Panthers keep dream alive

by admin on July 13th, 2018

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SLAM DUNK: Sean Weekes throws down a slam dunk against the Sea Eagles. Picture: Noel Rowsell (梧桐夜网photoexcellence南京夜网419论坛)Penrith Basketball Association’s division one men’s team has kept their slim playoff hopes alive in the 2016 Waratah Youth League competition, thanks to a strong 82-66 win over second-placed Manly Warringah Sea Eagles on Sunday afternoon at the Penrith Valley Regional Sports Centre (PVRSC).

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The Panthers were unable to shake off the strong Sea Eagles in the first half, tied 21-21 at the end of the first quarter and trailing 30-35 at half time.

Power forward Tom Lewer rose to the occasion in the third quarter, leading the Panthers to a 56-53 at the end of the term.

The home team saved their best form for the last quarter, shrugging off the Sea Eagles for an impressive 16-point win.

Sean Weekes led the Panthers with 17 points, ahead of Lewer 14, Adam Lulka 14, Shol Meshwang 9, Ben Zalac 9 and Bryden Albertyn 9.

The second-placed Penrith women were strangely lethargic in their game against the third-placed Sea Eagles women, trailing all game before falling 93-75.

In spite of the team getting together mid-week for their first full-strength session for over five weeks, that preparation failed to materialise against the Sea Eagles.

Manly Warringah led 26-18, 50-33, 71-53 at the end of the first three quarters respectively, before powering home for an 18-point win.

Emily Potts led the Panthers with 27 points, ahead of Rhiannon Pope 10, Dominika Offner 9 and Chloe Bloom 8.

Both division one teams host the Newcastle Hunters on Saturday, with the men’s game at 12 noon and the women’s game at 2pm.

The men then play the Inner West Bulls in Ryde on Sunday, whilst the women host the Hornsby Spiders at 1pm at the PVRSC.

There are seven women’s teams in contention for the playoffs and Penrith need to win at least one game to guarantee a playoff berth.

There are nine men’s teams still in contention and the Panthers need to not only win both of their remaining games but have other game results fall in their favour.

The division two men were also in action against the Sea Eagles on Sunday and came from behind early in the game for a stirring 72-65 win.

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Fourteen caught drink and drug-driving

by admin on July 13th, 2018

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BENDIGO Highway Patrol says drivers can expect an “intense focus” on drug testing following a weekend in which 14 people were caught drink or drug-driving.

Sergeant Mick McCrann said the number of drivers caught with drugs in their system at the weekend was higher than usual, but additional resources had been put into interceptingthosedriving while under the influence of drugs.


BENDIGO police caught 14 people driving with drugs or dangerous levels of alcohol in their systems from Friday to Sunday.

Thirteen of the people tested positive for methylamphetamine, threeof whom, a 22-year-old man from Dingee,a 21-year-old man from Bolwarra and a 28-year-old Kyneton man, also returned positive results for cannabis.

The 28-year-old was also found to have been driving unlicensed in an unregistered and unsafe vehicle.

His vehicle was impounded for 30 days and he will have to pay$1175 in towing fees.

Also among those who tested positive for drugs werea19-year-oldfrom California Gully whowas driving without a licence in an unregistered car, and a 29-year-old man from Kangaroo Flat who was driving while disqualified.

A 36-year-old Ascot man was also found to have been driving while disqualified and hisvehicle was towed and impounded, at a cost of $1300 to him.

A 30-year-old Strathdale womanhadstolen number places attached to her car.

She refused to provide an oral liquid sample and has been bailed to appear in court at a later date, with her licence suspended.

Seven people who returned positive results for drugs refused to accompany police to the station for a drug test, leading to further charges.

A 33-year-old woman from North Bendigo was found to have abreath alcohol concentration of 0.087,leading to an immediate suspension of her licence. She will face court at a later date.

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Search for missing woman in the HunterPhotos, video

by admin on July 13th, 2018

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Search for missing woman in the Hunter | Photos, video MISSING PERSON: PolAir joins SES crews and police on dirt bikes as they search bushland in Beresfield for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.
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MISSING PERSON: Police on dirt bikes head into dense bushland near Beresfield as they search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: Police on dirt bikes return from an incursion into dense bushland near Beresfield as they search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: SES crews head into dense bushland near Beresfield as they search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: PolAir circles over bushland while a TV crew does a piece-to-camera in bushland where Bindi Cheers was reported missing.

A man enters bushland in search of Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: SES crews and police on dirt bikes search bushland in Beresfield for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: Central Hunter LAC’s Glenn Blain at the command post in bushland where Bindi Cheers was reported missing.

MISSING PERSON: Police on dirt bikes search the hilly, dense bushland near Beresfield where Bindi Cheers was reported missing.

MISSING PERSON: Police Rescue examine a map of bushland where Bindi Cheers was reported missing.

MISSING PERSON: Police on dirt bikes return from dense bushland near Beresfield as they search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: SES crews head into dense bushland near Beresfield as they search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: PolAir joins SES crews and police on dirt bikes as they search bushland in Beresfield for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: Police thank and dismiss SES crews as daylight fades in the search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING PERSON: Police thank and dismiss SES crews as daylight fades in the search for missing horse trainer Bindi Cheers.

MISSING: A large land search is underway at Beresfield. Pictures: Perry Duffin

MISSING: A large land search is underway at Beresfield. Pictures: Perry Duffin

TweetFacebookPolice chopper joins the search. @[email protected]@smhpic.twitter南京夜网/7zFNKbU6L3

— Perry Duffin (@perrduff) July 25, 2016Police and SES searching bushland near Beresfield for missing woman. @[email protected]@smhpic.twitter南京夜网/pX1pRvrU9t

— Perry Duffin (@perrduff) July 25, 2016- SMH

EARLIER: Monday, 7:00AM

Disappeared: Horse trainer Bindi Cheers, pictured at Rosehill Gardens in 2014. Photo: Getty Images

Police are appealing for public assistance to help locate a woman missing from the Hunter region since yesterday.

Bindi Cheers, 44, was last seen about 2pm onSunday, July24 at a race club on Racecourse Road, Clarendon.

When Mrs Cheers failed to return home, officers attached to Central Hunter Local Area Command were contacted and commenced searching for her.

It is believed Mrs Cheers may have driven to a service station on Enterprise Drive, Beresfield, prior to going missing. She is believed to be on foot.

Mrs Cheers is described as being of Caucasian appearance, about 175cm tall, of slim build, with a fair complexion.

She was last seen wearing grey cargo pants, running shoes, and may be wearing a maroon jacket.

Anyone who may have seen Mrs Cheers is urged to contact Maitland Police via Crime Stoppers.

A search around the Enterprise Drive, Beresfield location will commence at first light Monday,July 25.

Police are urging anyone with information in relation to this incident to call Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or use the Crime Stoppers online reporting page:https://nsw.crimestoppers南京夜网419论坛/

Information provided will be treated in the strictest of confidence. People are remindedthey should not report crime information viaFacebook and Twitter pages.

More money for health service

by admin on February 20th, 2019

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HEALTH: James Speedy says this funding will help with Indigenous health issues.
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THE STATE Government has allocated more funding to the Armajun Aboriginal Health Service to enable it to focus on disease prevention.

Northern Tablelands MP Adam Marshall announced another $212,000 in annual funding for the busy centre.

Mr Marshall said the funding would help the service refer more people to healthy lifestyle and treatment programs such as the Go4Fun child obesity program and the Get Healthy Coaching service.

“The poor health of Aboriginal people compared to the rest of the population is well documented,” he said.

“The tragedy is that illnesses like diabetes, heart disease and other chronic conditions that afflict Aboriginal people are preventable.

“This additional NSW Government funding is being delivered to help Armajun educate its clients about the links between lifestyle and disease.”

More than 92 per cent of Armajun’s clients are Aboriginal people. In an area covering the local government areas of Tenterfield, Glen Innes, Guyra, Armidale, Uralla, Walcha and Inverell, with an Aboriginal population of 4,228, the service treated 3,178 clients in 2014/15 and provided nearly 44,000 occasions of primary health care.

Glen Innes Armajun Aboriginal health worker James Speedy said the funding may help local indigenous people become more aware of their health.

“Our aim is to make people aware of their own health and taking care of themselves,” he said.

Mr Speedy sees big problems with Indigenous health in Glen Innes.

“I see it every day, the hardest thing for my people to get away from is smoking and drinking, cancer and diabetes is also a big problem within the Indigenous community,” he said.

“A lot of people don’t realise they have diabetes until it is too late and by the time they do all I can do is try and assist them to get the right treatment.

“It would be good to encourage healthy living so problems like diabetes don’t occur, or happen less.”

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High speed to Canberra

by admin on February 20th, 2019

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VIABLE OPTION: An example of high speed electric multiple unit trains in China. Proponents of a high speed rail plan say Canberra to Sydney would take only 40 minutes.
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PROPONENTS of the latest high speed rail link say a trip from Canberra to Sydney will take 40 minutes, but have not put the national capital on the main route.

Consolidated Land and Rail Australia managing director Jay Grant says Canberra will be an important part of the $200 billion plan, expected to take 40 years to complete.

A high-speed train spur line from Yass will link to Canberra Airport. Airport managing director Stephen Byron says it once again raises the prospect of Canberra being a secondary airport for Sydney.

Based on creating new cities, the privately funded project would use real estate development to pay for rail infrastructure, enabling both cities and train to be possible.

Mr Grant says on their own, new cities in the region will not be viable and on its own, he did not believe high speed rail would be viable either.

The project would be privately funded on a value-uplift model.

Mr Grant says this needs new city development where maximum uplift in land values is available, which is not available in existing cities like Canberra, with elevated real estate prices. “They must be greenfield,” he said.

Mr Byron is surprised CLARA is proposing to begin the scheme in Victoria, rather than linking Sydney Newcastle and Canberra first.

But he is supportive of CLARA and any other bidder that wants to come forward.

Mr Byron says Canberra Airport’s terminal has the space, and the ACT Government endorsement, for a high speed rail station.

“The game-changer in all of this has been the public discussions that Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull has had about value capture,” Mr Byron said.

“That is a significant signal to not only this consortium but to others that have been thinking about this sort of project for some years.”

This made projects of this magnitude more viable.

“If high speed rail is built between Sydney and Canberra, Canberra would be able to serve as a significant reliever airport for congested Kingsford Smith Airport,” Mr Byron said.

“So while we still support Badgerys Creek airport, this would allow the federal government to save many hundreds of millions of dollars on that project and deliver additional aviation capacity for Sydney basin.”

Mr Grant says Yass and Goulburn would be among new satellite cities that would open up the whole region.

“Then you have this enormous regional economy and regional labor market that extends hundreds of kilometres, rather than just Sydney, just Melbourne, or just Canberra,” Mr Grant said.

“Australia doesn’t have to work out how to make bigger cities, it is not about making Sydney and Melbourne bigger, it is about making more cities,” he said.

Australia’s population was projected to grow by 14 million, and people expected to go to Sydney and Melbourne.

“What we are offering is if they want to go to a region, they can do so and enjoy a lifestyle with a brand new, smart sustainable city and not go without proximity to major hubs when they need or desire it,” he said.

Canberra Business Chamber chief executive Robyn Hendry says the model highlights places like Canberra as a regional hub, the overcrowding of places like western Sydney and Melbourne and ability of people to have higher quality lifestyles moving away from high density places.

Yass Mayor Rowena Abbey says ratepayers began asking her about the proponents about six months ago, when they made offers for options on land in the Yass area.

“Some ratepayers who know me as a friend say is this right, what shall I do?

And I’m suggesting they speak to their lawyer or real estate agent, because it is outside my skill set advising them on property,” Mrs Abbey said.

The high speed rail map drawn up by proponents Consolidated Land and Rail Australia(CLARA). Photos supplied.

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Peckers re-establish dominance at home

by admin on February 20th, 2019

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INTERCEPT: Graham Johncock ran in to take this chest mark against Boston’s Christian Dorward.MALLEE Park were too good at home, defeating Boston by 70 points at home on Saturday.
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The Peckers looked strongwith Ronald Carbine, Kingsley Bilney Jnr and Lindsay Benbolt back from playing in the Don McSweeny Aboriginal Lands Cup the previous weekend.

Mallee Park struck quickly with Scott Young getting the first goal of the game.

The Peckers controlled most passages of play early and were keeping the ball near or inside their 50 for much of the quarter.

Boston’s defenders were working overtime but Mallee Park were setting up too many opportunities.

A four goal to none quarter saw Mallee Park lead by 28 points at quarter time.

Boston tried to lift in the second, using quick passes to move the ball forward but Mallee Park had superior numbers in defence.

John Miller was in red hot form as he helped set up Mallee Park’s momentum by running the ball out of defence.

Corey Ware kicked his second goal of the game, which proved to be Mallee Park’s only goal for the quarter as Boston’s defensive pressure kept the Peckers from setting up scoring shots.

Christian Dorward continued his great form in defence while captain Sam Kolega went after the contested football.

Normally up forward coach Isaac Christian had a good first half in the midfield and helped to drive Boston forward while Willy Woldt put his speed to good use.

Despite this Boston couldn’t make it count on the scoreboard but they did get their first goal through Ben Leahy to still trail by 28 points at half time.

Mallee Park went into the half determined and looked to put the game out of all doubt.

Two goals from Young and one from Kingsley Bilney Jnr saw the Peckers stretch to a near 50-point lead.

Ware and Young were instrumental in getting the ball inside Mallee Park’s 50 while its midfield moved well with effective disposals.

Boston’s midfield were making errors which Mallee Park capitalised on, a saving grace for the Tigers was its defence who kept the margin from extending further.

But a four goal to none quarter saw Mallee Park enter the final quarter with a game winning 58-point lead.

Mallee Park started the fourth quarter on a high note as Bilney Jnr made a centre break to set up Graham Johncock who kicked the goal within the first minute.

Follow up goals to Corey Ware and Fabian George added further pain to the Tigers, who had trouble getting effective disposals.

Boston finally goaled through Paul Theodosiou but the positivitywas short lived as soon Mallee Park celebrated Hippy Wanganeen’s first goal in his first A grade game.

Adam Hywood lifted for Boston and scored the team’s last two goals for the match but Boston were missing more than they were hitting.

Adding to the woes Christian limped of the field in the last quarter with what looked like an ankle injury.

Three goals each to Ware, Johncock and Young helped Mallee Park run away with the 70-point win.

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Public weighbridge made available

by admin on February 20th, 2019

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Council General manager Hein Basson
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THE GLEN Innes Severn Council has made the weighbridge at the Glen Innes Aggregates site available to the public and set a per head fee for trucked livestock.

Council made the aggregates site weighbridge available after a submission from a livestock owner questioned why the saleyards was the only weighing venue in town.

A fee of $7.70 per head will now be applied to vehicles using the public weighbridge for trucked livestock.

Local cattle producer David Donnelly questioned the reasons behind council only providing the council owned saleyard for livestock weighing.

“It may not be always possible to have a saleyard scales operator on hand when cattle arrive for weighing and in circumstances where large numbers of cattle are trucked (50 to 80 head), apart from the considerable cost per head, there will be a considerable time delay in the weighing process,” he said.

“It should be the livestock producer’s choice as to how stock is sold and there should be no directives by council imposing undue impositions.

“A public weighbridge should be available to the public to weigh whatever produce or material that they wish and I think it is quite inappropriate for council to use its position of power and authority to direct business from one council owned entity to another.”

Council General manager Hein Basson said the new operational plan will allow the use of the council public weighbridge.

“The amendment to the draft 2016/17 schedule of fees and charges within the operational plan to include a fee for the weighing of vehicles carrying livestock at council’s public weighbridge should rectify any time delay for the movement of livestock that may have occurred in the past,” he said.

“This amendment will provide producers with a choice as to how their livestock are to be sold and should address the concerns raised.”

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Winter wins award

by admin on February 20th, 2019

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AWARD: Brian Winter with his award for 35 years of service to the Royal Agricultural society as a member of the Northern District Exhibit council.Brian Winter has recently been recognised for 35 years of service to the Royal Agricultural society as a member of the Northern District Exhibit council. But Mr Winter’s involvement in Agricultural shows goes as far back as his childhood. CRAIG THOMSON reports.
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“For as long as I can remember I have been involved in shows,” Brian Winter says as we talk about his love of all things rural.

“I was a member of the Glen Innes Rural Youth Club from the age of nine and my project was growing vegetables.

“I used to have quite a big garden and my father would help me and show me how to prepare my ground and sow my seeds.”

Mr Winter said he and his dad would be very busy at show time and would always take a car load of vegetables to town.

“But we didn’t just compete with our vegetables at the shows, a lot of the kids in Rural Youth Club would have steers,” he said.

“My sister and I would take our steers to Tenterfield and compete, there were a lot of families involved and we all had a lot of fun, especially at show time and I have made life long friends from those days.”

Mr Winter took his love of the shows into his adulthood and joined the Glen Innes Show society when he was 18 years of age.

“I have been a member of the show society ever since then,” he said.

“I am currently vice president and I enjoy everything I do and have done at the Glen Innes show, especially looking after the farm produce section and the Merino sheep section,” he said.

“It has been a very rewarding experience to be involved with the show and show people over the years and it is especially good that the Rural Youth animal nursery is one of the first stops for families when they visit the show.”

Mr Winter still sees preparing for rural shows as a positive experience.

“My first big show was the Royal Easter Show a week after I turned 18 and that was quite an experience,” he said.

“Everyone puts a lot of effort into district exhibits, most of them are huge and a lot of hard work goes into preparing them with long days to get them finished before a show opens.

“The Northern District Exhibit goes to Brisbane in August and that is always great and it is also warmer than Glen Innes.”

Reflecting on his time with the Northern District Exhibit council and the Glen Innes Show society Mr Winter said that friendship is the glue that binds the people who come back year after year.

“I have met so many people from all over the state and Southern Queensland and a lot have become good friends,” he said.

“Shows for me are all about the people that exhibit and all the showgoers that make for a fun time for all ages.

“My family and I have had so many wonderful times at all the shows and they have been a very big part of my life and will continue to be.”

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Hawks smash Magpies

by admin on January 20th, 2019

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THE Yanco-Wamoon Hawks rebounded from a two-match losing streak to easily defeat Hay 44-12 on Sunday.
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POWER PLAY: Yanco-Wamoon player William Hoystead lunges toward the gap in the Magpie’s defensive line on Sunday. Photo: Ron Arel

The Hawks took the first few minutes of the first half to find their footing against the Magpies.

The Hawks approached the match with caution and knew Haycould inflict heavy damage after they defeatedsecond-ranked Tullibigeal Lake Cargelligo last week.

“Momentum is everything in this game,” said Hawks co-coach Glenn Dumbrell.

“Once you get a bit of momentum going, it’s hard to stop.”

With their feet dug in, the only way the Hawks could move was forward.

The side clawed into an early lead and set the pace for the remainder of the first half, heading into the break with a 16-6 lead.

As the weather became an issue for Hay atthe start of the second half, Yanco-Wamoon continued their relentless attack.

The Hawks made easy work of the Magpies defence as they repeatedly punched holes through their line for try after try.

“We had to turn half chances into full chances,” Dumbrell said.

“As soon as someone cracked that line we had three or four blokes getting through.

“It really clicked for us today which was fantastic.”

The horn finally rang out and Hay had been dispatched.

Contributing to the win for the Hawks was halfback Jarrod Muller-Dobbe.

“He took a bit more control on that right edge,” said Dumbrell

“Hehelped push up with the blokes, so they were organised a little bit better.”

Having lost the previous two matches against West Wyalong Mallee Men and Waratahs Tigers, the Hawks were hungry for redemption.

Yanco-Wamoon have now set their sights on this week’slocal derby where they will go toe-to-toe with ladder-leader the Leeton Greens.

It will prove to be an exciting match at the No. 1 Oval with position and bragging rights on the line for both local teams.

Hawks co-coach Glenn DumbrellThis story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Blue light disco to start in Glen Innes

by admin on January 20th, 2019

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BLUE LIGHT: Senior Constable Brad Wood is looking forward to engaging with local youth at the Blue Light disco.
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AS PART of their new community engagement policy the Glen Innes local police will start operating blue light discos in the region.

The Blue Light program is the beginning of a proposed range of youth programs and initiatives that the Glen Innes police want to run.

Glen Innes police Sergeant Mark Johnston said the discos will be free from alcohol and drugs and offer local youth a safe place to enjoy each other’s company.

“We have a number of police in Glen Innes who are keen to get involved and I will encourage them to engage with local youth’s and programs like Blue Light discos are the perfect way to do that,” he said.

“Ultimately I’d like to run them regularly, maybe start them off bi-monthly and see how we go from there.

“If we could we’d like to hold one in Glen Innes, then Deepwater, then Emmaville and rotate them around the district, I know from past experience that the blue light discos are a great way to engage youth and they do work.”

Sergeant Johnston said the Blue Light disco needs the support of local businesses to run as it is a totally non for profit organisation.

“It will be the local businesses and councils that will make this work,” he said.

“When I reopened the Blue light in Lightning Ridge I had great support from the local community.

“Although we are in the planning phase at the moment it should not take long to get it happening”

Sergeant Johnston said Glen Innes has two officers, Senior Constable Wood and McMurtrie that are enthusiastic and keen to see things happening with the Blue Light.

Senior Constable Brad Wood said he has lived in the town for a number of years and sees the Blue Light discos as a long overdue initiative.

“I have children and family in the town and I have seen the need for this for a few years,” he said.

“I feel it is a great opportunity for the kids to see police in a better light and the discos help make them more comfortable speaking with us.”

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Dabbling in Charolais to win

by admin on January 20th, 2019

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Breeder Laurie Tillman, Cedar Point via Kyogle and fitter Mitch Dundas, Boatharbour via Lismore, with Charolais cows at Kyogle. By using Canadian genetics Mr Tillman has developed a prize producing female line.FORMER dairyman Laurie Tillman, Cedar Point via Kyogle, has turned to breeding Charolais in his semi-retirement using Canadian genetics in the form of AI and embryo transfer to create a small line of moderately framed animals.
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His hunch seems to be on-track, with a recent steer placing top of the tree at Casino Beef Week’s carcase competition.

The 439kg liveweight steer accumulated 91.2 points with 18.5 out of 20 for market specifications and a perfect score for saleable meat yield.

Mr Tillman is proud of his cow line -as is anyone from a dairying background -with genetics sourced from straight Charolais out of Canada.

The winning steer, for instance, was sired through AI –at Mr Tillman’s hand –by Mt Bluegrass out of a dam created by embryo transfer from the cow JBX Fantasy and sire Red Smokewhich is known, among other things, for hisred factor influence on subsequent generations.

Mr Tillman didhis own embryo transfer work, the skills gleaned from his dairy days, and chose a line of grade Charolais heifers from Bonalbo as recipients.

“I used Charolais because they can handle the bigger calves and the bigger frames,” he said.

In saying that Mr Tillman spent a lot of time researching his Canadian genetics to produce a moderately framed animal to suit Australian conditions.

“It took me two years of research before I selected a cow and sire,” he said. “I look back seven generations before I buy.”

Mr Tillman acknowledged Canadian genetics were the most advanced in the world.

“I believe Australia is 15 years behind Canada,” he said.“It’s the same with the dairy game. But we’re getting closer.

Mr Tillman’s first foray into beef builds on experience learned in the dairy industry –which goes back on his mother’s side of the family to the South Coast and prior to that back in England.

“I left dairying in 2000 and sold out just in time,” he said, recalling how much he enjoyed breeding Holsteins. “You could say I’ve gone from milk to beef.”

Mr Tillman, who had help from Mitch Dundas in preparing the winning carcase steer, said he chooses his next generation of Charolais based on their correlation of parts.

“I make an assessment at four weeks old and I stick with that,” he says. “And I rarely gowrong.”

“Width equals meat so I look for eyes wide apart and a wide muzzle. That to me will be the best calf.”

Mr Tillman says judging the best animal is the same whether it’s a dairy cow, a dog, cat, bull or a chook.

“A wide muzzle and good open nostrils means that animal will take in more feed more easily.”

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Ramblers run over Blues

by admin on January 20th, 2019

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IN TIME: Tumby Bay’s David Fleming got his kick off before Ramblers’ Scott Blacker could lay the smother. Picture: Lisa WarnerSUNSHINE greeted the teams as they ran onto Tumby Oval after the few showers earlier in theday had cleared.
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Ramblers won the toss and kicked with the aid of a slight breeze in the first quarter.

The ballwas trapped in the forward half for Ramblers in the first five minutes of the game.

Bilney scoredthe first goal of the game with a snap out of the pack.

When Tumby did go forward theRamblers defensive unit worked the ball out well.

Haarsma capitalized on an error fromTumby to kick Ramblers second. Soon afterBilney marked strongly and goaled giving Ramblers a three-goallead.

Tumby stated to move the ball with more control and finished with goals to Gerickeand Lawrie.

Ramblers answered with three more goals from Williams, Pedler andBilney, whokicked truly after the siren to give them a lead of 26 points.

Tumby’s defence lead by Walker and Calderwood worked hard and their work resulted ingoals to Gericke and James.

Kelly continued to cause problems for Ramblers with his strong marking across halfforward.

Blacker and Pedler were working hard for Ramblers around the stoppages send the ballforward where Williams and Bilney were causing problems for Tumby.

The teams went goal for goal until half time, which sawRamblers lead by 20 points.

Ramblers continued to dominate field position early in the third quarter with Bilney addinghis fourth goal.

Tumby went forward and goaled through Lawrie and James to close themargin. Ramblers responded with good ball movement and strong tackling.

This saw themadd two more goals and when Williams kicked his fifth after the siren the result was almostsealed.

Tumby was given a slight sniff by Ramblers’ inaccurate kicking early in the last quarter andwhen Lawrie kicked his third it brought the margin back under five goals.

From that point Ramblers defence stopped every forward thrust of Tumby and reboundedstrongly to Williams who added three more for the quarter to end the game with eight goals.

Ramblers ran out winners16.12.108 to Tumby Bay 9.5.59.

Blacker, Pedler and Shirley were strong at the stoppages while Williams and Bilney weredamaging up forward.

For Tumby Kelly and Gericke presented well all day whileRichardson, Walker and Calderwoodbattled hard across half back.

Scribes votes: 3 S. Blacker, 2 K. Williams,1 W. Bilney.

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What’s on this weekend?

by admin on January 20th, 2019

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Friday, July 29DJ at Alexandra Hills Hotel: 9pm
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High Noon at Capalaba Sports Club: 7.45pm

Ronnie Walker at Cleveland Sands Hotel: 5pm

Belly dancing at Efendi’s Turkish Restaurant: 7pm

DJ Batchelo at Elysium Lakeside: 9pm

Ricky Taite at Grand View Hotel: 8.30pm

Nightshift at Redlands RSL: 6.30pm

Romio & Juliette at Redlands Sporting Club: 7.30pm

Still Got It live band karaoke at Sharks Sporting Club: 7pm

John Cuz at Wynnum Manly Workers Club: 7.30pm

Simply Three at Wynnum RSL: 6.30pm

Saturday, July 30DJ at Alexandra Hills Hotel: 9pm

Poco Loco at Capalaba Sports Club: 7.45pm

Karaoke at Capalaba Tavern: 8pm

Candice Long at Cleveland Sands Hotel: 2pm

Belly dancing at Efendi’s Turkish Restaurant: 7pm

Felicity at Elysium Lakeside: 7.30pm

Vintage Rock Box at Grand View Hotel: 8pm

DJ at Hogan’s Hotel: 9pm

Steve Rudkin at Redland Bay Hotel

Cher/Abba Experience at Redlands RSL: 6.30pm

Swizzle Trio at Redlands Sporting Club: 7.30pm

Jericho Duo at Sharks Sporting Club: 6.30pm

Second Gear at Sirromet Cellar Door: 12pm

Busters Duelling Pianos at Wynnum RSL: 5.30pm

Sunday, July 31Shane Uttley at Cleveland Sands Hotel: 2pm

Tullamore Tree at Grand View Hotel: 2pm

Mark Chomyn at Moreton Bay Trailer Boat Club

The Swing Thing at Redland Bay Hotel

Cliffy at Redlands RSL: 12.30pm

Yaka-T-Yak Karaoke at Redlands Sporting Club: 1pm

Daly Stephenson at Sharks Sporting Club: 2pm

Grace Duo at Sirromet Cellar Door: 1pm

Paul Anthony at Wynnum Manly Workers Club: 3pm

Darrin Leigh at Wynnum RSL: 1pm

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