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Issue No. 57 – Thursday, August 13, 200 2009 9

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INSIDE YOUR FREE RIVERLAND WEEKLY THIS WEEK ...

â– CHAMPS: Loxton North Primary School was awarded best film, in their age group, at the 2009 New Media Awards on Tuesday night. The winning team were (from left) Erin Gibbs, Amelia Rivett and Ryan Casey. Full story Page 6. Photo: JANE WILSON

MOVIE STARS New Liberal leader opens fire on “weakâ€? Member for Chaffey By ROB McLEAN STATE Opposition leader Isobel Redmond has fired the opening shots in the battle for Chaffey at next March’s election. In an exclusive interview with the Riverland Weekly, the new South Australian Liberal leader has described incumbent Member for Chaffey and River Murray Minister Karlene Maywald as being “very weakâ€? in serving her electorate. “I think she struggles with the dif"ERRI2EGIONAL/FlCE +EALLEY3TREET "ERRI 0HONE  &AX  7AIKERIE 3HOP 7HITE3TREET 0HONE  &AX  2ENMARK #HAFFEY#OLONNADES 3HOP TH3TREET 2ENMARK 0HONE  &AX  ,OXTON %AST4ERRACE ,OXTON 0HONE  &AX  "LANCHETOWN 3HAW3TREET "LANCHETOWN 0HONE  &AX 

ficulty of representing her area and being a member of a Labor Cabinet which has clearly focused its attentions on metropolitan Adelaide,� Ms Redmond said. With the election still eight months away, Ms Redmond said she expects Minister Maywald to make some “patchwork water announcements� prior to the decisive poll in order to get “over the line�. Ms Redmond said Minister Maywald has not been strong enough in standing up to the Rann Government

since she joined the cabinet. “If I were her, I would have wanted to stand up, be a lot stronger and say ‘do a lot more for the Riverland or I’ll walk out’,� Ms Redmond said. “Absolutely, she hasn’t been strong enough.� Ms Redmond said the Liberal candidate for Chaffey, Tim Whetstone, is a strong choice for the Riverland, has a good knowledge of the issues through his irrigation interests and is well placed to “unseat Karlene�. ■Continued Page 4

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2 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

G’day Riverland Spin doctoring no comedy

THERE used to be a great (for an American program) sitcom called Spin City, which screened on local television. It featured revered actor Michael J. Fox playing a harried two IC to the mayor of New York City. During each episode, Fox’s character Mike Flaherty was faced with a new dilemma that reached epically comical proportions. While the program was

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Sadly, the spin cannot hide the fact the Loxton Research Centre’s role in our region is diminishing. Communications between leading officials all but admit that the services available to our growers will be reduced. It will now play a less significant role in our community, another blow in these tough times for primary producers.

– Andre Gide

Birthdays

13th – 1937 - Japanese attack Shanghai. 14th – 1948 - Bradman’s last Test innings. 15th – 1918 - First full length cartoon (Sinking of Lusitania).

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DO you think that Member for Chaffey Karlene Maywald has been doing a good job for the electorate? Yes

No

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Last Week’s Poll Results ARE Riverlanders too parochial about their individual towns? YES: 79% NO: 21%





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clearly a comedy, it portrayed the behind the scenes machinations that occur in every political sphere. Unfortunately, the situation at the Loxton Research Centre has no comical, or even happy, ending. Information revealed by a Freedom of Information search indicates the extent PIRSA and the State Government wanted to sweep the issue under the carpet.

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 3

Fruit co-op saga drawing to a close

By LES PEARSON

THE Riverland Fruit Co-op saga is finally nearing an end with growers receiving final payment cheques over the past week. It ends some nine years of speculation and controversy after the company was forced into receivership at the turn of the decade. Local growers collectively lost about $2.9 million at the time, which has now been paid back in full. Former co-op vice chair Bill Ruediger still holds strong feelings surrounding the company’s forced receivership. “It’s absolutely disgusting it was ever done,” he said. Mr Ruediger said the co-op was set to make a profit that year, until the company’s financial

institution requested it be refinanced in a limited time. “I think it’s disgusting that a bank was allowed to do what it did and it was a real blight on the names of the co-op directors at the time,” Mr Ruediger said. He said those on the board

cantly. BDO liquidator George Divitkos said the seven year ordeal has actually yielded a positive outcome. “In my 28 years doing this, this is only the second time all creditors have been paid 100

I think it’s disgusting that a bank was allowed to do what it did. were left to deal with a large group of angry shareholders and growers suddenly left substantially out of pocket. Adelaide accounting firm BDO Chartered Accountants liquefied the company and have repaid creditors what they were owed, although legal red tape has stretched the process signifi-

cents in the dollar and interest on their money, so this is a good result,” he said. Mr Divitkos expects the interest payments to be made in February 2010 and whatever else is left over will be distributed as a dividend payment to shareholders. A legal battle with Robern

Menz is reportedly the main reason for the elongated repayment process, the fruit product company unwilling to yield funds owed. “It’s taken years to get the money out of there,” Mr Ruediger said. He said growers should have received 100 cents in the dollar of what they were owed. Mr Ruediger added that he has seen indications growers will also receive interest payments on this money eventually. Monash grower Frank Heward received the second half of his repayments last week and is glad the whole process is finally over. “I think it’s like most things, when you get the wrong people involved, a complete stuff up,” he said.

A 100 page Freedom of Information investigation into the Loxton Research Centre has revealed local media was the instigator behind discovering the truth about the facility’s future. Requested by Family First MLC Robert Brokenshire, the investigation reveals confusion and spin from public servants when initially confronted by the Riverland Weekly about job cuts at the centre. “The reason I thought it was worthwhile was because I wanted to see whether the best interests of the Riverland community were being considered or whether this was a result of direct budget cuts,” he said. “Had the Riverland media not delved into this, no real answers were coming. “I believe the Riverland community deserves to know the facts.”

Describing it as a clever exercise of spin, Mr Brokenshire said the State Government’s departmental staff went into “panic stations” when confronted with media scrutiny. In an email sent to a PIRSA official, staff ap-

I believe the Riverland community deserves to know the facts pear unaware as to how to respond to developments at the centre. “Do we need to go stronger on Loxton remaining a key service delivery centre?” the email asks. One senior bureaucrat states: “it is my experience that if we do not respond to these requests,

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T H U RS DAY - S AT U R DAY

they eventually do more damage than responding early in the piece”...“we are nine months out from an election and the situation is somewhat different”...“this request brings on the need for us to have a strategic communications approach to our change processes”... “I picked up the communication re Loxton because the Minister (Paul Caica) did not wish to do it and I had attempted to pull together a credible response”. Mr Brokenshire said with the closure of the research centre due to budget cuts, he is concerned about the commitment to the Riverland. “We are a food bowl and we need the science to help that food bowl,” he said. “This State Government has all the focus on the city and only miniscule focus on regional South Australia.”

A REVIEW into the viability of the long shelf life product line at the Berri National Foods’ factory has been sparked by the vandalism attack earlier this month. National Foods’ Group Executive Manufacturing Operations Arthur Murphy said operations are being phased in but the company will review the long life product line before diving straight into repairs. “Long shelf life juice equipment will take weeks to repair,” he said. “Therefore we have decided, rather than to begin repairs immediately, to accelerate a review of the viability of this product line. “We will decide within a month whether to resume long shelf life juice production at Riverland, or to shift production of this product to our other juice sites.” National Foods began processing oranges again last Thursday and took deliveries of more fruit over the weekend.

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Media influence revealed on PIRSA office issue By BRAD PERRY

Long life line future under review

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■ SUSPECT: Media investigations into the future of the Loxton Research Centre revealed confusion and spin from public servants. Photo: JANE WILSON According to Mr Bro- ment in the Riverland.” kenshire, the latest reHe also said the loss view of the viability of of senior research officer the apricot breeding pro- Peter Magarey to the cengramme could be devas- tre is a big blow to hortitating for the region. culture in the region. “I just shake my head “I know some of at that because the best those researchers and by apricots I have ever tast- stealth and attrition they ed come from the River- have been reduced,” he land,” he said. said. “At a time when there “They were focused is an opportunity to re- and dedicated individuinvigorate the dried fruit als.” industry, the government Mr Brokenshire will are walking away from a continue to pore through product that is 100 per the document and said cent nutritious and in he will be writing a demand. ‘please explain’ letter to “I am concerned Agriculture Minister Paul about the long term com- Caica outlining a nummitment for horticulture ber of key questions. research and develop-

CALL FOR COUNTRY RATES

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4 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

/ 5 4

Health service plans puts the future

Call for blood

./7

THE Australian Red Cross Blood Service is urging Riverlanders to donate blood. Riverland residents have always supported the blood bus in strong numbers and the Red Cross is hopeful of again securing strong supplies from our region. The prevalence of colds and coughs at this time of year means that blood stocks are put at risk by keeping regular donors away. This visit, Renmark donors will be visiting a different location, with the blood service using the town’s Greek Orthodox Community Hall, rather than the Renmark Sporting Club.

BAROSSAMUSICCENTRECATALOGUE

  

Donation times: ■ Loxton Sporting Club, Bookpurnong Terrace, August 17 & 18; Berri Senior Citizens Centre, 1 Crawford Terrace, August 19 & 21; Renmark Greek Orthodox Community Hall, Twenty First Street, August 24 & 25; Waikerie Health Service, Lawrie Street, August 26 & 28.



In our hands By LES PEARSON PREPARATION is well and truly under way on the 10 year health service plans for the four Riverland Health Service Advisory Councils (HAC). Riverland Health Services director Geoff Illman has appointed HAC liaison Kerry Dix to work with and act as a correspondent for the four regional HACs. Mr Illman said the 10 year plans are an excellent but rare chance for country regions to have their own input on the future direction of health services locally. “It’s the first time where communities really have the opportunity to put their own thoughts down on what they want to see happening in their communities in terms of health services,” he said. “It gives them the oppor-

tunity to define what they think is important.” Mr Illman said Ms Dix’s role would also entail working with the HACs on their plans and community engagement strategies. “Those strategies will target who do we need to engage in the community, what do we need to engage them on and how do we write that up,” he said. Each engagement program will ensure the community is consulted and has the opportunity to contribute to the health services planning process. With the major redevelopment beginning at the Riverland Regional Hospital, Mr Illman considers the HACs will work to incorporate the upgrade into their individual health service plans. “This is a significant investment in the Riverland by

the government and our local health service plans and Riverland health service plans are very much linked to what we’re doing in Berri,” Mr Illman said. “Simply put, the announcement by the government to invest $41 million to redevelop the Berri hospital is supporting the whole health service planning process.” He expects the plans to be complete later this year, although time is not really an issue as yet. “The HACs are aiming to have the process finished off by the end of this calendar year,” Mr Illman said. “It is flexible, if we think the time frame is not enough to deliver and do the proper consultation and engage the local communities, there is no problems with extending timeframes.”

Redmond frustrated with allocation inequity

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Water looms as a major talking point as the election clock winds down. The Liberals expect to announce their water policies in the next two months, with a major focus being on the push for a Federal takeover of the Murray Darling system. “It is so frustrating to see our irrigators on our side of the bor-

der getting five per cent (of their licences) whereas across the border, they are getting up to 95 per cent,” Ms Redmond said. “There’s so much over allocation that we are not seeing anything. “We know they have had record rainfalls up there (in the catchment) but because of the over allocation and theft, we are not seeing any of it.” Ms Redmond said if the Lib-

eral Party gained power in 2010, it would work to improve the lot of growers by seeking more water for irrigation purposes. She said it is devastating that growers are only getting enough water to keep their permanent plantings alive, rather than to produce. “We need to do more in terms of actually getting water through the system,” Ms Redmond said. “It’s got to come from the ac-

tual purchasing of water (rather than sleeper allocations).” The Liberals will be holding a community cabinet meeting in the Riverland on December 7. However, Mrs Redmond, who has visited the Riverland previously, aims to come to the region prior to that meeting as part of her campaign to visit all rural areas of the state. Last week she visited the Eyre Peninsula.

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 5

Big changes at Mindarie mine By LES PEARSON AUSTRALIAN Zircon’s Mindarie mining operations have been outsourced to Western Australia-based mining and earthmoving contractor Piacentini and Son. The processing of the ore (including maintenance and administration) will still be operated by Australian Zircon. The move is just one in a list of several key operational changes at the mine in the past few months, following the appointment of new Mindarie mine general manager Richard Fagan and further zircon ex-

ploration getting under way around Perponda. Mr Fagan said appointing Piacentini as contractors for the mining operations at Mindarie will significantly cut costs, raising the mine’s overall viability. “The contract was awarded after lengthy negotiations with two bidders,” he said. “Australian Zircon are ramping up production and making improvements to the process and it was felt that a dedicated earthmoving contractor, with years of experience in mining mineral sands, would reduce the operating costs.

“The awarding of the contract is a sign that Australian Zircon are committed to reducing costs and making the company profitable.” He also believed that Piacentini had since rehired much of the staff already on site. As for the exploratory work, he said preliminary signs and reports about future Zircon strands were optimistic. “We have had some good indications.” The exploration program will be completed over the next two years.

Economic squeeze drives demand for free DVDs at libraries By BRAD PERRY THE offer of free DVDs and internet amidst the credit crunch is being gratefully accepted by people throughout the Riverland with thousands flocking to local libraries over the past year seeking less expensive forms of entertainment. The Renmark Paringa Library recently announced its 2008/2009 financial year figures, with more than a quarter of the 92,132 total loans being DVDs. Chief librarian Maxine Hodgson said the increase in visitors on last financial year could be attributed to free internet and DVD loans. “I think that with the economic downturn, a lot of people would appreciate the option of free loans and free internet and free dvds,” she said. Ms Hodgson said people who cannot afford to spend money on entertaining are visiting the library and choosing from a selection of more than 2000 DVDs, including new releases. “At the moment it is providing a very valu-

able service for those people in need of some free entertainment,” she said. Estimating more than 100 DVD loans per day, Ms Hodgson believes the library is playing a key role in offering relief in the current climate. However, Ms Hodgson made sure to point out the library was not taking customers away from local video hiring outlets. “There is always that issue with competing with the video shop but because we only get one latest release people don’t really hang around and wait,” she said. During April, the internet services at the library were upgraded and Ms Hodgson said free internet usage is a great benefit, especially to those who cannot afford to have it at home. “The past few months has seen dramatic increases in library internet usage,” she said in a report to council. “Some access times have been reduced to shorter time allocations to meet the increased demand.”

Peake looks to organise meeting dance, as well as River Murray activist Professor Di Bell and SWAN REACH irrigator David members from local progress Peake is organising a large pub- associations. “The main thing we will be lic gathering to discuss water issues and hopes the momentum discussing is the low water level from the meeting will help his and the effect it is having on our small communities and encampaign to Canberra. Next Wednesday, influential vironment,” he said. “It is for our communities Riverlanders and government officials have been invited to along the river and it is not an upstream, downGrieger’s sand stream bashing.” bar between Mr Peake beSwan Reach and The main thing lieves being able Blanchetown to to get so many discuss the state we will be people together of the River Murdiscussing is the in a short amount ray. of time means Mr Peake is low water level. getting two or hoping more three buses of than 300 people concerned Riverwill turn up and landers to protest said he has alin Canberra will ready received support from a number of com- not be a problem. Independent Senator Nick munity groups. Family First MLC Robert Xenephon is visiting Mr Peake’s Brokenshire, Member for Ham- property in two week’s time, mond Adrian Pederick and while invitations have also South Australian Murray Irriga- been made to Agriculture Mintors chairman Tim Whetstone ister Paul Caica and River Murray Minister Karlene Maywald are among those attending. Mayors from surrounding for Wednesday’s meeting. councils will also be in attenBy BRAD PERRY

Keep your business safe LOCAL business owners are invited to a free, 90 minute workshop to reduce the incidences of crime against businesses. The workshop will be presented by SA Police and SGIC and will allow business owners to

better understand the impact of crime and reduce the risk to their business. If you would like to know more about the program, contact Senior Constable First Class Carol Bristow on 8595 2023.

■ DEMAND: Renmark Library chief librarian Maxine Hodgson with some of the DVDs free for hire. Photo: JANE WILSON

You remember fun. It doesn’t seem that long ago you were having it. But once you’re over 55, it’s time to rediscover the playtime you’ve worked all your life for. That’s why it’s time you discovered Riverside Estate in Renmark. The fun starts with choosing your own, brand new two- or three-bedroom home. Then it continues, sharing the recreation facilities, restaurant, café, library, barbecue, bocce, indoor pool and blokes’ shed with the happy people who are all here for the same reason. So visit us today and discover a Riverside life you could only once imagine. Come to inspect: Weekdays, 10am to 4pm; or by appointment.

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6 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

Ambassador honour By LES PEARSON SRC president, CFS volunteer, Pinnaroo Football Club member, year 12 student, Pinnaroo Show Society member and welding and fabrication apprentice. Now, 17 year old Jeremy Schutz can add 2009 South Australian Young Rural Ambassador of the Year to his long list of commitments after he won the award at a ceremony in Adelaide recently. “It’s good but it was a bit of a surprise when I won,� Jeremy said. After preliminary interviews with judges, followed by a public interview, Jer-

emy was announced the winner and presented with the award. Nominated by the Pinnaroo Show Society, the humble youngster has no intentions of taking his potential elsewhere, committing to finishing school at Lameroo and his schoolbased apprenticeship at Pinnaroo business Hanton and Sharrad. “I really enjoy welding and the design and engineering parts of it,� he said. “I’m looking forward to going out into the workforce soon.� However, with year 12 exams looming, Jeremy may just change his outlook on that.

“It’s not too bad at the moment but it’s going to get busy.â€? Mum Tracy is also proud as punch. “He was up against some stiff opposition‌but he’s always been a bit of a quiet achiever.â€? Jeremy is another on a growing list of rural ambassadors hailing from Pinnaroo, including show society president Giles Oster. “There must be something we do right here, who knows what though,â€? Mrs Schutz laughed. “There’s a good community spirit in the town, and it sounds clichĂŠ too, but there certainly is.â€?

Loxton North students produce award winning flim Erin Gibbs, were involved in filming, interviewing, narrating, acting and editing of the A SHORT film by Loxton North film and scaled it back from its Primary School students showoriginal seven minute length. casing the history of the district The school won $2500 in has achieved statewide accoprize money and Mr Haenen lades after winning best film at said it will go towards expandthe 2009 New Media Awards in ing and updating media equipAdelaide on Tuesday night. ment so the school can enter The two and a half minute another prize winning film next film called Nissen Hut Sheltering year. Change, competed Erin Gibbs, against documenwho shot the film, taries from more said winning the than 50 other award was very unschools across the expected. state. “We were all Loxton North crossing our finPrimary teacher gers, our legs and Paul Haenen, who arms,� she said. was the originator “It was very of the idea, said nerve wracking.� the children learnt “We thought a lot while filming we had lost and ■TEACHER: Paul Haenen the documentary. then our eyes lit up “It was rewhen they called ally high quality our names,� Ryan Casey said. work,� he said. “It was fun,� Amelia Rivett “It was the kids that did the added. work, I was just the person who Riverland education disgave them advice.� trict director Brian Featherston The documentary is based attended the night to see the on the lives of those who residstudents receive the prestigious ed in the Nissen huts and the award. way Loxton has changed since The documentary has played the beginning of soldier settlea part in shaping the students’ ment. future ambitions with Ryan alThe year five students from ready suggesting he would like Loxton North Primary School, to be a director when he gets Ryan Casey, Amelia Rivett and older. By BRAD PERRY

■WINNER: Pinnaroo’s Jeremy Schutz was awarded the 2009 Young Rural Ambassador Award. Photo: STOCK JOURNAL

Community centre faces uncertain future By BRAD PERRY AFTER three meetings late last month, the Renmark Paringa Council is still uncertain about the future of the Renmark Paringa Community Centre. Council chief executive officer Barry Hurst said the meetings were well attended by the public and stakeholders. It is understood the centre is facing closure due to the lack of

funding available and Mr Hurst said the future will be discussed at a meeting this month. “Overall, we have been able to gain sufficient information to enable us to put some thoughts together for council to consider,� he said. “We need to analyse all information we have got and it would be premature to be making any conclusions (about the future) at this point of time.�

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 7

Masons marks 100 years By ROB McLEAN RENMARK’S Freemason’s Lodge will be celebrating its 100th anniversary this weekend with what is expected to be a grand occasion. The Lodge will re-enact the arrival of leading Freemasons in Renmark on August 18, 1909 to officially induct the new branch As part of the re-enactment, the entire Grand Lodge, consisting of senior members based in Adelaide, will be attending and taking part in the procession. The event will provide the general public with a rare insight into Freemasonry, an organisation which many people (according to members) mistakenly believe is shrouded in secrecy. “They will be in full regalia,� Renmark Lodge member Barry McKinnon said. “It doesn’t happen very often that the Grand Lodge are in full regalia. “It’s also very rare that the general public can see a ceremony.� Following the procession, which starts at the Renmark Wharf upon the arrival of the Grand Lodge on Saturday at 3.30pm, the Renmark Lodge will be rededicated. The service, which takes place from 4.30, is open to all members, friends and the public.

■OPEN BOOK: (Above) Renmark Lodge member Ian Berry is looking forward to this weekend’s celebration of 100 years of Freemasonry in Renmark. Photos: ROB MCLEAN At its peak, the Renmark Lodge had 120 members and currently it has around 42. According to histori-

cal reports, the Renmark Lodge was first discussed at a meeting held in the dining room of the Renmark Hotel, at a time well prior

to the 1909 chartering. According to a recorded report from Frederick Southall, who was present at the first meeting, it was “more of a social gathering than a duly constituted meeting�. “We sat and talked, smoked cigarettes and enjoyed other trifles which the hotel could supply at that time, until eleven o’clock,� he reported. “After a long discussion, (we) toasted the Lodge that was to be and returned to our homes full of hope and enthusiasm.� From that point, members worked to form the Lodge that is still present in Renmark today, located on Ral Ral Avenue. Since its formation, the Lodge has been heavily involved in community life, although it is only in more recent times that its involvement has become more publicly known. “We’ve been here for 100 years and I don’t think we’ve caused many problems,� Mr McKinnon laughed. “So we can’t be too bad.� The weekend’s celebrations will continue through to Monday and Tuesday, when the actual anniversary will be celebrated. The lodge will be open to the public on Monday and Tuesday from 10am to 4pm.

It is all very rare that the general public can see a ceremony. Take control of your

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Freemasonry not so secret THROUGHOUT its history, Freemasonry has been linked to secrecy through its many traditions and routines. Until recently, the club has strived to remain out of the public eye, rather than glorifying its activities. However, according to Renmark Lodge members, Freemasons are no different to other service clubs and other organisations that proliferate in all communities. Renmark Freemasons Worshipful Master Ian Berry described Freemasonry as hav-

ing “secrets but it’s not secret�. Member Barry McKinnon added that Freemasonry is worldwide – “whereever you want to go, you can visit a lodge�. So, how do you become a member? According to Mr Berry, all you have to do is ask. From there, requirements must be met. Among other things, potential masons must be above 18 years old and male, believe in a Supreme Being (it does not matter which), be of

good morals and of good reputation. A representative of the lodge will then conduct a background check on you to decide whether you are a “good person�. And yes, there is a secret handshake. If you ask a Freemason to see it, they will invariably give you short shrift, according to Renmark Lodge member Barry McKinnon. “I ask them if they would like to share their bank card pin,� Mr McKinnon stated. “To a freemason, it’s that serious.�

Contact Steve

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â– TRADITIONS: Renmark Freemason members Ian Berry and Barry McKinnon (right).

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8 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

Hall upgrade

■MEETING PLACE: Swan Reach Progress Association chairperson Kay Schmid and member Graham Barlow outside the historic Swan Reach Public Hall which is set to be upgraded. Photo: BRAD PERRY By BRAD PERRY FOR more than 75 years, the Swan Reach Community Hall has withstood many of the town’s most memorable events and keeping its rich history intact, is set for an upgrade. The Swan Reach Progress Association has spent many years seeking funding to renovate the hall, known as the social hub of the town, and now feels it is making some progress. Chairperson Kay Schmid said the group plans to extend the building to add a meeting room, revamp the kitchen and construct new toilet facilities.

“It is really nice to see something actually happening,� she said. Mrs Schmid said the group does not plan to alter the appearance of the hall, which is owned by the Progress Association, but admits it is in need of an upgrade. “The hall now has been functioning very satisfactorily (over the past few years),� she said. “(With the upgrade) it will be far more versatile for us to hire it out to people wanting a venue.� The group has applied for a grant through the Federal Government and is waiting to hear whether it was successful.

An air conditioning unit was recently installed via funding from Community Benefit South Australia. Mrs Schmid hopes further grants and community projects will fund the proposed developments. “Our community hall will provide a safe and suitable venue for a wider range of activities for the farming families, the elderly and isolated,� she said. “It is really going to be fantastic for us. “(It is) especially pleasing that we can safely stage our very popular Variety Night without having to drag out the heaters to warm the hall before the show.�

Morgan’s riverfront revamp By BRAD PERRY A LOCAL community group embarking on a project to change the face of Morgan’s riverfront precinct is gaining further momentum after receiving financial assistance from the Mid Murray Council. After announcing its ambitions to build a performance venue, the committee hopes to add a number of other upgrades to attract people to the area. Committee member Graham Ward said the upgrade may take a number of years to complete but believes it will hugely benefit Morgan and its surrounding areas. The changes to the riverfront include upgrading the power and light on the lower riverbank, additional public toilets, improved access from the lower level to the access road, a boardwalk area and refurbishment of

the historical wharf. “You bring more people in as soon as you build the wharf because you have got more room for boats to moor,� Mr Ward said. Mr Ward said the light upgrade is much needed. “There are lights down there now but how corroded and effective they are is another question.� The committee also hopes to resculpture the riverbank to make it easier for users. “We want to make it more of a beach type atmosphere for swimmers and boats,� Mr Ward said. He said the group is building up funds through community projects such as the Christmas pageant and Day on the Farm, at Cordola, and has already raised $5900 since late last year. “We are starting to build funds through fundraising in community projects and we have got a lot of plans

on the table,� he said. “The Mid Murray Council have supported us 100 per cent.� The committee is preparing submissions for federal or state grants based on the importance of the riverfront precinct to business growth, employment opportunities, increased tourism and to encourage development for the Morgan and Cadell townships. Currently, the group hopes to hear about its application for a major grant by September as the first step towards the riverfront precinct redevelopment. The group has approached the Mid Murray Council to consider providing funds in the budget to match a $20,000 grant based on dollar for dollar funding available through the Department of Planning and Local Government which would allow the group to hire a designer.

Home decided on for Ruston sculpture By BRAD PERRY AFTER months of speculation, the David Ruston Sculpture Steering Committee and Renmark Paringa Council have agreed on a spot for the artwork honouring the well known rosarian. Originally council recommended the sculpture be placed on 15th Street, however the steering committee wanted to pursue a river-

front location between the Renmark Club and Hotel. The steering committee then located an alternative site in the Jarrett Memorial Gardens and after an inspection, council agreed to the location. “I think we have reached an exceptional compromise,� he said. “Council members had an informal inspection at the site and were comfortable with that as an alternative.� “The steering group will

now be focusing on preparing the fundraising and preparing the artwork for its eventual installation at that site.� David Ruston is well known, both in the Riverland and worldwide, for his work in the horticulture and floriculture industry and his cultivation of roses. A cost of $74,700 is required for the artist to undertake the work and it is understood money is still being raised towards this.

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 9

Local SPOOKS

Who is haunting the region? “We had some ladies come through who were petrified and BRAD thought something was in the building,� she said. PERRY “People have said there are always a lot of strange noises.� HAVE you ever felt that spine tingling Since the boardroom door has chill when you are home by yourself, been left open, staff have said the or noticed a shadow dart past? ghost has “seemed a bit happier�. Well, it could be a possibility that At Renmark, the town’s hotel has you are not alone. also had a number of ghost sightings Like many places around the over the years, while historical home world, the Riverland has its fair share Olivewood has experienced a spiriof the spooky ghostly phenomena. tual encounter or two. Even those who do not believe Caretaker Christine Lock said that in the paranormal have admitted five years ago a lady felt something to leaving a place because they felt touch her shoulder then push her, in something inhuman in the room. front of a wedding dress display and The Overland Corner Hotel’s histhen when she turned around no one tory is entwined was there. in tales of strange “I have had Many believers say the region has some of experiences and people come encounters with in and say they the most haunted spots in Australia ghosts. can’t go into Manager Ancertain rooms drew Mader said but don’t know that although he is not a believer Country Arts SA building in Berri. why,� she said. there have been some unexplainable Staff at the former irrigation ofIt has not only been the older things happen while he has been fice still leave the boardroom door buildings in the region in which spirworking in the 138 year old hotel. open so the ghost can engage with its have been seen. “At 4:30pm nearly everyday, there them and they say when it is closed, On a ghost experience website, a is a shadow that goes past the win- strange things happen. former Berri resident writes about endow and you go out there and no Arts Development Manager for counters which provided reason for one is there,� he said. the Riverland and Mallee Danyon him to pack up and leave the region. “There are some weird things that Debull said a lot of people will leave “The spare room was always ice happen.� a room in the building because they cold and for some reason made you Mr Mader said a clairvoyant visit- feel a presence. feel uneasy as you entered it,� he said. “She (my girlfriend) said she was just contemplating getting out of bed when an invisible force pinned her to the bed and she could not move, speak, or scream for what she estimated was four or five seconds.� The man said he decided his girlfriend must have had a bad dream until his brother came to visit. “I was just hovering between being awake and sleep when my brother yelled out,� he said. “He said there was something sinister about the room. “He went on to explain that he was laying there looking at the street light...when suddenly the light outside slowly disappeared and turned into pitch black. “He said he looked at the walls and floor and they were also jet black and not only were they black, the room was closing in on him and the general atmosphere was cold and it felt sinister or evil.� From there, the man started looking for signs of the paranormal and wasn’t disappointed. “I would notice shadows dart■GHOSTLY ACQUAINTANCE: The photo that hangs in the front bar of the Overland Corner ing past doorways out the corner of Hotel, which some say features an extra ghostly face in the top left hand corner. my eye and I would hear muffled REPORT BY

ed the hotel and came to the conclusion that there were four ghosts on the premises. “There is an ‘old fella’ who likes the place, a lady who hangs out in the pool room and a ‘young fella’ who is buried at the top of the hill,� Mr Mader said. “He choked on a potato in the dining room...she said the ‘little fella’ comes and goes and likes to play games with you.� There is also the resident ghost known as George, who is said to change songs on the jukebox to match the conversation that is going on in the bar. Another well known spot thought to be inhabited by a ghost is the

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noises and tapping noises coming from the spare room at night,� he said. “Objects would go missing...and then turn up in weird spots.� From those experiences, the man decided it could have been a former resident of the property who had been trying to help while he renovated the house. There are many instances of ghost sightings in the Riverland and many believers say the region has some of the most haunted spots in Australia.

â– MYSTERY: This room at the Country Arts building in Berri is believed to be haunted.

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10 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

SALA events to continue this week SOUTH Australian Living Artists events continue across the region this week, with several exhibitions being held. Among those exhibitions is a display of works by local farmer Peter Kroehn, whose magnificent woodworks are featuring in the foyer of the Almond Board of Australia’s Berri office. The free exhibition will be on display until August 21, between 9am and 5pm. Meantime, Jenni Colbeck and Robyn Andrews are displaying their ‘interwoven’ exhibition baskets, which use materials repa-

triated from the rural and urban environment, at the Renmark Paringa Council offices until the end of August. Finally, a free workshop will be held by the Australian Business Arts Foundation at the Berri Resort Hotel on Wednesday, August 19. The workshop will provide an overview of taxation, insurance, copywright and intellectual property. The session will be held from 9am to 5pm and further information can be sought by contacting Michelle Pearson on 8233 0676 or at abaf.org.au.

,IVING0ORTRAITS

Marketing experiment looks for options interstate

Boutique wineries to fly local flag By BRAD PERRY

a big shed, it is actually the Riverland region as one, including food.� Mr McQuade hopes the Riverland can get enough support to have a specialised section at the food and wine events over the border, with the first in Brisbane in November.

up we have three or four people who represent 10 wineries,� Mr McQuade said. “We have not got to that level of detail just yet.� While interstate, Mr McQuade said representatives will take advantage of the media to

AS Riverland wineries and grapegrowers continue to grapple with oversupply, the Riverland Wine Industry Development Council is sending local boutique wineries interstate to fly the flag. RWIDC general If we do nothing but try to well Riverland wine at manager Shay Mcsustainable prices, then we are doing a good job Quade said plans are in “If you have a booth promote the region. place to take Riverland Overall, Mr Mcwinery representatives in the corner, you will ■BOUTIQUE WINERIES: to Brisbane, Melbourne never get found,� he Quade believes it is an RWIDC general manager important chance to find and Sydney to showcase said. Shay McQuade believes is “If we are part of a different options for lowhat the region has to hoping to showcase 10 metre long Riverland cal winegrape growers offer. the region’s fine wine and “The intent is to have front, we are going to and producers. food interstate. “There will be wines a regional promotion, get seen.� At this stage, the from all over the coun- a market they may not have so we actually highlight the breadth of the of- RWIDC is still refining try at those events but done in the past,� he said. it is an opportunity for fer from the region,� he details on the trips. “If we do nothing else but “What we are saying food outlets and winer- trying to sell more Riverland said. “So it is not just win- is ‘hey, we have an op- ies to find distribution wine at sustainable price ery ‘x’ and winery ‘y’ sit- portunity to take a group in some cases, or pro- points, then we are doing a ting 200 metres apart in of wineries’, it may end mote their products in good job.�

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Marcie, daughter of Rodney and Janette Jones, of Barmera, married Adrian, son of Helen and the late Ralph Wait, of Tintinara, at the Overland Corner Hotel in the Riverland recently. The couple held a reception at the Berri Resort Hotel and spent their honeymoon in Port Douglas. Marcie and Adrian now reside in Tintinara.

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If you have had your wedding recently, bring your photos in to the Riverland Weekly at 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri, send them to PO Box 1279, Berri 5343 or email newsdesk@riverlandweekly.com.au

ARIES MARCH 21 - APRIL 20 You’re getting hassled by someone who isn’t dealing with you openly. Calling them out won’t do you any good. Don’t stoop to their level.You’ll have more power in this situation if you leave it alone.

LEO JULY 21 - AUGUST 20 Don’t feed into your fears. It does no good to play victim.You have more strength than you give yourself credit for. Whoever you think has the power to screw your life up can’t hang onto it if you take it back.

SAGITTARIUS NOVEMBER 21 - DECEMBER 20 If you haven’t made a stand, you will. Even if it doesn’t change the way people think, it just might show them that you’ve had it. Their response will be in keeping with their mentality. Don’t expect too much.

TAURUS APRIL 21 - MAY 20 You had more than your share of change. Too much too fast makes it hard to know where anything’s heading. Don’t over think this. The best laid plans won’t pan out if you can’t figure out how to keep it simple

VIRGO AUGUST 21 - SEPTEMBER 20 Instead of pushing the stress factor, try turning off the on switch. Too much Yang energy burns us out.You’re so overworked a good dose of Yin and some time in the Joy Zone will give you a chance to recharge.

CAPRICORN DECEMBER 21 - JANUARY 20 Pressure to do more than your share is always an issue.You deprive people of so much by doing everything for them. This MO stopped working for you a long time ago. The sooner you give it up, the better.

GEMINI MAY 21 - JUNE 20 Whatever you thought was going to give is about to pop, for better or worse. At this point you don’t care how it goes.You’d just as soon lose it all as have to keep being held down by what no longer applies.

LIBRA SEPTEMBER 21 - OCTOBER 20 You’re in a state of shell shock. Sorting through the rubble will help you tune into to what you’re really dealing with. All of this happened for a reason. Focus on the solution, not the problem.

AQUARIUS JANUARY 21 - FEBRUARY 20 Fears of what might rock the boat shouldn’t stand in your way. Others won’t have a problem with it. This could mean more to them than it does to you so go right ahead and do whatever you need to do.

CANCER JUNE 21 - JULY 20 You’re a fool for love. Even if you know better you can’t stay away from this. If experience is the only teacher hopefully you’ll learn something before this lesson takes you too far down the garden path.

SCORPIO OCTOBER 21 - NOVEMBER 20 So what if you’re not in control? This is the real life version of 52 Pick Up. Get out of the way and let the cards fall into place. At times like this it’s faith and our inner resources that pull us through.

PISCES FEBRUARY 21 - MARCH 20 The need to follow your heart has landed you in the middle of a very complex situation. Making things right won’t be easy.You know this better than anyone. Don’t delay your truth telling too much longer.


Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 11 ADVERTISING FEATURE

TALKING SHOP

University roadshow doing the rounds O

VER July and August, the La Trobe University Mildura campus roadshow has been travelling throughout the Sunraysia, Riverland and Western NSW regions, hosting events designed to provide people with the right information about studying at La Trobe. “The concept behind the roadshow is to enhance La Trobe’s engagement with regional and remote communities and to provide an information service about how people living in these locations can access a world-class university,” La Trobe’s Mildura campus executive director Kent Farrell said. “We know that many students

who leave regional locations for cities find the first year so challenging that almost 30 per cent do not complete that first year. “They find themselves in completely new territory, rents to pay, new friends to make, finding and keeping employment and often without the immediate support of family, on top of a challenging university learning environment.” La Trobe Mildura staff member Rebecca Cameron has been taking a team of staff on the roadshow to answer all the questions people have. Why study in Mildura? “There are many benefits for both students and the community

alike,” Ms Kent said. “It makes good common and economic sense to stay in familiar regions to undertake university study. “Accommodation is very affordable and classes are much smaller, with better access to teaching staff. “Students who have studied in the regions are more likely to become regional professionals when they are qualified- they remain in regional areas to contribute in many ways, as teachers, accountants, nurses, social workers and business entrepreneurs,” he said. The Mildura campus delivers the following degrees in full - arts, graphic design, visual arts, nursing,

social work and education. For the first time next year, the Mildura campus will also offer the first year of study for paramedic practice and occupational therapy practice with students then being transferred to Bendigo for the second, third and fourth year of the degrees. In addition, La Trobe University Mildura campus is conducting an ‘Open Evening’on campus on Monday, August 17, from 4.30 to

8.30pm. Prospective students are invited to attend this event, where they can learn more about all the courses on offer at Mildura, take a tour of the campus and talk individually with staff about their study options. For more information about La Trobe University’s Mildura Open Evening, please visit http://www. latrobe.edu.au/openday/mildura or call 03 5051 4000.

■ STUDY: The La Trobe University Mildura campus roadshow will be travelling around the region throughout July and August, providing information about studying at La Trobe.

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12 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009 A DV E R T I S E M E N T

Be part of a girls night out

â– QUALITY: Some of the quality skincare products that will be on display as part of the Arbonne Swiss skincare events this weekend.

RIVERLAND women have the opportunity to be involved in something new and exciting this weekend, an event that will empower them and potentially allow them to make friends and money. Arbonne Swiss skincare will be holding events at the Berri Resort Hotel tomorrow evening and the Renmark Hotel on Saturday night that will give you the chance to share in something special. Regional vice president Priscilla Bokhara said Arbonne is the most exciting, results oriented skin care product on the market. “It’s new to Australia and loved by women and families across the world,� Priscilla said. “I know that in rural areas, pickings are slim in terms of good quality products and are cost prohibitive.� Friday night’s beauty workshop will give women the chance to experience these luxurious Arbonne products first hand. The session (from 7 to 9pm) will cost $10 and entitles you

to product sampling, a glass of wine and cheese, as well as some wonderful gifts. “We want people to experience the products and find out what the buzz is all about,� Priscilla said. “Of course it’s also to have some fun and is an excuse to get out of the house, get dressed up and be part of something new and exciting.� The Empowering Women event will be held the following night (from 7 to 9pm) and explains how local women can become involved in the business phenomenon that is Arbonne. “We want Riverland women to own the success and the wealth that’s being created by this product,� Priscilla said. “Arbonne is really working and we know that in a recession money doesn’t disappear, it flows differently.� If you would like to know more about this weekend’s events, contact executive district manager Karen Brown (0438 555 385) or regional vice president Priscilla Bokhara (0405 001 872).

â– COMPETITION: Sue Britton (left), Francie Marlor, Marg Phillips, Jean DeCaux, Ed Darcy (obscured) and Peter Moller all competing at the Riverland Bridge Club at the Loxton Club. Photo: LES PEARSON

Locals building a new bridge club By LES PEARSON THE Riverland now has its own bridge club which is officially affiliated with the Australian Bridge Federation. Formed about two months ago, the club meets each Thursday at 9am at the Loxton Club to play the world’s most popular card game. “They reckon poker is big – no, it’s not,� club director Peter Moller said. The club is full of players with varying degrees of experience and Mr Moller said there is

plenty of room for more players. “It’s a really easy game to learn,� he said. “You can learn how to play, the mechanics of it, in a matter of weeks but it can take a lifetime to be an expert. “If you apply yourself and practice and play, you will get good at it.� Some players have notched up 60 years of bridge experience, while new players are gradually picking it up and giving it a red-hot crack. “We’ve got a cross section of players,� Mr Moller said.

“This is a competitive environment and these guys are trying to win.� But Mr Moller assures prospective players that there is a pleasant ambience in the club, despite the competition. “It’s a humorous atmosphere and we all have a laugh at the end,� he said, There are about 12 other affiliated bridge clubs in the state, the two closest being at Tanunda and Mount Gambier. “It can be as competitive as you want it to be. “Now that these people are affiliated with the

Australian Bridge Federation, they can go and play in the national trials. “This will grow and it is growing all the time.� There is an added incentive to join soon as well. “Membership has been waived, affiliation as well, up and until March next year,� Mr Moller said. “Even then it’s only $10 a year.� Those wanting more information are encouraged to contact Mr Moller on 8584 7735.

Future Planning Expo at Renmark High RENMARK High School will be running a Future Planning Expo next week to help its students prepare for 2010. Acting principal Orio Denti said the event is a one stop shop event for families and parents to gain information about their future studies. “I strongly urge all families to

attend as this is the first step in the process that students, in conjunction with their parents, use to select their subjects for next year,� Mr Denti said. “We in turn use this information about these selections to establish our staffing requirements and timetabling structures.�

The expo will be held next Wednesday between 5 and 8pm. There will be displays in each faculty area and staff will be available to give advice about the content of each subject and make recommendations for students. “It is definitely an event not to be missed,� Mr Denti said.

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 13

Picture perfect Glossop photographer Tracey Powell collects prestigious title By LES PEARSON GLOSSOP photographer Tracey Powell added yet another prestigious award to her business Photography By Visage’s growing trophy cabinet, winning the Australian Accredited Professional Photographers (AAPP) South Australian Wedding Photographer of the Year Award recently. The award was presented at the AAPP National Awards held over three days at the Novotel in St Kilda, Melbourne. Ms Powell said it is an honour to receive the award. “This is quite a prestigious award and is a reward for my consistent success in our state judging over the last 12 months,� she said. The award is judged on a collation of submitted works over the past year. Ms Powell said winning came as a surprise, after losing tally of her point total over a busy 12 months. “To take out the award in Melbourne was an absolute shock,� she laughed “It certainly puts into perspective the very busy year that we had. “I think this award indicates to people in our area that the Riverland does have services that stand out. “The AAPP membership includes some of Adelaide’s most highly successful photographic studios, which makes winning at this level even that much more exciting.� So, after returning from her recent Venice wedding workshop and now winning AAPP SA Wedding Photographer of the Year, Tracey is certainly excited about the coming wedding season.

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â&#x2013; AWARD: Local wedding photographer Tracey Powell with the Wedding Photographer of the Year Award. Photo: PHOTOGRAPHY BY VISAGE

Major grain meeting A MAJOR grain growers seminar will be held in Loxton on August 20 to discuss improving the productivity of Mallee soils. The Grains Research and Development Corporation meeting will provide tools and systems to further assist growers to make the most of their soils. Among the speakers will be Wunkar growers Stephen Heinrich and Andrew Cass, along with PIRSAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chris McDonough, who will talk about building organic carbon in Mallee soils. Discussions will also be presented on rhizoctonia. The GRDC update will be held at the Loxton Sporting Club from 9am, August 20.

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14 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009

The Pink Bloke

IN THE past couple of weeks the big topic has been the new hoon laws. In my opinion, it is about time the government did something proactive, instead of lip service. It seems a lot of bleeding hearts are against â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;car crushingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; for third time offenders (apparently there are laws against crushing the offenders) because the car might belong to someone else, like a finance company, or the parents, or a friend. What do finance companies do when you buy a car and prang it without insurance? They take you to court and make you pay for the car even though you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have it; you still have to pay for it. Any friend who lets a two time loser borrow their car, deserves to have it crushed. When my sons started driving, if they had to borrow

dadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s car, there was a simple rule they had to follow: â&#x20AC;&#x153;one scratch, park the car and leave the countryâ&#x20AC;?. To date I have still not got any scratches but then I am a parent, not a soft touch. My kids knew I wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t joking. My father had a strict rule with my cars, â&#x20AC;&#x153;you break it, you pay for itâ&#x20AC;? and I knew he meant it. In those days a new tyre cost me a weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pay, so I looked after my car and if anything went wrong I fixed it, or paid for it, and never went to dad for help because I knew what heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d say. I would like to know where these idiots get these tyres from and who pays for them? For that matter, burnt on rubber is a bugger to get off, so how donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t their parents know? The other big comment is, we need a drag strip. I wholeheartedly agree. The sooner the better but the hoons wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t use it because responsible people will run it and they wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be there at two in the morning. In my opinion, the hoon laws donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go far enough. First time; a large fine and they have to get out on the road in a red vest and clean up the mess and second time; take away their license and make them clean it up plus a very large fine. Third time; crush the car with them in it (after they have cleaned up). And I firmly believe that any parent that is bankrolling this BS should get the same punishment as the child.

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Jim Walker has been master for 40 years but has

No intentions to leave the lock By EMILY FEETHAM AFTER 40 years in the trade, Jim Walker has no intentions of leaving his job of lock master, based at Lock 4, near Bookpurnong. Back when SA Water was known as the E and WS, the law was that you had to be 21 to work, however, Jim Walker was 17 when he was employed in Robertstown in July 1969. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I walked into the office and asked for a job, they asked for my age and I said I was 17, they told me to get out and then come back in, I had no idea why I was doing this,â&#x20AC;? Jim said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Luckily, there was a bloke outside who told me what I did wrong, so I walked back in and the same questions were asked, except this time I said I was 21. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He said I could start on Monday.â&#x20AC;? Whilst based in Robertstown, Kadina born Jim worked on the Morgan to Whyalla pipeline and then moved on to various projects throughout Adelaide and the Adelaide Hills. During his work in Adelaide, he was offered the post at Lock 8 (Wentworth,

â&#x2013; COMMITTED: Jim Walker has been a lock master for 40 years and plans to continue. NSW) and he took the job, seeing as not many lock master positions were on offer at this time. He worked at Lock 8, living in what he called â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Jungleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were animals everywhere, you couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even step outside without checking for snakes,â&#x20AC;? he laughed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One day we found a king brown (snake) lying

beneath the car. â&#x20AC;&#x153;From then on, my wife wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get into the car until I had backed it out into the driveway.â&#x20AC;? After six years living in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Jungleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, he was offered a job as lock master for Lock 4, a location at which he has been working for 22 years. From living in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Jungleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, to living closer to civilisation, the offer benefited Jim and his family hugely. Working on the river for such a long time, Jim has had a lot of interesting and funny experiences. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I once saw a billy goat on a fold up dinghy, being towed 30 feet behind a houseboat and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not something you see everyday,â&#x20AC;? he said. Mr Walker said the best part of the job is the people you meet. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You meet a lot of great people on this job, however, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the guys wearing the captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hat that worry me,â&#x20AC;? he said â&#x20AC;&#x153;They have no idea where theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going half the time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Barry Jarman has become a regular visitor, bringing with him former Australian Test off spinner

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Ashley Mallett. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have actually become good friends.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;We also have an Italian family who come through once a year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The woman known as â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Mamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, talks to us through the toilet window because she isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a very big fan of the lock because she feels unsteady.â&#x20AC;? Working on the locks is difficult, having to work 12 days straight and then only two days off. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You get left behind working these shifts and after a while you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get invited anywhere because people expect you to be working,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The people I work with, we all have a great friendship, which is lucky because there arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t too many people working out here.â&#x20AC;? When asked if he would be retiring anytime soon, he laughed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a pretty hard job to retire from.â&#x20AC;? Jim was recently recognised by SA Water for his service over 40 years, while his good friend and work mate Kym Drogemuller also had his 35 years of employment acknowledged.


SNIPPETS

Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 15

And another thing...

Keeping a short and sharp eye on whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening around the Riverland and Mallee WITH

NIGEL FIDDLER

Email your community news snippets to: newsdesk@riverlandweekly.com.au

Relay for life ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S that time again when Relay For Life groups are getting their final fundraising efforts together. Organisers of the event are still seeking more teams for this year. It is not too late to start raising some money for a good

3%#52).'9/5!.$9/52&!-),9

â&#x2013; COACHES: Lyrup Football Club coaches at the weekendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reunion were Sam Lloyd (left), Rex Fielke, Nev Thiele, Shane Healy, Ron Drewett, Rob Romeo and Jeff Hayes.

â&#x2013; HONOUR: Betty Lloyd and Eunice Brooks, whose father, Peter Brown played in the 1909 premiership for Lyrup, had the honour of cutting the celebratory cake on Saturday night.

3ECUREYOURHOMEWITHA -/.)4/2%$(/-%  3%#52)490!#+!'%

Photo: JANE WILSON

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Lyrup celebrates 100 years THE Lyrup Football Club celebrated its 100th anniversary with a function at the Lyrup Club last Saturday night. The results did not go the Lionsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; way on the field on Saturday but by all reports, it was a wonderful occasion with many

people from the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s past attending. Among those in attendance was Eunice Brooks, whose father Peter Brown played in the 1909 premiership for Lyrup. Well done to Lyrup on a wonderful achievement.

cause â&#x20AC;&#x201C; every dollar counts. This year the Relay for Life will take place on October 10 and 11 at the Berri Oval. If you are keen to nominate a team, contact Robin Foley on 8582 5087. Keep your eyes on the Riverland Weekly for more information about the Relay For Life.

ATANUNBELIEVABLEPRICE

OFFNORMALPRICE

â&#x2013; Lameroo band Turbulent Era have been entertaining fellow students with some performances recently. The band features (from left): Kurt Miegel, Brock Donaldson, Lachlan Pye and Blake Marsh.

Clever anniversary gift

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invitation An invitation from

â&#x2013; DONATION: Rotarian Bruce Richardson (left) presenting the swags to Pastor Tim Klein of the Berri Barmera Ministersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Association.

Generous swag donation from Rotary LAMEROOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Lesley and Richard Pearce recently celebrated their silver wedding anniversary at the townâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hotel. As part of the celebrations, Lesley presented her husband with a medal for 25 years of meritorious service and inducted him into the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Right Honourable Society of Hen Pecked Husbandsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. What a sense of humour!

RIVERLAND Rotary Clubs recently made a warmly received donation, giving â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;street swagsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; to the Berri Barmera Ministerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association for distribution to the homeless. The swags are a basic sleeping bag manufactured in Queensland which folds up into a bag with straps for easy transporting.

Local Rotary Clubs combined to donate a pallet load of the bags to be donated to individuals by various support agencies throughout the region. It is a fantastic endeavour and highlights the contributions local Rotary Clubs make across the region.

Customer service information evening the evening to be held at the Berri Resort Hotel on Tuesday, August 18, at 7pm. Armed with an extensive record of developing and managing highly successful Adelaide restaurants and hotels, including The Earl of Leicester, The Seacliff Beach Hotel, The Bombay Bicycle Club and the Tap Inn at Kent Town, Mr Hannah is extremely well versed in the technique of providing good

service. Mr Benda says having Tom Hannah in the Riverland for a night is an excellent opportunity for Riverland hospitality and service providers to glean ideas and techniques from Tom. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are privileged to have someone of Tomâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s calibre visit the Riverland,â&#x20AC;? Mr Benda said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We all know we have unique products and experiences to offer both

TO MEET GUEST SPEAKER

TOM HANNAH

Australian Hotels Association member

for a FREE, friendly & relaxed evening ABOUT: DEVELOPING & MAINTAINING HIGH QUALITY CUSTOMER SERVICE

>

>

Tom has extensive experience developing & managing successful Adelaide restaurants & hotels including The Earl of Leicester, The Seacliff Beach Hotel, The Bombay Bicycle Club & The Tap Inn at Kent Town

A DV E R T I S E M E N T

FOOD Riverland is hosting a free, informative evening to help educate and motivate the hospitality and service providers of the region on the key ingredients for developing and maintaining customer service. Food Riverlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chairman Dave Benda is excited to announce well known and highly respected business man Tom Hannah as the special guest speaker for

v e i r R l and d o Fo

locals and tourists but we are hoping that with Tomâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s expertise, we can gain some further insight into how best to implement and deliver quality service.â&#x20AC;? Tom Hannah will be supported on the evening by Riverland Wine Industry Development Council general manager Shay McQuade, who will outline local initiatives to support the development of high quality customer service.

FOR: Managers, deputy managers, supervisors, board members & interested people in hospitality across the Riverland WHEN: Tuesday, August 18th, Renmark Hotel, 7pm for 7:30pm start BOOKINGS ESSENTIAL: Renmark Hotel on 8586 6755 by August 17th MORE INFORMATION: Phone Liz Bull on 0407 608 081 We invite you to start the evening with delicious nibbles & a glass of local wine. Following the guest speakers there will be Q&A and the opportunity to speak with Tom & Shay over supper.

We lookyour forward to sharing company y g Also presenting on the evening:

Shay McQuade General Manager, Riverland Wine Industry Development Council - will outline local initiatives to support the development of high quality customer service.

PROUDLY SPONSORED BY:

RDC


16 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009 ADVERTISING FEATURE

New era at Waikerie Club

â&#x2013; TANTALISING: While the Waikerie Club will be experiencing a revamp in its food menu, the old favourites such as the ever popular fish and chips continues to impress. Photos: JANE WILSON

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â&#x2013; SMILE: (Left) Serving up a delicious plate of food is Teagan Savage and (right) bar manager Sue Russell pouring a drink.

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Come and enjoy

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THE WAIKERIE Club has been a cornerstone of the Waikerie community for 72 years and with the retirement of eight board members, is now looking for community support as it begins a new era. Heading the changes, two local chefs are revamping the food menu, incorporating a mixture of local produce amongst fine dining as well as the old favourites. Committee member Joel Sheehan encouraged people to come in and have a look at the new menu and hopes more customers will dine at Lockmasterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant on Crush Terrace. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to incorporate

Our main aim is to get the club back into a strong position.

local fresh products further into our menus without forgetting the old favourites such as schnitzels and steak,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will still have affordable menu prices with two or three regular specials every week.â&#x20AC;?

The wine list is also getting a makeover with more Riverland red and white wines as well as a bigger selection. On August 22, the club is holding its biggest event for a long time. With the theme, Rump â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Red Revival Night, all current interim committee members and staff will be working for free to raise funds for the club. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is a night to get the community together,â&#x20AC;? Mr Sheehan said. Popular local band Tossed Salad will be playing on the night and lead singer of the band and well known

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 17 ADVERTISING FEATURE

New era at Waikerie Club

â&#x2013; JACKPOT: The club has 20 pokie machines. Photo: JANE WILSON

â&#x2013; HISTORIC: The Waikerie Club is hoping to bring more people through its doors. Photos: JANE WILSON

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the new atmosphere chef Darren Trandafel will make quality meals for those who attend. Mr Sheehan said he hopes the community supports the club and turns out on the night. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Trading was declining and we need to get some growth happening again,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whether people are coming in to be entertained or just for a meal, we need bums on seats. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our main aim is to get the club back into a strong position.â&#x20AC;? The club is also looking to form an entertainment committee and is encour-

aging the younger generation to apply. While the club has Friday night discos as regularly as possible, Mr Sheehan believes fresh ideas are needed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to have more bands, at least once a month, and are looking for any new ideas,â&#x20AC;? he said. While no structural changes will take place in the club, Mr Sheehan said it is important to build on existing strengths. A membership, costing $20 and $10 for pensioners, entitles a person to enter into two money draws of up to a $1000 per week,

cheap take away meals, beer cards and various other benefits. A life membership is also available for $300. There are poker nights every Tuesday, as well as a weekly eight ball competition on the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two stunning pool tables. The club also has 20 pokie machines, big screen televisions, a juke box and free games for the children. The current interim committee hopes the community will rally around the club to make sure it survives.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We certainly feel that Waikerie needs the community club,â&#x20AC;? Mr Sheehan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The better the club is going, the more money can go back into the community.â&#x20AC;? Nominations for the new board close on Saturday and people are encouraged to put in an application to secretary Tammy Atze at the club. The Waikerie Club annual general meeting is also fast approaching and a committee and board will be voted in on the night.

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18 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009 ADVERTISING FEATURE

ADVERTISING FEATURE

New era at Waikerie Club

Rump â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Red Revival Night T HE Waikerie Club is hosting the Rump â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Red Revival Night on August 22, an evening of top class entertainment and dining set to bring the community together. For $30 per head, the menu for the night will give patrons two courses from a selection of scrumptious mains and tantalising desserts. Committee member Joel Sheehan hopes more than

150 people will rally behind the community club by attending the night and said bookings need to be made by August 20. The menu has been designed by local chefs, incorporating the Riverlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s freshest produce straight from the farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hand. With nibbles on arrival as an entree, guests will be treated to a stunning selection of main course meals, including perfectly cooked

Menu MAINS:

grainfed rump steak, succulent chicken breast wrapped in bacon or a beautifully flavoured barramundi. Desserts include a sweet warm apple and rhubarb tart and irresistible baked choc mint tart. The fine dining menu will leave you wanting more. After the meal, sit back and relax with a great selection of local wines as you listen to music from Tossed Salad. Everyone is invited to come, with plenty of entertaining options in the club for the family. All club members and staff will be working for free on the night in an attempt to raise money for the club to get back on its feet and remain a strong part of the Waikerie community.

Riverview Fish and Chips

Great take away â&#x2013; NEW: The premises at 145 Murray Avenue.

2IVERVIEW &ISH #HIPS 9IROS

Rump Steak

â&#x2013; SWEET: There are over 250 different styles of lollies to choose from, as well as fresh coffee.

â&#x2013; RELAXING: A lounge and kids cubby makes the shop perfect for group get-togethers.

rump steak topped 350 gram grainfed d butter. with red wine an

Chicken Bacon Wrapped ed in bacon

rapp Chicken breast w currant glaze. d re a ith w served

di Citrus Barramun mundi

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 19 ADVERTISING FEATURE

Riverview Fish and Chips

the old fashioned way F

ISH and chips are few and far between in the Riverland but stepping in to fill the void is Riverview Fish and Chips at 145 Murray Avenue, Renmark. Owner Deb Williams opened the business last week with an aim to provide quality take away food the old fashioned way. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We do it the traditional way, wrapped in paper, we make our own batter and we have yiros on the spit,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I guess it comes from childhood memories, where Sunday night was always fish and chip night.â&#x20AC;? With many fish and chips using a greater number of frozen, pre-battered products nowadays, Ms Williams believes the fact that Riverview Fish and Chips prepares all its food fresh, on location, is a big plus in terms of both flavour and quality. The mouth-watering menu has a great selection other than the traditional fish and chips,

â&#x2013; TENDER: Home marinated yiros meat on the spit makes for tasty yiros. â&#x2013;  FRESH: Fish and chips in paper, the old fashioned way with complimentary lemon slices and tartare sauce. with crisp potato cakes, dim sims, scallops, crab sticks, yiros, steak sandwiches, hamburgers and much more readily available. The yiros meat is also home marinated, while the shop uses Heart Foundation approved sunflower oil for frying. One of the old fish and chip shop favourites is also making a return, with pineapple or banana fritters also on the menu, in their own, unique batter. A nurse by trade, Ms Williams noticed the lack of a fish and chip shop in the town after moving to the region last year. In fact, after opening

last Thursday, Riverview Fish and Chips had already handled over 550 orders by Monday. The popularity has been somewhat overwhelming for Ms Williams. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had to order another triple deep fryer,â&#x20AC;? she said. "The best thing about this has been the support from the local community, from the concept stage, right through. "And Tony Yard, as both my builder and the project manager, this wouldn't have happened without him." Just when you thought things couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get much better, River-

Photos: JANE WILSON

view Fish and Chips also has an extensive lolly and coffee section, including soft-serve ice cream for sale, with a further choice of about 250 different types of lollies available in a constantly changing and evolving display. The traditional favourites are all there, with humbugs, aniseed balls and bulls eyes some of the popular choices, along with delicious fudges and conventionally popular bananas, racing cars and red frogs. Choose from a selection of prebagged options or pick and mix at your own leisure from the 36 pick and mix choices. There are also 12 different coffees in a variety of flavours to savour, plus tea, chai tea and hot chocolates. With a lounge, cubby house for

mums, it is also the perfect place for groups to catch up with one another. Riverview Fish and Chips also provides free syrups and marshmallows for hot drinks. The generosity doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop there, with a slice of lemon and tartare sauce provided with every piece of fish purchased and on top of that, free sauce. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disgusting how places charge 50 cents for a tiny sachet of sauce,â&#x20AC;? Ms Williams said. So for the freshest, tastiest fish and chips and take away in the Riverland, why not come down to Riverview Fish and Chips today, peruse Ms Williamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; collection of M&M paraphernalia and taste for yourself what is fast becoming the most popular take away in Renmark.

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20 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009 ADVERTISING FEATURE

Berri Barmera Local Action Planning Committee Update

From the Project Manager’s Desk... HELLO and welcome to the second Berri Barmera LAP update. We have had some very positive feedback after our first feature in the Riverland Weekly back in May and can confirm that these features will now appear on a regular quarterly basis. Since May, the BBLAP committee has been actively working with community groups at three wetland sites which have been refilled with environmental water allocations. We have progressed our walking trails project to the point where we know which area we would like to focus on first. You will notice that there are a number of articles relating to Katarapko in this edition.

Three wetlands have been refilled with environmental water allocations.

The Riverland LAP committees have recently promoted revegetation as a possible land management option for growers exiting the irrigation industry. Although an update on Loveday Basin was planned for this feature, there have been no major developments since last summer. Odour monitoring is still occurring but a decision is yet to be made on the long-term management of this site. I remain in close contact with DWLBC regarding this issue and will keep everyone informed with information as it comes to hand. As always, suggestions and feedback are welcome and we encourage anyone with an interest in our local environment to contact us and find out how you get can involved. Finally, this is an advance notice that our annual meeting will be held on Tuesday, November 10. The location and format of the meeting will be advertised in the Riverland Weekly during October.

A warm welcome to Ruth Patching RUTH Patching has recently commenced working with the BBLAP committee as a project officer. Ruth replaces both Sue Whitbourne and Kylie Rolfe, who have left their roles due to personal reasons – Sue with other commitments in the Riverland and Kylie who plans to move to Melbourne for further study opportunities. The BBLAP committee would like to thank both Sue and Kylie for the contributions they made to the LAP. Ruth will be working on the BBLAP walking trails project, as well as providing administrative and project management support to both Paul and the committee. She is a Riverland native who grew up on a fruit block at Loxton North. After moving to Adelaide to complete a Bachelor of Arts degree majoring in History, she was placed in China (through Australian Volunteers International) and spent two years living and working as an English Teacher in Guilin City in Guangxi Province.

She also spent a year completing an International Development diploma, which included the study of many environmentally sustainable methods to reduce global inequality and poverty. Ruth moved back to Loxton at the beginning of 2009 and is enjoying living back in the peace and quiet of the Riverland region after the crowded and busy Chinese lifestyle. She is also enjoying getting involved with BBLAP wetland and walking trails projects and relearning about different parts of the region. When not working, Ruth’s other interests include outdoors activities, as well as playing the piano, reading fiction and history and playing various sports, including netball, badminton and ping-pong.

■ WELCOME: Ruth Patching has replaced Sue Whitbourne as project manager working with the Berri Barmera LAP committee.

Walking trails project update FOLLOWING on from our report in the last edition, the BBLAP committee has decided to develop a concept plan for a walking trail between the Berri Bridge and Katarapko. This is very much in its infancy and further consultation

is required, particularly with Berri Barmera Council and the Department for Environment and Heritage. At this early stage it is planned to examine the concept of both a single trail along this entire stretch and a num-

ber of shorter loop trails to areas of interest with start/end points which can be driven to. It is also intended that this trail (if it goes ahead) will provide links with sites of interest within the Katfish Reach Project.

As mentioned, Ruth Patching is now working on this project in place of Sue Whitbourne and Ruth can be contacted either at the office, mobile 0428 813 508 or ruth@bblap.org.au.

Students help the environment on National Tree Day Paul Stribley

AROUND 60 year 6/7 students from Berri Primary School were recently involved in a tree planting effort on National Tree Day, held on July 31. The students worked with volunteers from Big River Toyota and the Berri Lions Club to plant approximately 500 trees at Martin’s Bend, adjacent to the Berri Marina and along the walking trail within the wetland complex. The students were split into two groups and each group, whilst not planting trees, was given an informative talk about wetlands and the environment by

BBLAP Project Manager, Paul Stribley. Feedback from the students, their teachers and the volunteers was very positive, and this project is becoming an annual event for Berri Primary School on National Tree Day. The day concluded with a barbecue lunch at Berri Caravan Park. The BBLAP committee would like to thank the work of the students, volunteers and especially Terry Kearney for pulling the event together and making it a successful day. We look forward to next year.

■ HELPING HAND: Students from Berri Primary School helping out on National Tree Day.

Berri Barmera Local Action Planning Committee Phone 8582 2183 Fax 8582 2495 Email: enquiries@bblap.org.au


Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 21

Berri Barmera Local Action Planning Committee Update Environmental water allocations brings life to drying areas

Wetland refill progress AS mentioned in our last feature, wetlands at Spectacle Lakes and the Mussel Lagoon Complex (Loveday Wetlands) received an environmental water allocation and have been refilled. In early June, we also received an allocation from the Commonwealth Environment Waterholder of 500ML to pump into Overland Corner. These projects have all been facilitated by the River Murray Environmental Management unit within the SA MDB NRM Board and have received strong support from community groups at each of these wetlands. We have already seen a positive response to the filling of these wetlands through an increase in aquatic bird life and a large number of frogs have been heard. Lignum is starting to flower in many areas and over the next few months, we expect to see regeneration of river red gums in all of these areas. Monitoring will continue at all of the managed wetlands within the BBLAP area and members of the community are more than welcome to attend and become involved.

■ DRINK: River red gums and lignum receiving an overdue drink at Overland Corner.

ADVERTISING FEATURE

Caring for our country IN conjunction with the Loxton to Bookpurnong LAP Committee, we were recently successful in obtaining $66,450 from the Commonwealth Government’s Caring for our Country program. Combined with in-kind support from the South Australian Murray Darling Basin Natural Resources Management Board, this $100,000 project will focus on targeting invasive pest plant and animal species around the Katarapko wetland complex and adjacent properties. It is expected that this project will support and enhance many of the activities being undertaken by the Katfish Reach project.

Katfish Reach project

■ REFILL: Water being pumped into the Overland Corner Wetland.

■ BIRD’S EYE: An aerial photo of Overland Corner after pumping was completed

■ LOVEDAY: Aerial photo of Loveday Wetland Complex during the refill of the wetland.

Wetland bus tour THE Berri Barmera LAP Committee is planning to run a bus tour to various wetlands and the new structure at Lake Bonney, probably one Sunday in September. This will be a free event and we welcome any interested community members to come along and learn a bit more about our natural wetlands. Please contact Paul Stribley on 8582 2183 or paul@bblap.org.au to register your interest. Further details can then be provided directly to you later this month.

Supported by the Australian Government’s Caring for our Country and the South Australian Murray Darling Basin NRM Board.

THE Katfish Reach Project is located on the Katarapko/Eckert Creek anabranch system between Berri and Loxton along the River Murray in South Australia. The area hosts the River Murray National Park, Katarapko, Gerard Aboriginal Reserve as well as crown and private land. The total area is nearly 9000 hectares and traverses over 38 kilometres of River Murray frontage. The site is a South Australian River Murray priority floodplain. The project is a demonstration reach for native fish under the Native Fish Strategy of the Murray-Darling Basin Authority. It is the only demonstration reach along the River Murray in South Australia. The Katfish Reach Steering Group has developed an implementation plan which identifies 17 key threats across nine project site assets. The vision for the Katfish Reach project is: “a healthier and more productive aquatic and floodplain ecosystem that everyone can enjoy”. A number of actions have been proposed to curb the rapid and widespread ecological decline currently being experienced throughout the Katfish Reach floodplain. To promote community understanding as to the proposed on-ground actions, a number of information signs will be erected adjacent to and throughout the project site at locations of proposed works.

Your Berri Barmera LAP Committee

■ WETLAND BUS TOUR: Community members enjoying a day out on a previous BBLAP tour.

THE BBLAP Committee is made up of community members who have an active interest in the local environment. Committee members are elected for terms of two years and there is no limit on the number of terms that can be served. Members are elected to represent the broader community on issues relating to environmental and land management. New members are always welcome. To find out more, please contact Paul Stribley on 8582 2183 or paul@bblap.org.au In future editions we will run a series of profiles on the committee members. The current committee members are: Jayme Peltz – co-chair; Gill Beeson – co-chair; Barry Porter – deputy chair; Bob Clark; Brenton Fenwick; Max Kubenk; Lisa Stribley; Tony Whateley; Lloyd Wright.

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 23

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www.marschallfirstnational.com.au Serving the district from 2 Coombe Terrace Waikerie

Available 7 Days a week at a time convenient to buyers and sellers

THE MARSCHALL FAMILY

!"3/,54%2)6%2&2/.4 #ONVENIENTLYPOSITIONEDNEXTTOTHEBOATRAMPSUPERBLYPRESENTEDLEVEL RIVERFRONT ALLOTMENT 4ERRACED TO THE WATER WITH PONTOON MAKING EASY ACCESSINTOYOURBOAT!LSOINCLUDEDARECARAVANSANDAKITCHENDINING AREA3TORETHEBOATINTHEMXM#OLOURBONDSHEDWITHLIGHTSAND POWER ELECTRIC ROLLER DOORS 0RIVACY ASSURED BEHIND WELL CONSTRUCTED FENCE

SINCE 1920


Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 25

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+)339/523%!2#(&/2! (/-%'//$"9% #ENTRALLYLOCATEDSOLIDCONSTRUCTION  BEDROOM HOME WITH STUDY 7ALK TO TOWN CENTRE REC CENTRE SWIMMING POOL AND MEDICAL FACILITIES$UCTEDEVAPORATIVEAC AND MULTIPLE GAS HEATER POINTS ,EAVE THE CARS IN THE DOUBLE CARPORT BEHIND ROLLER DOORS !LL THIS ON A LOW MAINTENANCE BLOCK )DEAL HOME FOR YOUNG COUPLE RETIREES OR THOSE WHO CONDUCTING BUSINESSFROMHOME!RRANGEAN INSPECTIONTOVIEWBEFOREITISTOO LATE

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7E ALL KNOW RENT MONEY IS DEAD MONEY SOWHYKEEPTHROWINGGOOD MONEY AFTER BAD "REAK THE CYCLE ANDTHISISTHEPERFECTPROPERTYTODO ITWITH,OCATEDWITHINQUICKWALKING DISTANCE OF THE MAIN SHOPPING PRECINCT AND SCHOOLS IT IS THE PERFECT FAMILY HOME FOR lRST HOME BUYERS LIKE YOU 3PORTING NO LESS THAN THREE BEDROOMS UNDERCOVER PARKINGROOMANDLOCKUPSHEDDING 4HISISWELLWORTHTHEPRICE

2 Coombe Terrace Waikerie â&#x20AC;¢ PHONE (08) 8541 2777 â&#x20AC;¢ AVAILABLE 7 DAYS A WEEK

The

List

HOME INSPECTIONS Saturday August 15, 2009

40 Queen Elizabeth Drive Ray White Berri

BERRI

Attention golfers F

OR golfers, it just doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get better than this, a two storey home built fronting the Barmera Golf Course in a quiet cul-de-sac. Observation patios on both levels allow you to enjoy the game from your own home, or just a short walk to enjoy a game of your own and a meal.

The versatility of the home with blow you away, boasting three or five bedrooms and two bathrooms. Plenty of room for the car and the boat with three carports. The gardens are lovely yet low maintenance and the half circle driveway is just grand entrance needed

for this spectacular home. Contact Marschall First National on 8541 2777 to arrange an inspection to suit you.

BARMERA 9 Fairway Avenue Marschall First National RLA 47936 Phone: 8541 2777 Price $260,000 Inspect By appointment

3-5

2

3

Saturday August 15, 2009 RENMARK

BARMERA 12.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1.00pm

FOR THIS WEEK

9.30 - 10.00am

19 Murtho Street

Ray White Renmark 10.30 - 11.00am

Tarcoola Street

Ray White Renmark

10.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.00am 14 Derrick Street LJ Hookers Berri 10.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.00am 12 Derrick Street LJ Hookers Berri 11.15 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.45am 4B McLean Street LJ Hookers Berri 11.15 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.45am 9B McLean Street LJ Hookers Berri 12.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12.30pm 8 Affleck Court LJ Hookers Berri 12.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12.30pm 22 Mahoney Street LJ Hookers Berri 2.00pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3.00pm Old Ferry Road Ray White Berri

11.30 - 12.00pm

LOXTON

LOXTON

9.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10.00am

10.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.00am 4 Timor Street Ray White Loxton 11.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12.00pm 24 Kokoda Terrace Ray White Loxton 85 Drabsch Street 1.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2.00pm Ray White Loxton 2.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3.00pm 18 Traeger Street Ray White Loxton 3.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4.00pm 9 Tonkin Street Ray White Loxton

Sec 311 Mindarie Road Ray White Loxton 10.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.15am 12 Thiele Avenue Ray White Loxton 11.45 - 12.15pm 53 Tobruk Terrace Ray White Loxton 12.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1.00pm 22 Schick Street Ray White Loxton 7 Matruh Street 1.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2.15pm Ray White Loxton

8 Anabranch Place

Ray White Renmark

Sunday August 16, 2009 BERRI 12.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1.00pm 2.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3.00pm

13 Dennis Street Ray White Berri Old Ferry Road Ray White Berri

GLOSSOP 10.30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.30am 10 Woodhouse Crescent Ray White Berri

For Marschall First National, Berri and Waikerie properties, call their office on 8541 2777, 7 days a week to arrange an inspection time convenient to buyers and sellers.

L 14,500 copies distributed FREE every Thursday!

Call 8582 5500 today to advertise.


26 â&#x20AC;¢ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 27

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Classic two storey residence S

ITUATED in Derrick Street in an elevated position with views over the valley, all on a low maintenance allotment. The home offers two living areas, with a teenagers or parentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s retreat on the lower level completely self contained. Upstairs is designed on open plan including kitchen, lounge and separate dining room, three bedrooms, built-in robes and tiled bathroom off the centre passageway. Evaporative air conditioning ducted throughout plus a split system. Plenty of car accommodation in the 4 car carport plus a large shed. When location and price are important!

BERRI 14 Derrick Street LJ Hookers Berri RLA 1935 Iris Williams 0437 497 304 Price $259,000 Inspect Saturday August 15 10.30 - 11.00am

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28 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 29

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GASHEATING AIRCOND GARDENSHED

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Peace of Mindâ&#x20AC;?

0ROPERTY-ANAGEMENT

0HONE

Sell, buy or rent..

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll ďŹ nd the best Real Estate in the

L every week

First home buyers and investors â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Look at this T

HIS home has had a huge price reduction and is now available for only $130,000. This is the best value home available in Renmark today. The home offers a central lounge with reverse cycle airconditioning, three bedrooms plus a very handy storeroom. Two bedrooms have had brand new carpet installed. Located on the corner of Murtho and Fifteenth Streets the home is just a short

walk to town centre shops, doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s surgery, primary and high schools and sporting facilities. The land is zoned Town Centre giving plenty of opportunity for future development and use. Properties in this price range are very rare and this home offers a fantastic opportunity to purchase an affordable home with plenty of future potential. Inspect this weekend.

RENMARK 19 Murtho Street Ray White Renmark RLA 147968 Mark Cresp 0417 883 892 New Price $130,000 Inspect Saturday August 15 9.30am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10.00am

3

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 31

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4OBRUK4CE !UNIQUESLICEOF,OXTONSHISTORY s"UILTIN SUBSTANTIALCORNERALLOTMENTOFMCOULDBE SUBDIVIDED34#! INTOALLOTMENTSWHILERETAININGALARGEALLOTMENT WITHTHEMAINPROPERTYs6ERANDAHSTOTHREESIDES LARGE"2S WIDECENTRALPASSAGE LOUNGEROOMANDSEPARATEDININGROOM /PENTH!UGUSTAM PM 0RICE    )NTERNET)$ $AVE+ANIZAY

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2,!

32 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 33

UNDER CONTRACT

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3UE$OLLING /FlCE -ANAGER

Endless space, exuding stunning contemporary themes T

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corner shower alcove and earthly timber vanity. The kitchen seems like a duplicate from a magazine with sprawling bench space and high gloss vinyl wrapped cabinetry, glass splash backs, stainless steel appliances including a dishwasher and ultra modern light fittings. Set at the front of the home is a cosy carpeted lounge for those nights on the couch although if entertaining is your wish, at the other end of the home

3HANE -C+AY 0ROPERTY -ANAGER 

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LOXTON 85 Drabsch Street Ray White Loxton RLA 195714 Bronte Manuel 0439828 882 Price $349,000 Inspect Saturday August 16th 1.00 - 2.00pm

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The possibilities S

ITED on a premium corner allotment of just under 1000m2, with access from Kokoda, Geraldton and the rear lane, this property has endless opportunities. Whether that is for the family seeking a big fully fenced backyard for the pets and children to run, the investor wanting a low maintenance quality investment, or the couple wanting to sub-divide and sell the back block like neighbouring properties to slice the mortgage. This home has been well kept and leaves nothing to do, therefore leaving you the potential to immediately move in and live or lease out. Positioned at the front of the free flowing floor plan is a huge carpeted lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning, while

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LOXTON 24 Kokoda Tce Ray White Loxton RLA 195714 Bronte Manuel 0439 828 882 Price $164,000 Inspect Saturday August 16th 11.00 - 12.00pm

3

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FEATURE

34 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009

Gardening

Your guide to garden improvement, property maintenance and projects. advertising feature

!RTIlCIAL

4URF GOLFPUTTINGGREENS

Wonderful wattle, the Australian flower

then as a barrier and a hindrance to transport and deWATTLE they think of velopment of agriculture and provided a lack of aesthetics next? Our most instant- to the homesick. In spite of this, by 1891 recognisable plant !33%%./.7).46 lyis named after a quick the Wattle Blossom League 

9EAR7ARRANTY &ROMPERM and crude building in Melbourne was in full

%ASYTOLAYYOURSELFORWECANINSTALL method (wattle and swing promoting the wattle !LSOOTHERVARIETIESOFLAWNSAVAILABLE INCLUDING daub) in the new col- to represent growing paPILESMMTOMMFORNATURALLAWNLOOKS triotic feelings and cutting onies. Stick a few sticks the Mother Countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s apron -ADEIN!USTRALIAFOR!USTRALIANCONDITIONS up and slap a bit of strings. It was suggested we needmud on it and call it ed a floral emblem (not unhome. Australian vegeta- like Canada's adoption of FORAFREEMEASUREANDQUOTE tion was seen by many the maple leaf). It was argued that the wattle was vitally important â&#x2013; INFAMOUS: Wattle is our most instantly recognisable plant. to the growing economy by way of a good supply of tannin (up to 45.8 per cent from For most of us (and for a colour combination that half the fun with so Acacia pycnantha). many, Australia is an ad- shouts â&#x20AC;&#x153;newâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;freshâ&#x20AC;? and many to choose from. The wattle had to wait opted country), wattles have â&#x20AC;&#x153;strongâ&#x20AC;?. Consider the nearly 100 years to be pro- become (even without a No wonder for sporting height. Some grow as claimed as our national flo- commercialised Wattle Day) teams it becomes an almost ground cover barely ral emblem on September 1, representative of Australia. automatic choice for uni- 10 centimetres high, 1988. while others can be The sight, fragrance and forms. As time has passed, we memory of a wattle can stir In the garden in the Riv- well above 10 metres dge Andrew Walla have recognised the wattle many things. erland and Mallee we can tall. as so much more Some are than a pretty plant quite able to Yellow backed by green is a combination that in the scrub, a buildthrive on our (large or small) ing material and for natural rainshouts â&#x20AC;&#x153;newâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;freshâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;strongâ&#x20AC;?. tannin. fall of less '/&/2 Some of our than 250mm most prized early per year, while The promise of spring, a have acacias flowering from furniture is made from black- joy to behold and a garden autumn right through to late others require damp ).9/52 wood (Acacia melanoxylon). soils all year to attain planned to take advantage in spring. . % $ 2 '! For Aborigines in arid of such a bright colour in Some are short flowered their best. ge pa and semi arid areas, el- winter when others around but brilliant when they are Some are small See editorial this egant wattle (Acacia victo- the world in the same season out in full bloom. open shrubs while riae) provided life saving shiver in the dark and cold Others flower over quite others are spreading, protein. long periods, while others dense shade trees. months. Our wattles (all 1400 or It is not so much a It brings an optimism can flower 'out of season' so of them) have come to that cannot be matched. to provide an unexpected case of choosing a spot

  mean so much more than for a wattle but rather Bright yellow backed splash of colour. their 'uses'. Choosing acacias can be choosing a wattle for by fresh green has got to be any given spot. For example, a salty, heavy clay soil, that will not be watered at all, will support Acacia salicina, otherwise known as Pt Broughton willow wattle, a spreading tree 10 to 15 metres high with a dense 3YNTHETIC4URF0RODUCTS canopy, lemon yellow flowers and beautiful timber. sVARIETIES On top of a sand s,ASTS YEARS hill with no watering, Acacia sclerophylla hard sYEARWRITTENWARRANTY leaved wattle will have a leaf covering display ss0AYSFORITSELFINYEARS of flowers in bright s!USTRALIANMADE yellow on a shrub not much more than one metre. %NQUIREABOUTALLSPORTINGSURFACES Acacia iteaphylla, or Flinders Range wattle, will be happy as a /BLIGATION dense screen three to five metres on almost FREE any soil, with or withCONSULTATIONS out watering, with yelQUOTES low flowers in autumn and winter. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not forget our national floral emblem Acacia pycnantha or golden wattle, a small tree to six metres that will flower in the dead of winter with largish, bright golden yellow balls and bold 'leaves' that was responsible for 0HONEs4HOMPSON3TREET 7AIKERIE acacias being called WWWSYNTHETICTURFCOMAU wattles in the first place. By ANDREW WALLADGE

#ALL'AVINON 

Andrew on

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 35

SPORT

Riverland Sports email: sportsdesk@riverlandweekly.com.au

Season-defining final round of netball Loxton North v Renmark LOXTON North has made a late season surge, knocking off Loxton and Waikerie to put itself in the top four. It needs to win this week, or Barmera to lose to Waikerie to retain that spot. Renmark is still searching for the ideal shooting combination and has been lacking some cohesion there since losing Anita Modlinski. A weakened attack against arguably the strongest defence in the association may be the pivotal flaw in this one. Renmark is playing for a top two spot and has the talent to deliver. Loxton North’s resurgence late in the season is a definite threat, with a more even spread of contributors surfacing. It should be tight but Renmark should win.

Berri v Loxton WITH finals around the corner, the race for the top two could not be tighter. A loss for either side is likely to relegate it to third, if highly fancied Renmark beats Loxton North. Berri should be wary of how Loxton lines up, with Loxton using several rotations in recent weeks. Leah Fisher will be needed in defence this week, although she has spent time in the attacking goal circle. The match up of Tori Jachmann on a consistent Rhea Ward will be a cracker, while young gun Kimberly Wade’s stellar year will be tested at wing attack. Loxton will need to match her superb aerobic capacity, with either Eve Will or Carly Wheeldon keyed in as ideal opponents. We are tipping Berri by seven goals and to finish

The Ashes and all that

minor premiers.

Barmera v Waikerie WAIKERIE pushed Barmera to a draw earlier this season and will be out to register its first win of the season. Barmera is playing for a finals berth, after a dismal month of tough defeats. On a positive note, Cobie Drogemuller has been shooting well and will be tough for the Waikerie defence to stop. Barmera gave Waikerie a half chance to get into the game in their previous match and Waikerie grew noticeably in confidence. The lakesiders won’t want to offer the same opportunity this time around to a team with nothing to lose. Barmera will need to get its structure right from the start to win and should do so by about 12 to 15 goals. WITH U.K CORRESPONDENT

LAWRIE COLLIVER

■ FAITH: Mitchell Johnson lets rip in the Fourth Test at Headingly.

Australians level series heading into Fifth Test ONE all, with one to play is the scoreline as we head to the Oval for the final Test of the 2009 Ashes series. Australia totally dominated England in a match lasting two and a half days, with most players in the away team making some sort of contribution. Thankfully, the Aussie selectors didn’t take the advice of my column last week, keeping Mitchell Johnson in the side, being rewarded with a five wicket haul in the second innings. They were made to look a bit silly by Stuart Clark, who bowled brilliantly on the opening morning after the initial breakthroughs from Ben Hilfenhaus and Peter Siddle. The Yorkshire fans have a strong knowledge of the game and were offering plenty of advice to their team throughout the match. The one highlight of the game for the locals was the presentation to legendary England batsman Geoffrey Boycott of his ICC Hall of Fame membership. He received a terrific

ovation from the Headingley crowd, where he had performed so ably for so many years. On the ground, before the finals day’s play, he was overheard damning the use of a psychologist by some of England’s batsmen, noting that such a person “hadn’t made a run for England, so what proper use would they be”. Typically robust stuff from a legend of the game, not frightened to speak the truth when doing the expert commentator’s job on the BBC. Again there were a stack of ex-players in town for the Test match. Local boy Darren Gough was a busy lad dashing around from corporate box to box, as were Darren Lehmann and Jason Gillespie. Phil Tufnell was being a scallywag on BBC, while one Test wonder Stuart Law was about, making the trip across from Manchester for day one. Law has carved out a long career with Essex and Lancashire and is now starting to make his mark

as a commentator on Sky News. It may interest many of you that he applied for the assistant coaching job at the Redbacks and was knocked back for the position. The other interesting applicant was former SA all-rounder Joe Scuderi, now heavily involved in coaching Italy. England has some big problems with its batting heading into the next game. Ravi Bopara is averaging 15 and has been released to play county cricket, with just Andrew Strauss averaging over 40. Paul Collingwood and Ian Bell are also under the pump. Some confidence needs to come from within the group if the home selectors maintain faith in the same squad. Certainly Andrew Flintoff will help if he returns. The locals did bounce back after Cardiff, can they do it again? It could well be a grandstand finish, not unlike the brilliant series of four years ago.

League meets to discuss future ...

Mission to save Mid Murray By BRAD PERRY THE century old Mid Murray Football Association is on the brink of collapse, dependent on player numbers and attracting other teams outside of the region after a meeting on Monday night. During the meeting it was revealed all four teams are keen to keep the competition alive but three have already begun enquiring to join other football associations, while Morgan/Cadell has a short time frame to recruit players before deciding its future. Mid Murray Football Association secretary Deb Tanner said the future could lie with Morgan/Cadell getting all four grades on the oval next season. “I think if they can’t come up with all four grades, the teams will go,” she said. “If one club says they have had enough, that is it, we are moving on.” “We haven’t given up hope completely but hope is fading.” If the Mid Murray competition dissolves, Sedan/ Cambrai is looking to go to the Hills Football League, Robertstown are investigating a possible amalgamation with Eudunda, or joining the Adelaide Plains

Football League and BSR has discussed joining the Independent or Adelaide Hills football competitions. “If we can’t hold the league together, we need to hold the clubs together,” Ms Tanner said. Other options were also explored, including playing a three team competition or hosting all games at one venue. “That was just chucked out the window,” Ms Tanner said in regards to playing at one venue. Ms Tanner said the league is also concerned about the junior levels and netball teams. “You do not want to lose them (the juniors) because that is the future of your club,” she said. “We are talking small towns here, once you lose your football or netball clubs, that is the start of the downturn.” “If Sedan/Cambrai go to the Hills Football League and netball doesn’t follow, it was suggested perhaps they will look at setting up a Friday night competition.” Currently the Mid Murray Football Association is trying to lure struggling teams from other competitions but has had little luck so far. “Travel distance seems

to be the reason why we can’t get teams to our association,” she said. Talks have been held with teams in the Hills league. “If you have got seven or eight teams in a competition you only have to travel the longest distance once,” Mrs Tanner said. While the league is remaining hopeful of keeping the association going next season, Ms Tanner said it depends on a number of factors over the next month. “There is still a couple of options on the table but without getting another club to join us, it is not looking very hopeful for our association next season,” she said. “We have basically got four or five weeks and we need to get through the finals, which could be our last.” However, if the league can rally behind the struggling Morgan/Cadell, as it did this season, Ms Tanner believes there is a chance we could see Mid Murray continue in 2010. “Everybody has done their bit to help Morgan/ Cadell and it is really the first time I have seen such unity just to help one club stay there,” she said.

Close contest tipped in men’s hockey Men

Renmark v Waikerie WITH both sides evenly placed this season, this match should be an absolute ripper. Waikerie managed a convincing four goal win over bottom placed Loxton last start, while Renmark failed to score against league leader Berri. Renmark has plenty of experience with ‘keeper Jay Fforde in good touch and Dave Craker pushing through the midfield. While Waikerie is best served by the Hope brothers, Rowan and Cameron, and Andrew Nitschke, who has had plenty of shots at goal over the past two rounds. Young Matthew Morgan appears to be making his mark on the senior grades. In what can only be described as an arm wrestle, Renmark will prevail by a goal, while a draw is not out of the question.

Berri v Loxton IT is top versus bottom and this match should be a training drill for a well drilled and highly skilled Berri outfit. Goal keeper Tony Halup-

ka had a clean sheet against Renmark last round and will be looking to achieve the feat again this week. Fred Vallelonga has been a prominent goal option and will need to be watched carefully by the Loxton defence. Simon Trimper has had plenty of space to move through the midfield, while Simon Wundenberg is dangerous wherever he lines up. Throw in Matt Baird and Brett Stokes and the side is almost unbeatable. A young Loxton team has failed to penetrate opposition defences with Tim Cass, Steven Trezise and Sean Burgess standing tall. Berri beat Loxton by 10 and eight goals in previous encounters and we expect similar results. Womens

Renmark v Waikerie WAIKERIE has rarely troubled the scorers this season and we don’t expect it to put up much resistance against a Renmark team on a roll. Despite an admirable effort last round against Loxton, Waikerie will need to play better than it has all season to beat Renmark. Defender Carly Levi,

Anna Reid and Anna Kroehn have all tried hard but do not match up against the likes of Renmark’s Kate Coden, Kirby Trautwein and Danielle Weeks. Renmark is a premiership threat this season and will be the main contender to Loxton. Renmark should beat an improving Waikerie by three goals.

Berri v Loxton A YOUNG Berri side on the improve has caused a few upsets this season and beating Loxton is not out of reach. Cassie Mengler, Catherine Starr and Kristen Hibberd have shown Berri can produce skilful clean plays but its inconsistency has been its Achilles heel this season. The experience of Loxton has seen it gallop ahead at the top of the ladder with Sara Jenzen, Billie-Jo Hammerstein, Tara Allister, Sarah Roberts and Eloise Hampel making up a formidable team. Last time the two sides met, Loxton triumphed by four goals and while we see Berri putting up a fight this time round, Loxton will still come out on top.


CHARLIE

36 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

Sports Goss

with GRAHAM CHARLTON The Riverland’s most authoritative sports commentator ...

280 at centenary celebrations ■ SOME 280 people attended the Brown’s Well football and netball clubs’ 40th anniversary and 1980s premierships celebrations at Paruna recently. Amongst the guests were the inaugural coach Phil Biggins (Naracoorte), Daph Wall (Alice Springs) and Brett Wall (Darwin), the wife and son of the late Bert, a former player, coach and all round stalwart of the club. Former coaches Gary Menz (Lucindale) and Peter Lines (Eyre Peninsula), as well as former North Adelaide league player Pat McCann (Clare), were also present. I spoke to Rob Lehmann, one of the organisers of the successful weekend, and he immediately heaped praise on the netballers who did such a marvellous job in arranging a memorabilia display and had 25 of their former players at the

occasion. Also, I got the opinion Rob still had a lump in his throat when he described the last quarter and after match scenes from the Bombers versus Lyrup Lions clash, where the young home side won a thriller by six points. “It was a pretty gutsy win in front of a big crowd and everyone got involved,” Lehmann said. Rob had no doubt the crowd lifted Brown’s Well to the victory and said the guard of honour from an emotional crowd followed by the box of beer on the bench provided by another stalwart Stan Lehmann, in the style of yesteryear, was described by assistant coach John Rowe as a highlight of the young lads’ careers so far. Apparently 10 or so of the inaugural premiership team of 1969 were back.

Rob Lehmann certainly enjoyed this occasion; as he has the many other events he has helped to organise.

He heaped praise on the netballers who did a marvellous job with the memorabilia.

Why? Because he knows. He knows how important these outback clubs have been, and remain today, to our rural communities. He knows the history, the characters, the folklore, the sheer heart

and soul of the place. But he is also a realist. The local school, golf club and store, amongst others, have gone and the football and netball clubs are under constant threat as the immediate population, amongst the young people in particular, diminishes. Rob remembers the time at his family property at Peebinga, where “there was mum and dad, me and my brother as well as a workman – that doesn’t happen today”. Over the years there has been a dramatic reversal in the locals to ‘imports’ comparison in the Bombers’ line-up, with a heavy reliance today on players from outside. Rob was also generous in his praise of 10 year president David Braun and his committee for their dedicated efforts in keeping the club functioning. And as an aside, it seems David

Braun added his own chapter to local folklore over the weekend. Seemingly hell bent on getting a crowd to the lunch and recovery on Sunday after a big Saturday night dinner at the Paruna complex, David was still making ‘reminder’ house calls around the district in the not so early hours of the morning. So much so that he in fact exhausted himself to such an extent that he slept on a conveniently placed mattress at the venue as lunch and recoveries went on around him. He did however surface in typical ‘lead from the front’ style to farewell the many guests who had come from far and wide to once again really stoke up the Bomber turbos. And we hope that they continue to run strongly for many years to

Stokes assistant coach of Aussie under 21 team ■ BERRI hockey stalwart, former Australian Country representative and Riverland Sportsperson of the Year, Brett Stokes has been appointed assistant coach of the Australian under 21 side to play in the Pacific Cup in

Fiji in December. The announcement was made following the Australian Country Championships which ended in Tamworth last weekend, in which Stokes coached the SA men’s team. And the under 21 ap-

pointment is designed to be a succession arrangement. Queensland’s Rod Whitelock intends to retire as head coach of the Senior Australian Country Hockey squad in 2010, with his current assistant Rod Laffin

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(NSW) to take over. Laffin will meanwhile be senior coach to Brett on the trip to Fiji. Then if Brett measures up, he will step into Laffin’s shoes as under 21 head coach, as well as being the assistant at senior level. In Tamworth, neither the SA men’s or women’s teams won a game in their competitions but Brett was still encouraged by the performances. Remember, the previous year there was no men’s State Country side and behaviour and attitude issues made the future bleak. However, Brett believes the introduction of the zonal approach to SA country hockey and better preparations and treatment of players for the Tamworth commitment, has vastly improved the situation. The fact that, like in other sports, we run into other states with bigger rural populations to pick from for

■ COACH: Former Riverland Sportsperson of the Year Brett Stokes. national competitions will remain but Brett believes the players involved this year will be pleased to return home and preach to team-mates about the enjoyable experience they had in 2009. Hence more top players available? It was also pleasing that SA has gone from no team, with a bad reputation to tak-

ing out the Play and Whistle award for sportsmanship in Tamworth. Reflecting on the women’s situation, Brett believes the team had suffered from ineligibility issues but was a young, developing squad that improved as the championships went on. Stokes said of our sole local representative, Renmark’s Danial Shawyer, that “he was right up there with the better players but, like a number of our lads, was surprised at the fitness level required at such tournaments”. SA has four players and a reserve amongst a squad of 18 for Fiji. NSW won the men’s and women’s double in Tamworth. Meanwhile, local Riverland junior development sessions for 12 to 18 year olds resume (9am to noon) this Sunday at Glassey Park, Berri. Enquiries to Tim Schubert (0428 849 140).

Country reps return while Olympic too strong for Rangers ■ KYLE Collinson, Bari Singh and Anthony Ielasi quickly shook off any effects of playing for a Country Select team as a curtain raiser to last Friday night’s Adelaide United match, at Hindmarsh Stadium, to be prominent for their teams in local soccer on Sunday. A feature of the day was the blockbuster Renmark Olympic versus Berri River Rangers clash. The Riverland trio all had their moments in the Adelaide match that saw the country team go down 2-0 to Select Collegiate. The absence of any prematch training or even familiarisation for the country squad was obvious but experienced observers of the contest liked what they saw enough to be confident that there will be similar opportunities for senior rural players in the future.

In Sunday’s game at Berri, Olympic absorbed everything that Rangers could throw at them and then drew away to a 5-1 victory. Both teams were near full strength and encouragingly possessed a host of juniors that did not look out of place in a good, even tussle featuring pace, good use of the ball and physical pressure. In the end though, players like Collinson, Nick Spinks, Tarquin Frahn and Hari Singh ensured that Olympic shrugged off any recent indifferent form to record an impressive victory that probably clinched the 2009 premiership. For Berri, standouts were Dale Harwood, Steve Atkinson, Russell Frankel and Tyson Schrapel. In the other game, Barmera Gold’s Ielasi celebrated his return from

suspension in style and along with experienced Jim Fournaros, led his side to victory against Renmark Development 6-2. Veteran Attila Djirdjinovic was back for the Renmark side and scored both of his team’s goals, including one amazing, never say die, effort that brought the crowd to its feet. This Sunday’s matches are at Renmark number three oval, with pink balls being used as part of a special breast cancer awareness weekend. Renmark Development meets Barmera Black and Olympic plays Barmera Gold. Meanwhile, Riverland will be sending six teams, boys under 11, 12, 14, 15, 16 and girls under 16, to the SA Junior Country Championships at Port Lincoln in early September.


Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 37

~ Richie Benaud

15

The number of behinds Sedan/ Cambrai scored in its draw against BSR.

Farmer may have an injury to his calf...hmmm, a farmer with a calf problem. ~ Dennis Cometti

CHARLIE

His throw went absolutely nowhere near where it was going.

email: sportsdesk@riverlandweekly.com.au

Sedan/Cambrai victims of extremely unique mixed fortune

Trainers hitting their straps

â&#x2013; FORM: Cardross trainer Norma Millington has had a good run of wins lately. â&#x2013;  ONE of the Riverland Greyhound Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most supportive trainers Cardrossâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Norma Millington had a good day at a Broken Hill meeting last Saturday with two winners, Hot Bee Bee and Run Around Rosie (successful in a maiden race on the last Barmera program). Millington will have a starter at this Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Riverland meeting being held at the TAB serviced Gawler track, with Texas Ben in the final of the Graduation stake event that had its heats at Barmera recently. Also in that race will be two dogs from the Slater Kennels in Broken Hill, which equaled Millington with a double last weekend. Other greyhounds eligible for the final will be the heat winners, both trained by Shaun Matcott at Murray Bridge, Dyna Jaclyn and Drudwyn Bale, Black and Bent, Dyna Nash, Hell Blazer, Awesome Max and Metallic Sunrise. Meanwhile, in latest statistics after the eight meetings of the season so far, and with six remaining, Matcott has a stranglehold on back to back Trainer of the Year awards, while Millington leads in the Owner-Trainer section while the Greyhound of the Year is close. Bright Lass has three wins and a third, Surf Burn has three wins and Donal Bale, two.

Magpies steal spoils after double draws â&#x2013; IN the Mid Murray Football Association, Sedan Cambrai got greedy at last by taking all of the premiership points with a big win over Morgan Cadell on Saturday, after sharing the spoils with their opponents on the previous two weekends. In a most unusual occurrence, an inaccurate Sedan Cambrai booted 8-15 (63) and 8-14 (62) to have back to back draws with top sides Blanchetown Swan Reach 10.3 (63), and Robertstown 9.8 (62). Like in 2008, BSR, after looking â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;shoe-insâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; for the flag, have come back to the field somewhat in the latter part of this season. A two point win over defending champions Robertstown on Saturday has set the scene for a monster battle before the flag is lifted. It is much the same in the Mallee League with red hot favourites Border Downs Tintinara going down to Karoonda (nearly extinct in 2008) on Saturday. Remember BDT looked almost past the post for the flag last season but was blown away by a

Crane looks to hoist up the mighty ton

â&#x2013; WINNERS: Sedan/Cambrai has finally won a game after two successive draws. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Rodney Maynard retirementâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; inspired Lameroo in the big one. And on Saturday in the Mallee, it was a day of upsets with Peake winning its first game for 2009 in accounting for Murrayville.

â&#x2013; TALKING of Murrayville, Drew Crane booted six goals to take his seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tally to 95. It surprised me to learn Drew has never reached 100 goals in a season (with 96 in 2003 and 94 in 2004 his best returns) and with his side now likely to miss this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s finals, he has possibly only one game left, against Lameroo on Saturday, to reach the milestone. That he chose, in the main, to remain loyal to his home football and cricket clubs over his career, has probably cost Drew a journey to much loftier heights in both sports. Straight from school he went to Padthaway to work with Southcorp Wines for seven years, where he played cricket and football for a time and in one season, turned out for South East in the SACA Country Carnival. Towards the end of that stint in the South East he

would return home to represent Murrayville teams on weekends and commenced a long association with the Murray Districts cricket zone that is ongoing and has already seen him represent the SACA Country Outbacks at four national championships. For one season, 2006/07, he played for Workers Gol Gol in the Sunraysia cricket competition and in a unique situation, won selection for Victoria Country in the major carnival. A terrific athlete who has had to overcome serious shoulder and knee problems during his career, the fast bowling, hard hitting allrounder and high leaping, long kicking footballer also plays golf off a 10 handicap. Even though his is a Victorian by residence, he must by deed be one of SAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best allround sportspeople.

Interest surrounding tennis meeting â&#x2013; THERE was apparently a delegates meeting of the Riverland Tennis Association last night and it will be interesting to learn what comes out of it. From the main street rumours around the place, it would seem a lot of the discussion at the gathering would have surrounded the composition of division one teams. Four men, two women as in 2008/09, a switch to four and four, or a return to separate male and female competitions? I understand a number of ladies are not all that happy with

having only two of them in a team, particularly with the duplication of the doubles. One even described the format as â&#x20AC;&#x153;boringâ&#x20AC;?. On the other hand, are there sufficient female players about to double their numbers? As far as separate competitions are concerned, I can only speak from a follower of sport from the outside. It just did not grab me! Out of it all, there is one thing surely to be an absolute priority â&#x20AC;&#x201C; you have to keep the ladies happy.

Meanwhile, at junior level there are also a few interesting proposals under consideration, including the possible introduction of a top competition for elite young players. Such suggestions for junior sport sometimes attract criticism but I understand that the new grade would cater for youngsters, who not only possess exceptional playing ability but also have a focus on going ahead in the game. I am assured the move would not detract from the competition and pathway in

the sport available to other participants down through the age groups. Not surprisingly, it is understood the very successful Junior Grand Slam introduced last season will be back in 2009/10 with a bit of tinkering with the dates of the tournaments. The Slam could well start at Berri View, rather than Loxton, with also thoughts to avoid playing on the January long weekend when last season there was a clash with some points tournaments around the place.

Child coaching course â&#x2013; JEFF Dry, the director of 180 Sport and Leisure Solutions and a leading community presenter will be at the Riverland Special School, Berri, next Monday night to conduct an essentials for coaching children course. Supported by Riverland Be Active and presented by the Office of Recreation and Sport, the three hour session (6.30 to 9.30pm) includes topics such as making a good coach, making the most of training time, getting the best from players, working with parents, managing behaviour and the reasons children play sport. Local Be Active field officer Adrian Pipe considers â&#x20AC;&#x153;this is a fantastic training opportunity and while the course is not sports specific, it provides some excellent background knowledge to help coaches to get the best out of their training sessions and the kids in generalâ&#x20AC;?. The cost of the course is $10 with limited spaces are available â&#x20AC;&#x201C; bookings and enquiries to Diana Sully on 8582 1964.

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38 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

L

Armchair Experts MALLEE FOOTBALL LEAGUE

RIVERLAND INDEPENDENTS

MATCH OF THE ROUND

MATCH OF THE ROUND

Wunkar v Cobdogla MINOR premier Cobdogla takes on a Wunkar side that has not beaten the Eagles in many years. Cobdogla pulled off a modest win against East Murray last round and will need to put in a better effort to defend its premiership title. Any doubts as to whether Cobby can win the flag this year could end with a big win over Wunkar. However, Wunkar has been up and down, often winning with backs against the wall. Wunkar’s Daniel Evans is favourite to win the Nippy’s most valuable player award and is one of the reasons the club has had a successful year to date.

Last week’s loss to Paringa will be in the back of players’ minds as a question mark hangs over their premiership hopes. Adi Lovegrove has been in sensational form in the midfield, while Sean Gray always has plenty of space when he gets the footy. Nick Allan was awarded best a field honours last start, while Harley Bennell is a reliable goal kicker and Shane Schulz is revelling playing out of the goal square. Cobdogla has relied on the services of Deane Mitchell through the middle but its defence holds the key in this match. Zac Walker, Rob Smyth and Damian Crowe have been a solid back unit, while Brad Thompson, Damian Heinicke and Luke Wegener have all produced goals.

Murrayville v Lameroo

■ STAR: Daniel Evans has been in good form for Wunkar. Photo: JANE WILSON Can Wunkar stop the Cobdogla juggernaut? We think not and Cobdogla will take a 10 goal win into the finals.

WE are predicting Ramco to be the dark horse in the race for this year’s premiership cup and a final round belting of lowly placed Brown’s Well is on the cards. The Bombers have improved this season after no wins in 2008 and will look to be even more competitive in 2010. Ramco’s arrival has been a highlight of the Independent competition this season and the Roosters have the quality and depth to take it all the way to the grand final. Demolishing bottom placed Lyrup by 137 points last round, Ramco is in top form. With Daniel Donnely, Jason Marr, Alistair Geeham and Shaun Zimmerman all getting plenty of the football and contributing on the scoreboard, Brown’s Well may have its hands full. Ruckman Nigel Hole and Marcus McGrath have added to the even spread of contributors. For Brown’s Well, Russ Charles, Brad Hoffmann and Scott Gillet have been stand out performers, while Ash Smith has easily been its best forward this season. Ramco should do a demolition job on a Brown’s Well side ripe for the picking.

East Murray v Paringa THE home fans will be hoping East Murray will put up a desperate effort to knock off the Swans and finish in sixth position after a disappointing year. On the other hand, a win for Paringa will see it cement second spot on the ladder and be the main contender, other than Cobdogla, for the flag. The Swans on ball brigade of Andrew Lloyd, Shannon Hissey, Chris Gardner and Wade Simpson have been the reason behind this season’s success.

Lyrup v Moorook-Kingston A LETHARGIC Lyrup team sitting on the bottom of the ladder faces Moorook-Kingston looking to finish the season on a high note in fifth position. A big win in this match could also send a statement to the rest of the competition that the Warriors are a force to be reckoned with next season. Midfielder Matt Cooper was best on ground last start and may feature in the top players again this weekend. Wingman Roger Taylor has been consistent, while young

Anthony Lippis and Dean Hill are strong forward targets with their clean skills and Lippis will want to add to his 75 goal season haul. David Andriske and Todd Collins have been consistent contributors for the Tigers, while Brian Parsons can finish the season on a high with another bag of goals. East Murray would be happy with its first half against top placed Cobdogla and will want to be just as competitive this round against Paringa. The Swans will get up in a convincing eight goal win as they continue a perfect run into the finals. ruckman John Farr is a player of the future. With the signing of coach Murray Voigt for next season, things are looking up for the Warriors. Adrian Abdulla, Roy Grenfell and Adam Caputo have been good for Lyrup but with key forward Nathan Willmott being well checked this season, the side has struggled to kick a winning score. After playing in the grand final last season, Lyrup will certainly want another win to regain a little bit of pride. If it can kick accurately, Moorook-Kingston will win convincingly by 13 goals.

THE BOTTOM LINE TEAM

W

L

FOR

AGAINST

PTS

%

COBDOGLA

12

1

1830

806

24

69.42

PARINGA

10

3

1828

927

20

66.35

RAMCO

9

4

1764

952

18

64.95

WUNKAR

9

4

1657

1347

18

55.16

MOOROOK-KINGSTON

4

9

1162

1533

8

43.12

EAST MURRAY

4

9

1021

1769

8

36.59

BROWN’S WELL

3

10

951

2020

6

32.01

LYRUP

1

12

1018

1877

2

35.16

GAME TWO

Pinnaroo v Karoonda

THE OTHER GAMES

Brown’s Well v Ramco

IT ALL comes down to this weekend for Murrayville. The Bulldogs will need a big win over third placed Lameroo (and hope that Pinnaroo does not surprise Karoonda) if they are to make the finals. An upset victory over Lameroo will require forward ace Drew Crane to not only kick the five goals he needs to pass the century for the season but a few more. As has been a problem all season though, he lacks goal

kicking support from his teammates and it is hard to see the Bulldogs kicking enough goals to threaten the Hawks, who are preparing for finals action. Chris Philbey is the Hawks’ forward star and if it comes down to a clear shoot-out between the two teams, then it will definitely fall in the visiting side’s favour. Lameroo have too many options around the ground, with Shaun Walker, Hayden Thorpe and Ben Grieger all starring. The Hawks by about eight goals in a strong preparation for the knockout semi-final.

THERE’s still a slim chance that the Suparoos can miss the finals, if Murrayville somehow scores a win against Lameroo, so they will be playing all of their cards in this weekend’s match against second placed Karoonda. Heath Boseley had his best game of the season last week, while Ryan and Wade Nickolls are continuing their good

form. Nick Dabinett’s return to defence has been a positive for the Suparoos but he will be up against it with Karoonda’s productive forward line, which is fed by midfield stars such as Justin Jackson, Jarrod Graetz and Brodie Chinner. Pinnaroo will try hard but there’s a definite gap in class between the two sides and Karoonda won’t be slipping up at this time of the season. The Magpies by five goals.

GAME THREE

BDT v Peake WELL done to Peake on your big win last weekend. If a representative from the Lions wants to ring us, we’ll try and sort out that carton of beer we promised for a Peake win (even though it wasn’t for this particular game, it is still well deserved). On to this week’s game though and the Lions come

up against the minor premiers BDT and are unlikely to repeat the dose. The Lions will have too many stars to cover in a side that is well geared for a successful finals campaign. Josh Keller, Josh and Lachlan Richardson and Luke Remfry will be looking for big games. Good luck to the Lions but we’re predicting a 15 goal win for the Crows.

THE BOTTOM LINE TEAM

W

L

FOR

AGAINST

PTS

%

BDT

12

2

1702

956

24

64.03

KAROONDA

10

4

1558

1074

20

59.19

LAMEROO

8

6

1533

1240

16

55.28 46.53

PINNAROO

6

8

1410

1620

12

MURRAYVILLE

5

9

1353

1630

10

45.36

PEAKE

1

13

931

1967

2

32.13

Last week Last week Paringa 20.21 (141) d Wunkar 13.12 (90). Moorook 16.23 (119) d B Well 15.5 (95). Cobdogla 24.18 (162) d E Murray 15.6 (96). Ramco 29.18 (192) d Lyrup 8.7 (55).

Karoonda 10.13 (73) d Border Downs/Tintinara 9.17 (71). Peake 12.11 (83) d Murrayville 9.10 (64). Lameroo 25.18 (168) d Pinnaroo 6.4 (40)

Leading goal kickers D. Crane, Murrayville, 95 C. Knight, Karoonda, 58

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Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 39

Making the tough calls with Rob McLean, Les Pearson and Brad Perry RIVERLAND FOOTBALL LEAGUE

MID MURRAY FOOTBALL LEAGUE MATCH OF THE ROUND

MATCH OF THE ROUND

Barmera-Monash v Waikerie ALL eyes will be on the Roos and how they respond to a tough second half of the season, notching just two wins in two months of football. Barmera-Monash has taken it right up to Loxton so far but been unable to get within 50 points of Waikerie so far this season. This game comes down to three big deciding factors. The first is pressure.

Travis Wilson, Chris Bonney and Matt Leigh. Finally, scoring. Waikerie has an excellent forward structure, with Tom Hyde, Ben Venning and Matt Gibson combining well for big scores. Brad Wilksch hasn’t done enough this season and needs a big bag of goals to show he can have an impact at finals level. The Roos need to take it up to Waikerie to show they are serious finals contenders but Waikerie should win by about 30 points.

If Barmera-Monash’s midfield can exert constant physical pressure on Waikerie’s, it gives itself a real chance. Bigger bodies of Andrew Nunan, Jack Selfe and even Ryan Villis will match Waikerie for physical toughness but these players will have to apply themselves. The second is run. Waikerie has a good blend of experience and youth, the likes of youngsters Tim Bevan and Gerard Dutton carrying the ball well. The Roos can match this through

OTHER GAMES

Berri v Loxton PETE Smith had his first quiet game for the season last week and Berri will be hoping it can mirror Barmera-Monash’s efforts in shutting him down. The league’s leading goal kicker and clear Whillas Medal favourite has had a stellar year and his ability to tear a game apart is well and truly apparent. Berri has welcomed the return of ruck-

L RISING STAR AWARD ROUND 14: JOSH BUCHECKER JOSH’S contribution and improvement each week has been fantastic for BarmeraMonash in 2009. Josh has been a key member of the backline - playing at centre half back and back flank – and in more recent weeks, he has moved into the ruck. Josh is celebrating his 21st birthday this week and is very passionate about his football and works hard in the off season to maintain his fitness level. He is a versatile player, good overhead mark, has excellent skills on both hand and foot which in all assists Josh in the way he plays his footy. Congratulations Josh - a worthy Rising Star Nomination.

JOSH IS NOW ELIGIBLE FOR THE PERPETUAL TROPHY AND PRIZE MONEY

man Brett Duffin to the side, giving interim ruckman Dean Storic time at ground level again. Mitch Fazekas continues his solid form for 2009 and will be a tough match up for Berri, possibly having to go with Chris Scholefield or Kirk Harwood on him. Loxton’s height will test any side in the competition, especially Berri, which boasts about two players over six foot two. In and under players Ty Allen and Jake Langdon have battled hard all year for the Dees but Loxton’s overall strength across the ground should see it win by about 40 points.

Loxton North v Renmark NO offence to Renmark but it appears to be the RFL’s version of Port Adelaide. Horrible one week, brilliant the next. Rovers coach Brenton Venables must have an idea of how 'Choco' Williams feels. The Rovers love switching the ball through the corridor when pushing forward from defence, so the Panthers will need the likes of Brad Williams and Michael Arnold, if he plays, keeping tabs on that. Mick Townsend, at 38, is strong at both ends of the ground as illustrated by his per-

the BSR defence after he and Simon Noack booted six goals against Morgan/Cadell. Small forward Paul Burgemeister also bagged six goals last round, while Ashley Klose has performed admirably on the goal front. BSR is happy to have the return of star rover Grant Beaumont against Robertstown and he will be vital for its finals campaign. Captain Matt Griffiths has rebounded well off the half back flank over the past few weeks and is one to watch this round. Scott Starkey (Sedan/Cambrai) should match up on Jason Rosenzweig (BSR), who only kicked one goal last round, and will be looking to restrict his final goal tally for the season to under 120. BSR will see this as an opportunity for its 13th win of the season with a closely fought win.

BSR v Sedan/Cambrai IF the Mid Murray League was a game of Monopoly, BSR would have definitely run out of ‘get out of jail free cards’ after a come from behind win over Robertstown by two points last round. Trailing by 21 points at three quarter time, the Bulldogs appeared spent before bouncing back with five goals in the final term. Going into its final round of the season with the minor premiership sown up, BSR will be looking to flex its muscles with a win over Sedan/Cambrai. However, the Magpies will be out to show they are a threat. Midfielder Russell Loffler has been in exceptional form and could be a chance for the Mail Medal, while Ryan Johns has also been superb. Big man Alex McGorman looms as a tough match up for

THE OTHER GAME Jarred Mosey is agonisingly close to kicking 100 goals for the season and is a chance to do that this round. Morgan/Cadell will want to put in one more performance to show its members and supporters it is serious about continuing next year. Danny Marr has been in the best consistently and Bryce Matthews will be hoping to show his aggression at the football against the Roos. Roberstown to win easily but Morgan/Cadell will show why it wants to be hanging around in 2010.

Robertstown v Morgan/Cadell

■ RUN: Loxton North will be hoping Justin Proud can return from injury this week. formance last week. Loxton North battled it out manfully against the Magpies and now faces a similar task this week. While lacking a little in the height department, the Panthers’ sheer competitiveness should shine through against an up and down Renmark team. Renmark should win easily but Loxton North isn’t the type of club to go down without a fight, so with that in mind, Renmark by 35 points.

AS the recruiting drive continues for players to join Morgan/Cadell, its team appears to be putting up a spirited fight, showing signs of its competitive efforts in the early rounds of this season. Robertstown was extremely disappointed with its loss to BSR. Chris Pfeiffer is a ball magnet, while Jarred Mosey, Kurubyn Floyd and Simon Schmidt are all capable of putting goals on the board.

THE BOTTOM LINE TEAM

W

L

D

FOR

AGAINST

PTS

%

BSR

12

1

1

2123

638

25

332

ROBERTSTOWN

8

5

1

1819

802

17

226

SEDAN/CAMBRAI

6

6

2

1525

978

14

155

MORGAN/CADELL

0

14

-

298

3347

0

8.90

THE BOTTOM LINE TEAM

W

L

FOR

AGAINST

PTS

WAIKERIE

11

3

1534

1096

22

58.33

LOXTON

9

5

1503

1104

18

57.65

Last week

%

RENMARK

8

6

1473

1234

16

54.41

BARMERA-MONASH

8

6

1165

1192

16

49.43

BERRI

4

10

1310

1395

8

48.43

LOXTON NORTH

2

12

855

1819

4

31.97

BSR 12.12 (84) d Robertstown 12.10 (82) Sedan/Cambrai 31.22 (208) d Morgan/Cadell 3.1 (19)

THE TOUGH CALLS

Last week

Riverland

Mallee

Renmark 20.21 (141) d Berri 11.11 (77). Loxton 15.10 (100) d Barmera-Monash 12.10 (82). Waikerie 23.12 (150) d Loxton North 14.15 (97).

Waikerie Loxton Renmark

Lameroo Karoonda BDT

Independents Cobdogla Ramco Paringa Moorook/Kingston

Mid Murray BSR Robertstown

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SPORTS

40 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

Scoreboard

Like to see your sports results printed in the paper each week? Email your results to: sportsdesk@riverlandweekly.com.au email: sportsdesk@riverlandweekly.com.au

Riverland Football A grade Renmark 20.21 (141) d Berri 11.11 (77). Best – Renmark: M. Townsend, S. Callahan, S. Jenkins. Berri: K. Harwood, B. Duffin, D. Storic. Goals - Renmark: M. Townsend 6, M. Camplin 5, B. Exelby, B. Wagnitz 2, A. Bryant, P. Dempsey, T. Thorpe, H. Beavis, N. Campaign. Berri: G. Franks 3, D. Storic, D. Hankin 2, J. Langdon, N. Geyer, D. Beer, K. Harwood. Loxton 15.10 (100) d Barmera Monash 12.10 (82). Best - Loxton: L. Kruger, N. Uren, P. Portolesi. Barmera-Monash: J Selfe, J. Buchecker, T. Swanbury. Goals - Loxton: L. Kruger, S. Schubert 3, A. Montgomery, J. Fielke 2, P. Smith, L. Wiliams, J. Mann, R. Mitchell, M. Fazekas. Barmera-Monash: T. Swanbury, L. Middleton, D. Millard 2, B. Wilksch, A. Nunan, M. Middleton, T. Wilson, M. Wilson, M. Leigh, J. Selfe. Waikerie 23.12 (150) d Loxton North 14.15 (97). Best - Waikerie: D. Stevens, A. Bland, B. Venning. Loxton North: B. Williams, B. Stephens, J. Nelson. Goals - Waikerie: T. Hyde 5, D. Stevens, M. Gibson, B. Venning 3, T. Bevan, C. Griffiths 2, J. Thomson, G. Dutton, B. Haynes, C. Eustice, L. Horner. Loxton North: R. McLean 4, B. Perry 2, R. Proud, A. Cook, J. Albrecht, J. Voigt, B. Williams, C. Kropinyeri, J. Deren, B. Miller.

B grade Renmark 18.16 (124) d Berri 5.3 (33). Best – Renmark: J. Bentley, J. Ruediger, J. Collinson. Berri: S. Spencer, J. Peltz, D. Davies. Goals – Renmark: J. Bentley 10, B. Townsend 4, J. Collinson, J. Smedley, K. Polst, J. Petersen. Berri: M. Clark 3, S. Muller, D. Davies. Loxton 14.6 (90) d Barmera-Monash 6.6 (42). Best – Loxton: M. Hahn, G. Dahlitz, C. Fisher. Barmera-Monash: T. Packer, T. Nitschke, K. Wright. Goals – Loxton: D. Cregan, G. Dahlitz 3, B. Roads, M. Wright 2, B. Schultz, M. Hahn, M. Maidment, D. Ward. Barmera-Monash: J. Kassulke 2, M. Owens, S. Mathew, D. Clark, G. Wakefield. Waikerie 12.9 (81) d Loxton North 5.9 (39). Best – Waikerie: C. Wilson, F. Twigden, D. Golding. Loxton North: T. Bacskai, S. McKenzie, N. Gillies. Goals – Waikerie: G. Bishop, M. McDonald, C. Wilson, J. Thomas 2. Loxton North: B. Tschirpig 2, A. Zauch, T. Bacskai, C. Edmunds.

Under 18 Loxton North 20.12 (152) d Waikerie 3.5 (21). Best – Loxton North: B. Wehrmuller, A. Baker, B. Walter. Waikerie: J. Mader, M. White, B. Beelitz. Goals – Loxton North: J. Reichstein, D. Saint 4, T. Thiele, B. Walter, M. Scott, B. Wehrmuller, A. Baker 2, I. Mann. Waikerie: M. White, V. Kafexholli, E. Bell. Barmera-Monash 13.9 (87) d Loxton 5.5 (35). Best – Barmera-Monash: T. Packer, J. Barker, A. Manning. Loxton: B. Falting, B. Kurtzer, Z. Kirk. Goals – Barmera-Monash: C. Hanna 3, T. Packer, J. Broughton 2, N. Beech, J. Bonney, J. Barker, J. Coates, B. Broughton, L. Chamberlain. Loxton: A. Jachmann 2, E. Pontt, T. Flight, Z. Kirk. Renmark 9.15 (69) d Berri 5.2 (32). Best – Renmark: D. Pfieffer, J. Warnock, R. Sard. Berri: J. Rossettor, B. Curyer, M. Voigt. Goals – Renmark: R. Sard 3, R. Glazbrook 2, H. Smith, D. Pfieffer, A. Kenyon, D. Roberts. Berri: B. Dolling, J. Rossettor 2, S. Hirschi.

Under 15 Waikerie 13.14 (92) d Loxton North 6.3 (39). Best – Waikerie: B. McCarthy, T. Truscott, B. Buller. Loxton North: J. Hentschke, P. Payne, J. Cramner. Goals – Waikerie: D. Hoffmann 3, J. Hahn, M. Singh 2, B. Buller, J. Kay, B. McGarrity, S. McKinnon, D. Pierce, D. Raggatt. Loxton North: S. Turner 2, J. Bobilak, S. Martin, H. Francis. B. Schulz. Barmera-Monash 9.13 (67) d Loxton 7.5 (47). Best – Barmera-Monash: K. Boase, D. Talant, M. Wanganeen. Loxton: N. Flight, T. Hoffmann, K. Smith. Goals – Barmera-Monash: D. Talant 4, G. Abdulla 2, M. Middleton, T. Broughton, B. Bryant. Loxton: M. Reichstein 3, N. Flight 2, L. McDonald, T. Hoffmann. Berri 13.10 (88) d Renmark 8.3 (51). Best – Berri: J. Woolston, T. Lindsay, B. Stone. Renmark: M. Smith, Y. Papageorgious, N. Gillard. Goals – Berri: M. Henderson 3, K. King, J. Woolston 2, K. Nitschke, K. Brand, R. Langcake, J. Stemberger, B. Stone, T Lindsay. Renmark: N. Gillard 4, D. Blackley 3, A. Bennett.

Under 13 Loxton 13.5 (83) d Barmera-Monash 2.4 (16). Best – Loxton: A. Proud, T. Renshaw, J. Fisher. Barmera-Monash: B. Wundenberg, C. Britten, S. Burton. Goals – Loxton: T. Renshaw 6, A. Proud 3, S. Kanizay 2, H. Bobilak, N. Tuhoro. BarmeraMonash: T. Whateley, H. Fieldhouse. Berri 10.4 (64) d Renmark 5.7 (37). Best – Berri: B. Monaghan, K. Trussell, D. Evans. Renmark: B. Clifford, J. Albanese, S. Steed. Goals – Berri: D. Evans 5, K. Karpany, D. Piate 2, K. Trussell. Renmark: Z. Gallo, R. Boon 2, F. Somuncu. Loxton North 4.7 (31) d Waikerie 1.4 (10). Best – Loxton North: M. Wilson, N. Thompson, Z. Little. Waikerie: B. Cain, B. Truscott, S. Schiller. Goals – Loxton North: R. Goodes, B. Romeo, L. Hentschke, T. Thiel. Waikerie: B. Fridd.

Independent Football A grade Cobdogla 24.18 (162) d East Murray 15.6 (96). Best – Cobdogla: D. Mitchell, Z. Walker, B. Thompson. East Murray: D. Andriske, T. Collins, J. Wenske. Goals - Cobdgola: D. Heinicke, T. Dawson, J. Wegener 4, L. Wegener, Z. Walker, D. Mitchell, B. Thompson 2, C. Garoufalis, M. Golding, D. Tilbrook, R. Smyth. East Murray: B. Parsons 4, D. Hein 3, D. Andriske, S. Rover 2, T.

Collins, J. Wenske, K. Smith. Ramco 29.18 (192) d Lyrup 8.7 (55). Best – Ramco: D. Donnely, J. Marr, M. McGrath. Lyrup: A. Abdulla, R. Grenfell, A. Caputo. Goals – Ramco: A. Geeham 5, D. Donnely 4, J. Marr, S. Zimmerman 3, M. Dellazoppa, B. Pittaway, N. Hole 2, J. Hole, J. Murphy, A. Bevan, G. David, K. Thiel, M. Wilson, T. Braun, M. McGrath. Lyrup: A. Abdulla 4, N. Willmott 3, S. Bridgeland. Paringa 20.21 (141) d Wunkar 13.12 (90). Best – Paringa: A. Lloyd, S. Hissey, C. Gardner. Wunkar: N. Allen, D. Evans, S. Gray. Goals – Paringa: A. Lippis 6, D. Hill 5, W. Simpson 4, C. Gardner 3, J. Millington 2. Wunkar: S. Gray, H. Bennell 3, L. Evans, A. Lawrence 2, D. Evans, S. Hucks, S. Schulz. Moorook-Kingston 16.23 (119) d Brown's Well 15.5 (95). Best - Moorook-Kingston: M. Cooper, D. van der Woude, R. Taylor. Brown's Well: B. Hoffmann, S. Gillet, B. Hampel. Goals - Moorook-Kingston: S. Jones, N. Klingberg 3, N. Lister, M. Cooper, N. White 2, J. Abdulla, M. Anderson, R. Taylor, P. Cooper. Brown's Well: A. Smith 5, R. Charles 3, T. Barry, T. Beck, B. Victor, J. Hyde, C. Jones, J. Semmler, L. Braun.

Under 17s Lyrup 12.9 (81) d Ramco 9.5 (59). Best – Lyrup: G. Abdulla, T. Lindsay, M. Henderson. Ramco: D. Kroschel, C. Buck, Z. Lochert. Goals – Lyrup: T. Lindsay 5, M. Sansbury 2, S. Abdulla, M. Wanganeen, K. Karpany, C. Milpuddie, G. Abdulla. Ramco: D. Marr 4, T. Bevan 3, B. Watkins, C. White, J. Russell. Cobdogla 19.11 (105) d East Murray 5.4 (34). Best – Cobdogla: T. Maynard, R. Axon, J. Hart. East Murray: K. Smith, T. Renshaw, B. Schubert. Goals – Cobdogla: J. Watkins 5, T. Maynard, J. Rogers 3, C. Roach, J. Hart 2, R. Gillespie, R. Werner, C. Beck, R. Axon. East Murray: B. Schubert 3, J. Bobilak, H. Francis. Brown's Well 20.16 (136) d Moorook-Kingston 2.1 (13). Best – Brown's Well: K. Hargreaves, B. Victor, B. Milich. Moorook-Kingston: B. Reid, J. Wood, B. Evans. Goals – Brown's Well: B. Milich, J. Hyde 5, B. Victor 3, J. Cook 2, K. Hargreaves, W. Lehmann, S. Martin, M. Reichstein, J. Martin. Moorook-Kingston: B. Reid 2. Paringa 23.16 (154) d Wunkar 2.4 (16). Best – Paringa: J. Millington, B. Harding, A. Richards. Wunkar: I. Worsfold, R. Heinrich, A. Thorpe. Goals – Paringa: J. Millington 10, B. Gudgen 5, F. Brooks, J. Lawton 3, B. Harding, J. Stuart. Wunkar: I. Worsfold 2.

Mid Murray A grade BSR 12.12 (84) d Robertstown 12.10 (82). Best – BSR: G. Beaumont, S. McKenzie, M. Coleman. Robertstown: P. Neal, J. Mosey, C. Pfieffer. Goals – BSR: M. Coleman 3, M. Griffiths, M. Liney 2, G. Beaumont, B. Gierke, S. McKenzie, S. McMahon, J. Rosenzweig. Robertstown: Not supplied. Sedan/Cambrai 31.22 (208) d Morgan/Cadell 3.1 (19). Best – Sedan/Cambrai: R. Loffler, R. Johns, A. McGorman. Morgan/Cadell: Not supplied. Goals – Sedan/Cambrai: P. Burgemeister, A. McGorman, S. Noack 6, A. Klose 4, R. Johns 3, R. Loffler, J. Helbig 2, C. Waye, D. Reichstein. Morgan/Cadell: Not supplied.

B Grade BSR 21.14 (140) d Robertstown 2.2 (14). Best – BSR: M. Nitschke, T.Sobey, N. Haby. Robertstown: C. Dixon, L. Ireland, J. Ireland. Goals – BSR: B. Stapleton 6, S. Lambe 5, N. Haby, I. Lee, D. Rosenzweig, T. Sobey 2, R. Schiller, D. Waechter. Robertstown: L. Ireland, Neil Mosey.

Under 17 BSR 11.7 (73) d Robertstown 5.1 (31). Best – BSR: S. Sobey, K. Coleman, T. Sobey. Robertstown: Z. Tremaine, K. Floyd, L. Ireland. Goals – BSR: C. Giles, G. Sobey, D. Tuckey 2, R. Brooks, K. Coleman, J. Grieger, S. Marks, J. Martinson. Robertstown: L. Kimpton 2, L. Ireland, K. Floyd, B. Launer.

Under 13 BSR 6.11 (47) d Robertstown 6.4 (40). Best – BSR: S. Tanner, K. Lambe, K. Grieger. Robertstown: T. Lewis, D. Stacey, D. Blackley. Goals – BSR: K. Grieger 3, S. Tanner 2, C. Myers-Griffin. Robertstown: T. Lewis 2, J. Schmidt, T. Schulz, E. Stacey, D. Schmidt. Sedan/Cambrai 9.4 (58) d Morgan/Cadell 4.5 (29). Best – Sedan/Cambrai: S. Schmaal-Henke, B. Hoepner, J. Grieger. Morgan/Cadell: Not supplied. Goals – Sedan/ Cambrai: B. Hoepner 3, S. Schmaal-Henke 2, S. Kain, J. Seidel, B. Burgemeister, A. Saegenschnitter. Morgan/Cadell: Not supplied.

B grade BDT 20.16 (136) d Karoonda 0.2 (2). Best – BDT: S. Schulz, L. Leske, J. Miell. Karoonda: B. Reed, J. Zerk, G. Wohlfiel. Goals – BDT: J. Miell 5, A. Schmidt 4, S. Schulz 3, J. Leske 2, R. Cornish, C. Kowald, G. Jacobs, T. Miegel, S. McCabe, N. Reid. Peake 19.16 (130) d Murrayville 1.1 (7). Best – Peake: A. Loechel, B. Peter, M. Richards. Murrayville: M. Finn, B. Armstrong, J. Harker. Goals – Peake: J. Hewitt 5, B. Poole, G. Hewitt 3, B. Peter, A. Richards, C. Jacob, B. Williams, M. Richards, A. Loechel. Murrayville: L. St Clair.

Renmark Blue 28 (A. Field, L. Anderson) d Renmark White 18 (S. Markham, K. Schulz).

Under 15C2: Berri 56 (J. Drabsch, L. Cmrlec) d Barmera 19 (J. Usnainsky, B. Penney); Loxton North 30 (T. Milich, T. Wormald) d Loxton 28 (C. Schammer, L. Trower).

Independent Netball B grade: East Murray 51 (T. Bobilak, T. Evans) d Cobdogla 11 (K. Rumball, L. Lynch).

Senior Colts Karoonda 6.3 (39) d BDT 5.7 (37). Best – Karoonda: N. Norman, K. Nealyon, S. Hartwell. BDT: N. Binns, B. Borchardt, K. Jacobs. Goals – Karoonda: D. Gollan, S. Hartwell, J. Koolmatrie, S.McKenzie, K. Miller, N. Johnson. BDT: M. Lowcock 2, Z. Lewis, P. Norton, S. Fabian. Peake 17.18 (120) d Murrayville 12.7 (79). Best – Peake: L. Wilson, G. Hewitt, K. McDonald. Murrayville: C. Freak, A. Richards, H. Rowntree. Goals – Peake: L. Wilson 7, B. Kielow 2, G. Hewitt, B. Wait, E. Loechel, R. Raper, C. Jacob, J. Hewitt, R. Morris, K. McDonald. Murrayville: C. Freak 4, A. Richards, Riley Watson 2, A. Parker, H. Brown, Randall Watson, E. Loechel. Lameroo 12.13 (85) d Pinnaroo 3.5 (23). Best – Lameroo: Miles Sumner, N. Hyde, M. Toogood. Pinnaroo: Tas Hawthorne, J. Richardson, T. O’Driscoll. Goals – Lameroo: Miles Sumner 4, M. Toogood 3, J. Kerber, J. Werner, N. Hyde, L. Pye, B. Marsh. Pinnaroo: Tas Hawthorne, J. Richardson, L. Bailey.

Junior Colts BDT 7.8 (50) d Karoonda 3.1 (19). Best – BDT: R. Jacobs, L. Kendrick, C. McFarlane. Karoonda: B. Patterson, J. Smithson, H. Pilgrim. Goals – BDT: L. Kendrick 3, T. Harvey, M. Coccolione, M. McCullum. Karoonda: B. Miell, A. Marshall, B. Kirpensteyn. Peake 14.5 (89) d Murrayville 4.4 (28). Best – Peake: J. Loechel, B. Kielow, M. Sparks. Murrayville: M. Beer, M. Parker, H. Gibson. Goals – Peake: J. Loechel 4, B. Kielow, D. Perks 2, T. Heym, J. Wilson, B. Calvert, L. Sparks, T. Heinrich, M. Sparks. Murrayville: Randall Watson 3. Lameroo 15.10 (100) d Pinnaroo 0.1 (1). Best – Lameroo: N. Brown, B. Marsh, Josh Barrett. Pinnaroo: C. Dabinett, Tom Hawthorne, R. O’Driscoll. Goals – Lameroo: Josh Barrett, J. Werner, L. Young 3, C. Hay, L. Pye, T. Sherman 2.

Riverland Netball A1: Berri 51 (M. Wenman, R. Ward) d Renmark 46 (J. Nicholls, J. Haynes); Loxton 66 (C. Wheeldon, J. Dahlitz) d Barmera 43 (C. Hoare, C. Drogemuller); Loxton North 54 (L. Koehne, S. Proud) d Waikerie 34 (D. White, J. Smith).

A2: Renmark 56 (R. Leuders, R. Nisbet) d Berri 46 (K. van Dyk, A. Zanetic).

A3: Loxton North 56 (K. Ackland, R. Proud) d Waikerie 23 (S. Tape, A. Potter); Berri 64 (A. Kitson, J. Caputo) d Renmark 26 (T. Peters, K. Raams); Barmera 53 (T. Boase, T. McCallum) d Loxton 36 (N. Ludgate, J. Eagle).

Hockey

Women

Women - A grade

Loxton 1 drew Renmark Two 1. Goals – Loxton: S. Hoffmann. Renmark Two: T. Sanders. Best – S. Deighton, P. Carney, E. Sanders. Renmark One 0 drew Berri 0. Best – S. Reinertsen, R. Williams, A. Knight.

Renmark 4 d Berri 1. Best – Renmark: K. Coden, K. Trautwein, B. Keynes. Berri: C. Mengler, C. Starr, K. Hibberd. Goals – Renmark: N. Frahn 2, K. Coden, S. Giles. Berri: K. Hibberd. Loxton 3 d Waikerie 0 Best – Loxton: E. Hampel, T. Allister, S. Roberts. Waikerie: C. Levi, A. Kroehn, J. Wilson. Goals – Loxton: S. Baird 2, S. Jenzen.

B grade Waikerie Black 2 d Renmark Blue 1. Best – Waikerie Black: J. White, J. Schulz, L. Morgan. Renmark Blue: C. Bristow, C. MacDonald, M. Hobby. Goals – Waikerie Black: S. Jolly, A. Schulz. Renmark Blue: M. Hobby. Waikerie White 0 drew Loxton 0. Best – Waikerie White: P. Kroehn, K. Pick, M. Kroehn. Loxton: D. Tootell, G. Bartsch, D. Angel. Berri 5 d Renmark White 0 (forfeit).

Under 18 Berri 2 d Renmark 0. Best – Berri: J. Starr, B. Campbell, M. McMahon. Renmark: R. Grose, J. Chaplain, K. Coden. Goals – Berri: K. Payne, M. McMahon. Loxton 3 d Waikerie 1. Best – Loxton: G. Bartsch, S. Baird, T. Allister. Waikerie: All played well. Goals – Loxton: T. Allister, S. Baird, E. Hampel. Waikerie: B. Seabrook.

Men - A grade Berri 5 d Renmark 0. Best – Berri: T. Halupka, T. Herbert, S. Trimper. Renmark: D. Craker, A. Coombs, J. Fforde. Goals – Berri: F. Vallelonga 3, K. Johnson, S. Wundenberg. Waikerie 4 d Loxton 0. Best – Waikerie: R. Hope, M. Morgan, A. Nitschke. Loxton: T. Cass, S. Trezise, S. Burgess. Goals – Waikerie: A. Nitschke 2, R. Hope, R. Edwards.

B grade Berri 1 drew Renmark 1. Best – Berri: D. Jury, B. Halupka, S. Stokes. Renmark: All played well. Goals – Berri: A. Franke. Renmark: M. Duggin. Loxton 3 d Waikerie 2. Best – Loxton: N. Fielke, R. James, Z. Bartsch. Waikerie: C. Willoughby, A. Boehm, J. Fridd. Goals – Loxton: T. Vivian, K. Burgemeister, M. Hopper. Waikerie: C. Elliot, D. Bartel.

Under 18

Berri 42 (T. Pahl, N. Mueller) d Renmark 32 (S.E. Bredl-Stevens, S. Wiese); Loxton 36 (A. Crouch, K. St John) d Barmera 26 (T. Klingbiel, D. Foster); Waikerie 39 (N. Channon, L. Burdett) d Loxton North 39 (M. Watts, I. Braddock).

Renmark 2 d Berri 0. Best – Renmark: D. Fforde, J. Fielke, A. Weir. Berri: G. Boyd, D. Barton-Ancliffe, M. Hamilton. Goals – Renmark: N. Crouch, J. Caire. Waikerie 5 d Loxton 4. Best – Waikerie: J. Haese, K. Miller, R. Hope. Loxton: G. Rowe, A. Evans, M. Hammond. Goals – Waikerie: R. Kleeman 2, R. Hope, M. Morgan, C. Trager-Squires. Loxton: D. Gray 2, M. Hammond, S. Trezise.

B2:

Mixed - Under 14

B1:

Berri 67 (C. Dupress, K. Morris) d Renmark 24 (S. Dunhill, T. Harris); Monash 39 (T. Ivanovic, S. Kruschel) d Loxton 23 (E. Braun, S. Pontt); Loxton North 56 (S. Falting, J. Falland) d Waikerie 32 (K. Cox, J. Griffith).

B3: Barmera 64 (K. Clarke, K. Lawrie) d Loxton 38 (E. Walter, E. Jones); Monash 33 (J. Andrenacci, M. Wenman) d Loxton North 31 (K. Nugent, B. Smith).

C1: Loxton North 73 (D. Fazekas, T. Lange) d Monash 18 (E. McCreanor, R. Knight).

C2: Barmera Pink 44 (C. Stevens, K. Henwood) d Berri 39 (C. Wade, K. Brown).

Under 17A: Renmark 54 (A. Davis, C. Twyford) d Waikerie 36 (T. Wenske, T. Gartley); Barmera 60 (C. Richardson, C. Hoare) d Berri 54 (N. Thiele, K. Wade); Loxton North 32 (S. Butson, S. Jachmann) d Barmera 21 (J. Fowler, K. Buhlman).

Loxton Black 1 d Berri Blue 0. Best – Loxton Black: Z. Bartsch, N. Mowbray, B. Hammond. Berri Blue: N. Bradford, D. BartonAncliffe, C. Hamilton. Goal – Loxton Black: Z. Schubert. Waikerie 0 drew Berri Red 0. Best – Waikerie: T. Grieger, I. Smith, B. Morgan. Berri Red: D. Couzner, G. Campbell, A. Roberts. Loxton Yellow 3 drew Renmark 3. Best – Loxton Yellow: E. Hampel, P. Stivahtaris, S. Baird. Renmark: T. Parker, D. Coombs, M. Trautwein. Goals – Loxton Yellow: S. Baird 3. Renmark: D. Casey, T. Parker, B. Duggin.

A grade Karoonda 10.13 (73) d Border Downs Tintinara 9.17 (71). Best - Karoonda: B. Chinner, D. Wallfried, J. Neary. BDT: J. Keller, J. Richardson, M. Vandeleur. Goals - Karoonda: J. Graetz 3, L. Rowland, R. Jordan, J. Jackson, D. Caldwell, C. Knight, R. Paech, J. Neary. BDT: M. Vandeleur 3, J. Zacker 2, N. Todd, S. Binns, J. Keller, L. Richardson. Peake 12.11 (83) d Murrayville 9.10 (64). Best - Peake: S. Morris, T. Carling, T. Hillam. Murrayville: B. Wyatt, C. Walker, D. Fenoughty. Goals - Peake: J. Fiegert 5, M. Wilson, S. Crouch 2, K. Heym, J. Hewitt, T. Hillam. Murrayville: Drew Crane 6, D. Willersdorf, D. Fenoughty, A. Kinnersley. Lameroo 25.18 (168) d Pinnaroo 6.4 (40). Best – Lameroo: S. Walker, B. Grieger, M. Ridgway. Pinnaroo: H. Boseley, W. Nickolls, A. Keogh. Goals – Lameroo: C. Philbey 8, J. Ridgway 4, B. Grieger, S. Walker 3, T. Hancock, M. Ridgway 2, H. Thorpe, B. McNeilly, T. Caulfield. Pinnaroo: R. Nickolls 2, K. O’Loughlin, L. Dabinett, M. Thiel, C. Nickolls.

Renmark 37 (H. Ashworth, C. Brown) d Loxton Gold 29 (G. Berry, J. Voigt); Waikerie Black 66 (A. Curtis, J. Carnell) d Loxton North 15 (E. Lawrence, T. Milich).

Under 15A: Renmark 29 (A. Nikou, M. Dowzard) drew Waikerie 29 (J. Smith, L. Eldredge); Berri 78 (E. Eleftheriadis, A. Sarro) d Barmera 18 (R. Ward, K. Szabo); Loxton 31 (T. Schammer, S. Benson) drew Loxton North 31 (S. Koch, T. Howard).

Under 15B1: Waikerie 22 (A. Smith) d Renmark 18 (A. Francis, B. Humble); Berri 87 (M. Graham, E. Pront) d Barmera 8 (A. Marincus, K. Hogan); Loxton 26 (C. Harris, A. Wundenberg) d Loxton North 22 (N. Baker, G. Eckermann).

Under 15B2: Renmark 35 (E. Nuske, S. Henderson) d Waikerie 23 (K. Twigden, E. Kambach).

Under 15C1: Renmark 31 (E. Afolabi, J. Byrne) d Waikerie 18 (E. Dillon, S. Cornell); Berri 41 (I. Thiele, S. Sarro) d Barmera 14 (H. Johns, B. Miller) ;

Riverland Darts Barmera Odd Bods 11 (M. Yates 140,125, 100 x 2, S. Meyer 140, 120, 100 x 2, B. Hawley 140, 138, D. Roessell 134, 123, 121 x 3, 101, 100 x 3, D. Martin 125 x 2, 100) d Renmark Boxed Dogs 6 (P. Beavis 180, 137, 100 x 4, D. Pendle 140 x 2, 125, 100 x 3, R. Tyck 140 x 2, 100 x 4, T. Stoneham 140, L. Rasheed 100 x 3, M. Schmidt 100 x 2); Monash Wanderers 10 (N. Flack 140 x 3, 100 x 6, W. Barnett 140 x 2, 125, 100 x 6, S. Gration 140, 125, 120, 121, 100 x 3, T. Dyer 100 x 2, D. Hayes 100 x 2) d Barmera Rooshooters 7 (J. Broekers 140 x2, 125, 101, 100 x 4, D. Cooper 140 x 2, 121, 100, W. Jones 135, 101, 100 x 5, G. Dyer 100 x 2, G. Fleet 100 x 2, D. Jones 100).

Pinnaroo Volleyball Flintstones 3 d Hill Billys 0 (25-22, 25-20, 2521); Munsters 3 d Muppets 1 (25-16, 22-25, 25-13, 25-19); Simpsons 3 d Brady Bunch 0 (25-6, 25-16, 25-20).

Junior Squash Saints 3-9-194 d Cats 1-5-139: A. Hampel l A. Falcinella 0-3; N. Falcinella d D. Cash 3-0; R. Tyler d D. Cash 3-2; A. Shotton d B Rudiger 3-0; Power 1-6-162 l Crows 3-9-197: R. Shotton l R. Stone 2-3; A. Hampel l C. Voigt 1-3; J. Searles l C. Voigt 0-3; L. Horsfall d O. Stone 3-1.

Riverland Eight ball Division one: Berri Club Gold 11 d Monash Club 4, Berri Club 13 d Berri Club Jugheads 2, Cobdogla Club 10 d Loxton Sporting Club 5, Barmera Hellenic Chokers 8 d Renmark Club 7, Renmark Club Bad Boys 8 d Renmark Rovers 7.

Division two: Barmera Hotel Ballbreakers 9 d Barmera Hellenic 6, Loxton Sporting Club 11 d Cobdogla Club 4, Loxton Sporting Black 9 d Waikerie Club 6; Monash Club 10 d Berri Club Sharks 5, Renmark Club Redbacks 11 d Moorook Club 4.

Division three: Barmera Hotel 10 d Waikerie Club 5, Berri Club Breakers 8 d Lyrup Club Red 7, Lyrup Club 11 d Barmera Hellenic Hopefuls 4, Moorook Club 9 d Renmark Hotel 6.

Croquet Game one: S. Noske/N. Hart 17 d S. Belchambers/A. Wright 11.

Game two; N. Hart/S. Belchambers 14 d A. Wright/S. Noske 12.

Golf Berri Club championship qualifying rounds Men: Division one - S. Scholefield 69 nett, K. Traeger 72; Division two - J. Rosenthal 71, R. Yates 72; Division three: R. Mitchell 70, S. Baylis 72; Division four: S. Critchley 70, R. Staehr 70. Women: L. Kellaway 71 nett.

Under 11

Sunday stroke:

Waikerie 3 d Loxton 0. Best – Waikerie: L. Redemski, J. Dolphin, M. Menadue. Loxton: S. Cass, N. Loxton, D. Mowbray. Goals – Waikerie: S. Haese, M. Menadue, L. Frost. Renmark 1 d Berri 0. Best – Renmark: T. Parker, B. Casey, B. Duggin. Berri: J. Roberts, A. Walladge, M. Noarse. Goal – Renmark: B. Duggin.

L. Kruger 68, C. Richardson, P. Cummins 73. Ladies competition: R. Kassebaum 77 nett, A. Kellaway, W. Hocevar 78.

Under 17B:

Mallee Football

Under 13 Barmera Two 3 d Barmera Three 1. Goals – Barmera Two: J. Pangallo, P. Katsaitis, D. Kouznes. Barmera Three: H. Stavrou. Best: L. Morrison, J. Pangallo, D. Kouznes. Renmark Two 3 d Berri One 1. Goals – Renmark Two: S. Altundag. Berri One: B. Saunders. Best – S. Altundag, Y. Sialas, T. Eleftheriadis. Renmark One 3 d Renmark Three 0. Goals: Renmark One: Y. Tragos 2, B. Jenko. Best – U. Sahin, P. Weeks, Y. Tragos. Loxton 0 drew Berri Two 0. Best – R. Baulderstone, J. Schider, S. Polymiadis.

Waikerie Division one: P. Thomas 78/67. Division two: S. Oliver 105/69. Voucher winners: M. Burnell 87/69, W. Morris 83/70, G. Bald 80/71, G. Waples 91/71.

Soccer

Renmark

Men

Ladies competition:

Renmark Olympic 5 d Berri 1. Goals – Renmark Olympic: K. Collinson, R. Vardaro, B. Singh, H. Singh, T. Perre. Berri: D. Harwood. Best – K. Collinson, N. Spinks, D. Harwood. Barmera Gold 6 d Renmark Development Squad 2. Goals – Barmera Gold: A. Ielasi 3, R. Barber 2, J. Spilios. RDS: A. Djirdinovic 2. Best – A. Ielasi, A. Djirdinovic, J. Fournaros.

Under 15 Berri 4 d Loxton 0. Goals: Berri: M. Drogemuller 2, M. Knight, G. Koutouzis. Best – T. Schrapel, A. Miatke, M. Drogemuller. Renmark 3 d Barmera 2. Goals – Renmark: C. Miller 2, A. Hussaini. Barmera: G. Vlassopoulos 2. Best: C. Miller, G. Vlassopoulos, J. Vlassopoulos.

Division one: A. Pethick 98/77, B. Hartshorne 96/78. Division two: J. Steed 118/80, C. Doevendans 108/80.

Barmera Club championships: A grade – W. Swinstead 159, B. Danvers 161, T. Foot 166, D. Hastwell 169, L. Fragomeni 170, M. Ubhey 173, A. Ivanovic 173, M. Rumball 174.

B grade – T. Hansen 177, S. Alexander 180, K. Moore 181, M. Wundenberg 181, N. McPherson 186, S. Morrell 188, B. Frost 189, R. Wickstein 190.

C grade – R. Mudge 186, G. Kelly 189, E. Johnson 193, I. Chamberlain 193, T. Norris 195, G. Halls 201, G. Eitrich 220, P. Barker 221.


Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 41

Local sport pretty in pink By LES PEARSON LOCAL sport will take on a different appearance this weekend when selected grades in local football, soccer and netball competitions will be using pink balls. The balls will be donated by Premier Sports to raise money and awareness for the National Breast Cancer Foundation, the leading community-funded national organisation in Australia supporting and promoting research into the prevention and cure of breast cancer. Locals can support the cause by donating in the designated buckets at the different sporting grounds around the region. Premier Sports co-owner Matthew Clifford said the concept is to raise the level of awareness of breast cancer and at the same time collect some much needed funds for breast cancer research. “All we’re asking is for the community to support it and make a small donation into the buckets at various sporting venues over the weekend,” he said. “It’s also looking at encouraging people to get out to support local sports around the region and maybe catch up with a few people they haven’t seen in a while.”

The pink balls will be used at the RFL A grade and Independent A grade football matches, A1, A2, Under 17A, Under 15A and Independent A grade netball games and A grade soccer. Mr Clifford said after the day’s activities, the balls will go to an area of need in each sport. The footballs will go to the Riverland umpires, who have also donated $200 to the cause, the netballs will be received by the Riverland division of the Murray Region Netball Academy, while the soccer balls will be given to the women’s division in the Riverland Soccer Association. Mr Clifford said other substantial donations have come from the Riverland Junior Football League, Salvation Army Berri and the Moldovan family. Donation buckets are also in Premier Sports stores in Berri and Renmark. ■ SUPPORTERS: Locals supporting the breast cancer fundraiser will be (clockwise, from left) Kimberly Wade, Wendy Kruger, Peter Safralidis, Steve Atkinson, Wendy Gambling, Stacey Gwiazda and Premier Sports co-owner Matthew Clifford.

Russell: The time was right for a change ■ From Page 56

■ VISION: West Adelaide coach Andy Collins sees a young Jason Dunstall in Ryan Bennett.

Collins backs Bennett ■ From Page 56 “I saw a young Jason Dunstall and Ryan Bennett is the same size as Jason,” he said. “Ryan has got a lot of similarities. “There are a lot of less talented footballers on AFL lists than Ryan Bennett.” Training teams from under 13s to the seniors, Collins said he was impressed by the talent at Bennett’s former club. “There is a combination of some really talented past players...right through to the youth coming through the club,” he said. “Brenton (Venables) is the first Riverland senior coach to ever ask me (to come and train the team), which was nice.” Collins said the Riverland and Mallee have many talented footballers and he is hoping to visit the region on a regular basis to host coaching sessions. “The Riverland is a special part of the world, which is truly a secret,” he said. As far as whether he can see Bennett signing on for another year at West Adelaide, Collins said he is remaining hopeful.

“There is the basis of a good side there at the moment,” he said. “We were a bit lacking in the height department this year but there’s certainly some excellent potential.” A grade captain Peter Safralidis described the circumstances of Russell’s exit. “Grant announced his decision to the players in the changerooms after the game on Saturday,” he said. “He said that he thought the time was right to move on and had decided to make the decision early so that the club could get on with the job of finding a new coach.” It ends three years at the helm for Russell, something Safralidis has mixed feelings over. “I have had a close working relationship with him over the last three years and it is strange to think that come the first day of pre-season, he won’t be there wearing his black track pants and maroon polo shirt in 40 degree temperatures,” Safralidis said. “Having said that, I respect his decision as he believed the time was right and he made it with the club’s best interests in mind.

“Grant takes his job as coach very seriously and he has certainly brought a new level of professionalism to the club. “It hasn’t been easy for him with the under 18s and reserves struggling in recent times and the points system being brought in but to his credit he has kept us competitive and never lost sight of the direction we need to head in to get back up to the top of the tree.” Russell’s interest in the juniors at the club was also one of the more positive facets during his tenure. “He has had a particular influence on our younger players, giving them individualised pre-season training programs and working with them constantly at training and on match days,” Safralidis said. “Rhys Stanley is a perfect example of someone who he had an influence on in this fashion, while we have a number of current A graders who are under 21 years of age.” The no-nonsense approach to his role was also something that stood out to Safralidis. “Grant has always been willing to make hard calls as coach of our club, even at the risk of upsetting people, and has also been willing to provide ideas about the club’s off field direction,” he said.

■ EXIT: Berri A grade coach Grant Russell will call it quits at the end of the season. Photo: FILE

“We will be able to look back in years to come and see the benefits of many things that Grant has put in place, so he can be proud of that as he moves on.” With two weeks remaining for the Demons in 2009, where does the focus now lie? “We’re certainly keen to finish the season on a positive note,” Saf-

ralidis said. “The next two games are our grand finals and we’ll be looking to win them both.” “We can send Grant out in a positive fashion, as well as Daniel Haines (retiring player), while we can also build some momentum leading into our centenary year next year.”

Independent footy action

■ LEADER: Ramco coach Kym Thiel prepares to receive the ball (above) and (left) tackles Lyrup’s Adam Curtis in Saturday’s match at Lyrup. ■ COLLARED: Wunkar’s Tim Hucks collars Nick Dillon in a tackle, while fellow Swan Daniel Dmitirijevic looks on. Photos: JANE WILSON


42 โ€ข Riverland Weekly โ€“ Thursday August 13, 2009

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  DRIVE AWAY 4/9/4!,!.$#25)3%23%2)%3 s,ITRE$IESEL 3PEED !# 0OWER3TEER (IGH 2ISE3USPENSION !LLOY4RAY843  7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7  DRIVE AWAY (/,$%.69%8%##/--/$/2%3%$!. sLITRE63PEED!UTO !# 0OWER3TEERING #RUISE#ONTROL 4OW0ACK 4INT7INDOW 2ADIO#$ /NE/WNER77!

  DRIVE AWAY

1 EAST TERRACE, LOXTON PH. 8584 7262 AH. 0418 839929

,-6$

+IA!SSURANCEAVAILABLEATPARTICIPATINGDEALERS&ORAFULLLISTOFPARTICIPATINGDEALERS GOTOKIACOMAUASSURANCE)NVOLUNTARYUNEMPLOYMENTANDSPECIlEDCIRCUMSTANCES RESTRICTIONSAPPLY0RODUCTFEATURESANDBENElTSARESUBJECTTOTHETERMSANDCONDITIONSSETOUTINTHE0RODUCT$ISCLOSURE 3TATEMENT0$3 0LEASEREADTHE0$3 AVAILABLEONORFROMPARTICIPATINGDEALERS BEFOREMAKINGDECISIONSONTHISPRODUCT)SSUEDBY3WANN)NSURANCE!UST 0TY,TD!&3,0RIVATEBUYERSWITHAPPROVEDlNANCEONLY-AXIMUMBENElTCOVEROFUPTO ONYOURLOAN/FFER ENDSST!UGUSTWHILESTOCKSLAST6EHICLESMUSTBEDELIVEREDPRIORTOTHEOFFERENDDATE+IARESERVESTHERIGHTTOEXTENDANYOFFER!LLADVERTISEDPRICEOFFERSEXCLUDEmEETANDGOVERNMENTBUYERS5NLIMITEDKMYEARWARRANTYFORPRIVATEBUYERSONLY.OTEYEAR KMFORCOMMERCIAL mEET GOVERNMENTANDRENTALVEHICLESI0ODISAREGISTEREDTRADEMARKOF!PPLE)NC REGISTEREDINTHE53ANDOTHERCOUNTRIES>9OUMAYBEABLETOCLAIMATAXCREDITOFONVEHICLESBOUGHTFORYOURBUSINESSBEFORE$ECEMBER#HECKYOURELIGIBILITYWITHYOURTAXADVISER!2ECOMMENDED DRIVEAWAYPRICE #ERATO3MANUAL BUILDMODEL"!$2COMBINEDCYCLE#2ECOMMENDEDDRIVEAWAYPRICE 2IO,8MANUAL MODELYEAR$2ECOMMENDEDDRIVEAWAYPRICE 3PORTAGE,8MANUAL MODELYEAR%2ECOMMENDEDDRIVEAWAYPRICE 2ONDO,8MANUAL BUILD MODEL&2ECOMMENDEDDRIVEAWAYPRICE #ARNIVAL%8%37" MANUAL SHOWROOMDEMO BUILDMODEL

AVAILABLE !

&/2$"!&!,#/.84 s,ITRE 3PEED!UTO !# 0OWER3TEER !LLOYS 2EAR3POILERS 8$! 7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7  DRIVE AWAY &/2$+!(!4#( ,ITRE 3PEED-ANUAL !# 0OWER3TEERING !LLOYS737n7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7  DRIVE AWAY (/,$%."%2,).!3%$!. sLITRESPD!UTOMATIC !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING #RUISE#ONTROL 0OWER7INDOWS &ACTORY!LLOYS3!!6

  DRIVE AWAY &/2$0%#/52)%2',8$5!,#!" sLITRE4URBO$IESEL3PEED-ANUAL /WNER "OOKS !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING 3IDE 3TEPS #ANOPY7,$

  DRIVE AWAY (/,$%.#/--/$/2%%8%#3%$!. s,ITRE 3PEED!UTO !# ##ONTROL "ODY+IT 7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7  DRIVE AWAY

CHEAPIES 4OYOTA3TARLET s,ITRE 3PEED-ANUAL !# "OOKS7#*  7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7  DRIVE AWAY &/2$&%34)6!s,ITRE 3PEED-ANUAL !# 0OWER3TEERING7%5 

  DRIVE AWAY &/2$&%34)6!42)/(!4#( s,ITRE 3PEED-ANUAL !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING66- 

  DRIVE AWAY (95.$!)3/.!4!',% s,ITRE 3PEED-ANUAL 0OWER3TEERING 4OW 0ACK67, 7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7 DRIVE AWAY 4OYOTA#AMRY s,ITRE6 3PEED!UTO !# 0OWER3TEERING #$0LAYER74/ 7AS $RIVE!WAY

./7 DRIVE AWAY

$!)(!435!00,!53% s,ITRE 3PEED-ANUAL !# 0OWER3TEERING 4OW"AR7'4 

.)33!.05,3!230/243(!4#( s,ITRE %&)-OTOR !UTO !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER 3TEERING #$0LAYER  KM6%#

  DRIVE AWAY

./7 DRIVE AWAY


Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 43

L

Ford sets new benchmark for luxury

MOTORING

Page 46

The Modified Scene with GRAHAM MATTHEWS

2EADYOUR

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RIVERLANDWEEKLYCOMAU

Page 45


44 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009

A T O Y O T R E V I R BIG HED! Y GR ANDE C N U A L T JUS LOOK CAMCRAMRY EVER NEWOST ADVANCED THE MBIT BRILLIANT EVERY

$38,990

RE TO AY NO MO DRIVEAWlic paint)

PAY

nd sensors g camera a â&#x20AC;˘ Reversin el efďŹ cient[a] fu â&#x20AC;˘11% more

(with metal

wheels â&#x20AC;˘ 17â&#x20AC;? Alloy igation system av n e it â&#x20AC;˘ Satell

ISYENO MORE TO PAY T L A Y R M A OR CA DRIVEAW )

$28,990

lic paint

(with metal

Y NOW M O N O C E D MANCE AN R O F R E P , Y RELIABILIT , Y IT IL B A R UALITY, DU Q N O E G D GET THE E

OUT IN RUNN TA-UXSSIE SIX A O I R U IG A PAY ANGING B MORE TO AWAY NO GAME CH

$31,990

DRIVE

lic paint)

(with metal

.5L V6 l 200kW 3 automatic â&#x20AC;˘ Powerfu quential-style shift se d e e â&#x20AC;˘ 6 sp trol bags action con â&#x20AC;˘ 6 SRS air bility control and tr ] a [a â&#x20AC;˘ Vehicle st el efďŹ ciency fu â&#x20AC;˘ 9.9L/100

Your business may be eligible for the Federal Governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Investment Allowance, which passed into law on 22 May 2009. Eligible small business (with a turnover of less than $2 million a year) can claim a bonus tax deduction on certain motor vehicle purchases made before 31st December 2009. Other business may be eligible for a bonus tax deduction equal to 10% of the value of the asset. TALK WITH YOUR TAX ADVISOR TO SEE IF YOU ARE ELIGIBLE. Open to Private and ABN buyers on vehicles purchased and delivered between 1 Aug and 30 Sept 2009. Excludes demos. Aurion offer on stock up to and including July 2009 production. While stocks last. Offers not available in conjunction with other registered fleet discounts or offers. Big River Toyota reserves the right to extend any offer. [a] Fuel consumption will vary depending on driving conditions / style, vehicle conditions and options / accessories. ADR81/02 combined (L/100mks) for auto (Aurion & Camry Grande) models. LVD167420. D9666

Old Sturt Highway Berri SA 5343

8582 2277

UTE BIGGER. BETTER. STRONGER SALE ,-6$

-ITSUBISHI4RITON', -ANUAL4RAY4OP !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER 3TEERING 4OW"AR "ULL"AR 4RAY 4OP).CMONTHSREGO 2EGO685

 

DRIVE AWAY

.ISSAN.AVARA28 X-ANUAL6$UAL#AB

 

DRIVE AWAY

  !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING #ENTRAL,OCKING #$0LAYER 4OW"AR 3TEEL"ULL"AR 3IDE3TEPS 3IDE2AILS 4UB,INER )NC-ONTHS %NG9$

DRIVE AWAY

(OLDEN2ODEOX$8 -AN$UAL#AB,TR4RAY4OP !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING &RONT0OWER7INDOWS #$0LAYER 4OW"AR !LLOW4RAY

 

DRIVE AWAY

 

!IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING 2ADIO#ASSETTE 4OW"AR 4RAY4OP )NC-ONTHS2EGO8+!

DRIVE AWAY

.ISSAN.AVARA34 2 X-AN4$$UAL#AB !IR#ONDITIONING $RIVERS!IRBAG #$ 0LAYER v!LLOY7HEELS "ULL"AR #ANOPY 4UB,INER #ENTRAL,OCKING 0OWER3TEERING %LECTRIC7INDOWS 3IDE3TEPS 4INTED7INDOWS 4OW"AR /WNERWBOOKS)NC-ONTHS 2EGO8)!

 

DRIVE AWAY

CLICKHERE BIGRIVERTOYOTACOMAU

!IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING 2EMOTE#ENTRAL,OCKING 4OW"AR #$0LAYER "ULL"AR 3NORKEL 3IDE 3TEPS 4RAY4OP)NC-ONTHS %.')+$

 

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DRIVE AWAY

-ITSUBISHI4RITION ',-ANUAL4RAY4OP !IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER 3TEERING #$0LAYER !LLOY4RAY 2EAR,ADDER2ACK 4OW"AR)NC -ONTHS2EGO8#*

 

DRIVE AWAY

.ISSAN.AVARA 34 8$-ANUAL$UAL#AB

DRIVE AWAY

4OYOTA(ILUXX 324$-ANUAL$##4RAY4OP

-ITSUBISHI4RITON', -ANUAL4RAY4OP

 

!IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING "ULL "AR #ENTRAL,OCKING #HROME'RILL %LECTRIC7INDOWS 2ADIO#ASSETTE 4OW"AR 3TALLION4RAY4OP 3POT,IGHTS #HROME7HEELS)NC-ONTHS 2EGO7)6

.ISSAN.AVARA28X -ANUAL4$$UAL#AB

!IR#ONDITIONING 0OWER3TEERING #ENTRAL,OCKING #$0LAYER 3TEEL "ULL"AR 3POT,IGHTS 4OW"AR 82- 

4OYOTA(I,UXX324$ -ANUAL4RAY4OP

DRIVE AWAY

!IR#ONDITIONING $UAL!IRBAGS v!LLOY7HEELS 2EMOTE#ENTRAL,OCKING #RUISE#ONTROL #$0LAYER 0OWER3TEERING %LECTRIC7INDOWS 2EAR3TEP"UMPER 4OW"AR 3IDE3TEPS 3PORTS"AR 3POT,IGHTS"ACK 4ONNEAU#OVER 7INDOW4INT)NC-ONTHS2EGO %.'9$

 

DRIVE AWAY

4OYOTA(ILUXX324$ -AN4RAY4OP $%-/ !IR#ONDITIONING $UAL!IRBAGS 3TEEL"ULL"AR 2EMOTE#ENTRAL,OCKING 3TACKER#$0LAYER -0 0OWER3TEERING 3EAT#OVERS 3IDE3TEPS %LECTRIC7INDOWS 4INTED7INDOWS (EAVY$UTY4OW "AR (EADLIGHT#OVERS 32!LLOYS 2UBBER-ATS "LUE4OOTH)NC-ONTHS2EGO84&

 

DRIVE AWAY

Old Sturt Hwy, Berri Phone: 8582 2277


MOTORING

Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 45

The Modified Scene with GRAHAM MATTHEWS

Learning the car craft from dad WHILE living on a farm as a lad, Renmarkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ray Morrison learned how to improvise and maintain a car while watching his dad. He recalls that from the time he could walk, he was behind the wheel of assorted farm vehicles, learning the different driving and handling characteristics of each. The whole family was into cars and Ray ended up with an apprenticeship as a fitter and turner with G. J. Dix and Son. The skills learned in this trade are invaluable to many who work on and build special interest vehicles. Rayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first car was an EH Holden sedan that received the usual treatment for cars in the 70s. You know the ones - lowered, wide wheels, loud exhaust and a cassette player stereo. Being a GM man, he progressed through a series of Holdens, all receiving the basic mods, until in the late 90s, when his Monaro came along. The 1969 HT Holden Monaro was purchased locally as a gutted roller that someone was â&#x20AC;&#x153;gonnaâ&#x20AC;? do up one day. He stripped the whole body shell back to bare metal by hand before he cut out and replaced all the usual Monaro rust spots and fixed up the panel work. When this was completed, the body was given a coat of United States Red Pearl paint that turned out a lot better than Ray expected. Now he had a dilemma! The top was so good, what about underneath? Ray decided this was to be done properly as well now, so a rotisserie was built and the body bolted on. This allowed the body to be turned upside down and sideways to give access to all areas underneath so it could be thoroughly cleaned and all the floor and subframe rust repaired. Of course, this is not the normal procedure, as one would normally fix all the underneath before one painted the top. To avoid any damage to the paintwork, Ray covered and masked up all the top paint while this work was undertaken and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proud to say not one bit of paint was blemished. Once completed, the front and rear suspension was rebuilt and all the underside received a good coat of gloss jet black paint. In the engine bay, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also been cleaned up and smoothed, sits an extensively modified 350 Chev V8 that has all the internals set up for the addition of a 6.71 GM supercharger in the future. Extractors and a 21/2â&#x20AC;? stainless steel exhaust system exit the spent gasses out the rear. Backing this is a Turbo 350 auto trans fitted with a 3000rpm high stall and B&M shifter, which supplies drive to the rear wheels through a 12 bolt Pontiac diff that runs 3.55:1 gears and has been narrowed to suit the Monaro body. Brakes are the standard disc/drum combination and the wheels are polished Centreline Autodrag, 15 x 51/2 on the front and 15 x 81/2 at the rear. Whilst completely retrimmed, the interior is still in original style, however Rayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wife Gaynor had the final say in colouring, deciding on a beige vinyl. The only modern addition is a cd player, which rarely gets used as Ray prefers to listen to the motor working. All the glass was in good condition, so this has been retained, but most of the stainless trim needed repairing and polishing and all the chrome was either replaced or redone. What does he like most about it? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Probably the classic shape with the performance of the engine,â&#x20AC;? Ray said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My wife says she enjoys driving in it more than the VT Commodore and I reckon the performance is as good as expected but will be outstanding when the blower goes on,â&#x20AC;? he said.

The overall package of this HT Monaro is appealing as reflected in the awards it has achieved in the past couple years at the Riverland Autoexpo. In 2007 and 2008, it received the Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice Award as well as the Best Coupe 1964 to 1970 in both years and in 2008, the Judgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Encouragement Award. Ray already has another Monaro as his next project and wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mind a whole fleet of 60s Monaros in the shed.

$34,990 FOR ABN HOLDERS

â&#x2013; POLISH: Roy Morrisonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s HT Monaro is a sight to behold, beautifully restored and runs like a dream.

DRIVEAWAY

NO MORE TO PAY*

Metallic colours $495 extra

5 DOOR AUTO MICRA

TIIDA ST MANUAL

> Dual front airbags > ABS brakes > MP3 player input

$16,990

1.8 litre engine > Spacious interior > Dual front airbags > ABS brakes

DRIVEAWAY

NO MORE TO PAY* WITH FREE REGO, CTP & STAMP DUTY Metallic colours $495 extra

NAVARA D22 4x2 CAB CHASSIS DX > 2.5 litre common-rail turbo diesel engine > Air-conditioning > Dual front airbags

NO MORE TO PAY*

WITH FREE ALLOY TRAY FOR ABN HOLDERS Metallic colours $495 extra

NAVARA D40 4x4 RX DUAL CAB DIESEL MANUAL

NO MORE TO PAY*

X-TRAIL ST MANUAL > ALL MODE 4x4-i > Electronic Stability Program (ESP) > 6 airbags > Vehicle Dynamic Control (VDC) > Rear drawer storage system DRIVEAWAY

NO MORE TO PAY*

WITH FREE REGO CTP & STAMP DUTY Metallic colours $495 extra

09 PATROL WAGON ST

> Common-rail turbo diesel engine > 3,000kg braked towing capacity > 126kW of power > ABS brakes > Dual front Airbags

$39,990

DRIVEAWAY FOR ABN HOLDERS Metallic colours NO MORE TO PAY*

DRIVEAWAY

WITH FREE REGO CTP & STAMP DUTY Metallic colours $495 extra

$31,990

$21,990

DRIVEAWAY

$17,990

> 3.0 litre common-rail turbo diesel engine > 2,500kg braked towingcapacity > Up to 7 seat capacity > 17â&#x20AC;? alloys > Cruise Control

$495 extra

$54,990

DRIVEAWAY

NO MORE TO PAY*

WWWBIGRIVERNISSANCOMAU s/LD3TURT(IGHWAY "ERRI

AUTO AT MANUAL PRICE

Metallic colours $495 extra


MOTORING

46 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

On the Road

The lead car is absolutely, truly unique, except for the one behind it which is exactly identical to the one in front of the similar one in back. ~ Unknown race caller

Ford sets new benchmark for luxury FORD Performance Vehicles (FPV) have set a new benchmark for luxury and performance with the launch of the F6 E. The release of the F6 E ended months of public speculation of “will they or won’t they”. Originally launched as a concept vehicle at the Melbourne International Motor Show earlier this year, the F6 E has been designed to satisfy calls from the market for more performance based executive vehicles. “We launched this car at the Melbourne Motor Show as a concept vehicle and the expressions of interest in it have been enough to warrant us to go into a production run of the vehicle as a full-time addition to the range,” FPV general manager Rod Barrett said. “The F6 E will cater for the corner of the market - in particular executives - that want the performance and dynamics of the F6 with some added luxury appointments and subdued styling. “Feedback from our customers leaves us confident that the F6 E will be a hit with those looking for something more from their performance vehicle.” Powered by the high performance, 4.0 litre, turbo-charged DOHC 24 valve in-line six, the F6 E produces maximum power of

■ PERFORMER: FPV’s newest line, the F6 E, is available from selected Ford dealerships.

310kW at 5500 rpm and maximum torque of 565Nm across the range from 1950 to 5200 rpm. The new F6 E features the ZF six-speed, high-torque automatic transmission with sequential sports shift as standard and boasts a fuel economy figure of 12.1L/100km. The F6 E receives performance 355 x 32mm cross-drilled and ventilated front rotors with Brembo 6-piston calipers and 330 x 28mm

cross-drilled and ventilated rear rotors with Brembo 4-piston caliper as standard.

Executive styling ■ “The styling of the F6 E differentiates itself from its F6 sibling through the use of a softer colour palette and more luxurious finishes and trim,” Mr Barrett said. “As opposed to the overtly

sporty F6, the F6 E is more subtle, with striking chrome accents and a refined lip spoiler replacing the bright colours, and large rear wings found on the other models. The colour coding of the ‘racoon-eyes’ also helps the F6 E to keep a ‘low profile’.” The upper radiator and lower bumper grille mesh are finished in black chrome, while the front driving lamps are highlighted with

a high chrome bezel and complemented by full body coloured bumpers. The new FPV badge takes centre stage on both the front and rear of the vehicle and the new F6 E badge features on the rear and side panels. The 19-inch wheel design was custom matched to the F6 E’s premium Brembo brake package and the ‘shadow chrome’ alloy finish completes an understated yet stylish exterior package. The F6 E is available in a subtle exterior palette of nine colours Winter White, Silhouette, Lightning Strike, Velvet, Sensation, Steel, Ego, Seduce and the new Mystic. Inside the cabin, the F6 E features luxury FPV seats in shadow leather with the F6 E logo embossed on the headrests. The interior environment of the F6 E is charcoal and receives a dark walnut woodgrain finish on the dashboard as well as the doors. The interior is packed with features to ensure a premium driving experience, including a sports leather steering wheel with cruise control and audio mounted switches, dual zone temperature control air conditioning, front and rear power windows and memory adjustable pedals with alloy pedal controls.

Cruze CD >1.8 litre 5 speed manual > Electronic Stability Control (ESC) > Automatic headlamp mode > cruise control > MP3 player

$23,990 more DRIVE AWAY no to pay

includes metallic paint valued at $400

50%

investment allowance*

Berri 8582 3644 Renmark 8586 6626

MITSUBISHI

DRIVING DEALS

4

Your business may be eligible for the Federal Government’s proposed Investment Allowance. Once passed into law, businesses may be entitled to claim a 50% tax deduction on motor vehicles purchased before 31 December, 2009. Talk to you tax advisor to see if you are eligible.

Rosenthals

HOLDEN

The all new Holden Cruze. The small car

Holden. 1 & 31 August 2009.

Offers end 31/8/2009 or while stocks last. Holden reserves the right to change or extend these offers. Not available in conjunction with any other special pricing or allowance. Private or ABN buyers only. Registration and CTP are for 12 months only. Based on information released by Treasury on the 25/02/2009. Eligibility is subject to satisfying specific requirements which may vary. Business owners need to obtain their own independent tax advice.


Thursday August 13, 2009 – Riverland Weekly • 47

ROSENTHALS

QUALITY TESTED USED CAR was $15,748

XIE-947

CLEARANCE!

SAVE $758 - $14,990 DRIVE-AWAY

04 VZ COMMODORE • automatic

HOLDEN COLORADO LX 08 HOLDEN EPICA CDX • New • side steps S780 ABK • Demonstrator • turbo diesel • auto

• 8,000kms

$14,990 DRIVEAWAY

04 TOYOTA COROLLA

S985ADH

• auto • p/steering • excellent condition

$14,990 DRIVEAWAY

was $10,548

SAVE $558 - $9,990 DRIVE-AWAY

98 NISSAN 4X4 •TRAYTOP diesel • 4x4

$13,521 DRIVEAWAY

WMX-403

CC-334D

• automatic • a/c • central locking

99 LANCER COUPE • manual • alloys • a/c

$8,990

$8,963

DRIVEAWAY

07 KIA CERATO

99 FORD LASER

WIH-724

DRIVEAWAY

WNK-253

• 1 local owner • automatic

$10,920 DRIVEAWAY

• alloys • cruise

CERTIFIED HOLDEN

only 12000 k’s S147ACD

was $19,923 SAVE $1,000 - $18,923 DRIVE-AWAY 06 VE COMMODORE OMEGA SEDAN, Dual fuel, alloys,S977ACY $24,990 DRIVE-AWAY 06 VE CALAIS SEDAN, one local owner, $31,990 DRIVE-AWAY tint, towbar. XJO-471

04 VZ COMMODORE EXEC SEDAN,3.6lt Alloytec, auto, XIE-947

SAVE $758 - $14,990 DRIVE-AWAY 2003 XC BARINA SXi hatch, 5 spd, a/c, very sporty XPT-018 was $9,523 SAVE $533 - $8,990 DRIVE-AWAY 03 TS Astra SRi Hatchback , 2.2lt auto, a/c, 4 airbags, Silver. $13,490 DRIVE-AWAY 03 VY 11 EXECUTIVE, cruies control, dual was $15,748

air bags, ABS WYH-699

SAVE $1,000 - $8,588 DRIVE-AWAY 02 SS COMMODORE VX SEDAN, auto, $15,990 DRIVE-AWAY V8,Gold BB-976K 02 VX ACCLAIM STATION WAGON, auto, ABS, airbags, S998ACY $12,990 DRIVE-AWAY was $9,588

CERTIFIED MITSUBISHI 05 MITSUBISHI LANCER SEDAN, alloys spoiler, tint. CC626B $13,521 DRIVE-AWAY

CERTIFIED OTHERS 04 TOYOTA COROLLA SEDAN, Auto a/c, p/steer S985ACY $14,990 DRIVE-AWAY 2003 KIA RIO HATCH, 1 local owner, 5 spd manual, p/steer WWM-566

was $8,483 SAVE $493 - $7,990 DRIVE-AWAY 02 KIA CARNIVAL WAGON, local owner, 5 spd, WUL-123 was $13,643 SAVE $1,743 - $11,990 DRIVE-AWAY USED OTHERS 2007 KIA CERATO SEDAN, 1 local

owner, auto. a/c, cruise, low km’s, blue $15,990 DRIVE-AWAY XMB-075 07 MITSUBISHI PAJERO VRX LWB 7 seats, Did T/Diesel, dual airbags, cruise controlXSZ-283

SAVE $2,793 - $42,990 DRIVE-AWAY 01 MITSUBISHI LANCER COUPE, alloys, $10,990 DRIVE-AWAY 1,000 km’s, S014ACZ 2000 HYUNDAI ELANTRA, auto, a/c, p/steering, white WMX-403 $8,990 DRIVE-AWAY 00 TS ASTRA OLYMPIC SEDAN a/c, $13,717 DRIVE-AWAY alloys, spoiler, WKW-955 2000 VX BERLINA SEDAN, excellent was $45,783

condition, 2 local owners. WKX-342

was $13,698 SAVE $2,208 - $11,490 DRIVE-AWAY 2000 TJ MAGNA SEDAN V6, auto, a/c, $8,990 DRIVE-AWAY alloys, spoiler WMC-217 2000 VT EXEC SEDAN, auto , a/c, rear spoiler, WNK-253 $10,920 DRIVE-AWAY 1999 FORD LASER SEDAN, a/c, p/steer,

manual, white. WIH-724 was $7,990

SAVE $1,000 - $6,990 DRIVE-AWAY

Berri 8582 3644

WUL-123

SAVE $1,743 - $11,990 DRIVE-AWAY

02 KIA CARNIVAL • 7 seater • a/c • 2.5 lt

$11,990 DRIVEAWAY

was $8,483

SAVE $493 - $7,990 DRIVE-AWAY

03 KIA RIO HATCHBACK • 70,000km’s • 1 local owner

$7,990

$32,000

XSI-924

DRIVEAWAY

DRIVEAWAY

was $19,923

SAVE $1,000 - $18,923 DRIVE-AWAY

was $45,783

SAVE $2,793 - $42,990 DRIVE-AWAY

07 ASTRA HATCBACK 07 MITSUBISHI PAJERO VRX • 3.2 Did Turbo Diesel

• 1.8lt • auto • only 12,000kms

$18,923

S147ACD

DRIVEAWAY

03 VY II COMMODORE • ABS • cruise • keyless entry

DRIVEAWAY

SAVE $1,000 - $19,987 DRIVE-AWAY

98 TOYOTA HILUX • diesel • dual cab • towbar

$19,987 DRIVEAWAY

PHOTOS FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY.

km’s, alloys, WAR-709

was $9,990 SAVE $1,000 - $8,990 DRIVE-AWAY 95 TOYOTA CAMRY SEDAN, 2.2 manual

low km’s for age, VSX-600

was $6,490 SAVE $500 - $5,990 DRIVE-AWAY 92 TR MAGNA, auto, local owner, S081ACD was $7,403 SAVE $1,413 - $5,990 DRIVE-AWAY

COMMERCIALS 2000 HOLDEN JACKAROO, manual, diesel, 7 seats, WSG-446 $10,490 DRIVE-AWAY 1998 NISSAN NAVARA 4X4 TRAYTOP diesel, WDG-796

was $10,548 SAVE $558 - $9,990 DRIVE-AWAY 1998 TOYOTA HILUX 4X4 DUAL CAB

3.0lt diesel, manual, a/c, alloys, 1 local owner WCN-408

SAVE $1,000 - $19,987 DRIVE-AWAY 1998 TOYOTA LANDCRUISER GXL WAGON petrol/gas, auto, alloys, sunroof, bull bar, steps S009ACZ $21,840 DRIVE-AWAY 97 TOYOTA HILUX 4X4 traytop diesel a/c, was $20,987

alloys, vinyl canopy WGV-919

$9,990 DRIVE-AWAY 1996 TOYOTA 4X2 TRAY TOP a/c, white was $8,990

was $20,987

DRIVEAWAY

1999 MITSUBISHI LANCER COUPE, manual, alloys, CC-334D $8,963 DRIVE-AWAY 98 VT EXEC SEDAN, very good condition, service history WEU-602 $6,990 DRIVE-AWAY 1997 VT COMMODORE EXECUTIVE low

VVK 696

$42,990

XSZ-283

$8,588

WYH-699

ALL DRIVEAWAY PRICES INCLUDE 3 MONTHS REGISTRATION AND GOVERNMENT CHARGES. 08 VE COMMODORE SV6 SEDAN, Low km’s, ex-Holden, XSI-924 $32,000 DRIVE-AWAY 07 AH ASTRA CD HATCHBACK,1.8L,auto,

DRIVEAWAY

was $13,643

DRIVEAWAY

• automatic • rear spoiler

DRIVEAWAY

$8,990

$6,990

00 VT EXECUTIVE

$15,990

• dual airbags

• 5 spd manual • air conditioned

* CD player * a/c

DRIVEAWAY

XMB-075

SAVE $1,000 - $6,990 DRIVE-AWAY

06 LANCER SEDAN 08 VE SV6 COMMODORE • body kit • spoiler * cruise control * alloys

$31,990

00 HYUNDAI ELANTRA

was $7,990

DRIVEAWAY

luxury pack

03 SXI BARINA • low km’s • a/c

XPT-018

DRIVEAWAY

$13,717 CC-6266B

SAVE $533 - $8,990 DRIVE-AWAY

$15,990

• 1.8lt • a/c • alloys • spoiler

DRIVEAWAY

DRIVEAWAY

was $9,523

• sports body kit

DRIVEAWAY

$9,990

XJO-471

02 VX• 1SS SEDAN local owner

BB-976K

$14,990

00 TS ASTRA CD SEDAN WKW-955

$35,990

DRIVEAWAY

• one local owner • ABS • cruise

WXD-891

• 20” alloys • tow bar

$28,490

DRIVEAWAY

03 VY ACCLAIM WAGON

08 VE SV6 COMMODORE XSN-148 • Demonstrator • a/c

• auto • full leather

$38,990

S/N R5578R

WDG-796

06 VE CALAIS• towSEDAN bar • full

SAVE $1,500 - $28,490 DRIVE-AWAY

was $29,990

SAVE $1,000 - $7,990 DRIVE-AWAY

CHECK OUT OUR CHEAPIES 98 EL FALCON FUTURA WAGON, a/c, 4lt, p/windows, cruise

was $3,268 SAVE $278 - $2,990 DRIVE-AWAY 96 TOYOTA CAMRY SEDAN, auto, $5,990 DRIVE-AWAY a/c, p/steer. XFL-459 1994 VR BERLINA SEDAN automatic, climate control, alloys BB-619T $5,990 DRIVE-AWAY 93 VR EXECUTIVE STATION WAGON, $5,490 DRIVE-AWAY dual fuel, alloys, VUD-731 1992 VP EXEC SEDAN, auto, a/c, alloys, blue VPB-686 $2,490 DRIVE-AWAY 1992 HYUNDAI EXCEL SEDAN, a/c,

automatic, red. WUU-401

was $2,690 SAVE $500 - $2,190 DRIVE-AWAY 1990 MITSUBISHI MAGNA SEDAN, a/c, auto, gas VJJ-202 $2,990 DRIVE-AWAY 1986 FORD LASER HATCHBACK, $1,990 DRIVE-AWAY 1.6lt, manual, UHW-714

CARAVANS 88 COROMAL 15’ CARAVAN, excellent condition TBB-478 $11,990 DRIVE-AWAY BOATS 17’6” Bayliner Capri Bowrider, 3L 135Hp Mercruiser, canopy

Pride 4 Wheeler Gopher

$1.990

Renmark 8586 6626

www.rosenthals.com.au LMVD 46

$25,000

GOPHERS

Jim Rosenthal 0418 839 381 Phil Rosenthal 0408 441 402 John Glowacz 0407 603 685 Luch Albanese 0416 199 589

Immediate Finance Available!


48 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009

L

Classifieds Phone 8582 5500 â&#x20AC;˘ 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri

Phone 8582 5500 Fax 8582 5505 or email classies@riverlandweekly.com.au

By 10am Wednesday Credit card facilities We accept Visa & Mastercard

Classified Guidelines Vehicle Adverts Private vendors of motor cars advertised for sale must include in their advertisement â&#x20AC;˘ Cash price of motor car â&#x20AC;˘ If car is registered, registration number. â&#x20AC;˘ If unregistered, VIN, Engine or Chassis number

FREE â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;For Saleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Adverts 1. Items must not exceed $60. 2. Price must appear in advert. 3. Ads must be restricted to 3 lines. 4. You may have 3 free ads running in one publication. 5. Ads expire after 2 weeks. 6. Any changes to existing ads need to be made before close on Tuesday. 7. Offer excludes all other categories. 8. Offer excludes advertisements for ongoing profit. 9. Offer limited to 10 items per 6 month period.

Garage Sales Minimum charge $7.75 for 5 lines $1.55 per additional line Free posters available at reception upon payment

General Advertising Conditions Full name and residential address must be supplied, even though not necessarily included in advertisement. We reserve the right to revise and restrict any advertisement we deem objectionable and to change the classification when necessary to conform with the policy of this newspaper. Positions cannot be guaranteed.

Errors While the publisher agrees to exercise reasonable care, the publisher shall not be liable to either the advertiser or the advertising agency in respect of the accidental omission of, errors in, or misclassification of any advertisement. Errors in repeat advertisement must be notified to the Riverland Weekly office immediately after appearance of first advertisement. The publisher does not accept responsibility for errors in repeat advertisements that are not drawn to our attention upon the first appearance. No allowance can be made for errors not materially affecting the effectiveness of the advertisement. In the event an advertisement is omitted from this publication, we assume no liability for such omissions.

$ISTRIBUTED%VERY4HURSDAY

&2%%

THROUGHOUTTHE2IVERLAND

L

For Sale

A1 quality redgum split or round, per bin. Defontenay Rd Barmera. Last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prices. Open 7 days a week. Phone 85883298 or 0427883298

Drop into our office 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri.

For Sale

STEELINE / BUILDPRO August specials on Gal C Purlin 75 x 95, 100 x 1.5, 150 x 1.5 and 200 x 1.5. Stock lengths available or rolled to the length required. Free loan trailer service also available. Buildpro Old Sturt Highway, Berri. Phone 85822166

BERRIAG for Don KR Castlemaine HARRIS Brent. Our love Smallgoods, free and congratulations to delivery, 6 days a week. you on your 18th Birthday. Phone Steve Bye on TRAILER Alum 2000 Wishing you a fantastic 0428179668 Hercules dog tipper trailer. future ahead. Love always Mum, Dad, Michelle & BERRIAG for slashing Very good condition. Toby. mulching, rotary hoeing YFC053 $25,000 ono. etc affordable rates. Phone 85781220 or Death Phone Steve Bye on 85781064. 0428179668 JEFFREE, Gladys. Cars For Sale 27/8/1916 - 11/8/2009 CHOOKS Point of lay $16. Aged 92 years Straw $7.50. Cobdogla MAZDA 323, 1982 hatch, Always in our hearts, Fodder 85887115 or 5 spd man, 5 dr, 1.5L, forever in our memories. 0428887115. a/c.$1350, URP109. Ph Loving mother and HOBBY Farm - new house 0428617953 mother-in-law of John 4 bed, 2 bath, open living MITSUBISHI 1993 Magna (deceased) and Margaret. on 210 arable acres into Sedan. 160,000km, 4 Loved Nana of Karen and 4 paddocks with main Eric, Denise, Mark and water elevated with cylinder automatic, a/c, Charlotte. Special â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;old picture views of river p/steering, CD player, nanaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; of Daniel, Joshua, cliffs and valleys. River includes re-spray of Adam, Benjamin, Luke access 1500m via public roof. Excellent condition. and Aaron. Resting in road, some new fences VYC714 $3800. Phone Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s love and care. and gates, 30x20 garage 0412898901 situated on Sturt Highway mid way between Waikerie and Barmera. Can be in Passed away at Royal 2 lots high 200k to mid Adelaide Hospital on 300k Phone 08 85830336 August 7, 2009. or 0417867034 KOUMBARAKOS, Panayiotis â&#x20AC;&#x153;Peterâ&#x20AC;?

MITSUBISHI Triton Dual Cab GLXRML 4WD, DSL manual, 3.2L, Aug 2006 build, cruise control, tow kit HVY, Bluetooth, floormats, halogen spots, Aged 81 years. Beloved rubber tray mat, excellent INSURANCE For the husband of Fotoula. most competitive prices near new condition, still Loved father and on home, contents, under warranty, 46700km, father-in-law of Jim commercials, caravan 1st rego 2007, XWB947. and Kelly, Potitsa, Tasia and boats. Contact POA Phone Chris, Best and Andrew and Maria. your local SGIC Agents after 4pm, 0438823771 Loved papou of Noah, Rosenthals, Renmark Flynn, Amelia, Connor and 85866626 or Berri TOYOTA Landcruiser 80 series, new tyres, new Alexia. 85823644 exhaust, sunroof, good 8 ACRES of drip tube condition, Rego 11/09 Funeral for sale, also irrigation XHB-955 $6800 ono KOUMBARAKOS system FREE, 15 acres of Phone 0428786382 The relatives and friends water birds and poly pipe, Work Wanted of the late Mr. Panayiotis all to be removed. Phone â&#x20AC;&#x153;Peterâ&#x20AC;? Koumbarakos are 0427832111 respectfully invited to JUKEBOX Rockola, 1976 CAR DETAILING For attend his funeral service model 456, 100 records, any car cleaning needs, to be conducted in the working condition, $900 from a wash to an upholstery shampoo, a Greek Orthodox Church o.n.o. 0431023609 cut and polish or a full of St. Constantinos and Renmark. detail, contact Albanese Eleni, Renmark on Friday MANURE Sheep manure. Auto Repairs and August 14 at 11.00am. $5 per bag. Available Detailing on 85863355 At the conclusion of the through the Apex Club Lot 12 Tarcoola Street service the cortege will of Renmark at Lloyds Renmark proceed to the Renmark firewood, Airport Road, Wanted Lawn Cemetery for the Renmark and Barry committal. Sullivans cnr Arumpo LAND for lease in St and Cucumunga St, Renmark area. To grow RIVERLAND FUNERALS Renmark West. Phone vegetables. Water facility Renmark 85864422 Shane on 0428224466. a must, will buy own Berri 85821333 water. Ph 0421000114 POKER table, solid Accredited Member Australian construction, custom Funeral Directors Association made, $600 ono. Phone Thank you 0400068932

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Mona Revell wishes to thank all who sent cards, flowers and of course the scones following the funeral of Jim. Please accept this as my sincere thanks.

L

RATS of all ages for sale or adoption, males only. Phone 85825058 RATS Baby hooded rats in grey & orange, friendly and tame. Phone 85825058

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services offered

Pages 52 & 53

House for Sale

HOUSE for sale in Paringa area. Large 4brm home, with concreted shed, duct a/ c thru out, combustion heating, large backyard fully fenced, great views of Mundic Creek Contact 0401164416 anytime. Open inspection this Saturday August 15th 11:00 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til 1:00 and Sunday August 16th 11:00 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til 1:00pm. 6 Frahn Street Paringa look for signs.

and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always

FREE!! FREE

Old Sturt Highway GLOSSOP

-JWJOH8BUFST &EXBSE4U -PYUPO

BN4VOEBZ "VHVTU

Ps David & Ps Joella CrossďŹ eld

1IPOF

rccc@riverland.net.au

3EVENTH DAY !DVENTIST 2)6%2,!.$ 3UNRISE#OURT "ERRI

3!452$!9 !5'5344(

BLOCK of land, elevated view 677sq/m, 9 Curtis Ave Paringa. $45,000. Phone Nick 0423815883.

AM"IBLE3TUDY 'ROUPSFORALLAGES AM&AMILY7ORSHIP 0RESENTER 0RESCOTT0RIMARY .ORTHERN#HIOR

Employment SALES assistant for Riverland Field Days stand wanted. Prior training required. Phone 85825058

Public Notices BEADS and Findings, bracelets, necklaces, earrings all occasions, tiaras etc suit weddings and proms, good prices. Open Saturday, Sunday and Public Holidays 10am- 4pm Dalziel Rd Winkie - 300m from Lavender Farm. Phone Marilyn 85832397 or 0429142702 MORTGAGE Broker, Robin Foley. Offering personal service through a suite of reputable lenders, MFAA accredited. Phone 0403119650 www. rfmortgagebrokers.com. au

0(/.%

Public Notice !2%9/52 $%"4/23 !&&%#4).' 9/52 #!3(&,/7 7EPROVIDEA PERSONALAPPROACH TOCOLLECTIONOFYOUR OUTSTANDINGACCOUNTS -AKEANENQUIRYAT

 %-!), OBRIENS OBRIENS SOLICITORSCOMAU

JUST $1.55 PER LINE (5 line minimum)

8582 5500

8583 2260

Vine

Community Church & Centre Jellett Road, Berri Real People Living Passionately FulďŹ lling Destiny

Sunday Service 10am Ps Bill and Rayleen Keros

Ph/Fax 8582 3928

Berri Church of Christ

"ERRIAND"ARMERA 5NITING#HURCH

35.$!9 AM"ERRI AM"ARMERA #HILDRENSACTIVITIES &AMILYFRIENDLY

0HONE

i'BNJMZ-JGF$FOUSFw #&33* 4VOEBZBN 8PSTIJQ$PNNVOJPO #FSSJ5PXO)BMM 8JMTPO4U

#"3.&3" 4VOEBZQN $IVSDIPG$ISJTU#VJMEJOH 1BTDPF5FSSBDF #BSNFSB $0/5"$5 1BTUPS+PIO4UFQIBOJ.JOOFZ



Old Sturt Highway &2)%.$3()0 &%,,/73()0 7/23()0 Sunday Worship 9.50am Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities Weekly meetings for all ages Phone 0411 658 282 www.berrichurchofchrist.org.au

3JWFSMBOE #BQUJTU$IVSDI 6ERRAN4ERRACE "ERRI"AND(ALL 35.$!9!UGTH AM-ORNING7ORSHIP AM-ORNING4EA 'UEST3PEAKER 'EOFF2USSELL #OMMUNION

!LLWELCOME 

RENMARK Rowing Club AGM Sunday August 16th 11am. Boat shed with BBQ to follow. All welcome. Phone Rod 85864008

Worship Communion Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Program Creche Wednesday Playgroup 9.30 - 11.30am

1T4POOZ1JMMBZ

Land for Sale

2IVERVIEW$RIVE "ERRI

OUT EVERY THURSDAY

Church Services SUNDAY 10am

CLASSIFIEDS

How to place a classified ad

18th Birthday











!PERSONALMESSAGE INTHE L SAYSSOMUCH &ORHELPFUL ADVICEON HOWTOPLACE YOURTRIBUTE

0(/.%

 PLACE your ad in the Riverland Weekly and add a colour block for just $5 extra!

%NQUIRIESPHONE OR

,OXTON 2ENMARK 5NITING#HURCH

3UNDAY !UGUST 2ENMARK7ESTAM 'REIG(ANCOCK 2ENMARK!VEAM 'REIG(ANCOCK ,OXTONAM 0S"RIAN3COTT 7EDNESDAY !UGUST (OSPITAL#HAPEL 0(/.% !LL7%,#/-%

2IVERLAND-EMORIALS

INCORPORATING"ERRI-ONUMENTAL7ORKS

3!6%-/.%9 7HYORDERTHROUGHANAGENTWHENYOUCAN DEALDIRECTLYWITHAMONUMENTALMASON 4OMAT2IVERLAND-EMORIALSCUTS POLISHES ANDWORKSWITHSTONEALLATTHEONEFACTORY

(UGHES3T "ERRI 0HONEOR 4HIRD'ENERATION-ONUMENTAL-ASONS


Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;¢ 49

Public Notices Phone 8582 5500 â&#x20AC;¢ 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri â&#x20AC;¢ Email: classies@riverlandweekly.com.au

0ETER .ORRIS #ONTRACTING

+!(,/.%34!4%7).%3 3/54(!5342!,)!

#,%!.3+).3

Yes, we can!





2EMOVALOFDRIPLINE WIREANDPOSTS 2EPLACEMENTOFBROKENPOSTS 0RUNINGVINES CITRUSANDALMONDTREES 0LANTINGVINES CITRUSANDALMONDTREES 3URVEYINGANDFENCING



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1UALIlED "OWEN4HERAPIST 6ISITINGTHE2IVERLAND EVERYNDANDTH-ONDAY AND4UESDAYOFEVERYMONTH 4REATMENTSAVAILABLEINYOUROWN HOMEOR0RICELINE0HARMACY2ENMARK s3#)!4)#02/",%-3s s3(/5,$%2!.$.%#+342!).3s s"!#+0!).s s4%..)3%,"/7&//402/",%-3s s'%.%2!,7%,,"%).'s

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4REASURED6EHICLE3HOW /PENTOALL6EHICLES #ARS 4RUCKS "IKES !NYTHING )TMAYBEAVEHICLEYOUVESPENTYEARSRESTORINGORJUST YOURPRIDEANDJOY 7EDONTDISCRIMINATE

2360 4OREGISTERPLEASECONTACT 3!&& PHONE ORFAX EMAILDCRABB SAFFCOMAU 2EGISTRATION&EE PAYONTHEDAY #OVERSLUNCHANDPROCEEDINGS 3!&&AND&ARMING3YSTEMS'ROUP MEMBERS OTHERS

7HERE3EDAN2ECREATION0ARK 3EDAN 7HEN3ATURDAY!UGUSTNDFROMPMONWARDS 0ER6EHICLE &OOD$RINKSAND"AR&ACILITIES -USIC^/VERNIGHT#AMPING!VAILABLE 4ROPHIESAWARDEDONTHEDAY %NQUIRIES3TEVE OR!(

"E4HERE/R"E3QUARE 4HE'RAINS2ESEARCH5PDATEPROGRAMISSUPPORTEDBY2ABOBANK !"" !'! !'4 !7"3EEDS #ASE)( '03!G ''!

FISHING BAN IMPOSED AROUND CHAMBERS CREEK CARP-CAGE Pursuant to section 79 of the Fisheries Management Act 2007, PIRSA Fisheries has imposed a ban on recreational fishing around the area of a 'carp cage' to be installed in Chambers Creek at Barmera. The exclusion area is defined as all those waters within 150 metres of the 'carp cage' installed in Chambers Creek, adjacent to Napper Bridge on the Morgan Road, Barmera. The ban remains in place until 31 July, 2010. It is unlawful for any persons to engage in the act of, or an act preparatory to or involved in, taking fish from those waters within the exclusion zone. Fines will apply. More information is available through the PIRSA Fishwatch Hotline 1800 065 522 or visit http://www.pir.sa.gov.au/fisheries/ recreational_fishing/river_murray

Renmark High School Staff invite you to

&UTURE0LANNING%XPO An information evening for parents and students at all year levels.

7EDNESDAY !UGUSTTH BETWEENPMANDPM

PRIIND012676

/0%.).30%#4)/.

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Sessions include â&#x20AC;¢ Choosing subjects for 2010 â&#x20AC;¢ SACE and New SACE â&#x20AC;¢ Post school options â&#x20AC;¢ Displays in all faculty areas

&ORMOREINFORMATIONCONTACTTHESCHOOLON

#OMEANDTALKWITHOURSTAFFABOUT YOURCHILDSFUTURE

^&OURLARGEBEDROOMS^#OMBUSTIONHEATINGANDEVAPORATIVE COOLINGWITHOUTLETSTOALLROOMS ^#ONCRETEDSHED^,ARGEFULLYFENCEDYARD

#ONTACT

!NYTIME

(/""9&!2-&/23!,%

.EWHOUSEONARABLEACRESINFOURPADDOCKS4HEPROPERTY ISSITUATEDONTHE3TURT(IGHWAYMIDWAYBETWEEN7AIKERIEAND "ARMERA&EATURESINCLUDE ^&OURBEDROOMS TWOBATHROOMS ^0ICTUREVIEWSOFTHE2IVERCLIFFSANDSCENICVALLEY ^2IVERACCESSMFROMHOUSEVIAAPUBLICROAD ^FTXFTGARAGEPLUSMUCHMORE

www.pir.sa.gov.au

"ARMERA 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE 3EP /CTOR.OV AMnPM 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE 3EPOR/CT AMnPM DAILY#02AND#022EFRESHER#OURSESALSOAVAILABLE 2ENMARK 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE 3EPOR$EC AMnPM 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE /CTOR &EB AMnPMDAILY #02AND#022EFRESHER#OURSESALSOAVAILABLE ,OXTON 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE !UGOR/CT AMnPM #022EFRESHER#OURSE !UGOR/CT AMnPM #02&ULL#OURSE $EC AMnPM 7AIKERIE 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE !UG AMnPM 3ENIOR&IRST!ID $AY#OURSE .OV AMnPMDAILY %MERGENCY&IRST!IDAND#02#OURSESALSOAVAILABLE

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3%#4)/. /&4(% $%6%,/0-%.4!#4 4HE "ERRI "ARMERA #OUNCIL SEEKS SUBMISSIONS FROMTHEPUBLICONTHEREVIEWOFTHE"ERRI"ARMERA $EVELOPMENT0LAN4HISREVIEWWILLBETHEBASISFOR SETTINGFUTUREDIRECTIONWITHINTHE#OUNCILFORLAND USEZONING 4HE "ERRI "ARMERA $EVELOPMENT 0LAN IS THE PRINCIPALSTATUTORYPLANNINGDOCUMENTTHATGUIDES PROMOTES AND REGULATES DEVELOPMENT WITHIN THE "ERRI "ARMERA DISTRICT 4HE $EVELOPMENT 0LAN CONTAINS ZONES MAPS AND WRITTEN POLICIES WHICH GUIDE AND CONTROL THE TYPES OF DEVELOPMENT THAT CAN AND CAN NOT OCCUR WITHIN THE DISTRICT 4HE $EVELOPMENT 0LAN ALSO SETS ASIDE LAND FOR FUTURE GROWTHANDDEVELOPMENTWITHINTHEDISTRICT!COPY OF THE CURRENT DEVELOPMENT PLAN IS AVAILABLE FOR INSPECTIONORPURCHASEAT7ILSON3TREET "ERRI AND AT THE #OUNCIL WEBSITE WWWBERRIBARMERA SAGOVAU )T IS IMPORTANT THAT THE COMMUNITY HAS THE OPPORTUNITYTOMAKECOMMENTINTHEFUTUREOFITS DISTRICTANDTHEABILITYTOMAKESUBMISSIONS 4HE "ERRI "ARMERA #OUNCIL WELCOMES YOUR WRITTENSUBMISSIONBYCLOSEOFBUSINESSON&RIDAY /CTOBER   TO THE #HIEF %XECUTIVE /FlCER -R$AVID"EATON 0/"OX "ERRI3!OR BBC BERRIBARMERASAGOVAU !PUBLICHEARINGWILLBEHELDON4UESDAY/CTOBER   FROM PM IN THE "ERRI #OUNCIL #HAMBERS 7ILSON 3TREET "ERRI FOR ANY PERSONS WHO WISH TO BE HEARD BY #OUNCIL IN SUPPORT OF THEIRSUBMISSION

$!6)$"%!4/. #()%&%8%#54)6%/&&)#%2


50 â&#x20AC;˘ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009

Public Notices Phone 8582 5500 â&#x20AC;˘ 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri â&#x20AC;˘ Email: classies@riverlandweekly.com.au

Public Notices

2AMCO0RIMARY 3CHOOL

Public Notices

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

!$6)#%4/"/!4/0%2!4/23 4EMPORARY.AVIGATION2ESTRICTIONS

/PEN.IGHT 7EDNESDAY !UGUST PM PM 0H0RINCIPAL"ARREY.IVEN #OMEANDLOOKATOURARTWORKANDSCIENCEDISPLAY ANDLISTENTOOURHOMEMADEMARIMBASBEINGPLAYED 4ALKTOOURTEACHERSABOUTOURCODEOFBEHAVIOUR VALUES TRANSITIONPROGRAMSANDFACILITIES

Murray Mallee Local Action Planning Association Inc. September 6, 2009 Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Well Football Club 12:00 pm General meeting Followed by a free lunch 2:00 pm Tour of Butchers Soak - Guest speaker Children Welcome Tea and coffee provided BYO alcohol Contact: Rowena Danks Ph: 08 8531 2066

RSVP essential by August 24, 2009 Call 8582 5500 to advertise in the FREE...

7EDARETOBEDIFFERENT 7HATISTHESECRETTOSTICKINGTOYOURDIET 7EIGHTLOSSREVOLUTIONTHATDOESNTBREAK THERULES

,/#+#HAMBERCLOSED FROM*ULY

$)%4/.!34)#+(/7%!39)34(!4 )SNTITABOUTTIMEYOUTURNEDTHETABLES 7ELL HERESYOURCHANCETOSWEETENUPYOUR BOTTOMLINEWITH0/7%2 0/03 s.EW0RODUCTIN!USTRALIA s.ATURALINGREDIENTS s"URSTOFENERGY s,OWINSUGAR APPROX#AL s3UPPRESSYOURAPPETITE s#ANBETAKENANYWHERE s5NIQUEDELIVERYSYSTEMINASINGLEFORMOF ,/,,)0/0 7ERETHEONLYDISTRIBUTORIN!USTRALIA /RDERYOURPOWER POPSNOWBYEMAILING EDLOLLIPOP GMAILCOM

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August 13th - 19th

Community Events File Thursday August 13th

Sunday August 16th continued

Wednesday August 19th

- Charity for all Bingo at the Loxton Club, Bookpurnong Tce Loxton, everyone welcome, eyes down at 7:30pm, proceeds to Loxton North Primary School. Phone Deb Ball on 0428823924 for more information.

- Berri Barmera and District Garden Club Inc are attending the Waikerie Garden Club meeting with guest speaker Sophie Thomson from ABC Gardening Australia. Gold coin donation, Meeting at Berri Visitor Information Centre to car pool at 12:00pm sharp. Enquiries to Heather 85832063

- Refresh and Bloom for women married or single who are looking to develop new friendships, learn new skills and gain new ideas. Every Wednesday at the Belmont Hall, Berri Uniting Church, Denny Street Berri. Gold coin donation, morning tea will be provided. Phone Helen on 0429822524 for more information

Monday August 17th

- 2009 Annual General Meeting for the friends of the PS Industry will be held at the Renmark Hotel at 8:00pm. Everyone welcome with tea and coffee provided. Please come and bring a friend.

- Quilting in the Park, come and see quilting in action on the Paringa lawns from 10:00amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;2:00pm. A nonregistered SALA event. Phone Yvonne Reynolds on 85955020. Friday August 14th - Friends of Child and Youth Health Inc Berri/Barmera Branch invite families to join us for a social evening at Bella Lavender, Glossop at 6:00pm. Light food available, guest speaker Alex Centofanti (a mum). Topic: a parents journey from consumer to clinical network member. AGM, only 10 minutes, all positions are open. Saturday August 15th - Riverland Farmers Markets, every Saturday morning, 7:30am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11:30am, Crawford Tce, Berri. Phone the Market Manager on 85824864 for more information. - Riverland Ballroom Dancing at Loxton Peace Hall, dancing from 7:30pmâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11.30pm. For more information phone Ray 85845945 - Auction With A Difference at the Loxton Sporting Club. Hosted by St. Albertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Catholic School as their major fundraiser for the year with the theme â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Casino Royale 007â&#x20AC;&#x2122;. Dress up in your finest and enjoy the night with friends. Tickets are $15 and includes 3 courses of finger food. For bookings and further details contact St. Albertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on 85845110 Sunday August 16th - Enjoy a guided tour of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pinesâ&#x20AC;? Loxton Historic House and Garden, admission $8 open every Sunday between 2pm & 3pm, alternate times by appointment. Phone 0412649766 or 85844642 - Pacemakers Bingo at the Berri Hotel eyes down at 2pm proceeds to the Riverland Special Olympics. For more information contact Dianne 85838267. - PS Industry will be steaming from 12 noon until 2:00pm for a luncheon cruise. A three course meal will be served, cost $30 per head. Bookings essential, for more information contact Renmark Visitor centre on 85866704

- The Lowbank-Waikerie Mallee Sustainable Farming field walk will meet at 9am at the Waikerie Bakery, BYO lunch. Trial sites visited showing examples of; field crop varieties, liquid versus granular fertilisers, wheat variety by time of sowing and visits to growers involved in the Mallee Challenge focussing on Rhizoctonia, nutrient and chemical issues. Guest Agronomist Jeff Braun, SA No-Till Farmers Association. Contact Richard Saunders 0419853089. Tuesday August 18th - Riverland Gem and Mineral Club, workshop in Glossop from 3pm - 5pm. For more information and directions phone Dennis on 85823430. - Palms Bingo at the Berri Club eyes down at 10:30am proceeds to the Renmark Paringa Nursing Home. Phone Pam 85821692 for more information - Barmera Monash Charity Bingo at the Barmera Monash Football Club eyes down at 7:30 proceeds to St Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s School. Phone Pam for more information on 85821692 - Art Classes every Tuesday at the Berri Art Centre, 23 Wilson Street Berri. Classes run for 2hours, $15 per session. Beginners and advanced artists welcome. For more information or bookings phone Jamahl Pollard on 85822442 or 0414395340 or email Jamahl@4dart.com.au - Food Riverland invite managers, deputy managers, supervisors, board members and interested people in hospitality across the Riverland to meet guest speaker Tom Hannah at the Renmark Hotel at 7:00pm for a 7:30pm start. Also presenting on the night is Shay McQuade, General Manager of Riverland Wine Industry Development Council. Bookings essential, phone Renmark Hotel on 85866755 by August 17. For more information call Liz Bull on 0407608081

CLASSIFIEDS

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JUST $1.55 PER LINE (5 line minimum)

8582 5500

Been snapped lately?

**FUTURE EVENTS** - St Catherines 44th Petticoat Lane on Friday August 28th at the Berri Senior Citizens Hall from 10:00am. Stalls, morning tea and lunch. Enquiries to June on 85821110 - Renmark High School Quiz Night will be held on Friday August 28th at the Renmark High School Library from 7:30pm to approx 10:30pm. Renmark High School Young Vinnies are holding a Bonanza Quiz night to raise money for a local family in need. Cost: $5 per head. Supper, tea, coffee and milo is provided and feel free to bring your own non-alcoholic drinks. A small auction will also be held and lots of fantastic activities so get together a table of 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8 family and friends and join in the party. To book or go on a table call the school 85866974 - SALA Exhibition, Jennifer A Colebeck and Robyn Andrews, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Interwovenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; exhibition at Renmark Paringa Council. Exhibiting until end of August. Baskets using materials repatriated from rural and urban environment.

Got an event for our File? Phone 8582 5500 and let the Riverland and Mallee know about it!

Community events file is for not for profit organisations and events are listed at the discretion of the Riverland Weekly management. We recommend you verify details of events listed with the relevant organisation.

Photos taken by the Riverland Weekly are available for purchase from our office at 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri

/NBEHALFOFTHE-URRAY$ARLING"ASIN!UTHORITY 3! 7ATER WILL UNDERTAKE ESSENTIAL MAINTENANCE WORKON,OCKAT4AYLORVILLE4HISWORKINCLUDES A COMPLETE REFURBISHMENT OF THE LOCK CHAMBER WHICHISVITALTOTHELONGEVITYOFTHESTRUCTURE $URINGTHISWORK VESSELSWILLBEUNABLETONAVI GATE THROUGH ,OCK  FOR APPROXIMATELY   WEEKSFROM*ULY ,OCK  RECREATIONAL GROUNDS WILL CONTINUE TO BE CLOSEDTOTHEPUBLICDURINGTHISTIME 3! 7ATER APOLOGISES FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE AND APPRECIATES YOUR COOPERATION WHILE THIS IMPOR TANTWORKISUNDERTAKEN

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Clearing Sale Friday 28th August at 10am â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Dingo Restâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; - A/c TG & WB Kuchel â&#x20AC;˘ Property Sold â&#x20AC;˘ Follow signs at the telecommunications tower on the Sturt Hwy approx. half way between Waikerie and Barmera TRACTORS Case IH MX 270 tractor; 1600 hrs Case IH 9350 tractor 5600 hrs; 1983 International 5088 tractor (collectors item ex.condition) FARMING PLANT Case IH 2166 Header 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; comb & trailer, engine 3045 hrs, rotor 2336 hrs; Space Cab, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;97 Rodeo, 159,000kms, WIG367; Case IH 8500 airseeder box & 4300 bow ďŹ nger harrows; Case IH 4700 37â&#x20AC;&#x2122; chisel plough & prickle chain; Gold Acres 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boom sprayer & 3,000lt tank foam marker; Woolford 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122; prickle chain; Horwood Bagshaw harrows; 2 Vennings grain augers, (37â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 7â&#x20AC;? & 32â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 7â&#x20AC;?); 1 sml electric auger; tandem trailer & 2,500lt water tank; 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; New Holland bale elevator; 33 portable steel sheep gate yards & drafting race on trailer; Ajax wool press; Sunbeam wool press; old wooden wool press and bale holders; 4 x 240 bag Ahrens silos; 3 fuel tanks ( 2 overhead); 4 wheel trailer 40 bag Grosser bin; 2000lt plastic Cheval tank SUNDRY FARM EQUIPMENT 200lt chemical pump; water transfer pump; 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; header knives; 2 Nife drive gear boxes; 15 ETSA poles; cable; 12v grain chemical applicator; auger sweep; Bomber tyre & rim for IH 726 header; 30 sheep feed troughs; old steel wheels; old hay rake; old wagon parts; sheep gates; International spider wheels; rabbit ripper (Tractors & farming plant meticulously maintained). OTHER SUNDRIES approx. 5 ton feed barley; wheat screenings; electric hedge trimmer; electric wood saw; various garden tools; ďŹ rewood; plus more HOUSEHOLD GOODS Baldwin piano and stool; 3 piece leather lounge suite; glass shelving; 3 cane shelves; cane table & chair; desk; dressing table; wardrobes; bedside cupboards; framed prints; bunk beds; shelves; beds; Yamaha steel guitar; plants; topiary; bird bath; urn & stand; full set World War Two British edition encyclopaedia; set Arthur Mee childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s encyclopaedia; nic naks; and host of sundry items. OTHER ACCOUNTS Speedboat, GilďŹ&#x201A;ite Laser-1985 model, Red/ Silver metal ďŹ&#x201A;ake gel coat, 350 chev motor-mid mount, soft clutch, new carpet throughout, custom made bimini, centre ski pole, galv. trailer, good condition; Case IH MX 240 tractor, approx 4550 hrs; 6 wheel Tonutti hay rake; 1981 cab over Kenworth 350 hp Cummins, 9 speed Road Ranger, tipper hydraulics, 80% rubber, bogie drive; 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Gitsham tri axle ďŹ&#x201A;at top trailer; 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 9â&#x20AC;? Vennings auger with 3rd wheel; 28 tonne Sherwell ďŹ eld bin; 25 tonne Sherwell ďŹ eld bin; seed super transfer unit (or tipper ďŹ ller);14,000lt diesel fuel tank; 4,500lt 3 bin tow-behind Simplicity airseeder box, like new, done only 5,000 hrs; Hardi boom spray 3400lt foam marker tow behind fresh water tank 24mt; 880 David Brown tractor rec. motor injector pump, 4 brand new tyres; 3ph Mig welder. Terms strictly cash or cheque on day of sale. Number system applies. GST will be added onto farm items. Drivers licence ID required, luncheon available. BM Livestock, Eudunda

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Budgie Schiller: 0437 795 190 Vendors: Warren 0431 707 000 Terry 08 8589 3045

WE KEEP YOUR SALE MOVING

Celebrating 10 Years at the Waikerie Core Site

A Decade of Difference Featuring Farm Finance: Linden Masters and Mick Faulkner Machinery and New Technology: Greg Butler, SANTFA Crop Varieties: Haydn Kuchel, AGT and Rob Wheeler, SARDI Health Pit Stop for Men Allergic to the GP

With SA Community Health and Riverland Division of General Practice

Tuesday 1st September, 2009

At A & J Buckleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 12km south of Waikerie on the Maggea Road Registration at 8.45am. Cost $10 MSF Members, $20 non members. Entry includes the Field Day Booklet and the best field day lunch in SA! Further information: Richard Saunders on 0419 853 089, Chris McDonough on 0408 085 393 or visit www.msfp.org.au The 2009 Waikerie Field Day is proudly supported by


Thursday , 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 51 L

Employment Em ployment Phone 8582 5500 â&#x20AC;˘ 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri â&#x20AC;˘ Email: classies@riverlandweekly.com.au

Public Notices

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Riverland Weekly is published by Riverland Weekly. Pty Ltd, ACN 128401123 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri, South Australia. 5343. Printed by Bridge Printing, Murray Bridge, South Australia. Distribution is by letterbox drop in major centres as well as bulk distribution in other centres throughout the Riverland and Mallee. Riverland Weekly Pty Ltd (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Publisherâ&#x20AC;?) hereby expressly disclaims, to the full extent permitted by the law, all and any liability whatsoever including any liability for damages, consequential damages, costs, expenses or the like (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Liabilityâ&#x20AC;?) to any person howsoever arising from or in connection with any copy, information, advertising or other material contained in Riverland Weekly (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Copyâ&#x20AC;?) including, but not limited to, any liability arising from or in connection with any action or inaction by any person in reliance on any copy, and each consequence of such action or inaction. The Publisher also expressly disclaims any and all liability arising from or in connection with any negligence whatsoever of the Publisher. Inclusion of copy must not be construed deemed or inferred by any person to constitute any endorsement of the same by the Publisher. The Publisher reserves the right to decline to publish any material including any advertisement. Copyright. All content of Riverland Weekly is copyright, and must not be reproduced by any means without the written permission of the Publisher. Responsibility for electoral comment in this issue is accepted by Rob McLean, 3/29 Vaughan Terrace, Berri.

Positions Vacant

Local Timber Pallet Co seeks to employ an enthusiastic person to work with our factory team. 30 hrs plus per week, above award wages and a bonus system will be offered to the right person, We only seek personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s who are prepared work hard and put in above the normal, long term employment offered Resumes can be forwarded to Attention Michael Doorne Po Box 120 Glossop SA 5344 or email sales@umcs.com.au

Changing the way we treat people With billions committed to transforming health into the sustainable system we all know it needs to be, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re changing the way we do many things. This is a big, revolutionary step for us, and a meaningful but necessary one for the people we treat. All we need now is you to help make it happen. COMMUNITY AGED CARE PACKAGES SUPPORT WORKER Riverland Regional Health Service, Waikerie, Barmera & Renmark $18.69 p/hr - $18.95 p/hr â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Multiple Positions: Casual Delivering a high standard of home support services to aged and frail residents living within the community, you will provide personal care and assist with day-to-day activities such as cooking and cleaning. Experienced in the care of aged or disabled people, you will demonstrate an empathetic understanding of their needs. Job Ref: L5149.

Waikerie High School

More Positions Vacant, Page 52

22.5 hours per week

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the school Ph: 08 8541 2533 Applications Close: WAIKHS000003

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52 â&#x20AC;¢ Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday August 13, 2009 Positions Vacant

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Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 53

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From carports to gazebos and decks

ADRIAN HUNT: 0437 529 485 / 8595 5302 www.outsideconcepts.com.au

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Travis â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tinyâ&#x20AC;? Dubrich

Plumbing Contractor â&#x20AC;˘Domestic and Commercial installation servicing and repairs â&#x20AC;˘Callouts and drain cleaning SERVICING THE RIVERLAND, MALLEE AND MID-MURRAY AREAS

M: 0427 574091 P: 85841419 E: dubrich@bigpond.com Alamein Ave, Loxton North PGE 147 277

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Riverland, Mallee and Sunraysia. Adrian can also design your outdoor dream by providing designs or photographs of projects the business has previously worked on. He said lately locals have been preparing for the summer months by building pergolas and verandahs to escape the harsh sun and believes it is an opportune time to do that. Outside Concepts also gives a 10 year structural guarantee on all work and will leave your site clean. Providing top name brands such as BlueScope Colourbond, which provides the durability to withstand harsh Australian conditions, Outside Concepts is a cost effective and practical solution for your outside project.

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Entertainment

Viewtube with LES PEARSON

Kristen in line for on-air honours A MOVE to South Australia to further her radio career has reaped benefits for Riverland Radio’s Kristen Henry. Henry, who has been in the region for about a year, has been nominated for two regional radio awards, including Best Newcomer On-Air and Best Station Produced Comedy Segment categories. The news director and Magic 93.1 breakfast announcer is one of four nominees for each of the awards, which are regarded as the industry’s most prestigious.

Final winners of the awards will be announced at Bayside Grand Hall at the Sydney Convention and Exhibition Centre, Darling Harbour, on Saturday, October 10.

■ TALENT: Magic 93.1 breakfast announcer Kristen Henry has been marked as one of four finalists for two regional radio awards.

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This year’s director is Sally Goode, who has previously directed Riverland Musical Society Productions. The musical director is the school’s own music teacher, Jane Trower. The choreography has been crafted by renowned dance teacher, Miss Rosie Clark, who has been the choreographer for the school’s musicals for a number of years. Being part of a musical is a great way to show the community your talent, even if you are only working backstage, which also takes a lot of skill. The final performances are what every cast member longs for. They are the icing on the cake for all who are involved. Performances are from August 20 to August 22. A charity performance (invite only) will be held on August 19, while the day before, an abridged version will be performed to local primary schools.

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Thursday 13th

crowd is cheering and there is a smile on everyone’s face. Keep an eye out for Loxton man, Aub Mattner, who will be playing the part of Major General Stanley.

Friday 14th songs, including a five part harmony, while the policemen have worked on some very complex dancing. However, it is all worth it when the final curtain falls, the

Saturday 15th

■ CLASSIC: Loxton High School’s musical The Pirates of Penzance is billed to be a ripping production.

4.30 SeaChange 3.00 Children’s ABC News Live Friday Night Football 6.00 Programs Breakfast 5.30 Can We Help? 7pm, WIN 10 6.00 Message Stick 9.00 Business T 6.00 Children’s Programs 6.30 Can We Help? 9.30 ABC Asia Live Friday night football at last! News 10.00 School 7.00 ABC News The Crows take on7.30 theStateline Hawks for the10.00 Children Programs 11.00 Planet Earththis 8.00 Collectors second time season but withoutPrograms 12.00 Midday Report George Nathan Bock, the 8.30 boys mayGently struggle4.30 The New Inventors 12.30 Jane Eyre 10.00 Sensitive against the tall Hawthorn forwards. 1.30 Spicks And 5.00 7.30 Sele Skin I havePresented every faith theyLateline will try their5.30 Body Hits Specks: by 10.30 hardest, enough Adam Hills which is good 11.15 triple j tvfor me. 6.00 Compass 2.00 Monarch Of The 11.40 Good Game At least they won’t lose to Fremantle. 6.30 Scrapheap 12.10 rage Glen Challenge

5.00 rage 5.00 Bowls: Perth 7.00 Children’s Madagascar 11.00 Jam And International 2009 Programs 8.30pm, WIN TV Jerusalem 6.00 Planet Food 3.00 rage 11.30 Cook And picture 6.30 Gardening GreatThe animation that rivals the6.05 The New The Chef Australia Inventors likes of Shrek and Ice Age. 12.00 Stateline 7.00 ABC News 6.35 Heartland Key highlights Baronand Ty realise t 12.30 Australian include 7.30the East Sacha Of Everything Cohen voiced Lemur Story 8.28 ABCking News Julien’s issues are not j 1.00 Foreign the group 8.30 Bill: Stevie character, ofThe shifty penguinsabout a horse. Correspondent Moss investigates and the giraffe forming some sorta of a7.20 Rex The R 1.30 Can We Help? four-year-old murder. 7.30 Einstein F relationship with a hippo. 2.00 The SANFL: 10.00 ABC News Presented by P NowAdelaide that’s something I want see onBerner North v 10.10 Foyle'sto War the Discovery Central District Channel! 11.45 rage 8.00 At The Mo

Sunday 16th

THE Loxton High School cast will have you tapping your feet, with its performance of The Pirates of Penzance as its school musical for 2009. Imagine this: ballet dancing policemen, a very unco-ordinated pirate king and a bevy of beautiful maidens falling for a band of sherry drinking pirates. These are just some of the intriguing moments of this year’s production and you are guaranteed laughs and moments of sorrow in this emotional rollercoaster ride of song and dance. Featuring songs such as Pour, Oh Pour, The Pirate Sherry, Climbing Over Rocky Mountains and I Am The Very Model of a Modern Major-General, this year’s production will surely have you singing along. This year’s performance has been hard work for all involved, the cast having to learn difficult

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6.00 ABC News Programs 4.30 Police Rescue Jon & Kate Plus 8 Breakfast 6.00 World's 5.30 Can We Help? 7.30pm, 9.00 Business T Greenest Homes 6.00 Children’sWIN 10 7.00 ABC News Programs Jon and Kate Gosselin from Pennsylvania9.30 ABC Asia 7.30 The 7.30 Report News 10.00 School already had three-year-old twin girls10.00 Children 8.00 Whatever! Programs whenMedicine Kate fell pregnant with sextuplets! 8.30 Consuming Kids Programs 11.00 Men 4.30 Einstein F 9.30 mum Q&A complains Go SoWild now, when your 10.25 12.00 aboutMidday how Report hard her job Lateline is, just tell her5.00 The Cook 12.30 Family to stop her whining11.00 and Lateline get back to theThe Chef 5.30 ABC Fora Business Footsteps dishes and ironing. 6.30 Scrapheap 11.30 Live At The 1.30 Collectors Basement 2.00 Parliament There are others much worse off thanChallenge 7.20 Mr. Bean 3.00 her Children’s (love you mum).12.25 Wildside

5.00 rage Australian Idol2.00 Weapons Races 7.00 Classic Alb 6.30 Children’s 3.00 Na Kamalei 8.00 Zoo Days 6.30pm, WIN 104.00 Art Museums Programs 8.55 Little Ange 9.00 Insiders with joy4.30 I proclaimed thatMonumental Kyle Sandilands9.25 Scrapheap 10.00 Inside Vision will not be seen this series, forgettingChallenge Business 5.00 Sunday Arts 11.00 Beautifu most of it is already pre-recorded monthsNoise 10.30 Offsiders 6.00 At The Movies in advance. 11.00 Asia Pacific 6.30 Einstein Factor 12.00 Soundtra ABC News Focus So yes, Kyle will still7.00 feature prominentlyMy Life 11.30 Of Praise 7.30 Stephen Fry 12.30 Red Dwa in theSongs audition phase. 12.00 Landline 8.35 The Last Enemy 1.30 Planet Ro Delta Goodrem helps judge the nervousProfiles 1.00 Gardening 9.35 Compass auditioners this week, which should be a2.00 j tv Live 10.10 Grossmith, Australia Gilbert And Sullivan 1.30 Message Stick 3.00 The Cure bit of a laugh.

Monday 17th

LOXTON High School student Emily Feetham recently completed work experience at the Riverland Weekly. During her time with us, she wrote a preview of this year’s eagerly awaited musical – The Pirates of Penzance – in which she is performing.

ABC 1

■ CAUGHT: The South Park boys get caught up in Al Gore’s desperate attempts for attention.

4.30 SeaChange South Park 6.00 Landline Extra 6.00 ABC News 5.30 Can We Help? 6.30 Talking Heads Breakfast 8.30pm, 6.00 Children’sSBS 1 7.00 ABC News 9.00 Business T Programs 7.30 The The boys get caught up 7.30 in AlReport Gore’s9.30 ABC Asia 10.00 School pledge for 8.00attention, Australian Story desperate huntingNews Programs 8.30 Four Corners down the non-existant foe ‘Manbearpig’,10.00 Children 11.00 Landline 9.20 Media Watch Programs described in his words “one man,4.30 Gardening 12.00 Midday Report 9.35as Ashes Tohalf Ashes one half bear, one half pig”. 12.30 Poirot 10.30 Lateline Australia 1.30 11.05 Lateline It is The the Cook first And of regular SBS programming5.00 Message S The Chef have seen Business viewers on Monday nights in5.30 Can We H 2.00 Parliament 11.35 Unteachables a while, so South Park and Flight of the6.00 Collectors 3.00 Children’s 12.25 MDA 6.30 Scrapheap fans will be happy no doubt.Challenge Conchords Programs 1.20 Parliament

Tuesday 18th

Pirate performance to steal the show

4.30 SeaChange 3.00 Children’s 6.00 ABC News Crime and Punishment 5.30 Can We Help? Programs Breakfast 8.30pm, ABC 1 6.00 Children’s 6.10 Finding The Fallen 9.00 Business T 7.00 ABC Programs Documentary folllowing theNews origins of9.30 ABC Asia 10.00 School 7.30 The 7.30and Report English laws, who made them why.News 8.00 Foreign 10.00 Children Programs In the 150 years from 1066 AD, thePrograms 11.00 Buildings That Correspondent three major a modern legal4.30 The Real G 8.30ofTony Robinson's Shaped Britain principles And 12.00 Midday Report Crimejudges, system: independent trial byLife 12.30 Factor Punishment jury Einstein and English common law were4.55 Weird Scie 1.00 The New 9.25 Tracey Ullman's 5.00 Talking He established. 5.30 Sun, Sea & Inventors State Of The Union Civilised? Kind of. Trial flesh burningBargain Spottin 1.30 Whatever! 10.00by Artscape 2.00 10.30 Lateline 6.30 Scrapheap wasParliament still a punishment.

Wednesday 19th

WHAT’S ON

54 • Riverland Weekly – Thursday August 13, 2009

6.00 ABC News 6.00 Travel Oz 4.30 SeaChange Numb3rs Breakfast 6.30 The Cook And 5.30 Can We Help? 9.00 Business T The Chef 6.00 Children’sWIN 10 9.30pm, 9.30 ABC Asia 7.00 ABC News Programs Numb3rs screens again and News I The 7.30 Report 10.00 Schoolreturns to7.30 just don’t understand why. 10.00 Children 8.00 The New Programs Inventors 11.00 SinceExposed when do police hire mathematiciansPrograms 4.30 The Cook 12.00 Midday Report 8.30 Spicks And to deliver complex algorithms to establishThe Chef Mome 12.30 National Press Specks the patterns of serial killers? 4.40 The Kitche 9.00 The Librarians Club Address 5.30 Time Team States Ofthe 1.30 Heads TheTalking concept is more9.30 far United fetched than Tarahis own death. 6.30 Scrapheap 2.00 Parliament theory that Elvis faked 10.00 At The Movies Challenge 3.00 Children’s He was seriously over-weight people. 7.15 Mr. Bean 10.30 Lateline Programs


Thursday August 13, 2009 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Riverland Weekly â&#x20AC;˘ 55

!5342!,)!3,!2'%34!.$"%34!.)-!,#)2#53 ENQUIRIES

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0418 247287 or 0428 247287

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BERRI (NEXT TO SWIMMING POOL) FRIDAY AUGUST 21 at 7pm

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Denny Street, Berri.

Phone 8582 1914

SATURDAY AUGUST 22 at 4PM & 7PM and SUNDAY AUGUST 23 at 11am

Thursday 13th

4.30 Police Rescue 5.30 Can We Help? 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Medicine Men Go Wild 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Family Footsteps 1.30 Collectors 2.00 Parliament 3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Programs 6.00 World's Greenest Homes 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 Whatever! 8.30 Consuming Kids 9.30 Q&A 10.25 Lateline 11.00 Lateline Business 11.30 Live At The Basement 12.25 Wildside

6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.00 Business Today 9.30 ABC Asia Pacific News 10.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Einstein Factor 5.00 The Cook And The Chef 5.30 ABC Fora 6.30 Scrapheap Challenge 7.20 Mr. Bean

7.30 The Royal Today 8.00 Spicks And Specks: Presented by Adam Hills 8.30 The Librarians 9.00 How Not To Live Your Life 9.30 United States Of Tara 10.00 Ideal 10.30 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Adam And Shelley 11.00 Modern Toss 11.30 Review

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Alive And Cooking 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 All Saints 3.00 Home And Away 3.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 M*A*S*H 5.30 Deal Or No Deal

6.00 Win News 6.30 Seven News 7.00 Today Tonight 7.30 How I Met Your Mother 8.00 The Amazing Race 9.00 TV Burp 10.00 True Beauty 11.00 Family Guy 11.30 American Dad 12.00 Win News 12.30 Sons And Daughters

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 9.00 9am 11.00 Ten News 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Friends 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold & The Beautiful

5.00 Ten News 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 Jon & Kate Plus 8 8.30 Rush 9.30 Law & Order: Criminal Intent 10.30 Ten News 11.15 The Late Show 12.00 Eureka 1.00 Home Shopping 2.30 Copeland 3.00 Life Today

5.00 Weatherwatch 5.20 World Watch 7.15 Weatherwatch 7.25 World Watch 1.00 Australian Biography 1.30 Car Of The Future 2.30 Darfur: Between The Lines 3.30 Dear Bert 4.00 World Watch 4.30 Newshour 5.30 Futbol Mundial

6.00 Global Village 6.30 World News 7.35 Inspector Rex 8.30 Once Bitten 9.30 World News 10.00 Movie: Malèna (Italy): Giuseppe Sulfaro, Monica Bellucci and Luciano Federico 11.35 Oz 12.40 Swordsmen Of The Passes 2.15 Weatherwatch

Friday 14th

4.30 SeaChange 5.30 Can We Help? 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Planet Earth 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Jane Eyre 1.30 Spicks And Specks: Presented by Adam Hills 2.00 Monarch Of The Glen

3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 6.00 Message Stick 6.30 Can We Help? 7.00 ABC News 7.30 Stateline 8.00 Collectors 8.30 George Gently 10.00 Sensitive Skin 10.30 Lateline 11.15 triple j tv 11.40 Good Game 12.10 rage

6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.00 Business Today 9.30 ABC Asia Pacific News 10.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 The New Inventors 5.00 7.30 Select 5.30 Body Hits 6.00 Compass 6.30 Scrapheap Challenge

7.20 Mr. Bean 7.30 The Royal Today 8.00 The Worst Week Of My Life 8.30 Torchwood 9.20 Boy Meets Girl: Danny tells Pete who he really is, which freaks Pete out. 10.10 Laterâ&#x20AC;Ś With Jools Holland 11.10 London Live 11.40 The Graham Norton Show

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Alive And Cooking 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 All Saints 3.00 Home And Away 3.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 M*A*S*H 5.30 Deal Or No Deal

6.00 Win News 6.30 Seven News 7.00 AFL: Hawthorn v Adelaide 10.15 Today Tonight 10.45 Seconds From Disaster 11.55 Win News 12.25 Screaming Jets 12.30 Movie: Stagecoach: Ann-Margret 2.45 Cosby Show Interview 3.00 Home Shopping

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 9.00 9am 11.00 Ten News 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Huey 4.00 Friends 4.30 The Bold & The Beautiful

5.00 Ten News 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 So You Think You Can Dance 10.00 Go Girls 11.00 Ten News 11.30 Sports Tonight 12.00 The Late Show 12.45 Californication 1.15 Angel 2.00 Home Shopping 5.00 Pirate Master

5.00 Weatherwatch 5.20 World Watch 7.15 Weatherwatch 7.25 World Watch 1.00 The Food Lovers' Guide To Australia 1.30 Two Men And Two Babies 2.30 After Maeve 3.30 Stock Squad 4.00 World Watch 4.30 Newshour 5.30 AndrĂŠ Rieu: The

Fairy Tale 6.00 Global Village 6.30 World News 7.30 Buffalo Bill 8.30 As It Happened: To Russia With Love 9.30 World News 10.00 Best Undressed 11.00 Movie: Carmen (Spain) 1.05 Movie: Come Drink With Me (Hong Kong) 2.45 Weatherwatch

Saturday 15th

SBS

5.00 rage 11.00 Jam And Jerusalem 11.30 The Cook And The Chef 12.00 Stateline 12.30 Australian Story 1.00 Foreign Correspondent 1.30 Can We Help? 2.00 The SANFL: North Adelaide v Central District

5.00 Bowls: Perth International 2009 6.00 Planet Food 6.30 Gardening Australia 7.00 ABC News 7.30 East Of Everything 8.28 ABC News 8.30 The Bill: Stevie Moss investigates a four-year-old murder. 10.00 ABC News 10.10 Foyle's War 11.45 rage

7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 3.00 rage 6.05 The New Inventors 6.35 Heartland: Amy and Ty realise their issues are not just about a horse. 7.20 Rex The Runt 7.30 Einstein Factor: Presented by Peter Berner 8.00 At The Movies:

Join Margaret and David as they review the latest in cinema releases. 8.30 Movie: Charade: Cary Grant, Audrey Hepburn, Walter Matthau, James Coburn and George Kennedy 10.20 Movie: Second Chorus: Fred Astaire and Burgess Meredith

6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 11.30 Danoz 12.00 Eclipse 1.00 V8 Xtra 1.30 Motorsport: V8 Utes: Round Six 2.30 House Call 3.00 The Animal Extractors 4.00 Deal Or No Deal 5.00 Fishing Australia 5.30 Postcards

Australia 6.00 Seven News 6.30 Great Outdoors 7.30 Better Homes And Gardens 8.30 Movie: Madagascar 10.20 Movie: Walking Tall 12.10 Movie: The Mexican: Brad Pitt 2.40 Tracking The Rainbow Serpent 3.30 It Is Written

6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 10.00 Video Hits 12.00 Test Drive 12.30 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Me Or The Dog 1.00 Avon Descent 1.30 AFL: Richmond v Collingwood 4.30 Simply Footy 5.00 Ten News 5.30 Sports Tonight 6.00 Before The Game

6.30 AFL: Sydney Swans v Geelong 10.00 Good News Week 11.00 Movie: Team America: World Police: Trey Parker and Matt Stone 12.50 Crime Files 1.50 Video Hits 2.00 Home Shopping 4.00 Bayless Conley 4.30 Leading The Way 5.00 Hour Of Power

5.00 Weatherwatch 5.20 World Watch 7.15 Weatherwatch 7.25 World Watch 1.00 Eldorado 1.50 A Workshop For Peace 3.00 Albert Kahn 4.00 Marimekko 4.30 Newshour 5.30 Who Do You Think You Are? 6.30 World News 7.30 Mythbusters

8.30 The Squiz: Presented by Ann 9.00 Rockwiz 9.50 Movie: Secret Agents (France): Vincent Cassel and Monica Bellucci 11.45 Hit The Floor 12.00 SOS 1.00 Cooking In The Danger Zone 1.30 IAAF World Championships 4.30 Weatherwatch

Sunday 16th

TEN

5.00 rage 6.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 9.00 Insiders 10.00 Inside Business 10.30 Offsiders 11.00 Asia Pacific Focus 11.30 Songs Of Praise 12.00 Landline 1.00 Gardening Australia 1.30 Message Stick

2.00 Weapons Races 3.00 Na Kamalei 4.00 Art Museums 4.30 Monumental Vision 5.00 Sunday Arts 6.00 At The Movies 6.30 Einstein Factor 7.00 ABC News 7.30 Stephen Fry 8.35 The Last Enemy 9.35 Compass 10.10 Grossmith, Gilbert And Sullivan

7.00 Classic Albums 8.00 Zoo Days 8.55 Little Angels 9.25 Scrapheap Challenge 11.00 Beautiful Noise 12.00 Soundtrack To My Life 12.30 Red Dwarf 1.30 Planet Rock Profiles 2.00 j tv Live 3.00 The Cure

4.00 Radio 1â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Big Weekend: Highlights 5.00 US â&#x20AC;&#x2122;83 Festival 6.00 ABC Fora 7.00 Book Club 7.30 Sunday Arts 8.30 Morin Khuur 9.25 Singing On The Violin 10.20 Composer Tunes 10.30 Fanny Hill: The story of a young orphan who falls into prostitution.

6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 7.00 Weekend Sunrise 10.00 AFL Game Day 11.00 Discover 11.30 According To Jim 12.00 Most Extreme 1.00 Great Quake 2.00 Footy Flashbacks 3.00 AFL: Port Adelaide v Carlton 6.00 Seven News

6.30 Dancing With The Stars 8.00 Medical Emergency 8.30 Bones 10.30 Las Vegas 11.30 Infamous Assassinations 12.00 Movie: Cabin Fever 2.00 Room For Improvement 2.30 Home Shopping 3.30 Meet The Press

6.00 Mass For You At Home 6.30 Hillsong 7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 8.30 Video Hits 12.00 Superbike Championship 1.00 Next Wave 1.30 Orangutan Diary 3.00 Me Or The Dog 3.30 Meerkat Manor 4.00 MacGyver 5.00 Ten News

5.30 Out Of The Blue 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Australian Idol 8.40 Rove 9.50 Biggest Loser 11.20 Moto GP 12.30 Motorcycle Racing: FIM 250cc Championship 1.35 Video Hits 2.00 Home Shopping 2.30 Copeland 3.00 Life Today 3.30 Benny Hinn

5.00 Weatherwatch 6.10 World Watch 7.15 IAAF World Championships: Update 7.30 World Watch 10.00 Iron Chef 11.00 Elvis Presley 12.00 Cycling: Tour Of Gippsland 1.00 Speedweek 3.00 Football Asia 3.30 Futbol Mundial 4.00 Football Feature

5.00 World Game 6.00 Cooking In The Danger Zone 6.30 World News 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? 8.30 Dateline 9.30 Journos 10.00 Movie: Australian Rules (Australia) 11.40 Irinka And Sandrinka 12.00 Vietnam Minefield

Monday 17th

WIN SA

4.30 SeaChange 5.30 Can We Help? 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Landline 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Poirot 1.30 The Cook And The Chef 2.00 Parliament 3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs

6.00 Landline Extra 6.30 Talking Heads 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 Australian Story 8.30 Four Corners 9.20 Media Watch 9.35 Ashes To Ashes 10.30 Lateline 11.05 Lateline Business 11.35 Unteachables 12.25 MDA 1.20 Parliament

6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.00 Business Today 9.30 ABC Asia Pacific News 10.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Gardening Australia 5.00 Message Stick 5.30 Can We Help? 6.00 Collectors 6.30 Scrapheap Challenge

7.20 Mr. Bean 7.30 The Royal Today: Pamela takes charge with a critically ill patient. 8.00 Red Dwarf 8.30 Good Game 9.00 triple j tv 9.30 Doctor Who 10..30 triple j tv Presents 11.00 Studio 22 11.30 Ergo Proxy

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Alive And Cooking 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 Movie: A Touch Of Frost: A Near Death Experience 3.00 Home And Away 3.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Seven News

5.00 M*A*S*H 5.30 Deal Or No Deal 6.00 Win News 6.30 Seven News 7.00 Today Tonight 7.30 Air Crash Investigations 8.30 City Homicide 9.30 Beyond The Darklands 10.30 Boston Legal 11.30 It's Always Sunny In Philadelphia 12.00 Win News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 9.00 9am 11.00 Ten News 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook: Presented by Peter Everett 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Friends 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold & The

Beautiful 5.00 Ten News 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 Are You Smarter Than A 5th Grader? 8.30 Good News Week 9.40 Dexter 10.45 Ten News 11.30 The Late Show 12.30 Flight Of The Conchords 1.00 Home Shopping

6.00 World Watch 7.15 IAAF World Championships: Update 7.30 World Watch 1.00 The Food Lovers' Guide To Australia 1.30 The Boys From Baghdad High 2.30 Dateline 3.30 As Seen On 4.30 World Watch TV4 5.00 The Crew

5.30 Corner Gas 6.00 Global Village 6.30 World News 7.30 Top Gear 8.30 South Park 9.00 Flight Of The Conchords 9.30 World News 10.00 Jump! 11.00 Vietnam Nurses 12.00 Movie: Scratch (Denmark) 1.30 IAAF World Championships

Tuesday 18th

ABC 2

4.30 SeaChange 5.30 Can We Help? 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Buildings That Shaped Britain 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 Einstein Factor 1.00 The New Inventors 1.30 Whatever! 2.00 Parliament

3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 6.10 Finding The Fallen 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 Foreign Correspondent 8.30 Tony Robinson's Crime And Punishment 9.25 Tracey Ullman's State Of The Union 10.00 Artscape 10.30 Lateline

6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.00 Business Today 9.30 ABC Asia Pacific News 10.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 The Real Good Life 4.55 Weird Science 5.00 Talking Heads 5.30 Sun, Sea & Bargain Spotting 6.30 Scrapheap

Challenge 7.15 Mr. Bean 7.30 The Royal Today 8.00 Australian Story 8.30 Wire In The Blood 9.20 The Bill: A young girl goes missing from her school. 10.50 Teachers: Pennyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s selfobsession and selfpity have reached dizzying new heights.

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Alive And Cooking 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 Movie: McBride: Anybody Here Murder Marty? 3.00 Home And Away 3.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Seven News

5.00 M*A*S*H 5.30 Deal Or No Deal 6.00 Win News 6.30 Seven News 7.00 Today Tonight 7.30 Air Ways 8.00 Surf Patrol 8.30 Packed To The Rafters 9.30 All Saints 10.30 10 Years Younger In 10 Days 11.00 Gavin & Stacey

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 9.00 9am 11.00 Ten News 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Friends 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold & The Beautiful

5.00 Ten News 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 Talkin' 'Bout Your Generation 8.30 NCIS 10.30 Ten News 11.15 The Late Show 12.00 Californication 12.30 Home Shopping 2.30 Copeland 3.00 Life Today 3.30 Benny Hinn

6.00 World Watch 7.15 IAAF World Championships: Update 7.30 World Watch 1.00 Strange Culture 2.30 Tales From A Suitcase 3.00 Here Comes The Neighbourhood 3.30 Short Stories 4.00 World Watch 4.30 Newshour 5.30 Corner Gas

6.00 Global Village 6.30 World News 7.30 Insight 8.30 East West 101 9.30 World News 10.00 Forbidden Lies 11.50 Homemade History 12.00 Movie: Tony Takitani (Japan) 1.30 IAAF World Championships 4.00 UEFA Champions League

Wednesday 19th

ABC 1

4.30 SeaChange 5.30 Can We Help? 6.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 10.00 School Programs 11.00 Exposed 12.00 Midday Report 12.30 National Press Club Address 1.30 Talking Heads 2.00 Parliament 3.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs

6.00 Travel Oz 6.30 The Cook And The Chef 7.00 ABC News 7.30 The 7.30 Report 8.00 The New Inventors 8.30 Spicks And Specks 9.00 The Librarians 9.30 United States Of Tara 10.00 At The Movies 10.30 Lateline

6.00 ABC News Breakfast 9.00 Business Today 9.30 ABC Asia Pacific News 10.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 The Cook And The Chef Moments 4.40 The Kitchen Job 5.30 Time Team 6.30 Scrapheap Challenge 7.15 Mr. Bean

7.30 The Royal Today: A fit and active student has a mysterious illness. 8.00 The Re-Inventors 8.30 Sin City Law 9.25 The Baby Borrowers: The couples face their most difficult challenge yet. 10.20 Paparazzi 11.15 Eataholics

6.00 Sunrise 9.00 The Morning Show 11.30 Alive And Cooking 12.00 The Ellen DeGeneres Show 1.00 Movie: Vinegar Hill 3.00 Home And Away 3.30 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 4.30 Seven News 5.00 M*A*S*H

5.30 Deal Or No Deal 6.00 Win News 6.30 Seven News 7.00 Today Tonight 7.30 World's Strictest Parents 8.30 Criminal Minds 9.30 My Name Is Earl 10.00 Scrubs 10.30 Family Guy 11.00 American Dad 11.30 How I Met Your Mother 12.00 Win News

6.00 Ten News 7.00 Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs 9.00 9am 11.00 Ten News 12.00 Dr Phil 1.00 Oprah 2.00 Ready Steady Cook 3.00 Judge Judy 3.30 Friends 4.00 Huey 4.30 The Bold & The Beautiful

5.00 Ten News 6.00 The Simpsons 6.30 Neighbours 7.00 The 7pm Project 7.30 The Simpsons 8.30 Law & Order: UK 9.30 Numb3rs 10.30 Ten News 11.15 The Late Show 12.00 The Cooks 1.00 Home Shopping 2.30 Copeland 3.00 Life Today 3.30 Benny Hinn

6.30 UEFA Champions League 2009/2010: Playoffs 8.30 World Watch 9.00 IAAF World Championships: Update 9.15 Weatherwatch 9.20 World Watch 4.30 Newshour 5.30 Corner Gas 6.00 Global Village 6.30 World News 7.30 Food Safari

8.00 James May's 20th Century 8.30 The Machine That Made Us 9.30 World News 10.00 Movie: The Accursed Kings: The She-Wolf Of France (France) (Part Four) 11.45 Your ID Papers! 12.00 Movie: The Triad Zone (Hong Kong): Andy Lau


Riverland Riverland L

Issue No. 88 - Thursday, August 13, 2009

www.riverlandweekly.com.au

STAR POTENTIAL

Collins thinks Bennett has what it takes

Russell resigns

By BRAD PERRY

By BRAD PERRY BERRI A grade coach Grant Russell has announced he will be standing down from the position at the end of the final round this year. Russell told the Riverland Weekly he felt the time was right to move on but feels the club should have a solid foundation of players to launch its premiership assault in Berriâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s centenary year. â&#x2013; Continued Page 41

â&#x2013; FINISHING UP: Berri A grade coach Grant Russell announced on Saturday he will be standing down from the position at the end of the season.

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AFTER throwing him a lifeline to revive his SANFL career, West Adelaide Coach Andy Collins believes Riverland star Ryan Bennett has got what it takes to play at the top level. Collins was in the Riverland on Tuesday night, taking a training session for the Renmark Rovers after being invited by A grade coach Brenton Venables. Speaking to the Riverland Weekly, Collins said he has been impressed with Bennettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 15 goal contribution in the five games he has played this season for the

Bloods. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is not a lot I can teach him, he tackles hard, chases well and he has a strong mark and kick,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The challenge is to get him better conditioned. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think he will be an outstanding SANFL footballer.â&#x20AC;? Collins played in several premierships with Hawthorn and said Bennett reminds him of a young version of one of the gameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s greatest goalkickers and believes, at the age of 22, he is still a chance to play in the AFL. â&#x2013; Continued Page 41

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Riverland Weekly  

August 13 2009

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