduce our energy consumption. We were able to turn our savings into more savings and will continue to do so.” The scale of energy savings has been the biggest surprise for Gabrielle. “I don't think we understood how much we could improve coming into this. From fixing leaks, to installing air booster systems and introducing zoned pressure and flow systems with SMC, our compressor load has been dramatically reduced. “As the utility price continues to rise, and our production output follows suit, we have a responsibility to our employees, our customers and our wider community to continue improving what we do.”

BALANCE IS KEY By DUGALD SAUNDERS, MEMBER FOR DUBBO ELECTORATE ‘Balance is key’ … It’s a quote used across a range of scenarios, and while it applies to what we eat and drink, our work/life harmony, and so many other areas, it’s also very apt when it comes to how we look at our energy supplies into the future. Currently, the bulk of our energy in NSW is produced from the coal industry, and regardless of whether you are pro-coal or anti-coal, we all know there is a life expectancy when it comes to our reserves, as well as the plants that produce the power. That is why projects such as the Central West Orana Renewable Energy Zone (REZ) are so important. It’s great that our part of the world has been chosen as the pilot site for the development of this kind of infrastructure, where large-scale solar and wind generation will be added into the grid. This certainly isn’t about putting a nail in the coffin of the coal industry, rather it is about ensuring the long-term production of energy from a variety of sources. That’s right, it’s all about balance. Supply and demand dictates there will be no immediate shutdown of coal or the industry across our region. But having options going forward can’t be a bad thing. This project will deliver 3,000 megawatts of new energy capacity, which is enough to power 1.4 million homes and pave the way for $5.2 billion in private investment in renewable energy projects. The Dubbo electorate is playing a key role in the project and policy platforms which will guide the benefits for generations to come. I’m a firm believer in a range of options when it comes to power, to ensure we aren’t completely reliant on one source … it’s all about balance.

Sustainable

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Some additional value added through the improvements and initiatives included: 5HGXFHGFRPSUHVVHGDLUFRPSRQHQWPDLQWHQDQFH ΖPSURYHGFRPSUHVVHGDLUV\VWHPUHOLDELOLW\ /HDNDJHUHGXFWLRQDURXQGSHUFHQW SHUFHQWLQFUHDVHGVLWHSURGXFWLRQRYHUSUHXSJUDGHYDOXHV LQFUHDVHG SURGXFWLRQDWUHGXFHGFRPSUHVVHGDLUGHPDQGV  6LWHUHSODFHG ROGHU [N:FRPSUHVVRUVZLWK[N:ȂDWD VLJQLILFDQWO\UHGXFHGSXUFKDVHSULFHGHSUHFLDWLRQDQGRQJRLQJ PDLQWHQDQFHOLIHFRVWV

     


35

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Sustainable & Renewable Feature

Ag-Murf solar Farm Packs for farm energy savings Ag-Murf supplies and installs “Farm Packs” primarily to farmers to generate power for general farm loads (homes, sheds, pumps etc), irrigation, intensive agricultural enterprises (pigs, poultry etc) and also to generate power for investment income from the power grid. Some farmers have connected to the grid just for drought proof investment income alone. The many benefits of Ag-Murf 5B ground mount solar system “Farm Packs” don’t just stop at the savings and earnings - after installation. The 5B solar system is an Australian invention, is prefabricated in the factory, arrives on a truck at your farm ready to be deployed and does not need driven or concreted piles, just shallow anchors. A 100kW system can be deployed and completed in two days and can also be relocated down the track if you require. The system comes in compact modules, nominally 14kW to 16kW depending on actual panels, but can be sized to suit your individual application. The most cost effective and feasible size for an Ag-Murf Farm Pack scheme is 80kW (nominally as depends on the

actual panels chosen), and although Ag-Murf is happy to look at other sizes, they have developed the 80kW “Farm Pack” for the following reasons – no DA required, full STC Rebate (approx. $38,000 for 2021), meets Essential Energy’s “Standard Connection Requirements” gets best feed-in tariffs, and has potential taxation advantages (discuss with accountant). How much and what returns are available will vary for each project depending on location, proximity to power lines, etc, but an 80kW farm pack all up including approvals and the rebate back equals approximately. $105,000 (Excl GST), income is approximately $13,500/year (at feed-in of 10.5c/kWh) and basic 3 phase HV connection usually costs $30 to $40K extra, if required. Your best savings come from the solar power offsetting the expensive 30c to 35c/kWh daytime power! AG-MURF is 5B Solar’s preferred accredited “Deployment Partner” for NSW. The 5B company name comes from the scientific estimation that the sun can provide life sustaining energy to earth for another five billion years.

AG-MURF AUSTRALIA STRALIA PTY P LTD

Servicing rural, regional and remote areas for 35 years

GRID & OFF-GRID

SOLAR 6ROXWLRQVIRU Farms Accredited 5B Deployment Partner

AG MURF AUSTRALIA PTY LTD Mobile: 0418867989 Email: allan@agmurf.com Web: https://ag-murf-australia-pty-ltd.business.site

Specialising in 5085kW "Farmpacks"

Mining Councils Agriculture Remote Areas


36

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

GOING FOR GOLD 1.

2.

3.

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5.

Which country has hosted the most Olympic Games? What Australian city unsuccessfully bid for the 1996 Olympics? Basketballer Liz Cambage was the first to do what in a women’s Olympics match at the London 2012 Games? What team-based rope game was an Olympic event between 1900 and 1920? Which country did not appear at the Olympics between 1956 and 1980?

6.

Which country is always the first to lead out the Olympic opening ceremony parade? 7. Which Olympic Games were the first to allow NBA basketballers to appear? 8. Canadian Ian Miller took part in 10 Olympic Games in which event? 9. Nadia Comaneci, w who was the first sco a gymnast to score perfect 10, ha hailed from which country? 10. How old Gre was Greek gymna gymnast Dimitri Dimitrios Loundr Loundras h when he compet competed 18 at the 1896 Olympic Game Games?

11.

12.

13.

14.

15.

16.

17.

18.

Liz Cambage

19.

What special team competed at the 2016 Rio de Janeiro games under the IOC code ROT? How many different swimming events will be featured at the upcoming Tokyo Games? The first Olympian to be disqualified for drug use was expelled for taking which substance? What does the Olympic Rings logo signify? Which two Australians have both won nine Olympic medals? Which two African countries won gold medals in the men’s football event at the 1996 and 2000 games? How many Olympic Games have been cancelled? Which American city unsuccessfully applied to host the Olympics seven times between 1944 and 1972? What colour is the middle circle of the famous Olympic rings?

0-10 Bronze medal 21-30 Silver medal 30 Gold medal

Michael Phelps

20. How many gold medals did swimmer Michael Phelps win in his Olympic career? 21. At which Olympic Games were gold medals first awarded? 22. Australia has won a total of 60 gold medals in which sport? 23. Vinicius was the official mascot of which recent Olympic Games? 24. In 1908 and 1912, Australia competed with New Zealand under which name? 25. How old was Betty Cuthbert when she won three gold medals at the 1956 Melbourne games?

26. True or false: cyclist Anna Meares has won at least one medal at the last four Olympic Games? 27. Australia defeated New Zealand to win the gold medal in the women’s rugby sevens event at Rio 2016. Which country won bronze? 28. At which Olympic Games was cricket played, albeit with only two countries represented? 29. What was the nickname of the Australian men’s rowing team that won two gold medals? 30. What kind of wreaths were awarded to winners at the Ancient Olympic Games?

ANSWERS: 1. The US - four (1904, 1932, 1984, 1996) 2. Melbourne 3. Dunk 4. Tug of war 5. China 6. Greece 7. Barcelona 1992 8. Equestrian 9. Romania 10. 10 11. Refugee Olympic Team 12. 37 (18 for each sex and one mixed) 13. Alcohol 14. Continents of the world (Africa, Europe, the Americas, Asia and Oceania) 15. Ian Thorpe and Leisel Jones 16. Nigeria (1996) and Cameroon (2000) 17. Three (1916, 1940, 1944) 18. Detroit 19. Black 20. 23 21. St. Louis 1904 22. Swimming 23. Rio 2016 24. Australasia 25. 18 26. True 27. Canada 28. Paris 1900 29. Oarsome Foursome 30. Olive wreaths

M

O

A

N H

?

Using the nine letters in the grid, how many words of four letters or more can you list? The centre letter must be included, and each letter may only be used once. No colloquial or foreign words. No capitalised nouns, apostrophes or plural words ending in “s”.

HOW H OW WELL DO YOU KNOW

M

2. At what age did she compete in her first event? A. 18 B. 16 C. 21 D. 13

4. In which Australian state did she grow up? A. South Australia B. Queensland C. Western Australia D. Victoria

3. How many Youth Olympic and Commonwealth Games medals has she won? A. 2 B. 1 C. 4 D. 0

5. Which combat sport was Parker initially encouraged to take up as a child? A. Kickboxing B. Taekwondo C. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu D. Karate

A P G

C T

17 words: Good 26 words: Very good 35 words: Excellent

O

EDGEWORD

CAITLIN PARKER

ANSWERS: 1B, 2D, 3A, 4C, 5B

1. In which sport will Parker be competing at the Tokyo Olympics? A. Cycling B. Boxing C. Shooting D. Archery

N

I

E

Place each of the tiles of letters into the blank jigsaw to create four six-letter words going across and down.

DO GA

JU

IN

RE

IN

IG

OR

ANSWER: INDOOR, INJURE, REGAIN, ORIGIN

I

ANSWER: The missing letters are C and P. and the eight-letter word is CHAMPION.

?

Can you work out what the missing letters are that spell an eight-letter word? It could read either clockwise or anti-clockwise.

9-LETTER JUMBLE SOLUTIONS: SOLUTIONS: COMPETING, cope, coping, epic, gimp, incept, inept, mope, moping, open, opine, optic, opting, pectin, pent, peon, picot, pigeon, pigment, pimento, pine, ping, pint, pinto, pitmen, piton, poem, poet, poetic, point, tempi, tempo, tope, topic, toping

GOLD MEDAL


Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

37

JNR OLYMPIANS’ STADIUM KIDS’ QUIZ K

DOT TO DOT

1 How many rings make up the Olympic logo? 2 Which country held the 2016 Olympic Games? 3 In what year did Australia last hold the Olympics? 4 Where were the first modern Olympic Games held? 5 True or false: the 2020 Tokyo Olympics were the first to ever be postponed? 6 What object is carried around the world from Olympia, Greece, to the host nation prior to the beginning of the games? 7 Gymnast Simone Biles (pictured) has previously competed in how many Olympic Games: one, two or three? 8 What type of medal is given out for coming second? 9 At the 2008 Beijing Olympics, which country entered last at the opening ceremony? 10 True or false: the Summer and Winter Olympics were held in the same year until 1992? ANSWERS: 1. Five 2. Brazil 3. 2000 4. Athens 5. True 6. A torch 7. One 8. Silver 9. China 10. True

SPOT THE DIFFERENCE There are 8 differences between these pictures. Can you spot them all?

MISSING MEDALS

Golide has misplaced the Gold Medals. Can you help him find them? There are 10 on this page.

THEN COLLOUR IN

OLYMPICS SEARCH H Find all the words hidden in the grid. The leftover letters will spell a secret message.

JNR MEDAL Can you work out what the missing letter is that spells an eight-letter word? It could read either clockwise or anti-clockwise.

H

E

T

T

A E

S

ANSWER: Missing letter – L Eight-letter word – ATHLETES.

joke CORNER

Q. What is a banana’s most skilled gymnastics move? A. The splits!

Q. What’s the name of the fastest dinosaur at the Olympics? A. Prontosaurus.

Secret Name: A massive event

ANSWERS: 1. Gold medal size 2. Missing stripe on shirt 3. Shoe colours 4. Missing hair 5. Extra green confetti 6. Balloon colour 7. Yellow streamer reversed 8. Eyebrow colour ALL PUZZLES ©PAGEMASTERS PTY LTD | PAGEMASTERS.COM

SPECTACULAR SUMMER TRAINING VENUE VILLAGE

COMPETING CROWD GYMNASTICS MASCOT RECORD

ANTHEM ATHLETE CAPITAL CELEBRATION CEREMONY

WORD RINGS Q. Why didn’t Cinderella make the Olympics basketball team? A. She ran away from the ball.

Starting with HEAT, make your way through the linked Olympic rings by changing one letter at a time to create a new word at each ring, g, until yyou gget to GOLD.

H E AT

____

____ There may be more than one possible answer answer.

GOLD

____

ANSWERS: HEAT, HEAD, HELD, HOLD, GOLD

?


38

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

classifieds

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MEMORIAM

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, - * # ( #   ' (# "  "   '. RETURN THANKS

/         1 111  

2         # #   $ 3   /

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FOOD AND DRINKS

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#  $% &'$&(&) )*( +,,-,)&.

Julie

24.07.34 - 21.05.21 Brian and Barbara McMahon and family wish to sincerely thank family and fiends for their kind words, cards and support during or sad loss of Julie (AJ to her family). Special thanks to Dubbo Base Hospital and Palliative Care at Lourdes Hospital.

FOR SALE

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ALLRXU&ODVVLÀHGDGV DOVRDSSHDULQRXU FREERQOLQH(GLWLRQ

Barry Joseph (B.J.)

                                       

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39

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

RETURN THANKS

Bradley James Edwards 26.06.70 - 05.06.21 Muriel along with Bradley’s children Mitchell, William, Charlie and Emily, grandchildren and family would like to thank everyone who gave their support, comfort and sent cards and flowers in this difficult time. We would like to thank the police and the Aboriginal community for their lovely guard of honor and for playing the didgeridoo and thanks to James Duckworth for playing the bagpipes. Please accept this as our personal thanks and appreciation as a lot of addresses are unknown.

TRADES & SERVICES

STOP! DON’T MAKE A MOVE UNTIL YOU CALL NICK RYAN REMOVALS DUBBO • Affordable prices • Cartons for sale • Trading 7 days • Local and interstate

TRADES & SERVICES

HRG

Plumbing & Gas Fitting

Peter “Pistol” Edwards

0488 263 012

0448 878 320

nickryanremovals@hotmail.com

TRADES & SERVICES Layton Allen

Sprinkler Systems 0419 150 051 laytonallenss@outlook.com

• All commercial and residential jobs • No jobs too small • Special pensioner rate • Servicing Dubbo and surrounding areas

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sales@poolhut.com.au visit us at www.poolhut.com.au

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Plumber, Drainer & Roofer Commercial & Residential Roofing & Gutter ter Replacementt

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Email: cjhplumb@hotmail.com

      

                                  

Doug Propert Electrical



     

            



Doug Propert Electrical FREE quotes

Dubbo: 0419 628 941

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40

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

THE DIARY EVENT Transition Dubbo Food and Film Night: On Saturday, July 24, 6pm-8:30pm at 112 Gipps Street, Dubbo (rear hall at The Salvation Army). Cost is $10. Join us for a meal and screening of “Kiss the Ground”. Enquiries to Peter 0439 091 767. The Geurie Lions Markets: On Saturday, July 31, 8.30am at Wise Park Mitchell Highway. All people entering must register with the QR code or manually before entering the markets. All people entering must wear marks. Phone Peter Perry on 6846 6353 or email oldstation@skymesh.com.au for more information. Prostate Cancer Support Group: Will meet on Tuesday, August 3, 10am at the Dubbo RSL. Contact John Allen on 0408 682 968 for more information. Ladies luncheon: Is meeting on Saturday, August 7, at 12 noon at the Sporties Club, Erskine Street. All ladies on their own are welcome to ring Bev on 0428 845 401 by Thursday, August 5, if wanting to attend. Wellington Arts and Sculpture Festival Hermitage Hill Retreat: On Saturday and Sunday, September 4 and 5.The weekend will feature Artisan Blacksmith, the always Amazing Art and Sculptures, Live Music, Bands, Markets, Workshops, Great Food and beverages, Fire Buckets, Mailboxes, a Night Event and so much more for the family. Go to www.wellingtonarts.org.au for more info, entry forms and conditions.

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 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. Dubbo Anglican Church Communion Service: 10am in the chapel in Brotherhood House, 158 Brisbane Street. CWA Narromine: 10am, FIRST Friday of the month, at the USMC. Current and new members are welcome. Contact Carolyn 0427 747 478. 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.

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

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. 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

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.

Streets. dubbo.adventist.org.au 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.

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 MONDAY requirements to read music and no singDubbo Community Men’s Shed Inc: ing experience necessary. Contact Michele Open Mon 9am to 1pm and Thu/Sat 1pm Peak 0428 680 775. to 5pm. Small joining fee after three visits. TUESDAY “All men are welcome” Kevin 0427 253 445. Dubbo Multicultural Women’s Croquet: 8.15am, Tuesday. New players Group: 10am, THIRD Monday of the of all ages welcome. Muller Park Tennis month, at Saint Brigid’s Meeting Room and Croquet courts, Brisbane Street, North in Brisbane Street. Women of all back- Dubbo. Tricia 0428 876 204 or Margaret grounds are invited. 1 800 319 551. 0427 018 946. Cake Decorating: 10am, FIRST Monday South Dubbo Veteran’s & of the month, at Dubbo Arts & Craft Community Men’s Shed: 9am – 12pm, Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Shirley at Cnr of High and Palmer Street. New members welcome. 6887 3150. Old Time Dance: POSTPONED UNTIL Dubbo Embroiderers: 9.30am-3pm, FURTHER NOTICE DUE TO THE VIRUS. SECOND and FOURTH Tuesday of the 10am-12pm, FIRST Monday of the month at month, Dubbo Bridge Club, Elston Park. Orana Gardens Country Club. Come and en- All welcome. Saturday group 10amjoy some old-time dance. Jean 6882 8867. 3pm, at the Macquarie Regional Library. Dubbo Bridge Club: 10am until approxi Information on both groups Ruth mately 1pm, FOURTH Monday of the 0422 777 323. month, Bultje Street. $7 members, $9 Walkabout Ministry Aboriginal non-members. Libby 0428 254 324. Elders Group: 9.30am-2pm in Holy Dubbo Macquarie Mixed Probus: Is Trinity Church Hall, 158 Brisbane Street. cancelled until further notice. AllAbilitiesDanz: 9.45am, at Dubbo RSL Sugarcraft: 10am-1pm, FOURTH Monday Club. Classes are low impact, work on heart of the month, at Dubbo Arts & Craft health, flexibility, mobility, coordination Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. Shirley 6887 and strength. Tracy 0416 010 748 for a free trial or to join the free class. 3150. Patchwork: 10am-3pm, at Dubbo Arts & Dubbo Men’s Probus: 10am, FIRST Craft Cottage, 137 Cobra Street. June 6882 Tuesday of the month at Masonic Village 4677. Hall, Darby Close. Fellowship and friendAlcoholics Anonymous (Beginners ship. Morning tea and guest speaker. Ron Meeting): The AA groups of Dubbo are 0428 638 551. pleased to announce that all face-to face Dubbo City Ladies Probus: 10ammeetings will recommence as of January 12pm, SECOND Tuesday of the month, 17. 12 midday, at Old St Brigid’s Catholic Masonic Village Hall, Darby Close (off Church, Brisbane St. Phone 1300 222 222 or White Street). Contact Annemieke 0432 www.aa.org.au. 305 103. Macquarie Women’s Bowling Club NALAG Centre: Cancelled until further Card Afternoon: On 12th April and every notice. SECOND Monday of the month. $5 per per- Depression Recovery Group: 10.30am, son includes two lucky door prizes and af- at the Catholic Parish Meeting Room, ternoon tea. Contact Rosslyn 6882 4989. Brisbane Street. Norm 6882 6081 or Bill Tai Chi 10 Form: 2:30-3:30pm during 6882 9826. school terms at U3A, Community Arts Wellington VIEW Club: 11.30am, THIRD Centre, WPCC, 76 Wingewarra Street Tuesday of every month at the Wellington Dubbo. Beginners are welcome. Laney Soldiers Club. Stay for lunch after meeting 6882 4680 or laneyluk@gmail.com. to welcome new members. Support two RFDS Support Group: 5pm, FIRST Australian disadvantaged children through Monday of the month, (except P/H) RFDS The Smith Family with school essentials. Visitor Experience Centre, Dubbo Airport Kerry 6846 3545. Precinct. Cecelia HutchinsonParsons Rotary Club of Dubbo Macquarie: 0408 665 023. Meets 12.30pm-2pm, at Westside Hotel. Amnesty International Dubbo: Peter McInnes 0417 140 149. 5.30-6.30pm, SECOND Monday of the Heart Support Walking Group: month, at St Brigid’s meeting room. The 12.30pm, Tuesdays and Thursdays, meet group will provide a platform for people at Ollie Robbins Oval, cnr of Bligh Street. passionate about human rights and so- Supports gentle exercise promoting cial justice to discuss these issues and take healthy hearts. Ray 0437 541 942. positive action in their local community. Orana Physical Culture: 4pm onwards, Contact Sandra Lindeman amnesty.dub- starting with the 2-4 years Sparkles class in bo@gmail.com or 0419 167 574. the Auditorium at St Mary’s Primary School. Anglican Women’s Association: New members always welcome. For other 5.30pm, at Holy Trinity. Dorothy class times and information see the Orana 6884 4990. Physical Culture Facebook page. Australian Air Force Cadets: 6pm – Smart Recovery (Behaviour Change 9.30pm, at Army Barracks (cnr Kokoda Pl Support Group): 5pm EVERY Tuesday and Wingewarra St). NOW recruiting 13 to online or in person. To book in call Rob on 18-year-olds prepared for a challenge and 0417 497 187. to undertake fun and rewarding activities. Dubbo City Physie and Dance: Come down to your local unit, 313 “City of 5.15pm-7.30pm (classes vary), Monday and Dubbo” Squadron. Tuesday, South Dubbo High School Hall. Rotary Club of Dubbo: 6pm-8pm, at Physie is fun and affordable dance for girls

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41

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Fun stuff to do while hanging out at home! FINISH

What has ears? but can’t hear

Q:

What did one pla say to the other? te

Q:

Why did the student eat his homework?

START

How many blocks can you find in this shape?

ANSWER : C (9 BLOCKS)

GO FIGURE

Q:

A: The teacher called it a piece of cake.

PUZZLE EXTRA

Material for your weekly game page

.

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. CWA Terramungamine Branch: meets SECOND Wednesday of the month 10am at the Dubbo Library. Contact Barb 0427 251 121. 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. 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.

Kid’s Play Corner

A: Dinner is on me

WEDNESDAY

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.

A: A cornfield.

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.

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


42

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Friday July 23 ABC TV

PRIME7

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Q+A. (R) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 1.30 That Pacific Sports Show. (R) 2.00 The Trouble With Maggie Cole. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Escape From The City. (R) 5.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

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. The team heads to the Top End where locals are creating pathways to employment for Indigenous youth. 8.00 Dream Gardens. A city family navigate the hurdles of transforming a neglected property into a productive garden and orchard. 8.30 Midsomer Murders. (M) Barnaby and Winter investigate the death of the founder of a club for recovering heart bypass patients. 10.05 Baptiste. (M, R) Julien confronts Edward and has to take drastic action to protect his family. 11.00 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.15 The Vaccine. (R) 11.35 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. (R) 12.05 Starstruck. (M, R) 12.30 Rage. (MA15+)

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.25 Peter Rabbit. (R) 6.45 Andy’s Safari Adventures. (R) 7.00 Grace’s Amazing Machines. (R) 7.15 Odd Squad. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Control. (MA15+, R) (2007) 10.30 Doctor Who. 11.20 Art Works. 11.50 Brush With Fame. 12.20 QI. 12.50 Would I Lie To You? 1.20 30 Rock. 1.40 The Catherine Tate Show. 2.10 Chandon Pictures. 2.40 Small Tales And True. 3.05 Great News. 3.25 News Update. 3.30 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 1.40 Robot Wars. (R) 2.40 Children’s Programs. 5.25 Kung Fu Panda. (PG) 5.50 The Rubbish World Of Dave Spud. (PG) 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R) 7.00 MOVIE: The Boy In The Dress. (R) (2014) 8.00 TMNT. (PG, R) 8.25 Good Game Spawn Point. (R) 8.55 Fruits Basket. (PG, R) 9.20 Sword Art Online. (PG, R) 9.45 Radiant. (PG, R) 10.10 Close. 5.30 DinoTrux. (R) 5.55 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 2.00 ABC News Day. 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. 7.45 The Vaccine. 8.00 Planet America. 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 Planet America. (R) 1.10 ABC Late News. 1.30 Friday Briefing. (R) 2.00 Late Programs.

NINE

SBS

TEN

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. Garden Gurus Moments. (R) MOVIE: Wedding Daze. (M, R) (2006) Jason Biggs. Pointless. (PG) Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 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) 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.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Al Jazeera. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 Arabia With Levison Wood. (PG, R) 3.00 NITV News: Nula. 3.30 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 4.00 Mediterranean With Simon Reeve. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Better Homes And Gardens. Host Johanna Griggs and the team demonstrate some terrific ideas for the house, garden and the kitchen, as well as effective and appealing ways to renovate, cook and decorate. 8.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020: Countdown To Opening Ceremony. Takes a look ahead in anticipation of the Opening Ceremony of the Tokyo Olympic Games. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020: Opening Ceremony. Coverage of the Opening Ceremony of the Games of the XXXII Olympiad from Tokyo’s Olympic Stadium. Includes the Parade of Nations, the lighting of the cauldron, as well as the ceremony itself.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 19. North Queensland Cowboys v Melbourne Storm. From Queensland Country Bank Stadium, Townsville, Queensland. 9.50 Golden Point. A wrap-up of the North Queensland Cowboys versus Melbourne Storm match, with NRL news and analysis. 10.35 MOVIE: Exit Wounds. (M, R) (2001) After a Detroit cop who does not follow the rules is transferred to one of the worst precincts in the city, he uncovers a conspiracy involving corrupt cops selling heroin to drug dealers. Steven Seagal, Isaiah Washington, DMX.

6.30 The Project. Peter Van Onselen, Lisa Wilkinson, Rove McManus and Susie Youssef take a look at the day’s news. 7.30 The Living Room. (PG) Miguel Maestre goes to the home of street food to learn the ancient art of noodle making. 8.30 Have You Been Paying Attention? (M, R) A fast-paced look at news, with Marty Sheargold, Kitty Flanagan, Celia Pacquola, Sam Pang and Ed Kavalee competing to see who can remember the most about the week. Hosted by Chrissie Swan. 9.30 To Be Advised. 10.30 The Graham Norton Show. (M, R) Graham Norton is joined by Bruce Springsteen, Kristin Scott Thomas, Matthew McConaughey and Mawaan Rizwan. 11.30 The Project. (R) Special guest is Daniel Connell.

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. 7.30 Raiders of the Lost Treasures. Part 1 of 3. Dr Janina Ramirez follows in the footsteps of three explorers who searched for lost treasure, including a millionaire who discovered the mythical palace of the Minotaur and the first Western Civilisation. 10.50 SBS World News Late. 11.20 Patriot Brains. (M, R) Australian and New Zealand comedians battle it out to determine once and for all who is the best, the Kiwis or Aussies. Hosted by British comedian Bill Bailey.

12.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020: Post Wrap. Takes a look back at the Opening Ceremony of the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. 1.00 Home Shopping.

12.35 Tipping Point. (PG, R) Hosted by Ben Shephard. 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Global Shop. (R) Home shopping. 4.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 A Current Affair. (R)

12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Infomercials. (PG, R) 3.00 Home Shopping. (R)

12.10 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 1.00 The Hot Zone. (M) (New Series) 3.40 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 4.35 VICE Guide To Film. (M, R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle.

2.00 3.00 4.00 5.00

Sunrise. The Morning Show. (PG) Seven Morning News. MOVIE: The Client List. (M, R) (2010) A housewife becomes a prostitute. Jennifer Love Hewitt. House Of Wellness. (PG) A look at locations that highlight living well. The Chase. Seven News At 4. The Chase Australia.

7TWO

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 12.15

Dubbo’s TV Guide

2.00 3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 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. (R) 5.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.30 Bargain Hunt. (PG, R) 7.30 Mighty Cruise Ships. (PG, R) 8.30 Escape To The Country. (R) 9.30 Selling Houses Aust. (R) 10.30 Charlie Luxton’s Homes By The Sea. (PG, R) 11.30 Home Rescue. (PG) 12.00 Late Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Motor Racing. Supercars Championship. WD-40 Townsville SuperSprint. Day 2. Highlights. 12.10 Barter Kings. (PG, R) 1.40 Caught On Dashcam. (PG, R) 2.50 Pawn Stars Australia. (PG, R) 3.50 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 4.20 MOVIE: McFarland, USA. (PG, R) (2015) 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 19. Port Adelaide v Collingwood. 10.00 MOVIE: 28 Weeks Later. (MA15+, R) (2007) 12.05 Late Programs.

7FLIX 6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Spit It Out. (R) 8.00 Match It. (R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG) 12.00 Bones. (M, R) 3.00 Jabba’s Movies. (PG) 3.35 Futurama. (PG, R) 4.05 Simpsons. (PG, R) 5.05 MOVIE: The Ant Bully. (R) (2006) 6.50 MOVIE: Gnomeo & Juliet. (R) (2011) 8.30 MOVIE: The Bodyguard. (M, R) (1992) 11.15 MOVIE: The Cell. (MA15+, R) (2000) 1.30 Shopping. (R) 2.30 Aquarius. (MA15+) 4.30 Fresh TV. (R) 5.00 9-1-1. (M, R)

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 Rainbow Rangers. (R) 10.00 Nexo Knights. (PG, R) 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 Making A Model With Yolanda Hadid. (PG, R) 12.00 Parenthood. (M) 1.00 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, 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 MOVIE: Smurfs: The Lost Village. (R) (2017) 7.45 MOVIE: Madagascar. (PG, R) (2005) 9.30 MOVIE: The Legend Of Tarzan. (M, R) (2016) Alexander Skarsgård. 11.40 Malcolm. (PG, R) 12.10 Love Island USA. (M) 1.10 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Rise. (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 Pointless. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 World’s Greatest Animal Encounters. (R) 1.00 Days Of Our Lives. (M) 1.55 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 2.50 Talking Honey: Princess Diana. (PG, R) 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: The Fallen Idol. (R) (1948) 5.30 Desert Vet. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Life Story: Courtship. (PG, R) Narrated by Sir David Attenborough. 8.40 MOVIE: The Boss. (MA15+, R) (2016) A businesswoman sets out to reinvent herself. Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Bell. 10.40 MOVIE: Baby Mama. (M, R) (2008) Tina Fey. 12.35 Antiques Roadshow. 1.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 Shopping. (R) 8.00 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 10. British Grand Prix. Highlights. 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 1.00 NCIS. (M, R) 2.00 NCIS: LA. (M, R) 3.00 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) 11.30 CSI. (M, R) 12.30 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 3.00 JAG. (PG, R) 4.00 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R) 5.00 ST: Voyager. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 1.40 Rex In Rome. (M, R) 3.20 New Girl. (PG, R) 3.50 WorldWatch. 5.15 Joy Of Painting. (R) 5.45 Shortland Street. (PG) 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! (PG, R) 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 8.30 Dynamo: Magician Impossible. (M, R) 9.20 City Porn. (MA15+, R) 10.05 Fear The Walking Dead. (MA15+) 11.50 Yokayi Footy. (R) 12.25 News. 12.50 Over 18. (MA15+, R) 1.50 South Park. (M, R) 2.40 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 Big Bang. (PG, R) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 This Is Us. (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 MOVIE: Silver Linings Playbook. (M, R) (2012) 12.00 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Barefoot Contessa. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cooks Cape Town. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Free Range Cook. (PG) 4.30 Bake With Anna. 5.00 For The Love Of Bread. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Barefoot Contessa. 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. (PG) 7.00 The Cook Up. (PG) 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. (PG) 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Guppies. (R) 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 Top Wing. (R) 12.30 Blaze And The Monster Machines. (R) 1.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 3.00 SpongeBob. (R) 3.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 4.00 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. 5.30 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 South Park. (MA15+, R) 9.30 South Park. (M, R) 10.00 South Park. (MA15+, R) 11.30 James Corden. (M) 12.20 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 2.00 On The Road. (R) 3.00 Wapos Bay. (R) 3.25 Bushwhacked! (R) 3.55 Bino And Fino. (R) 4.00 Musomagic. (R) 4.30 The Storyteller. (PG, R) 5.00 Fraggle Rock. (R) 6.00 Pete & Pio’s Kai Safari. (PG, R) 6.30 Emmet Otter’s Jugband Christmas. (R) 7.00 NITV News: Nula. (R) 7.30 An Outback Christmas. (R) 8.00 MOVIE: Almost Christmas. (M, R) (2016) 9.55 Bedtime Stories. (PG, R) 10.05 MOVIE: The Fade. (2012) 11.30 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.

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43

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

TV+

Saturday July 24 ABC TV 6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 10.00 Rage. (PG) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. (R) (Final) 1.20 Restoration Australia. (R) 2.25 And We Danced. (PG, R) 3.25 Back In Time For Dinner. (PG, R) 4.25 Chopsticks Or Fork? (R) 4.40 Landline. 5.10 Scottish Vets Down Under. (PG, R) 5.40 Silvia’s Italian Table. (PG, R)

PRIME7

NINE

TEN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

6.00 Weekend Sunrise. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Afternoon session. Events include: cycling, men’s road race; water polo, women’s preliminary round, Australia v Canada.

6.00 Animal Tales. (PG, R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra: Saturday. (PG) 12.00 Hayley & Lauren’s Adelady. 12.30 The Rebound. 1.00 Destination WA. (PG) 1.30 The Pet Rescuers. (PG, R) 2.00 Beauty And The Geek. (PG, R) 3.00 Netball. Super Netball. Round 12. Sunshine Coast Lightning v Adelaide Thunderbirds. 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Getaway. (PG)

6.00 What’s Up Down Under. (R) 6.30 Leading The Way. 7.00 Escape Fishing. (R) 7.30 The Offroad Adventure Show. (R) 8.30 RV Daily Foodie Trails. (R) 9.00 Places We Go. (PG, R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 The Living Room. (R) 1.00 All 4 Adventure. (PG, R) 2.00 Pooches At Play. 2.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 3.00 What’s Up Down Under. 3.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 4.00 Taste Of Australia With Hayden Quinn. (R) 4.30 Roads Less Travelled. (R) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 France 24 English News First Edition. 6.30 Al Jazeera English News. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 The Seekers: Live In The UK. 4.00 Trail Towns. (PG) (Final) 4.35 Planet Expedition. (PG, R) 5.35 Hitler’s Olympics.

6.10 The Repair Shop. (R) Silversmith Brenton West tackles a broken hand mirror containing the portrait of a mysterious French lady. 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) A new family arrive on the island and Louisa is jealous of the amount of time Spiro is spending with them. 8.20 Belgravia. (PG) Anne and James are at loggerheads following the revelations at the Brockenhurst’s soiree. 9.05 The Trouble With Maggie Cole. (M) Maggie wants to apologise to everyone she has upset and goes to see GP Carol, but she is swiftly rebuffed. 9.55 Endeavour. (M, R) Part 1 of 3. Opening on New Year’s Eve 1969, the team has been reunited at Castle Gate CID.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Hamish McLachlan and Abbey Gelmi. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze.

6.00 Nine News Saturday. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Life In Colour: Hiding In Colour. (PG) Part 3 of 4. David Attenborough takes a look at how some animals use colour to hide and disappear into the background. 8.30 MOVIE: Bumblebee. (M) (2018) After the fall of Cybertron, the Autobot Bumblebee befriends a troubled teenage girl after being dispatched to ’80s Earth to establish a base for his fellow transformers who are fleeing persecution. Hailee Steinfeld, John Cena, Pamela Adlon. 10.45 MOVIE: Aeon Flux. (M, R) (2005) In the far future, a covert operative sent to assassinate a dictator suffers a crisis of conscience. Charlize Theron, Frances McDormand, Pete Postlethwaite.

6.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. Jamie Oliver reinvents some family favourites, including pork fillet and prawn curry. 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) A man is reported to have fallen from cliffs, but when Jesse arrives the situation takes an unexpected turn. 7.00 The Dog House. (PG, R) Follows a team of devoted matchmakers as they pair homeless dogs with hopeful companions. 8.00 To Be Advised. 9.00 Ambulance Australia. (M, R) After a motorbike rider falls travelling at high speed, his injuries are severe. 10.00 Ambulance. (M, R) Call-handler Joe faces his first unsupervised shift answering 999 requests on a busy night. 11.00 Blue Bloods. (M, R) Anthony ignores Erin’s orders to drop a case.

6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Hemingway. Part 1 of 3. Examines the visionary work and the life of novelist Ernest LG Hemingway, beginning with his idyllic childhood in Oak Park, Illinois, time as a Red Cross volunteer during World War I and marriage. 9.35 MOVIE: The Happy Prince. (MA15+) (2018) With his body ailing after being imprisoned in England for his affair with Lord Alfred Douglas, Oscar Wilde recalls his flamboyant past and misadventures that led to his fall from grace. Rupert Everett, Emily Watson, Colin Morgan. 11.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) Game show, featuring contestants, including Jack Whitehall, Roisin Conaty and Rob Beckett, tackling a words and numbers quiz. Hosted by Jimmy Carr, with team captains Jon Richardson and Sean Lock.

11.30 Miniseries: Delicious. (M, R) Part 4 of 4. As the family pulls together for Mimi, tragedy strikes elsewhere. 12.15 Rage. (MA15+) Music video clips chosen by special guest programmer Gary Numan from his home in Los Angeles.

12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Overnight session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze. 3.00 Home Shopping.

12.35 Cruises From Hell: Caught On Camera. (M) 1.30 Destination WA. (PG, R) 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Wesley Impact With Stu Cameron. (PG)

12.00 1.30 2.30 5.00

12.25 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 1.15 MOVIE: The Death Of Stalin. (MA15+, R) (2017) 3.10 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 4.05 VICE Guide To Film. (MA15+, R) 4.50 Destination Flavour. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 WorldWatch.

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.10 Love Monster. (R) 6.20 Bluey. (R) 6.30 Stick Man. (R) 7.05 Dino Dana. (R) 7.15 Sir Mouse. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 QI. (M, R) 8.30 Live At The Apollo. (M, R) (Final) 9.20 Black Mirror. (MA15+) 10.00 Sammy J. (PG, R) 10.05 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R) 10.35 Fleabag. 11.05 The Moaning Of Life. 11.50 Would I Lie To You? 12.20 Grand Designs NZ. 1.05 Escape From The City. 2.05 Please Like Me. 3.45 News Update. 4.05 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

7TWO 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Mystic. (C) 11.30 Animal Rescue. (R) 12.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. (PG, R) 12.30 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Afternoon session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Primetime session. 7.30 Border Security: Int. (PG, R) 8.00 The Yorkshire Vet In Spring. (PG, R) 9.00 Escape To The Country. (R) 11.00 Dr Harry’s Animal Encounters. (PG) 12.00 Late Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.50 The Rubbish World Of Dave Spud. 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 The Epic Adventures Of Morph. (R) 6.30 72 Cutest Animals. 7.00 Deadly Dinosaurs. (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) 8.50 The Bagel And Becky Show. (R) 9.00 Slugterra. (R) 9.25 The Loot Drop. 9.55 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Motor Racing. Night Thunder. Speedweek Final. Replay. 7.00 Motor Racing. Outlaw Nitro Funny Cars. Aeroflow 2020 Season Snapshot. Replay. 8.00 Shopping. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Afternoon session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Late evening session. 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Planet America. (R) 2.00 ABC News. 2.30 World This Week. (R) 3.00 ABC News. 3.30 The Breakfast Couch. (R) 4.00 ABC News. 4.30 Q+A Highlights. 5.00 ABC News. 5.05 Planet America. (R) 6.00 ABC Evening News. 6.30 Back Roads. (R) 7.00 ABC National News. 7.30 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. (R) 8.00 ABC News Tonight. 8.30 The Business: Cryptocurrency Special. 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 Match It. (R) 10.00 SA Weekender. (R) 10.30 Weekender. (R) 11.00 America’s Got Talent. (PG, R) 1.00 Little Big Shots US. (PG) 3.00 MOVIE: The Ant Bully. (R) (2006) 4.45 MOVIE: Surf’s Up. (R) (2007) 6.30 MOVIE: The Prince And Me. (PG, R) (2004) 8.50 MOVIE: The Favourite. (MA15+) (2018) Olivia Colman. 11.25 MOVIE: My Cousin Rachel. (M) (2017) 1.45 Jabba’s Movies. (PG, R) 2.15 Late Programs.

Home Shopping. (R) Infomercials. (PG, R) Home Shopping. (R) Hour Of Power. Religious program.

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 Soapbox Racing. Red Bull Series. Round 6. Replay. 2.30 Monster Croc Wrangler. (PG, R) 3.30 MOVIE: Pokémon The Movie: Diancie And The Cocoon Of Destruction. (R) (2014) 5.00 MOVIE: Material Girls. (PG, R) (2006) 7.00 MOVIE: A Cinderella Story. (PG, R) (2004) 9.00 MOVIE: Bridesmaids. (MA15+, R) (2011) 11.30 Malcolm. (PG, R) 12.00 Young, Dumb And Banged Up In The Sun. (MA15+, R) 1.00 Westside. (MA15+, R) 2.00 Soapbox Racing. Red Bull Series. Round 6. 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 Lego Jurassic World: Legend Of Isla Nublar. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

9GEM 6.00 Newstyle Direct. (R) 6.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 10.00 My Favorite Martian. (R) 10.30 MOVIE: The Stranger’s Hand. (PG, R) (1954) Trevor Howard. 12.15 MOVIE: Summer Holiday. (R) (1963) Cliff Richard. 2.30 MOVIE: Indiscreet. (PG, R) (1958) Cary Grant, Ingrid Bergman. 4.30 MOVIE: Birdman Of Alcatraz. (PG, R) (1962) Burt Lancaster, Karl Malden. 7.30 MOVIE: The Firm. (M, R) (1993) A naive lawyer uncovers a conspiracy. Tom Cruise, Jeanne Tripplehorn. 10.40 MOVIE: Six Degrees Of Separation. (M, R) (1993) A young man cajoles his way into a couple’s home. Stockard Channing, Donald Sutherland. 12.55 Talking Honey: Princess Diana. (R) 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 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 4.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 4.30 I Fish. (R) 5.00 Reel Action. 5.30 Scorpion. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 8.30 NCIS: New Orleans. (M, R) 10.20 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R) 11.20 Hawaii Five-O. (MA15+, R) (Final) 12.15 Sherlock Holmes: Elementary. (M, R) 2.10 48 Hours. (M, R) 3.05 Blue Bloods. (M, R) 4.00 Late Programs.

10 PEACH 6.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 7.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 8.00 Rules Of Engagement. (PG, R) 9.00 Becker. (PG, R) 10.00 Broke. (PG, R) 10.50 To Be Advised. 2.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 2.30 The Conners. (PG, R) 3.30 Friends. (PG, R) 6.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 7.40 The Big Bang Theory. (M, R) 8.05 The Big Bang Theory. (PG, R) 9.45 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 10.35 Friends. (PG, R) 12.05 Shopping. (R) 1.35 Big Bang. (PG, R) 2.00 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 2.30 Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. (M, R) 3.30 Funny Girls. (M, R) 4.30 Shopping. (R)

10 SHAKE 6.00 Morning Programs. 7.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 8.30 The Loud House. (R) 9.30 SpongeBob. (R) 10.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 11.30 Breadwinners. (PG, R) 12.30 Game Shakers. 1.00 Sam & Cat. (PG, R) 2.00 The Bureau Of Magical Things. 3.00 Victorious. (R) 4.00 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 SpongeBob. (R) 7.30 MOVIE: 10 Things I Hate About You. (PG, R) (1999) 9.30 MOVIE: Lucky You. (PG) (2007) 12.00 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Letterkenny. (M, R) 2.30 How To Start An Airline. (PG, R) 3.25 America: News. 3.50 PBS News. (R) 4.50 Seconds From Disaster. (PG, R) 7.35 Building The Ultimate. (PG) 8.30 The X-Files. (M, R) 11.00 Dateline. (R) 12.00 Insight. (R) 1.00 MOVIE: Sharknado. (MA15+, R) (2013) 2.35 France 24. 3.00 Thai News. 3.30 Bangla News. 4.00 Punjabi News. 4.30 Sri Lankan Sinhalese News. 5.00 Korean News. 5.30 Indonesian News.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Barefoot Contessa. (R) 1.30 Mexican Table. (PG, R) 2.00 Living On The Veg. (PG, R) 3.00 Beautiful Baking. (R) 4.00 Secret Meat Business. (R) 5.00 Pacific Island Food Revolution. (R) 6.00 Cheese Slices. (PG, R) 6.30 Our Food, Our Family. (PG) 7.30 Ottolenghi’s Mediterranean Island Feast. (R) 8.30 Ainsley’s Mediterranean Cookbook. (R) 9.30 The Hairy Bikers’ Best Of British. (R) 10.30 Living On The Veg. (PG, R) 11.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 MOVIE: Almost Christmas. (PG, R) (2016) 12.25 Football. QAFL. 1.55 Rugby Union. South Australia League. 3.25 Rugby Union. WA Premier Grade. 4.55 Indian Country Today. 5.25 News. 5.55 NITV News: Nula. (R) 6.25 Going Places. (PG, R) 6.55 Yokayi Footy. (R) 7.30 News. 7.40 Through The Wormhole. (R) 8.30 Homeland Story. (M, R) 10.00 MOVIE: Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale. (M, R) (2010) 11.30 From The Western Frontier. (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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44

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Sunday July 25 ABC TV

PRIME7

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Insiders. 10.00 Offsiders. 10.30 The World This Week. (R) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Landline. 1.30 Movin’ To The Country. (R) 2.00 Dream Gardens. (R) 2.30 Shakespeare And Hathaway. (M, R) 3.15 Scottish Vets Down Under. (PG, R) 4.00 The Sound. (R) 5.00 Art Works. (PG, R) 5.30 Antiques Roadshow. (PG)

NINE

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

TEN

6.00 Weekend Sunrise. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Afternoon session. Events include: skateboarding, men’s street final; cycling, women’s road race final.

6.00 Animal Tales. (PG, R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Sports Sunday. (PG) 11.00 NRL Sunday Footy Show. (PG) 1.00 Netball. Super Netball. Round 12. Melbourne Vixens v Queensland Firebirds. From John Cain Arena, Melbourne. 3.00 Rugby League. NRL. Round 19. Canterbury Bulldogs v Cronulla Sharks. From Bankwest Stadium, Sydney.

6.00 Mass. 6.30 Hillsong. 7.00 Joseph Prince. 7.30 Joel Osteen. 8.00 Pooches At Play. (R) 8.30 Destination Dessert. (R) 9.00 Australia By Design: Innovations. (PG, R) 9.30 Studio 10: Sunday. (PG) 12.00 Left Off The Map. (R) 12.30 Good Chef Bad Chef. (R) 1.00 Three Veg And Meat. (R) 1.30 Freshly Picked With Simon Toohey. (R) 2.00 My Market Kitchen. (R) 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 To Be Advised. 4.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 5.00 10 News First.

6.30 Compass: In Her Corner. (PG, R) Follows three Muslim women from Sydney. 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Grand Designs. (PG) (Final) Kevin McCloud meets a pair of former skydivers who are transforming a derelict 17th-century flour mill into a home. 8.30 Miniseries: Innocent. (M, R) Part 2 of 4. As Sally returns to work, the police question Anna Stamp as they try to uncover what it is she is hiding. 9.15 Miniseries: Agatha Christie’s The ABC Murders. (M, R) Part 2 of 3. A third murder leads to sensational headlines and ridicule for Poirot and Crome. 10.15 Operation Buffalo. (M, R) Leo arrives back at Maralinga. 11.10 Line Of Duty. (M, R) Roz struggles to allay her husband’s suspicions.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Hamish McLachlan and Abbey Gelmi. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 Beauty And The Geek. (PG) It is makeover night and one of the geeks undergoes a huge transformation. 8.30 60 Minutes. Current affairs program, investigating, analysing and uncovering the issues affecting all Australians. 9.30 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 10.00 Method Of A Serial Killer. (MA15+) Takes a look at the case of Israel Keyes, who after being caught for the murder of 18-year-old Samantha Koenig was revealed to be a serial killer, who the FBI suspect may have claimed as many as 11 lives. 11.50 Killed By My Stalker. (M, R) Takes a look at the case of Clare Bernal, a beauty consultant who was murdered by her stalker.

6.30 The Sunday Project. Panellists dissect, digest and reconstitute the daily news, events and hottest topics. 7.30 Australian Survivor. (PG) After last Tribal Council, the minority group in the Brawn Tribe realise they are in a dangerous position and work to better their alliances. Presented by Jonathan LaPaglia. 9.00 FBI. (M) OA comes into conflict with his girlfriend after the team presses her reluctant client to gather information from his friends who are under suspicion of being involved in a bombing that left three people dead.

6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Inside Monaco: Playground Of The Rich. (PG, R) Part 1 of 3. An exploration of Monaco, a tiny principality on the French Riviera that has become one of the wealthiest places on the planet, as it hosts the Monaco Formula One Grand Prix. Narrated by Fred Sirieix. 10.50 Eritrea: The Secret State. (M, R) Reporter Evan Williams investigates Eritrea, home to one of the world’s most repressive regimes, by using secret footage along with first-hand testimony to reveal why it is known as the North Korea of Africa. 11.50 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) Game show featuring contestants Romesh Ranganathan, Johnny Vegas and Josie Long.

12.10 Endeavour. (M, R) Part 1 of 3. 1.40 Bad Influencer. (PG, R) Takes a look at Belle Gibson. 2.30 Rage. (MA15+) 4.10 Shakespeare And Hathaway. (M, R) 4.55 Insiders. (R)

12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Overnight session. 3.00 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

12.40 Dr Christian Jessen Will See You Now. (M, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.00 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

12.00 The Sunday Project. (R) A look at the day’s news. 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 1.30 Infomercials. (PG, R) 3.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning.

12.45 Life And Birth. (PG, R) 4.00 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 4.55 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

ABC TV PLUS

7TWO

6.00 Children’s Programs. 5.55 Remy & Boo. (R) 6.10 Love Monster. (R) 6.20 Bluey. (R) 6.25 Peter Rabbit. (R) 6.45 Andy’s Safari Adventures. (R) 7.00 Dino Dana. (R) 7.15 Sir Mouse. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (R) 8.00 Compass. 8.30 Louis Theroux: Extreme Love. (PG, R) 9.30 Project Nim. (M, R) 11.05 Cancer: A Story Of Hope. (PG, R) 12.05 And We Danced. 1.05 Black Mirror. 1.45 Live At The Apollo. 2.30 Please Like Me. 3.25 News Update. 3.30 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Jabba’s Movies. (PG, R) 11.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. (PG, R) 11.30 Your 4x4. (PG) 12.00 The Zoo. (R) 1.00 Dr Harry’s Animal Encounters. (PG, R) 2.00 The Bowls Show. 3.00 The Yorkshire Vet In Spring. (PG, R) 4.00 Escape To The Country. (R) 6.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime session. 7.00 Border Security. (PG, R) 9.00 Harbour Cops. (M) 9.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R) 12.30 Late Programs.

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 The Epic Adventures Of Morph. (R) 6.30 72 Cutest Animals. 7.00 Deadly Dinosaurs. (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. (PG, R) 9.00 Slugterra. (R) 9.20 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.45 Rage. (PG, R) 10.45 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Day session. 12.30 Football. AFL. Round 19. Sydney v Fremantle. 3.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Afternoon session. 6.00 Football. AFL. Round 19. Essendon v GWS Giants. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Late evening session. 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 ABC News. (R) 1.30 Close Of Business. (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 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 ZooMoo. (R) 8.00 Beat Bugs. (R) 8.30 News Of The Wild. (R) 9.00 Match It. (R) 10.00 SA Weekender. (R) 10.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PG, R) 1.30 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 3.50 MOVIE: Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle. (PG, R) (2003) 6.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime Session. 7.00 Modern Family. (PG, R) 7.30 Hotel Hell. (M, R) 8.30 Ramsay’s Kitchen Nightmares. (M, R) 10.30 Kitchen Nightmares USA. (M, R) 12.30 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.00 Transformers: Rescue Bots Academy. (R) 9.30 Pokémon. (R) 10.00 Power Players. (PG, R) 11.00 Ninjago. (PG) 11.30 Monkie Kid. (PG, R) 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) 2.55 Hollywood Medium. (PG, R) 3.50 Say Yes To The Dress: Atlanta. (PG, R) 5.45 Beauty And The Geek. (PG, R) 7.00 MOVIE: Johnny English. (PG, R) (2003) 8.45 MOVIE: Jurassic World. (M, R) (2015) Chris Pratt. 11.10 All New Traffic Cops. (M, R) 12.10 Young, Dumb And Banged Up In The Sun. (M, R) 1.10 Westside. (MA15+, R) 2.10 Hollywood Medium. (PG, R) 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Super. (PG, R) 3.30 Thunderbirds. (R) 4.30 Pokémon. (R) 4.50 Ninjago. (PG, R) 5.10 Monkie Kid. (PG, R) 5.30 Yu-Gi-Oh! (PG, R)

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 Explore. (R) 12.35 MOVIE: Train Of Events. (PG, R) (1949) 2.30 MOVIE: How To Stuff A Wild Bikini. (R) (1965) 4.30 MOVIE: Sayonara. (PG, R) (1957) 7.30 Death In Paradise. (M, R) 8.40 Grantchester. (M, R) Amanda and Guy’s wedding approaches. 9.40 Chicago P.D. (MA15+) Voight has a connection to a missing girl. 10.40 Chicago Fire. (MA15+) 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 News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 Speedweek. 3.30 Power And Paranoia In The Third Reich. (PG, R) 4.30 The Last B-24. (PG, R) 5.30 Fall Of Japan In Colour. (PG, R)

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 8.30 Reel Action. (R) 9.00 Snap Happy. (R) 9.30 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 11.30 Scorpion. (PG, R) 1.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 2.00 The Doctors. (PG) 3.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, 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: The Recruit. (M, R) (2003) 1.40 Late Programs.

10 PEACH

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 Chinese Dating With The Parents. (PG, R) 2.00 The Rise Of Trash TV. (M, R) 2.50 WorldWatch. 3.15 Forged In Fire. (PG, R) 5.30 New Girl. (PG, R) 6.00 Abandoned Engineering. (PG, R) 6.50 Life After People. (PG, R) 7.40 The Buildings That Fought Hitler. (PG) 8.30 WWE Legends. (M) 10.05 Dark Side Of The Ring. (M) 10.55 The Investigation. (M, R) 12.35 South Park. (M, R) 1.35 The X-Files. (MA15+, R) 2.25 France 24. 3.00 Thai News. 3.30 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

6.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 7.00 Broke. (PG, R) 8.00 Neighbours. (PG, R) 10.30 To Be Advised. 1.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 2.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 3.00 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) 12.30 Infomercials. (PG, R) 1.00 Shopping. (R) 1.30 Funny Girls. (M, R) 2.00 Funny Girls. (MA15+, R) 2.30 Charmed. (M, R) 3.30 Sabrina. (PG, R) 4.00 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Our Food, Our Family. (PG, R) 1.30 Cook And The Chef. (R) 2.00 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.30 Cook And The Chef. (R) 5.30 Michela’s Tuscan Kitchen. (R) 6.00 New Caledonia. (PG, R) 6.30 Australia’s Food Bowl. (PG, R) 7.00 Middle East Feast With Shane Delia. (PG, R) 7.30 Weekend Breaks With Gregg Wallace. (PG) 8.30 Long Weekends. (R) 9.40 The Hairy Bikers’ Best Of British. (R) 10.45 Michela’s Tuscan Kitchen. (R) 11.15 New Caledonia. (PG, R) 11.45 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.30 The Loud House. (R) 9.30 SpongeBob. (R) 10.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 11.30 Breadwinners. (PG, R) 12.30 Game Shakers. 1.00 Sam & Cat. (PG, R) 1.30 Sam & Cat. (R) 2.00 The Bureau Of Magical Things. 3.00 Victorious. (R) 4.00 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. (R) 5.00 The Thundermans. (R) 5.30 Total Wipeout UK. (R) 7.30 To Be Advised. 8.30 Luke Heggie: Tiprat. (MA15+, R) 9.40 To Be Advised. 10.40 Ridiculousness. (PG, R) 11.05 Ridiculousness. (M, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.45 Wapos Bay. (R) 9.05 Kagagi. (PG, R) 9.30 Bushwhacked! (PG, R) 10.00 Football. WKFL Women’s. 11.30 Gaelic Football. Ladies Association. Highlights. 11.45 Football. CAFL. 1.30 Rugby League. NRL NT. 3.00 Ice Hockey. SA Premier League. 4.15 Football. NT Women’s Premier League. 6.00 NITV News: Nula. (R) 6.30 First Australians. (PG, R) 7.30 News. (R) 7.40 The Kimberley Cruise. (R) 10.40 Going Places. (R) 11.30 Green Bush. (MA15+, 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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45

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

TV+

Monday July 26 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS

TEN

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Landline. (R) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 The Durrells. (PG, R) 1.50 Chopsticks Or Fork? (R) 2.05 Harrow. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Escape From The City. (R) 4.55 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 5.25 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Afternoon session. Events include: skateboarding, women’s street final; archery, men’s team bronze and gold medal matches. 5.30 The Chase Australia.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 12.30 2.00

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. Getaway. (PG, R) Beauty And The Geek. (PG, R) Pointless. (PG) Presented by Alexander Armstrong and Richard Osman. Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 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) 1.00 To Be Advised. 2.30 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 This Week. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 Al Jazeera. 2.00 Arabia With Levison Wood. (M, R) 3.00 Railway Journeys UK. (R) 3.35 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.10 The Secret Life Of Princess Margaret. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

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 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. Part 5 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 Great Barrier Reef: The Next Generation. (PG) A cast of young marine explorers embark on an immersive journey into life on the reef. 10.30 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.00 Cancer: A Story Of Hope – A Catalyst Special. (PG, R) Follows Australians diagnosed with cancer.

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Hamish McLachlan and Abbey Gelmi. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Beauty And The Geek. The beauties and geeks take over a gym for a very physical challenge. 8.40 Botched. (M) A woman whose face was damaged in a crash hopes surgery will ease her emotional pain. Terry helps a mum with a breast reduction. A Scarlett Johansson look-alike wants the doctors to giver her a flawless derriere. 9.40 100% Footy. (M) Features the latest rugby league news, with exclusive insights from an expert panel. 10.40 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.10 The Arrangement. (M) Megan and Kyle must deal with the studio’s troubling publicity campaign for The Kill Plan.

6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 Australian Survivor. One lucky castaway who currently holds an immunity idol finds another. 9.00 Have You Been Paying Attention? (M) A fast-paced look at news, with Sam Pang and Ed Kavalee joined by other celebrity panelists to compete to see who can remember the most about events of the week. Hosted by Tom Gleisner. 10.00 Georgie Carroll: The Gloves Are Off. (M) A stand-up performance by Georgie Carroll who shares stories from her 20 years on the frontline of nursing. 11.30 The Project. (R) The hosts and guest panellists take 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 Jimmy Carter: Rock And Roll President. (PG) Takes a look at the role that music played in the life and work of former US President Jimmy Carter. 9.20 I Am Johnny Cash. (PG, R) A tribute to Johnny Cash from the unique perspective of his greatest songs as well as through interviews with Sheryl Crow, Merle Haggard, Kris Kristofferson, Kid Rock, John Mellencamp and others. 10.50 SBS World News Late. 11.20 The Investigation. (M, R) Swedish cadaver dogs are brought in to help Jens Moller with the search.

12.00 Baptiste. (M, R) 1.00 Miniseries: Agatha Christie’s The ABC Murders. (M, R) 2.00 Rage. (MA15+) 4.30 The Drum. (R) 5.30 7.30. (R)

12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Overnight session. 3.00 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

12.05 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.00 A Current Affair. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

12.30 2.30 3.00 4.30

12.15 Das Boot. (M, R) 3.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 4.30 VICE Guide To Film. (M, R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.00 Grace’s Amazing Machines. (R) 7.15 Odd Squad. (R) 7.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) 8.00 QI. (M, R) 8.30 David Attenborough’s First Life. (R) 9.25 Doctor Who. (PG, R) 10.20 Grand Designs NZ. 11.05 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. (Final) 11.45 QI. 12.15 Escape From The City. 1.15 30 Rock. 1.40 The Catherine Tate Show. 2.10 Chandon Pictures. 2.35 Small Tales And True. 3.00 Great News. 3.25 News Update. 3.30 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 1.40 Robot Wars. (R) 2.40 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R) 7.00 Deadly Dinosaurs. (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) 9.00 Slugterra. (R) 9.20 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.45 Rage. (PG, R) 10.45 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 2.00 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 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.

7TWO

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 Better Homes. (R) 11.00 The Bowls Show. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 2.00 Jabba’s Movies. (PG, R) 2.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG, R) 4.30 M*A*S*H. (R) 5.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Primetime session. 7.00 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 Doc Martin. (M, R) 8.30 Judge John Deed. (M, R) 10.30 Mafia’s Greatest Hits. (M, R) 11.30 Border Patrol. (PG, R) 12.00 Late Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Towies. (PG, R) 6.20 Pawn Stars Australia. (PG, R) 6.50 MegaTruckers. (PG, R) 7.20 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Early morning session. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Afternoon session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Late evening session. 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX 6.00 It’s Academic. (R) 7.00 Spit It Out. (R) 8.00 Match It. (R) 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 Bones. (M, R) 3.00 God Friended Me. (PG, R) 4.00 The Goldbergs. (PG, R) 4.30 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 Family Guy. (M, R) 8.00 American Dad! (M, R) 8.30 MOVIE: There’s Something About Mary. (MA15+, R) (1998) Cameron Diaz. 11.00 MOVIE: Bachelor Party. (M, R) (1984) 1.15 Late Programs.

Home Shopping. (R) Infomercials. (PG, R) Home Shopping. (R) CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show.

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Lego City Adventures. (PG, R) 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 Making A Model With Yolanda Hadid. (PG, R) 12.00 Parenthood. (M) 1.00 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, R) 3.00 Malcolm. (PG, R) 4.00 The Incredible Hulk. (PG) 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: Anchorman: The Legend Of Ron Burgundy. (M, R) (2004) Will Ferrell. 10.30 MOVIE: Ted. (MA15+, R) (2012) 12.40 Love Island USA. (M) 1.40 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, R) 2.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Surge. (PG, R) 3.30 Lego City Adventures. (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. 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Pointless. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 Death In Paradise. (M, R) 1.10 Days Of Our Lives. (M) 2.05 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: The Face Of Fu Manchu. (PG, R) (1965) 5.30 Desert Vet. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Poirot. (PG, R) A magnate’s daughter is murdered. 8.40 Agatha Christie’s Marple. (PG, R) A maid dies mysteriously. 10.40 Law & Order: Criminal Intent. (M) 11.35 Alfred Hitchcock Presents. (PG) 12.05 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 Infomercials. (PG, R) 7.30 Shopping. (R) 8.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 10.00 JAG. (PG, R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 1.00 NCIS. (M, R) 2.00 NCIS: LA. (M, R) 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 5.00 JAG. (PG, R) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) 7.30 NCIS. (M, R) 11.15 Blue Bloods. (M, R) 12.10 Shopping. (R) 1.10 Infomercials. (PG, R) 1.40 Shopping. (R) 2.10 Sherlock Holmes: Elementary. (M, R) 4.05 Late Programs.

10 PEACH

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The X-Files. (PG, R) 2.30 Big Night Out. (M, R) 2.55 Beerland. (PG, R) 3.25 New Girl. (PG, R) 3.55 WorldWatch. 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 Hypothetical. (M) 9.25 Taskmaster. (PG, R) 10.15 Black Lives Matter: A Global Reckoning. (M) 11.05 Savages. (M) 12.10 My F-ing Tourette’s Family. (MA15+, R) 1.05 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.00 Friends. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 The Neighborhood. (PG, R) 11.00 Broke. (PG, R) 12.00 This Is Us. (PG, R) 1.00 Charmed. (M, R) 2.00 Big Bang. (M, R) 2.30 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) 12.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.40 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.10 Cooks Cape Town. 2.35 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Free Range Cook. 4.30 Bake With Anna. 5.00 For The Love Of Bread. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Barefoot Contessa. 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. 9.00 Adam Liaw’s Road Trip For Good. 9.30 Mystery Diners. 10.00 The Cook Up. 10.30 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.00 Guppies. (R) 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 Top Wing. (R) 12.30 Blaze And The Monster Machines. (R) 1.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 3.00 SpongeBob. (R) 3.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 4.00 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. 5.00 iCarly. (PG, R) 5.30 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.00 The Office. (M, R) 8.30 South Park. (MA15+, R) 10.50 South Park. (M, R) 11.15 James Corden. (M) 12.05 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.15 Songlines On Screen. 1.30 First Australians. 2.30 Clinton’s Walk For Justice. 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 The 77 Percent. (PG) 6.30 Pacific Island Food Revolution. 7.20 News. 7.30 Keep Calm And Decolonize. (PG) 7.40 Through The Wormhole. 8.30 Karla Grant Presents. (PG, R) 9.00 Anote’s Ark. (R) 10.00 News. 10.10 Te Ao With Moana. 10.40 Late Programs.

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

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46

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Tuesday July 27 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Four Corners. (R) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Belgravia. (PG, R) 1.45 Chopsticks Or Fork? (R) 2.05 Harrow. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Escape From The City. (R) 5.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Afternoon session. Events include: canoe slalom, women’s kayak final; cycling mountain bike, women’s crosscountry final. 5.30 The Chase Australia.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

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 Ms Represented With Annabel Crabb: In The Room. (PG) Part 3 of 4. Tracks the arrival of a new wave of women into Parliament in the ’70s and ’80s. 8.35 The Truth About Fasting: A Catalyst Special. Dietician Dr Joanna McMillan tracks five Australians who are intermittent fasting for six weeks. 9.35 And We Danced: Act 2 1980-1999. (PG, R) Part 2 of 3. Takes a look at The Australian Ballet, whose audience was broader than ever during the booming ’80s. 10.35 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.10 Q+A. (R) Hosted by Virginia Trioli.

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Hamish McLachlan and Abbey Gelmi. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze.

12.10 Putin: A Russian Spy Story: The Rise Of Putin. (MA15+, R) Part 1 of 3. 1.00 Call The Midwife. (M, R) 2.00 Rage. (MA15+) 4.30 The Drum. (R) 5.30 7.30. (R)

12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Overnight session. 3.00 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Whose Line Is It Anyway? (Series return) 8.50 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 9.15 Everything’s Gonna Be Okay. (New Series) 9.40 Doctor Who. 10.30 Superwog. (Final) 10.55 Starstruck. 11.20 Fleabag. 11.45 The Games. 12.15 Would I Lie To You? 12.45 30 Rock. 1.10 The Catherine Tate Show. 1.40 Chandon Pictures. 2.05 Small Tales And True. 2.30 Great News. 2.55 Rosehaven. 4.35 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME 6.00 Children’s Programs. 1.40 Robot Wars. (R) 2.40 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R) 7.00 Deadly Dinosaurs. (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) 9.00 Slugterra. (PG, R) 9.20 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.45 Rage. (PG, R) 10.45 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 2.00 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 Aust Story. (R) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 7.30. (R) 2.00 DW News. 2.15 ABC News Overnight. 2.30 Late Programs.

7TWO

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) 1.00 To Be Advised. 2.30 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 Al Jazeera. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 World’s Most Extraordinary Homes. (R) 3.05 Railway Journeys UK. (R) 3.40 The Cook Up. (PG) 4.10 The Secret Life Of Edward VIII. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Beauty And The Geek. A surprise bombshell shocks the group as the competition continues. The beauties and geeks hit the corporate world to avoid elimination. Hosted by Sophie Monk. 8.40 The Weakest Link. Quiz show featuring eight contestants who answer general knowledge questions. Hosted by Magda Szubanski. 9.40 Kath & Kim. (PG, R) Kath is enjoying life as an empty-nester, until her married daughter Kim moves back in. 10.50 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.20 Emergence. (M, R) Jo and Brooks assemble an unlikely team as they attempt to communicate with Piper.

6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 Australian Survivor. Both tribes begin to struggle with the harsh reality of the Aussie outback. Tensions are high and tears are shed at an emotional Tribal Council. Presented by Jonathan LaPaglia. 9.00 The Cheap Seats. (M) From major news stories to entertainment and viral videos, presenters Melanie Bracewell and Tim McDonald take a look at the week that was. 10.00 The Montreal Comedy Festival. (MA15+, R) Comedians include Becky Lucas, Wanda Sykes, Jim Jefferies, Tommy Little, Ronny Chieng and Ismo. 11.00 The Project. (R) The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? Natalie Bassingthwaighte. (PG) (Final) Singer and actor Natalie Bassingthwaighte sets out to explore the maternal side of her family. 8.30 Insight. Kumi Taguchi chats with retirees and explores how they have faired since stopping work, 9.30 Dateline. In the wake of a near-total ban on abortion in Poland, the status of women’s rights is explored. 10.00 The Feed. Marc Fennell and Alice Matthews provide a mix of current affairs, interviews and investigations. 10.30 SBS World News Late. 11.00 Cacciatore: The Hunter. (M) Elia entrusts Saverio with the task of flying to Switzerland with Salvatore Cancemi.

12.10 1.00 1.30 4.00 5.00 5.30

12.00 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late night talk show. 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 3.00 Infomercials. (PG, R) 3.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning.

12.00 3.20 4.30 5.00 5.15 5.30

2.00 3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

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

9GO!

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 Better Homes. (R) 11.00 The Master. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 2.00 The Surgery Ship. (PG, R) 3.00 Surf Patrol. (R) 3.30 Border Patrol. (PG, R) 4.00 Australia’s Deadliest. (PG, R) 4.30 M*A*S*H. (R) 5.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Primetime session. 7.00 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 Pie In The Sky. (PG, R) 8.30 Lewis. (M, R) 10.30 Deadly Dates. (M, R) 11.30 Australia’s Deadliest. (PG, R) 12.30 Late Programs.

7MATE 6.00 Towies. (PG, R) 6.20 Pawn Stars Australia. (PG, R) 6.50 MegaTruckers. (PG, R) 7.20 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Early morning session. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Afternoon session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Late evening session. 12.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX 6.00 Morning Programs. 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 Bones. (M, R) 3.00 The Goldbergs. (PG, R) 3.30 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 4.30 Futurama. (PG, R) 5.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 Family Guy. (M, R) 8.00 American Dad! (M, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Police Academy. (M, R) (1984) Steve Guttenberg. 10.30 MOVIE: Police Academy 2: Their First Assignment. (M, R) (1985) 12.15 Late Programs.

SBS

TEN

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. Desperate Housewives. (M, R) Beauty And The Geek. (R) Hosted by Sophie Monk. Pointless. (PG) Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) WIN News.

Dubbo’s TV Guide

SBS VICELAND

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.00 Lego City Adventures. (PG, R) 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 Making A Model With Yolanda Hadid. (PG, R) 12.00 Parenthood. (M) 1.00 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, 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: Limitless. (M, R) (2011) 9.35 MOVIE: In Time. (M, R) (2011) 11.45 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG, R) 12.15 Love Island USA. (M) 1.15 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Surge. (PG, R) 3.30 Lego City Adventures. (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 Pointless. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 Poirot. (PG, R) 1.10 Days Of Our Lives. (M) 2.05 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: The Queen Of Spades. (PG, R) (1949) 5.30 Desert Vet. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 New Tricks. (M, R) The unit investigates a boxer’s murder. 8.40 The Closer. (M, R) A male adult-film star is murdered. 9.40 Rizzoli & Isles. (M, R) The team looks into the death of a dockworker. 10.40 Law & Order. (M, R) 11.40 Shades Of Blue. (MA15+) 12.35 Antiques Roadshow. 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

Cardinal. (MA15+, R) Alex Polizzi: The Fixer. (PG, R) VICE Guide To Film. (MA15+, R) France 24 Feature. NHK World English News. Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Shopping. (R) 7.00 Infomercials. (PG, R) 8.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 9.00 JAG. (PG, R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 1.00 NCIS. (M, R) 2.00 NCIS: LA. (M, R) 3.00 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) 12.45 Infomercials. (PG, R) 1.15 Shopping. (R) 2.15 MOVIE: Wild Card. (MA15+, R) (2015) 4.05 Late Programs.

10 PEACH

6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 2.30 Big Night Out. (M, R) 2.55 Beerland. (PG, R) 3.25 New Girl. (PG, R) 3.50 WorldWatch. 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 Roswell: The First Witness. (M) (New Series) 9.30 Limetown. (M) (New Series) 10.40 Counter Space. (PG) 11.40 Detective Chinatown. (M) 12.30 News. 12.55 Curse Of Oak Island. (PG, R) 1.45 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD

6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Friends. (PG, R) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 This Is Us. (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) 8.30 The Big Bang Theory. (M, R) 9.00 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 Come Dine With Me UK. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cooks Cape Town. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Free Range Cook. 4.30 Bake With Anna. 5.00 For The Love Of Bread. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Barefoot Contessa. 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 Destination Flavour: Japan. 8.00 David Rocco’s Dolce South East Asia. 8.30 Jamie’s Great Britain. (PG) 9.30 Mystery Diners. (PG) 10.00 The Cook Up. 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV

6.00 Morning Programs. 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 Top Wing. (R) 12.30 Blaze And The Monster Machines. (R) 1.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 3.00 SpongeBob. (R) 3.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 4.00 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. 5.00 iCarly. (PG, R) 5.30 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Office Christmas Party. (MA15+, R) (2016) Jason Bateman. 10.40 Just Tattoo Of Us. (M) 11.40 James Corden. (M) 12.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Keep Calm And Decolonize. (PG) 1.10 Wawu Divine Hope. (PG) 1.40 Remaking The Pathway. (PG) 2.10 Red Earth Uncovered. (PG) 3.00 Wapos Bay. 3.25 Bushwhacked! (PG) 3.55 Bino And Fino. 4.00 Musomagic. (PG) 4.30 The Storyteller. (PG) 5.00 Fraggle Rock. 6.00 Pete & Pio’s Kai Safari. (PG, R) 6.30 Pacific Island Food Revolution. 7.20 News. 7.30 Insight. (R) 8.30 Marion Jones: Press Pause. (PG, R) 9.30 Celtics/Lakers: Best Of Enemies. (M, R) 11.20 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 PUZZ091

PLAY PAGE SUDOKU GRID816

Baker’s Dozen Trivia Test 1. When he’s swimming. 2. Creedence Clearwater Revival, on their “Cosmo’s Factory” album in 1970. The album spent nine straight weeks at No. 1 on the US Billboard chart. 3. Silver. 4. The kip. 5. Victoria. 6. Liver. 7. Red Sea. 8. Blue Moon Detective Agency 9. 119km/h (74 mph) 10. “Timon of Athens” 11. The Left Banke, in 1966. SUDOKU EXTRA

In 1993, a cover version was released by Australian singersongwriter Rick Price. His version peaked at No.21 on the Australia singles chart. 12. “Chariots of Fire” 13. “Tuxedo Junction”, by the Manhattan Transfer in 1976. The vocal jazz group has covered many styles since forming in 1969, including pop, R&B and old swing. They took their name from the 1925 novel by John Dos Passos.

Find the Words solution 1174 Australian heroes GO FIGURE

SOLUTIONS & ANSWERS TRIVIA TEST ANSWERS #593 1 Gough Whitlam, 2 Torres Strait Islanders, 3 Hudson, 4 Metro, 5 eye, 6 Western Australia, 7 giraffe, 8 South Africa, 9 Maurie Fields, 10 Amnesty International. Build-a-Word solution 302 Cremorne, Stanmore, Fairlight, Cabramatta, Balgowlah, Rockdale, Kingsford, Wahroonga. Hex-anumber

HITORI

problem solved!


47

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

TV+

Wednesday July 28 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Search For Second Earth. (R) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 National Press Club Address. 1.35 Media Watch. (PG, R) 2.05 Harrow. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Escape From The City. (PG, R) 5.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 5.25 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Afternoon session. Events include: cycling road, women’s and men’s individual time trial finals; rugby sevens, men’s semi-finals. 5.30 The Chase Australia.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

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 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) Hosted by Tom Gleeson. 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) (Final) A farewell Christmas dinner for Jessie is interrupted by Tom, but hopes of a reconciliation are thrown off course. 9.25 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R) Hosted by Rob Brydon. 10.00 Staged. (M, R) Michael and David make a big discovery. 10.20 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 10.55 Four Corners. (R) 11.40 Media Watch. (PG, R)

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Hamish McLachlan and Abbey Gelmi. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze.

12.00 Joanna Lumley’s Hidden Caribbean. (PG, R) 12.45 Miniseries: Innocent. (M, R) 1.30 Call The Midwife. (PG, R) (Final) 2.35 Rage. (MA15+) 4.30 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Overnight session. 3.00 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

ABC TV PLUS 6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.00 Grace’s Amazing Machines. 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 And We Danced. 10.00 Doctor Who. (PG, R) 10.50 Old People’s Home For 4 Year Olds. 11.50 Louis Theroux: Extreme Love. 12.50 30 Rock. 1.15 The Catherine Tate Show. 1.45 Chandon Pictures. 2.10 Small Tales And True. 2.40 Great News. 3.00 Rosehaven. 4.40 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME

7TWO 6.00 Shopping. 7.00 Auction Squad. (R) 8.00 Harry’s Practice. (R) 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 9.30 Better Homes. (R) 11.00 The Master. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 2.00 The Surgery Ship. (PG, R) 3.15 The Zoo. (R) 3.45 M*A*S*H. (R) 5.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Primetime session. 7.00 Bargain Hunt. (R) 7.30 The Coroner. (M, R) 8.30 A Touch Of Frost. (PG, R) 10.15 Murdoch Mysteries. (M, R) 1.30 The Surgery Ship. (PG, R) 2.30 Shopping.

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 1.40 Robot Wars. (R) 2.40 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R) 7.00 Deadly Dinosaurs. (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) 9.00 Slugterra. (R) 9.20 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.45 Rage. (PG, R) 10.45 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

6.00 Shopping. 7.00 Pawn Stars Australia. (PG, R) 7.30 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 8.30 MegaTruckers. (PG, R) 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Afternoon session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Late evening session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Wrap. 1.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX

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.

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) 12.00 Bones. (M, R) 2.30 Jabba’s Movies. (PG, R) 3.00 The Goldbergs. (PG, R) 3.30 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 4.30 Futurama. (PG, R) 5.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 American Dad! (PG, R) 7.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 Family Guy. (M, R) 8.00 American Dad! (M, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Dumb And Dumber. (PG, R) (1994) Jim Carrey. 10.45 MOVIE: Striptease. (MA15+, R) (1996) 1.15 Late Programs.

TEN

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. The Weakest Link. (R) Beauty And The Geek. (R) Hosted by Sophie Monk. Pointless. (PG) Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) WIN News.

Dubbo’s TV Guide

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 To Be Advised. 2.30 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 Al Jazeera. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 Dateline. (R) 2.30 Insight. (R) 3.30 The Egg. (PG, R) 3.40 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 4.10 The Secret Life Of Napoleon Bonaparte. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Travel Guides. (PG, R) Ordinary Aussies take on the job of travel critics, rating and reviewing their travel experiences. 8.30 MOVIE: Legally Blonde 2: Red, White And Blonde. (PG, R) (2003) A woman juggles her demanding career as a lawyer and the preparations for her wedding. Reese Witherspoon, Luke Wilson, Jennifer Coolidge. 10.30 Nine News Late. A look at the latest news and events. 11.00 The First 48: Ringside Seat. (M, R) Tulsa homicide investigate the murder of 57-year-old Richard Parker, who was found executed in his car. 11.50 Bluff City Law. (PG, R) Elijah and Sydney help a group of farmers in danger of losing everything to an insidious corporate scheme.

6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 The Bachelor Australia. Jimmy takes a lucky lady on a romantic single date, showing her around a secluded island in Sydney. 8.30 Bull. (M, R) An elite boarding school’s counsellor asks Bull to help the parents of an athletic scholarship student bring a wrongful death suit against the school after the teen dies suddenly while training. 10.30 The Project. (R) The hosts and guest panellists take 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 Charles And Diana: 1983. (PG) Takes a look back at Charles and Diana’s 1983 royal tour of Australia and New Zealand. 8.30 MOVIE: Amy. (M) (2015) An insightful portrait into the life of one of Britain’s music icons, the late Amy Winehouse, in her own words, as well as featuring unseen archival footage, interviews with friends and family, and unheard tracks. Amy Winehouse, Mitch Winehouse, Mark Ronson. 10.55 SBS World News Late. 11.25 Unknown Amazon: Incident, The. (M) Author and journalist Pedro Andrade heads to the Upper Amazon to meet local Brazilian communities.

12.40 1.30 2.30 3.00 5.00 5.30

12.30 2.30 3.00 4.30

12.15 McMafia. (M, R) 4.45 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

2.00 3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

Tipping Point. (PG, R) TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) Global Shop. (R) TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) News Early Edition. Today.

9GO!

Home Shopping. (R) Infomercials. (PG, R) Home Shopping. (R) CBS This Morning. Morning news and talk show.

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 Making A Model With Yolanda Hadid. (PG, R) 12.00 Parenthood. (M) 1.00 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, 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 Paranormal Caught On Camera. (M) 8.30 MOVIE: The Mummy. (M, R) (2017) Tom Cruise. 10.35 MOVIE: Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters. (MA15+, R) (2013) 12.20 Love Island USA. (M) 1.20 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Rise. (PG, R) 3.30 Lego City Adventures. (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 Pointless. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 New Tricks. (M, R) 1.10 Days Of Our Lives. (M) 2.05 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: The Count Of Monte-Cristo. (PG, R) (1975) 5.30 Desert Vet. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. Hosted by Fiona Bruce. 7.30 Keeping Up Appearances. (PG, R) Hyacinth buys a cottage. 8.50 Midsomer Murders. (M, R) A film director is murdered. 10.50 Law & Order: Criminal Intent. (M) 11.50 Antiques Roadshow. 12.20 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.50 Talking Honey: Princess Diana. (PG, R) 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 Infomercials. (PG, R) 8.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 9.00 JAG. (PG, R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 1.00 NCIS. (M, R) 2.00 CSI. (M, R) 3.00 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) 1.40 Infomercials. (PG, R) 2.10 Sherlock Holmes: Elementary. (M, R) (Final) 3.10 Diagnosis Murder. (M, R) 4.05 Late Programs.

10 PEACH 6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Friends. (PG, R) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 This Is Us. (PG, R) 1.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 1.30 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 2.00 Mom. (M, 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 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE 6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 PAW Patrol. (R) 11.00 Guppies. (R) 11.30 Team Umizoomi. 12.00 Top Wing. (R) 12.30 Blaze And The Monster Machines. (R) 1.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 3.00 SpongeBob. (R) 3.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 4.00 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. 5.00 iCarly. (PG, R) 5.30 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 To Be Advised. 9.30 Catfish: The TV Show. (M, R) 11.20 James Corden. (M) 12.10 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 2.30 Big Night Out. (M, R) 2.55 Beerland. (PG, R) 3.25 New Girl. (PG, R) 3.50 WorldWatch. 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 The Act. (MA15+) 9.25 Hunting Hitler: The Final Chapter. (PG) 11.25 The Story Of. (M) 11.55 News. 12.20 Curse Of Oak Island. (PG, R) 2.00 The Therapist. (M, R) 2.30 France 24. 3.00 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Come Dine With Me UK. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cooks Cape Town. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Free Range Cook. 4.30 Bake With Anna. 5.00 For The Love Of Bread. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Barefoot Contessa. 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 Nigella Kitchen. 8.00 Poh & Co. 8.30 Rick Stein’s Cornwall. 9.00 Rick Stein’s Fruits Of The Sea. 9.30 Mystery Diners. 10.00 The Cook Up. 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.00 Marion Jones: Press Pause. (PG) 2.00 Intune 08: The Flood Concert. 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 Pete & Pio’s Kai Safari. (PG, R) 6.30 Pacific Island Food Revolution. (PG) 7.20 News. 7.30 Wellington Paranormal. (M, R) 8.00 Yokayi Footy. 8.35 Over The Black Dot. 9.30 News. (R) 9.40 Rugby League. NRL. WA Premiership. 11.30 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.

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48

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

TV+

Thursday July 29 ABC TV

PRIME7

NINE

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Ms Represented With Annabel Crabb. (PG, R) 10.40 Chopsticks Or Fork? (R) 11.00 Coronavirus: Public Update. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Back Roads. (PG, R) 1.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. (R) 2.05 Harrow. (M, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.00 Escape From The City. (R) 4.55 Anh’s Brush With Fame. (PG, R) 5.25 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Afternoon session. Events include: shooting, men’s and women’s trap finals. 5.30 The Chase Australia. Contestants race to answer quiz questions.

6.00 9.00 11.30 12.00 1.00

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. 7.30 7.30. Leigh Sales presents an analysis of events from an Australian perspective. 8.00 Foreign Correspondent. International affairs program. 8.30 Q+A. Interactive public affairs program featuring a panel of experts and commentators answering questions. 9.35 Joanna Lumley’s Hidden Caribbean. (PG, R) Part 2 of 2. Joanna Lumley concludes her journey through Cuba by visiting Guantanamo. 10.20 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 10.55 Putin: A Russian Spy Story: Enemies And Traitors. (PG, R) Part 2 of 3. 11.40 Midsomer Murders. (M, R) A club founder is murdered.

6.00 PRIME7 News. 6.30 PRIME7 News @ 6:30. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Hamish McLachlan and Abbey Gelmi 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. Hosted by Andy Maher, Lisa Sthalekar and Andrew Gaze.

12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Overnight session. 3.00 Home Shopping. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

1.15 Line Of Duty. (M, R) Roz struggles to allay her husband’s suspicions. 2.15 Rage. (MA15+) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.20 Sammy J. (PG, R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

ABC TV PLUS

7TWO

6.00 Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Would I Lie To You? (Final) 9.00 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 9.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. (R) 10.00 Doctor Who. 10.50 That Pacific Sports Show. 11.25 You Can’t Ask That. 11.55 David Attenborough’s First Life. (Final) 12.50 Cancer: A Story Of Hope. 1.50 30 Rock. 2.10 The Catherine Tate Show. 2.50 Live At The Apollo. 3.35 Chandon Pictures. 3.55 Great News. 4.15 News Update. 4.20 Close. 5.05 Children’s Programs.

ABC ME

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.30 Better Homes. (R) 11.00 The Master. (R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 2.00 The Surgery Ship. (PG, R) 3.00 MOVIE: M*A*S*H: Goodbye, Farewell And Amen. (R) (1983) 5.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Primetime session. 7.00 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. (PG, R) 12.50 Late Programs.

6.00 Shopping. 7.00 Pawn Stars. (PG, R) 7.30 MegaTruckers. (PG, R) 8.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Early morning session. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Morning session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Day session. 3.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Afternoon session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Late evening session. 12.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Wrap. 1.00 Late Programs.

7FLIX

ABC NEWS 6.00 News. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 2.00 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 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 1.00 ABC Late News. 1.30 7.30. (R) 2.00 Late Programs.

Today. Today Extra. (PG) Morning News. Desperate Housewives. (M, R) Travel Guides. (PG, R) Ordinary Aussies take on the job of travel critics. Pointless. (PG) Tipping Point. (PG) Afternoon News. Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) WIN News.

6.00 Morning Programs. 9.00 Shopping. (R) 10.30 House Rules: High Stakes. (PG, R) (Final) 12.00 Bones. (M, R) 3.00 Jabba’s Movies. (PG, R) 3.30 How I Met Your Mother. (PG, R) 4.30 Futurama. (PG, R) 5.00 American Dad! (PG, R) 5.30 Simpsons. (PG, R) 6.00 Futurama. (PG, R) 6.30 American Dad! (PG, R) 7.00 Simpsons. (PG, R) 7.30 Family Guy. (M, R) 8.00 American Dad! (M, R) 8.30 MOVIE: Dumb And Dumber To. (M, R) (2014) Jim Carrey. 10.45 MOVIE: Body Heat. (M, R) (1981) 1.05 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) 1.00 To Be Advised. 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 Al Jazeera. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 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 World’s Most Extraordinary Homes. (R) 3.05 Railway Journeys UK. (R) 3.40 The Cook Up. (PG) 4.10 The Secret Life Of Adolf Hitler. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 20. Sydney Roosters v Parramatta Eels. From the SCG. 9.45 Thursday Night Knock Off. Postmatch NRL news and analysis of the Sydney Roosters versus Parramatta Eels clash. 10.30 Nine News Late. Takes a look at the latest news and events from Australia and around the world. 11.00 Chicago Med. (M, R) Tensions are high between Connor and Ava as they take a risk operating on an HIVpositive patient. 11.50 Miniseries: The Bad Seed. (M, R) Part 3 of 5. Roza finally confesses her secret to David. Ford and Simon are forced to confront their father.

6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 The Bachelor Australia. Jimmy has a little help from his friend, Billie the dog, when choosing a match for a special date. 8.40 Law & Order: SVU. (M, R) Captain Tucker’s retirement party ends in tragedy. Benson is forced to ask herself some uncomfortable questions when she investigates a female cop’s accusations of sexual assault against a superior officer. 10.30 Blue Bloods. (M) Frank takes action to save Gormley’s career. Eddie faces off against a man who punched a cop. 11.30 The Project. (R) The hosts and guest panellists take 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 Grace Kelly: The Missing Millions. Takes a look at the story of Hollywood icon and princess, Grace Kelly, and the fate of her fortune. 8.30 Who Do You Think You Are? UK: Daniel Radcliffe. (PG, R) Actor Daniel Radcliffe delves into his family’s roots and uncovers a World War I love story. 9.35 The Good Fight. (M) 10.30 SBS World News Late. 11.00 Border To Border: UK And Ireland Pt 1. (M) David Noriega takes a look at the UK-Ireland border, an area that is supposedly peaceful and open. 11.55 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) Hosted by Jimmy Carr.

12.40 1.30 2.30 3.00 5.00 5.30

12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 3.00 Infomercials. (PG, R) 3.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS This Morning.

12.55 Miniseries: Deep Water. (M, R) 2.55 Cruising Down Under. (PG, R) 3.55 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M, R) 4.50 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle.

2.00 3.00 4.00 4.30 5.30

Tipping Point. (PG, R) TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) Global Shop. (R) TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) News Early Edition. Today.

9GO!

7MATE

6.00 Children’s Programs. 1.40 Robot Wars. (R) 2.40 Children’s Programs. 6.00 Dragons: Defenders Of Berk. (R) 6.25 BTN Newsbreak. 6.30 Operation Ouch! (R) 7.00 Deadly 60. (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) 9.00 Slugterra. (R) 9.20 Sailor Moon Crystal. (PG, R) 9.45 Rage. (PG, R) 10.45 Close. 5.30 Children’s Programs.

TEN

Dubbo’s TV Guide

10 BOLD

6.00 Morning Programs. 10.30 Pokémon The Series: Sun & Moon. (R) 11.00 Making A Model With Yolanda Hadid. (PG, R) 12.00 Parenthood. (M) 1.00 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, 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 Young Sheldon. (PG, R) 8.30 MOVIE: King Arthur: Legend Of The Sword. (M, R) (2017) Charlie Hunnam. 11.00 America’s Top Dog. (PG) 12.00 Love Island USA. (M) 1.00 Keeping Up With The Kardashians. (M, R) 3.00 Beyblade Burst Rise. (PG, R) 3.30 Lego City Adventures. (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 Pointless. (PG, R) 11.30 My Favorite Martian. (R) 12.00 Keeping Up Appearances. (PG, R) 1.10 Days Of Our Lives. (M) 2.05 The Young And The Restless. (PG) 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Lucky Jim. (R) (1957) 5.30 Great Barrier Reef: A Living Treasure. (PG, R) 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 The First 48: Lying In Wait/With This Ring. (M, R) 8.30 Paramedics. (M, R) Paramedics treat a car accident victim. 9.30 Kings Cross ER. (PG, R) A look at St Vincent’s Hospital’s ER. 10.30 Law & Order. (M, R) 11.30 Shades Of Blue. (MA15+) 12.30 Antiques Roadshow. 1.00 TV Shop. (R) 4.30 Joyce Meyer. (PG) 5.00 TV Shop. (R)

6.00 Shopping. (R) 6.30 Infomercials. (PG, R) 8.00 Diagnosis Murder. (PG, R) 9.00 JAG. (PG, R) 11.00 ST: Voyager. (PG, R) 12.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 1.00 NCIS. (M, R) 2.00 CSI. (M, R) 3.00 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 Infomercials. (PG, R) 1.00 Shopping. (R) 2.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. (M, R) 3.00 Hawaii Five-O. (M, R) 4.00 Late Programs.

10 PEACH 6.00 Morning Programs. 8.00 Becker. (PG, R) 9.00 Sabrina. (PG, R) 10.00 Big Bang. (PG, R) 11.00 Frasier. (PG, R) 12.00 This Is Us. (PG, R) 1.00 The Conners. (PG, R) 1.30 2 Broke Girls. (M, R) 2.00 Mom. (M, 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 Late Programs.

10 SHAKE 6.00 Morning Programs. 12.00 Top Wing. (R) 12.30 Blaze And The Monster Machines. (R) 1.00 PAW Patrol. (R) 3.00 SpongeBob. (R) 3.30 Sanjay And Craig. (PG, R) 4.00 The Loud House. (R) 4.30 Nicky, Ricky, Dicky & Dawn. 5.00 iCarly. (PG, R) 5.30 The Thundermans. (R) 6.00 The Middle. (PG, R) 7.30 The Office. (PG, R) 8.30 South Park. (MA15+, R) 10.00 South Park. (M, R) 10.30 BoJack Horseman. (M) 11.00 BoJack Horseman. (MA15+) 11.30 James Corden. (M) 12.20 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND 6.00 WorldWatch. 12.00 The X-Files. (M, R) 2.30 Curse Of Oak Island. (M) 3.00 New Girl. (PG, R) 3.50 WorldWatch. 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 Curse Of Oak Island. (M) 10.10 Dave Gorman: Modern Life Is Goodish. 11.00 The Feed. (R) 11.30 Over The Black Dot. (R) 12.25 News. 12.50 MOVIE: Mean Machine. (M, R) (2001) 2.40 Late Programs.

SBS FOOD 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.30 Food Lover’s Guide. 2.00 Cooks Cape Town. 2.30 Mexican Table. 3.00 Chefs’ Line. 3.30 Lidia’s Italy. 4.00 Free Range Cook. 4.30 Bake With Anna. 5.00 For The Love Of Bread. 5.30 Cook And The Chef. 6.00 Barefoot Contessa. 6.30 Come Dine With Me UK. 7.00 The Cook Up. 7.30 Australia’s Food Bowl. 8.00 Middle East Feast With Shane Delia. 8.30 Taste Of The Territory. 9.00 French Odyssey. 9.30 Mystery Diners. 10.00 The Cook Up. 10.30 Late Programs.

NITV 6.00 Morning Programs. 1.20 Wellington Paranormal. (M, R) 1.50 Stolen Glory: The Tale Of Porky Brooke. (PG, R) 2.30 Goin’ Troppo In The Toppo. (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 Pete & Pio’s Kai Safari. (PG, R) 6.30 Pacific Island Food Revolution. (PG) (Final) 7.20 News. 7.30 Going Places. (R) 8.30 MOVIE: Do The Right Thing. (MA15+, R) (1989) 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.

STRANGE BUT TRUE z The fuller your refrigerator, the more energy-efficient it is. z In 2005, an American Powerball drawing had a stunning 110 second-place winners, all of whom attributed their luck to... a fortune cookie. No foul play was involved, just a Chinese fortune cookie distribution factory named Wonton Food, which happened to correctly foretell five of the six winning numbers. Each grateful recipient took home between $100,000 and $500,000. z Master of suspense Alfred Hitchcock was an ovophobe, or someone who is frightened of eggs. z Children of identical twins are genetically siblings, not cousins. z Notwithstanding the fact it has no feathers, beak or talons, the Goodyear Blimp is the official

ODDS, ENDS & INSPIRATION bird of Redondo Beach, California, USA. z James Cameron sold the film rights to “The Terminator” for $1. It went on to earn a worldwide total of $78.3 million at the box office in 1984. z The green code in “The Matrix” was actually created from symbols in the code designer’s wife’s sushi cookbook. z Comic Sans, designed by Vincent Connare in 1995, has been labelled the world’s most hated font. Even its creator isn’t much of a fan, admitting that he has only used it once, to write a complaint letter to his internet provider. At least he received a refund. z Lake Hillier and Hutt Lagoon, both in Western Australia, are known for their vibrant pink and lilac hues, due to the presence of the algae “Dunaliella salina”.

NOW HERE’S A TIP z Dill planted near tomatoes will draw caterpillars away from the fruits. And it’s delicious. z Potato salad will have more flavour if you whisk together all the dressing ingredients and add it to the potatoes when they are warm. The potatoes will absorb the ingredients better, and the flavour will develop even more during refrigeration. z “I love to grill on the barbecue, and when it’s nice out, we have a barbecue every weekend. I always put on extra and use the leftovers through the week. Chicken in salad, a nice flank steak for fajitas, etc. And it means less cooking for me!” – Y.L. z “A lot of smoke was coming off our grill, and our patio doors were wide open. Long story short: It swamped the living room with

smoke. The smell was a little overwhelming. After we closed the door, my neighbour doused a kitchen towel with white vinegar, wrung it out and waved it around the room. It cleared out the smoke smell right away, and the vinegar smell went away just as quickly. What a miracle!” – F.F. z Five ways to keep yourself from turning up the thermostat this winter: Put on a jumper; have a nice bowl of soup or stew; wear slippers or thick non-skid socks, grab a comfy blanket; wear a woollen beni; snuggle up with someone special. z Here’s a tip for rainy winter days: To keep mud and leaves out of your house and off your floors, line a wide, shallow box bottom with plastic wrap or a kitchen-size garbage bag. Place the lined box near the front door to hold dirty shoes. – R.I.

...inspiring locals!


49

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

SPORT Raiders do it for “Pez”

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

Raiders v Tigers RESULT R ESULT 26–10 26–110 By GEOFF MANN Photos by MEL POCKNALL MACQUARIE players and fans paid tribute to former captain Perry

Meredith at Apex Oval. The young half’s death has created awareness of the importance of mate-ship in maintaining positive mental health.

Prop Jack Kavanagh (left) encourages his teammates after Nyngan scored a try - Jade Hooper (8), Clayton Couley (12), Matt Toole (9), Coach Alex Ronayne (beard), Viliami Turuva (5) and fullback Sam Coe

Former Gilgandra flyer Tyler

Wyndham “Son of Dave” Peachey kicked three goals and scored two tries

Fullback Sam Coe was dangerous every time he touched the ball

Bobby-Jo Gordon slips out of a tackle and scores

Raiders coach Alex Ronayne is led out by son, Alex Jnr

Tigers prop Jacob Neil stops his opposite number Maclay Ryan

Sam Coe crossed twice for the winners

SUNDAY 25TH JULY SPOONER OVAL, FORBES

Macquarie Raiders

VS Forbes Magpies

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


50

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

LEAGUE TAG: Raidettes v Tigers

RESULT 26–16


51

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

RESERVES: Raiders v Tigers

JUNIORS: Raiders v Tigers

RESULT 24–30

RESULT 42–12


52

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

Fishies and Forbes resume battle By GEOFF MANN Photos by KEN SMITH CYMS may still be stinging from grand final losses against the Magpies in 2016 and ‘18 but last Saturday they went some way to erasing the memory in first grade. Evergreen centre Jyie Chapman bagged a hat trick and Brad Pickering slotted 9 goals, but it was the return of workhorse front-rower Ben Marlin that brought the biggest smile to coach Shaun Townsend’s face. Forbes held the junior Fishies to a 10all draw in what could be a preview of the finals and the visitors Reggies showed plenty despite going down by a try. CYMS also showed the depth of talent in the club with another impressive win in League Tag.

RESULTS z 1st grade: Dubbo CYMS 62 d Forbes Magpies 6 z Reserve grade: z Dubbo CYMS 14 d Forbes Magpies 10 z Under-18s: z Dubbo CYMS 10 drew Forbes Magpies 10 z League Tag: z Dubbo CYMS 28 d Forbes Magpies 4


53

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

SPORT

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

Sports editor

Sports photography

GEOFF MANN

MEL POCKNALL

TIME WARP: Astley Cup 1964 By GEOFF MANN CHRIS Edwards was kind enough to drop this high quality photo into Dubbo Photo News just prior to this year’s Astley Cup. Unfortunately my unplanned absence meant the story was missed at the time. Dubbo High downed Orange High 22-2 in the first round then repeated the feat in a tight match, 18-16 in the third round in Bathurst. Danny Gough was a brilliant athlete who represented NSW in athletics then went on to play 31 first grade matches with Manly Warringah from 1969-71. The former Dubbo Macquarie flyer represented NSW Country in 1968 and showed his credentials scoring 17 tries with the Sea Eagles. Sadly, Danny passed away at Port Macquarie in May 2019. Although Dubbo High won both league matches and the school claimed a first round tie against Orange, Bathurst claimed their third straight title after a tense last round, winning 272-178. If you have any stories of these players or your own sporting photos we would love to share them on our Dubbo Photo News Time Warp.

Back, Les Heap, John Irwin, Danny Gough, Peter Dunbar, Joe Lynch, middle, Peter Atkinson, Chris Edwards, Fred Zarebski, Peter Willitt, Robert Storch, front, Clive Carver, Ross Oakman (c) and Warren Hoskins. PHOTO: CONTRIBUTED

Well-wishes to our western NSW Olympic athletes ALL the best to our western Olympians who will be battling out a very different games in Tokyo after the Games had already been postponed last year because of the global Covid-19 pandemic. Some of the athletes from our region include: z Rowing: Jack Hargreaves (Nyngan), Jack O’Brien Walgett z Hockey: Edwina Bone (Orange), Mariah Williams (Parkes), Emily Chalker (Crookwell) and Lachie Sharp (Lithgow) z Equestrian: Phillip Dutton (Nyngan) competing with Team USA z Soccer: Ellie Carpenter (Cowra) Two athletes from Nyngan, a town with a population of slightly less than 2000 people, what an amazing effort! If any of our readers has Olympic connections, grandchildren, cousins, friends, etc, we’d love to hear about your stories.

Sundee Bowls: Floating greens and a Sundee Fundee timeline Contributed by ‘PISTOL PETE’ UNFORTUNATELY, with all the wetness happening, it helps little for synthetic greens as they lack the ability to grow when drenched. It is a fact! Now that we are at new digs, it’s worth running through the history of our Sundee “Fundee”. RSL Combo Bowls began with a meeting of the then four local bowling clubs where a decision was made to join forces, hence the RSL Combination Bowls. Initially bowls was to be played each week at alternative clubs. The first game on Feb 9, 1970 was played at the Dubbo City Club followed by Railway, West Dubbo and Macquarie. In 1978 the RSL Club acquired ownership of Macquarie and became the home of the Combo

Bowlers. The home has now returned to the Dubbo City Club and is being enjoyed by all who rock up each Sundy. Inaugural committee members included Vern Traeger, George Milgate, Ted Kiley, Peter Hannon as well as several of the RSL Club committee. Last Sunday in dreary, cold conditions our numbers were down but 22 bowlers braved the conditions. Six of our cohort sought leave to join others from across the region at Gular for their Presidents Day event. From all reports it was just as miserable up north and our bowlers found it hard to go back to lawn greens! Here at North Dubbo Sporties Steve Kelly, Dave Davis and Lionel Ayoub teamed up against Tom Hando, Paul Woodbridge

and skip, Kevin Scott. Lionel had his team bowling consistently, throughout but Kevin’s team managed to hold a two shot lead at end 8. Five ends later it was 11 shots each. The pressure was on for both teams! Lionel pushed his bunch, picking up 2 shots on the following end and put them in front before Kevin, using his skills as the director, called on his lot to do better. They responded with three shots at the last two ends to scrape home 15-13. A wonderful game by both teams. Cheryl Storch and Ray Strawn were drawn with Phil Knight as skip, while Beryl Hobson and Peter Bennison had Col Dover steering them. In a terrific battle on Rink 5, Team Col opened the scoring with a single shot, followed by a sensational six at the second

end and another single, to lead 9 – 0. From here on the battle began with their bowls as weapons. Team Phil pulled together and drew level at end 12 but then Cheryl, Ray and Phil who had kept their cool, scored a couple of shots to win 15-13. Bryan O’Sullivan led Alan Stratford and Doc Livingston against Frank Vaughan and new bowler Steve Wilkinson who had Matt “Spiderman” Quill as skip. Bryan had his team on song, finally securing an 18 shots to 10 victory. On Rink 7 the pairing of Karen Greenhalge and John Davis took on Ross Pharo and Mel Giddings. Although this was tipped to be a close tussle, Ross and Mel just could not get going and after scores were level after three ends, Karen and John settled on the mat

and took a big win by 17 shots to six. Not surprisingly, Karen and John took the major honours for the morning while Alan Stratford, Doc Livingston and Bryan O’Sullivan were the runners-up. Resters – bowl against jack or jack against bowl – Bryan O’Sullivan, Paul Woodbridge and Tom Hando. Lucky numbers – Beryl Hobson and Phil Knight. Any bowler around the town is welcome to wander over to the Rhino land (Dubbo City Bowlo at ‘Sporties’) on Sundy mornings for a few hours of bowls enjoyment, only a phone call away (5820 0380) for a 9-30am roll-off. Please remember we all need to be aware of the Covid rules that apply when attending the Club.


54

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

SPORT Dubbo hosts Under 11s Hockey By GEOFF MANN PIONEER Park was a cascade of colour on Sunday as 13 teams of eager hockey players enjoyed a day on the field. Organisers were thrilled with the response. "Each of the squads had between eight and 12 players with seven plus a goalkeeper on the field at any one time," organiser Maryanne Walters told Dubbo Photo News. This year Dubbo Hockey has reached out to junior players and run a series of Come and Try Days. They have also introduced Sunday morning competition games to give those who play a multitude of sports the opportunity to discover the Olympic sport of field hockey. Another aim was to attract

people to our city. "Each team had a coach and manager and each player had at least one parent/ supporter so the carnival brought a lot of people to our complex in West Dubbo to see the high quality facilities." For the majority of the kids this was their first carnival after all last year's events had to be cancelled because of Covid. "The day went like clockwork. All the teams were terrific in getting on and off the field and the games were played in the best spirit that I have ever seen. No warning or cards given for misbehaviour. All spectators behaved really well. Everyone wore their masks and we didn't have any complaints about anything. It was a really well run carnival.”

Bathurst U/11 Teams 1 and 2

Parkes U/11 Girls White

Orange U/11 Rep Team

Parkes U/11 Girls Black


55

Dubbo Photo News July 22-28, 2021

Parkes U/11 Team 1

Parkes U/11 Team 2

Dubbo U/11 Hockey Squad

Molong U/11 Team 2

Bathurst Wildcats U/11


56

July 22-28, 2021 Dubbo Photo News

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