Category Archives: 南京夜网

Jobs go to Skilled

16/04/2019 // by admin

Competing labour hire firms appear to be the big winners following the demise of ResCo Services this week.
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National company Skilled has confirmed they will be taking the majority of the production workers formerly hired by ResCo.

The final number of former ResCo production workers re-employed with labour hire company Skilled will ultimately depend on the needs of our customers says general manager NSW and QLD, Todd Pavlou.

Mr Pavlou estimates they could be taking on between 230 and 250 production workers and confirmed Skilled has contracts with Rio Tinto’s Mount Thorley Warkworth and Hunter Valley Operations.

“We have already processed the vast majority of them, it has been a frantic 48 hours but like any employer we have to go through the correct processes to see if the candidates are suitable,” he said.

“This has included conducting interviews and inductions but some are already back on shift.”

We hope to complete this process by the end of the week, Mr Pavlou said.

The ResCo Group of Companies, wholly owned subsidiaries of Bluestone Global Limited ceased trading on Monday August, 4.

Liquidators KordaMentha stated the following day they would be transitioning 220 truck operators and trainees to Skilled, 35 light vehicle trades to Skilled or Workpac and a further 80 staff to new employment by Wednesday.

In an email The Argus received on Thursday afternoon Stephen Sasse, Chief Executive Officer of Bluestone Global Limited wrote in reply to questions that a number of trainees have not been offered positions.

He suggests this would be because the new employer will not get the training subsidy for the candidate (a trainee can only have one traineeship).

Mr Sasse added a number of people have rejected offers of employment, particularly from Workpac because the rate of pay is lower than ResCo would pay.

Others have rejected offers of casual employment and are holding out for permanent appointments.

A representative from KordaMentha said there have been some issues that will take a little time to settle, but we repeat we are confident that 95% will have the opportunity to transition.

Of interest out of the fallout over the collapse of Bluestone is the fact that Skilled bought out Tesa which like ResCo Services was founded by Craig Ransely (see adjoining timeline).

Mr Ransley achieved notoriety at last year’s ICAC hearings investigating his involvement in the allocation of the exploration licence to Doyles Creek Mining.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Lions snatch vital points

16/04/2019 // by admin

CLASH…Lions’ Tom Harmer battles for the ball against Solomontown players Ashley Johnson and Zac Siemer.
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A barnstorming five-goal final quarter blitz saw Lions snatch vital points in the battle for third spot and keep their hopes of a top-two finish alive by defeating Solomontown by 20 points.

Despite the result, it was Sollies who got off to the better start and led for most of the day.

They shot out the blocks kicking three opening quarter goals to Lions’s one. Micheal O’Brien, who enjoyed a day out in the two teams last encounter, picked up right where he left off booting two first quarter majors.

Fellow forward Mudge was the other contributor and together, were causing the Lions defenders some early headaches.

A prickly Ash Dunkley questioned some of his players hardness at the contest and whether or not they were actually up to challenge they faced at the quarter time huddle and his firm words seemed to have the desired affect as his team responded in the best possible fashion by kicking the first two goals of the second term through Fuller and Giles.

The renaissance was shortlived however as Sollies banged on the next three unanswered.

The battle between O’Brien and Ley was weighing heavily in Sollies favour and he was letting Ley know all about it with the robust forward kicking another two goals taking his tally to four before half time.

This brought about a switch mid term which saw Ley go forward and swingman Tom Harmer sent back to have a crack at curtailing the forwards influence on proceedings.

In other key match ups Sollies Schutte was getting the better of Marsland at center half forward, playing in front of his man and leading him to the ball on a number of occasions and the Cats mosquito fleet of Redman, Caputo and Trent Hoare were gathering important touches throughout the midfield.

Both teams were throwing caution to the wind and attacking hard off of half back, with Eckert and Siemer proving vital cogs in the majority of their respective teams forays forward.

Sollies took a 11 point lead into the long break and were looking to build on this in the second half.

Lions needed a spark early in the third quarter and they got what they were after with Slattery snapping the first for the term off the back of some hard run and carry from Giles who’s influence on the game had been steadily building all day.

From there, Lions enjoyed the majority of the attacking play for the next 10 minutes but were unable to translate bulk of possession into goals.

The Cats however had no such troubles and when it was their turn to attack, piled on goals to Head, Caputo and Redman in the blink of an eye.

Lions quickly regained control and maintained it for the remainder of the quarter but took until just before the three quarter time siren for Marsland to add Lions second for the quarter after a raft of behinds to go into the final term down by 12 points.

Sollies had made the most of their opportunities kicking an incredibly accurate 9.2. to this point and coach Chris Pollard implored his troops to do all they could to win the last quarter and maintain their hard fought scoreboard advantage through to the final siren.

The last quarter however belonged to the Gold and Blues.

An early injury to Shutte forced a rejig of the Sollies backline, which seemed to upset their balance.

The run and drive off half back had dried up and it had turned into a pure containment mission trying to deal with the heavy number of Lions forward entries.

Unlike the third term though, Lions were getting value out of their attacks, with Patterson drawing first blood with a trademark goal on the run and Bradley bringing scores level soon after.

Sollies, with a rare final quarter push forward, thought they had found O’Brien and a chance to kick a steadier after a good attempted pack mark, but (much to the disdain of the Solly faithful) the umpire waved play on when the ball managed to spill from the big forwards grasp on the way down and to rub salt in the wounds, Lions were able to goal and snatch the lead from the resulting rebound forward through Fuller.

From there the floodgates had opened and Slattery and Horsnell goaled to close out the match as Lions kicked 5.3. in the final term to Sollies solitary behind to run out victors by 20 points..

Lions Anthony Slattery finished the game with three goals rotating through the middle and showed his potency when not being used in a negating role.

The experience of Giles shone through with his surety around the packs and ability run and carry leading the way for youngsters Patterson and Fuller follow.

Moving Harmer to O’Brien also paid dividends with the Cats forward held goaless in the second half.

Sollies workhorse Graham Cooke battled tirelessly in the ruck for the majority of the day, with Shutte and Siemer keeping a lid on things and rebounding well from defence until the former succumbed to injury.

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Havealeta has Emus on the front foot as race for minor premiership hots up – Video

16/04/2019 // by admin

I’M SO NASTY: Orange Emus Tongan prop Nas Havealeta. Photo: NICK McGRATH 0807nmnas1WHEN you witness the sheer size of Manase Havealeta, there’s plenty of obvious rugby qualities the ginormous Tongan dubbed ‘Nasty’ brings to Orange Emus in this year’s Blowes Clothing Cup.
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But, physical attributes aside, what most probably don’t see is the big prop’s influence on Emus off the field.

“Sometimes when we train hard, everyone is tired and I make a joke … and then we focus back on training and nothing is going to be hard for us,” the 24-year-old said with a smile, a welcome addition to Emus First XV ahead of Saturday’s clash with Narromine at Endeavour Oval.

“We’re doing really well in the tournament right now, we’re just trying to win the comp.”

And, if Emus are to do just as Havealeta says and win the 2014 Blowes Clothing Cup, coach Andrew Logan is adamant it’ll have plenty to do with his import’s infectious enthusiasm.

“More than anything, Nas is a guy who enjoys his rugby,” Logan said.

“The boys enjoy having him around and the vibe he adds to the squad is fantastic.

“He doesn’t say much but when he does speak the boys listen … he’s a big man with a strong opinion.”

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Havealeta played rugby league in Wollongong last winter before making the move back to rugby union in 2014, landing at Endeavour Oval and smashing the club from wooden spooners to within an inch of top spot on this year’s ladder.

Both Emus and Roos are locked on 66 points atop of the Blowes Clothing Cup.

But, tellingly with Roos to face Cowra and Mudgee in the final two weeks, the Dubbo club enjoys top billing courtesy of one extra win overall.

Not satisfied with second place, Havealeta knows his side’s clash with cross-town rivals Orange City in a week’s time will prove pivotal in Emus’ quest for a minor premiership.

“Next week, against Orange City, they’re a good team. They’re last year’s champion and we just going to try our best, work hard, and look forward to that game. It’s going to be a good game,” he said, desperate to make an impact up front for Emus.

“That’s my mission for the team, scrum better, run hard and defend hard.

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“Narromine’s a good team, too. We’ve got to win this game … that’s all we’ve got to do now, just win. Keep on winning,”

Brent Braithwaite is being rested this weekend, while inside centre Simon Badgery is also being given the week off.

No.8 Rob Thorburn suffered a ear laceration, requiring 12 stitches, against Mudgee and will miss tomorrow’s clash with the Gorillas.

Havealeta, Shane Udy and Tim Alison replace the missing trio.

“We’re a good squad. The boys are doing good. I just came back from injury and hopefully we’re going to make it (to the grand final), that’s our goal for the rest of this season,” Havealeta said.

Emus face the Gorillas from 3.15pm on Saturday.

ORANGE EMUS: 1 Nas Havealeta, 2 Tom Goolagong, 3 Matt Findlay, 4 Nick Hughes-Clapp, 5 Sam McLean, 6 Andrew Cosgrove, 7 Alo Finau, 8 Shane Udy , 9 TJ Cunynghame, 10 Adam Perri, 11 Carter Hirini, 12 Tim Alison, 13 Nigel Staniforth (c), 14 Tom Green, 15 Sam Ryan.

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Victory again for Bulldogs

16/04/2019 // by admin

Following a torrid start to the season, winning just one game from their first 11 matches, the Bulldogs followed up last round’s win over West with a seven-point victory at Memorial Oval on Saturday.
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The loss by Central now makes it hard for the Bloods to make the finals.

The green-and-whites started the game well with a nice goal by young Tyler Athanasos, who is adapting well to the pressure of senior football, but soon after Matt Turner replied with a goal to the bloods.

Port, who have struggled to find a key forward, were able to play gun recruit Brad Inglis who was retuning from injury playing in the full forward position and he goaled for the Green and Whites.

At the fifteen minute mark of the term Luke Button, who was high in Centrals best players, kicked two successive goals as to give his team a six point lead.

Shannon Snook, who was again the Green and Whites best player, levelled the scores just before the quarter time siren.

Central had plenty of the football in their forward area for the first ten minutes of the second term but could only manage two minor scores, while the Green and Whites went forward and Inglis kicked his second goal.

Taylor Bradley, who played very well all day was giving the Bloods plenty of drive from the wing, delivered the ball to Ryan Morris who kicked truly, then Turner followed with a soccer goal and Central now held a six point lead.

Greg Phillips, playing at half back for the Green and Whites, snuck forward and levelled the score, but the latter part of that term Centrals Daniel Baker’, who played well around the ground, delivered the ball to Morris who was able to kick another two goals giving him three goals in the second term.

At the long break the Bloods held a thirteen point lead which was to be the biggest margin between the two teams on the day.

The third term started with a goal from tough Bulldog Terry Hall who burst through a pack with a goal, but then with a good tap from Mark Fuller young Sean Kuerschner kicked the replying goal for Central.

Port, with Mitchell Collins who played well all day giving the Green and Whites good running drive from a wing, was able to deliver the ball to Inglis to kick his third goal.

At the twenty minute mark Ethan Conner who played well in and under, goaled for Port and they were now were within one point.

The Bloods had opportunities late in the term but were put under pressure by Tim Byerlee, was playing well in defence, and assisted by Sam Clarke, who put in a useful performance for Port.

Turner, giving the Bloods a forward option, kicked his third goal right on the three quarter time siren, the Bloods hanging on to a seven point lead at the final change.

The match was theirs for the taking and the Green and Whites got off to the start that they wanted with a quick centre clearance and Terry Hall kicked his second goal of the match and the Bulldogs were again within one point.

Central went forward and Aaron Parsons, who played a useful game for the Bloods, kicked truly but Inglis quickly replied for the Green and Whites with his fourth goal.

Central not giving in without a fight and Morris kicked his fourth goal of the game, but the Bulldogs kept battling away in the clinches and managed to get the ball forward where Inglis again kicked truly and his team were now within one point.

The Bulldogs hunger remained and they forced the ball forward and following two minor scores, which gave the Green and Whites a one point lead, the ball was again in the hands of Inglis who kicked his sixth goal for the game giving his team a seven-point victory.

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‘Little things’ prove powerful

16/03/2019 // by admin

GEORGIA Wallace throws herself into a tackle against a bigger Wagga City opponent last weekend.SIRU women’s sevens
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THE Dianas have a tentative grip on the Southern Inland minor premiership after a strong 27-5 win over potential contender Wagga City at No. 1 Oval last Saturday.

Leeton was too strong across the park, scoring five tries to one.

Captain Emma Tyrrell said it was a good result in a physical game against a fit opposition.

“We knew they were going to be tough, they’d be one of the best in the competition,” Tyrrell said.

“But the opportunities we created, we took. I couldn’t fault our performance and we came up with a good result.”

However, she did say the game was closer than the final result indicated.

“Because we took our opportunities, we ended up scoring,” Tyrrell said.

“A couple of times they didn’t execute well. We did the little things right.”

AIMEE Spowart prepares for impact with a Wagga City player.

Remi Wilton and Lou Strachan played their usual strong games, making breaks through the City line, while Nisi Tabakei proved strong in the forwards. Jess Murphy showed some great cover defence and made try-saving tackles.

This week is the final round against an improving Deniliquin and coach Bart Challacombe said his side could not be complacent with Leeton ahead of Griffith on the ladder by just one point.

“To stay on top we still have to win,” he said.

“If we play as well as we have in the last couple of rounds we should win, but we don’t want to take anyone lightly.”

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Bullriding champion Scott writes book

16/03/2019 // by admin

CHAMPION AND AUTHOR: Four-time Australian Bullriding Champion Brad Scott, ­pictured on his father’s farm in Kundabung, has written a book about his sport. Picture by RUSSELL PELLBrad Scott knows a thing or two about ­professional bull riding.
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He has spent 15 years competing on the Australian, Canadian and American rodeo circuits.

His career was highlighted with many victories, including the winning of four Australian titles and five Australasian titles.

Drawing on these experiences, Scott recently released his first book, The Official Bull Riders Guide.

The aim of the book is to aid riders through the ­learning curve and to provide an insight into the sport.

“It is a very technical sport,” Scott said.

“It is not just jumping on a bull and hanging on.

“You need to be mentally prepared when you’re ­getting on a bull that weighs a thousand kilos and has never been ridden before, you need to have a good ­mindset,” Scott said.

Bull riding is often compared to Russian roulette because it is a case of when you will be injured –not if.

Whilst Scott had a highly successful career that ran longer than most, it wasn’t without incident.

“I had one major accident, a bull stepped on me in the States, after coming off, and put me on life support for 14 days,” Scott said.

“I had a flail chest, broke all my ribs, back and front.

“Luckily I was very fit at the time and after eight months I was back riding again.”

Scott also teaches at clinics held in New Zealand, New Caledonia and various locations throughout Australia.

“The rider who holds the highest score for bull riding in Australia was a past student of mine, others have gone on to become champions and ride in the USA,” Scott said.

Attendees of his clinics are not always your typical cowboys though.

“Recently a guy who was a paramedic in his early 40s came along and wanted to ride a bull as part of his ­bucket list,” Scott said.

“The beauty of my clinics, especially the beginner ones, is that they are very controlled.

“Clients ride stock that are nothing like what you would see at a rodeo but they still experience the same adrenaline rush.”

A professional rider is aiming for around eight ­seconds on the back of a bull.

Judges also look for how aggressively he rides and how well the bull bucks.

“Bull riding is addictive,” Scott said.

“That rush, walking into the arena with the hair ­standing up on the back of your neck, the anticipation of what comes next, that’s what it’s all about.”

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Orange City must improve to topple confident Bulldogs: Gray – Video

16/03/2019 // by admin

LION IN WAIT: Tom Nell will start at scrumhalf for Orange City in their Blowes Clothing Cup match against Bathurst Bulldogs on Saturday. Photo: STEVE GOSCH 0203sgrugbyDESPITE an inauspicious performance against CSU Bathurst last weekend, Orange City heads into Saturday’s Blowes Clothing Cup clash with Bathurst Bulldogs full of confidence.
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The rampant Bulldogs side has won its last four games and Lions’ coach Mick Gray conceded his side’s come-from-behind bonus point win over the students is not the ideal preparation for tomorrow’s clash.

“The main point from that game though, is that we’re still winning,” Gray said.

“We might be winning ugly, but we’re still winning. Against the students we had a few uncharacteristic defensive lapses, and it seems like we just aren’t quite there at the moment.

“Don’t get me wrong, we’re happy where we’re at. But we know we can play better, and [tomorrow] will be tough but we’re very confident.”

With little love lost between the two sides, the third-placed Lions head to Bathurst’s Ashwood Park desperate for a bonus point win to keep in touch with the top two, Dubbo Kangaroos and Orange Emus.

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“We definitely need to keep winning and we need bonus points if we are to move into second, which we want,” Gray said.

“There are a few aspects of our game we need to improve on. It seemed like last week we did some aspects of the game great, and others badly.”

With the top three all but set, the final two weeks of the regular season will determine the final standings and Gray said his side is setting realistic goals.

“Potentially we could still come first, but second is more realistic,” Gray said.

“We know as well as anyone that we need two bonus point wins to do that, which may not happen, and I guess we’re bracing ourselves to play Emus twice in a row, in next week’s derby and then again in the first week of the finals.

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“The only thing that could change I guess is where the finals game is played.”

Gray and co-coach Steve Hamson have made just one change to last week’s team, with Tom Nell slotting into halfback at the expense of Brad Cleal.

Saturday’s clash kicks off at 3.15pm.

ORANGE CITY LIONS: 1 Scott Smith, 2 Josh Tremain, 3 Darcy Garlick, 4 Mitch Pearce, 5 Chris Barrett, 6 Gus Brotherton, 7 Duncan Young, 8 Josh Maley (c), 9 Tom Nell, 10 Michael Sparks, 11 Cameron Cole, 12 Mesui Lemoto, 13 Jake Davis, 14 Sam Powell, 15 Mitch Green.

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Add your site blog headline here

16/03/2019 // by admin

Brrr: A chilly start in Wagga Wagga recently. Pic: @dailyadvertiser via InstagramGood morning – need a national news snapshot? We have you covered.
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The Herald, Newcastle: Here are ten things we reckon all Novocastrians know. Some of them just might well travel and make sense to you – wherever you’re living! Read more

The Border Mail, NSW:Police have confirmed two women – one aged in her 60s and the other in her 30s – and a young child have died in Thursday morning’s crash near Baranduda. Read more

Bunbury Mail, Western Australia:The son of David Farnell has vowed to stand by his father, despite allegations the convicted paedophile abandoned critically-ill baby Gammy in Thailand. Read more

Murray Valley Standard, South Australia:Recreational fishers are banned from targeting the species anywhere in South Australia between August 1 and December 31, its peak spawning season. Read more

Khuza’a, Gaza:Some men held a child in each arm, those who could raised their hands in the air in surrender. Others had white flags, while four of the strongest carried elderly relatives on their shoulders. Read more

US: Google’s controversial email scanning practices netted a child abuser last month, but the internet giant is not the only technology company proactively combating the sharing of child abuse images. Read more

US:Miranda Kerr has shelled out about $2.3 million for a new home in Malibu.

Miranda Kerr

Dr Frank Jones has used his newly elected position of president of the Royal Australian College of General Practitioners (RACGP) to speak out about the future of health funding in Australia. And in his new role he’s spoken out about rhe future of health funding in Australia. Read more

Dr Frank Jones says the proposed $7 co-payment is not the answer.

Instagram:Tag your photos of daybreak, your community, your life #regionalozTwitter: Follow us at @FairfaxRegionalFacebook:Fairfax Regional Media

Museum car park “under threat”

16/03/2019 // by admin

Russell Jack THE Golden Dragon Museumwill fightto protect acar parkit sayswill be reclaimedunder a City of Greater Bendigo masterplan for Rosalind Park.
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Bendigo Chinese Association vice-president Russell Jack said the group had raised $275,000 to build the car park which themasterplan showed would bereplaced with shrubs and greenery.

“There seems to be no replacement car parkearmarked and I’m not sure how they expect us to continue without the parks,” he said.

Bendigo council’s planning and development director Prue Mansfield said it would be years before any plans went ahead – and no decisions had been made.

“There’s not even a finalised draft plan that has been released and the car parking issue is a tricky one,” she said.

“People have such strong views.

“Some want the car parks all to be removed from Rosalind Park, some want them to stay there and there are other people who say it needs to be consolidated.

“Ultimately, we would have to replace any car parking that was removed. We wouldn’t just take it away.”

The association says it spent countless months raising money for the car park.

Mr Jack approached all the region’scouncils of the time, organised several raffles and approached Parliament regarding funding.

“Because the museum was going to be built on a car parking site, the association was told it had to replace it,” he said.

“But Idon’t know how many times they expect us to raise $275,000 to build a carpark.

“It almost killed us last timeand we would really struggle to attract touristswithout a car park. I’m not sure what we would do.”

The current carpark houses up to 90 cars and includes steps which provide access for visitors wanting to walk to the museum.

Ms Mansfield said the Rosalind Park masterplan is expected to be released for public comment soon.

Councillors are yet to vote on anything in the draft.

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Musica Da Camera

16/02/2019 // by admin

The Canberra based string chamber orchestra Musica Da Camera makes a welcome return to Gunning on Sunday August 10 at the Shire Hall from 2pm this time under the baton of Gillian Bailey-Graham.
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The orchestra will play works from Vaughan Williams, Handel, Elgar, Piazzolla and Kreisler. This should be a terrific concert with entry being $25pp or $20 for Focus Group members and concessions. Please phone 4845 1566 or 0417 663 045 for further information.

Antarctic garden

Gunning Garden Club members and friends are invited to hear Sarah Clayton talk about her year in Antarctica that will feature photographs of her activities and work, at the Courthouse at 2pm Sunday August 10. Sarah has a degree in Conservation of Materials and helped in the preservation of artefacts and of the historic Mawson’s hut.

Community forums

Gunning Community Care has scheduled a series of meetings to seek your input on the needs of the community as it prepares its Strategic Plan for the next three years. The dates are Collector 7.30pm 21/8; Gundaroo 7.30pm 23/8; Dalton 2pm 26/8 and Gunning 2pm 6/9 with venues to be advised. For further information please contact Alison Colebrook on 4845 1166.

Glassworks outing

About 20 people went on a terrific outing to the Canberra Glassworks last week, organised by Gunning Community Care. These outings are open to any interested person not just those that may attend particular programs run by GCC. Florence Merriman from Jerrawa was the lucky winner of a delightful hand blown glass bird.

First shot fired

In an extraordinary twist of fate the first shot fired by the British Empire in WWI was from a gun emplacement south of Melbourne. Less than four hours after hostilities had officially begun, Sergeant John Purdue stationed at Fort Nepean fired on the German merchant ship ssPfalz to stop it escaping from Port Phillip Bay. The crew was interned and the ship used as an Australian troop ship.

Parish luncheon

At the Mission Luncheon in St Edmund’s parish hall, the guest speaker Sue Walker spoke about her work assisting with health projects in Burma (now Myanmar). Proceeds of the day will go to Leprosy Mission Australia for work in Burma and Operation Christmas Child.

Historical Society

The Gunning & District Historical Society held its AGM last week. Those elected were Greg Murphy (president); Philip Brown (deputy president); Bernie Boyce (secretary); Helen Murphy (treasurer) and Keith Brown (research officer).

Guided tour

The Marulan Historical Society has organised a Stockade to Stockade Bus Tour on Sunday August 31, starting at Marulan at 9am and then visiting a number of homesteads and historic stockades, finishing at about 4pm. The cost is $50 and bookings are essential through Maureen 48411 515 or 0417 249 067.

Lions dinner

Gunning Lions members and their guests had their August dinner meeting at the Old Hume Cafe with special guests Zone chairman Paul Helmling and his wife Maxine from Murrumbateman.

The evening had special significance for Lion Pam Lees as it was 51 years to the day that her late husband Ron Lees became a member of Lions Club of Gunning. This quite prodigious feat of memory is perhaps explained by the fact the very next day their first child was born!

Coming up

Fri 8/8 1pm Poppy Making Workshop @ Gunning Library 4845 1231

Sat/Sun 9/10 Aug Cycling NSW Cullerin Road, Breadalbane Pub School

Mon 11/8 PA&I Soc meeting, Gunning Courthouse, info 4845 6220

Sat 23/8 Girls Night In (Pink Ribbon event) 0411686164 or 0414776231

Sun 24/8 2pm Shire Hall, National Capital Orchestra, Focus Group.

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