Perfect size, ideal location

11 RONDORA COURT, NEWNHAM
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

$239,000-$269,000

Bedrooms 3, bathrooms2, carspaces2

AGENT: Parry Property, David Parry, 0437 958 895

View online

This low-maintenance brick home is placed for convenience and priced to sell.

Located in Newnham, the home is close to all services including the university and Maritime College.

This proximity to tertiary education options makes it a great opportunity for an investor.

The generous lounge room features a wood heater and is centrally located, conveniently connecting to the kitchen and dining areas and flowing to an outdoor entertaining area.

The kitchen offers stainles s steel appliances and stone bench tops.

The home provides thre e bedrooms.

The master is generous in size and includes a well appointed ensuite.

The yard is large enough to keep children and pets entertained and offers plenty of room for a gardener to enjoy as well.

The home includes two garden sheds.

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House of the Week: The Anchorage, Port Macquarie

House of the Week: The Anchorage, Port Macquarie TweetFacebookPrestige homesituated onwaterfrontTHIS stunning luxury home is situated in theexclusive Anchorage.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

An open plan design takes full advantageof the waterfront location.

This home features five bedrooms,highlighted by a brilliant resort-style masterbedroom.

As you enter the extra wide grand frontdoor you will see the first bedroom nestednicely at the front of the home.

Recycled timber floors escort you throughto the formal lounge room that isaccompanied by a small atrium.

There is also a bathroom and powder roomdownstairs with a shower and toilet.

A grand spiral staircase leads upstairs butnot before you spend time in the main loungeroom that features a double gas heater and astunning views of the outstanding wet edgepool and river views.

The kitchen features a huge amount ofstorage, a large benchtop and integrateddishwashers and fridge.

Opening up from the kitchen is animpressive alfresco area for entertaining withteppanyaki bar.

There is an added bonus of central air-conditioning and security system.

Upstairs is carpeted with the masterbedroom the stand out. The walk-in wardrobeis big enough to fit a bed in while the high 12-foot ceilings scream luxury living.

You will make up with frontage views andperhaps be lucky enough to sport a dolphinswimming past.

The master bathroom is large and featuresa double shower and bath over looking theriver.

This home is not to be missed so call todayfor an inspection.

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Belief and confidence crucial for Tigers

Kyneton coach Mark Adamson.WHILE the sight of their side sitting in the Bendigo Football League top five would be bringing a smile to long-suffering Kyneton supporters, Tigers coach Mark Adamson continues to drill into his players the importance of early-season belief and confidence.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

For the first time since round one, 2010, Kyneton is in the top five after opening its season with a 60-point belting of arch-rival Gisborne last Friday.

“The biggest thing for me is it’s not about where we sit at the moment, but it’s important that with an up and coming side you win important games early,” Adamson said on Thursday.

“That then gives you the opportunity to possibly consolidate a (top five) spot, and then you can start the ‘we’re in, we don’t want to drop out’ line once we get a bit further into the season.

“We’re all about building confidence and belief… belief is the biggest thing in footy.

“As a coach you can say as much as you want, but the key to the belief is the players being able to deliver as a group.”

The Tigers are at home this Saturday to last year’s runners-up Sandhurst – a club Kyneton hasn’t beaten since 2008.

Meanwhile, at Bendigo Mazda Oval, Kangaroo Flat will be striving to notch its first win of the season on Saturday night when it takes on Castlemaine from 5.30pm.

The Magpies will be chasing a 2-0 start to the season after beating Maryborough by 79 points last week.

“Castlemaine had a great win last week and challenged us twice last season. We will need to be at our best to beat them,” Roos coach Jason Stevens said.

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Expressions of Interest for Fisher’s Gig Heats 2015 open

YOUNG solo artists and bands with a dream to entertain crowds are encouraged to register their interest to be a part of this years Fisher’s Gig on Saturday, November 7 at Bradbury Oval, Campbelltown.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

Open to young people aged 12-24 who live, work or study in the Macarthur region, the Fisher’s Gig is the largest all ages music festival in south west Sydney and will feature as part of the 60th annual Festival of Fisher’s Ghost.

Expressions of Interest for the Fisher’s Gig Heats 2015 are now open.

Mayor Paul Lake said the Fisher’s Gig was a drawcard event that has launched careers of up and coming local artists in the past.

‘‘Fisher’s Gig is a great opportunity to share your talent, gain exposure in a competitive industry and experience the atmosphere of our city’s most iconic festival,” Mr Lake said.

“There is no other music event on this scale for young people in the south west Sydney region, so if you think you’ve got what it takes to rock Macarthur, we want to hear from you.”

Expressions of Interest close on Friday May 1, with pre-selection heats to be held in coming months.

Details of heat dates and locations will be release after the Expression of Interest period ends.

Details: To register your interest in performing in the Fisher’s Gig heats, download an application form at campbelltown.nsw.gov419论坛/fishersgig and return it by May 1. For more information, phone 4645th4816 or email [email protected]论坛

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Local projects to benefit

Member for Macedon, Mary-Anne Thomas (far right), speaks to landcare members about the Labor Government’s commitment to ensure funding for landcare facilitators. She is seen here with (left to right) Oliver, Malcolm and Meg Shurell from Newham Landcare, Alan Denehey (president of Ashbourne Landcare), Penny Roberts (president of Newham and District Landcare), and Angela and Alice Van Dam from Woodend Landcare. They are walking in a landcare planting area which is part of a wildlife and biodiversity corridor. Photo: Sandy ScheltemaLocal landcare groups have welcomed a $3.2 million commitment from the State Government to ensure funding for Victoria’s 68 landcare facilitators for another four years.
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Member for Macedon, Mary-Anne Thomas, said the funding would give certainty to landcare groups and projects throughout the region to continue their important work.

Sandy Scheltema, the Upper Campaspe Landcare Network facilitator responsible for bringing 14 landcare groups together across the region, welcomed the funding certainty.

“I’m pleased to hear of the ongoing funding for landcare facilitators. It enables me to continue doing this important work, which supports all 14 of the landcare and friends groups within our network,” Ms Sheltema said.

Penny Roberts, president of the Newham and District Landcare Group, was also pleased to hear funding would be continued.

“Our landcare group has been working on a long-term project towards creating a wildlife and biodiversity corridor called the Campaspe Maribyrnong Headwaters Biolink,” Ms Roberts said.

“This funding means that the work of landcare facilitators – informing, encouraging and enabling landcare volunteers – will continue to add value to the enormous contribution made by volunteers.”

Alan Denehey is president of the Ashbourne Landcare Group which is establishing a streamside biolink along a 16.5-kilometre stretch of the Campaspe River from Wombat State Forest to the Tylden-Woodend Road.

He said the project brought together 26 landowners along the Campaspe River who have been working closely with the North Central Catchment Management Authority and landcare facilitators.

“Further downstream, we’ve also recently completed a streamside recovery project along 950 metres of the Campaspe River involving five landowners and Woodend Primary School students,” Mr Denehey said.

“The work we do not only benefits our environment but is all about capacity building in our local communities.”

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Track master

When veteran athlete Neville McIntyre spotted the Black Caviar t-shirt in an airport store, he already had an impressive record on his own track.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

From training on a rural airstrip at Pinkett to competing at the World Masters Athletics Championships, McIntyre had chalked up gold medal winning runs all across the globe.

When he purchased the t-shirt, he said he would wear when he had matched the champion race horses career of 25 races undefeated.

A few years on and McIntyre returned to Glen Innes last week toting six gold medals from the National Masters Athletics Championships in Melbourne and decked out in racing champion black.

“It’s on now,” he said, with gold in hand and Caviar blazoned across his chest.

After topping competitions at country and state level earlier in the year, the Pinkett athlete put in an outstanding performance to clean sweep the competition in a damp four-day national event over Easter.

In a double honour, McIntyre was named the most outstanding athlete at the championships.

“I was thrilled with that,” he said.

Times were not up to the champs expectations over the weekend. Though he came home with gold, he said wet weather took its toll on his running times across the four events.

“The first two days were wet on the track—not good conditions. The last two days were quite good,” he said.

“The times were not quite as good as I would like, but I think under the conditions I suppose you have got to be happy with them.”

McIntyre ran recorded an 8.71 seconds for the 60 metre dash, 13.83 seconds for the 100 metre and 28.45 for the 200 metres stretch. He said when it came to the 400 metre haul, he had to conserve for the coming Champion of Champions.

“We were the second last final in the 400m so I had the least spell,” he said.

“Whether you win or lose you have to make the event.”

Despite making the event, the local competitor was pipped by a fraction of a second.

“I didn’t get the Champion of Champions. That was the one I wanted,” he said.

“I was put out to third place by so many hundredths of a second. That’s happened three years in a row, beaten on the finish line.”

With a handful of new medals to add to an extensive collection, McIntyre said he is looking forward to the next World Masters Championships in Perth 2016, and will be hard in training until then.

“I’m helping train a granddaughter, so that supplies competition and motivation. She’s keeping me honest,” he said.

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OPINION: Beaches should not be closed

THE inquest into the deaths of three youngmen, David Russell Gadd, Kamran BimalGujari and Nasir Ali Anwari, who drownedat Encounter Bay beaches, has beencompleted and the findings andrecommendations handed down.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

In the 57-page document by deputy statecoroner Anthony Schapel, he speaks of thetragic deaths of the three men, aged 28, 19and 18, and detailed the swimming abilitiesof the three men.

Mr Gadd’s mother had told the court thather son could swim, but said he was not astrong swimmer.

Mr Gujari’s father Kasem, said that his sondid not particularly like swimming, that hehad never known his son to swim, and statedthat he had never taken any swimminglessons. It is also believed that Mr Anwari -who had grown up in Afghanistan andPakistan – had not taken part in wateractivities or water sports and had neverundertaken formal swimming lessons orwater safety education.

The most controversial point to be raisedfrom the inquest was whether the beachesshould be closed, if swimming should bebanned, or if the stairway access to PetrelCove should be removed. This decision hasbeen put back into the hands of VictorHarbor council.

While the deaths of these three men are soincredibly sad and our thoughts are with theirfamilies, it is not enough reason for thecouncil to close or remove safe access to thebeaches.

Petrel Cove and Depledge Beach arepopular locations for swimming and surfing.Families have been going there forgenerations. Thousands of people use thebeach each year, without getting into trouble.

The public shouldn’t be penalised by closureof the beach. These three men were naiveabout the power of the water currents andweren’t strong swimmers.

Hopefully the new signage at the beacheswhich states “swimming is not advised” andthat there have been drowning deaths at thebeaches, will make swimmers question theirswimming ability, whether they should enterthe water and how far they should swim out.

After all, there needs to be some level ofpersonal responsibility, and you can’tlegislate for common sense.

Mr Schapel’s findings also give details ofa member of the public who courageouslytried to save Mr Gujari, and The Big Duckowner Dan Irvine, who retrieved Mr Gaddfrom the water.

On February 9, 2012, Mr Irvine heard aradio call, while he was out on his boat, thata male – Mr Gadd – was in trouble in watersnear Petrel Cove. Mr Irvine sped in andretrieved Mr Gadd from the waters.

The coroner viewed Mr Irvine’s actions ascourageous and said he, “would recommendMr Irvine for whatever citation for braveryis considered appropriate”. From such atragic event, the local community can findcomfort in having a local business ownerwho understands the region’s sea conditions,and would risk his own safety to try to savethe life of a stranger.

As Mr Schapel said, Mr Irvine is deservingof a bravery award, and the community canbe honoured to call him one of its own.

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Rivo public’s new kitchen rules

Sinead Norris and Marisa Turcinskis of Wesley Mission during the official opening of the outdoor community kitchen at Riverstone Public School. Picture: Gene RamirezStudents, staff and parents at Riverstone Public School came together as term one came to a close for the opening of the school’s new outdoor kitchen.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

The facilitiy was officially declared open on Wednesday, April 1, via a sausage sizzle following the school’s Easter hat parade.

Students will make use of the kitchen for their Thursday morning breakfast club and their toast club every other morning of the school week.

They will also have the chance to learn about healthy eating with a variety of different cooking classes throughout the school year.

Wesley Family Centre, who has its own building on the school grounds, added finances to the construction of the kitchen. The remainder was raised via the school’s P&C.

Manager of Wesley Family Centre, Marisa Turcinskis, said the kitchen was an essential.

‘‘It will hopefully help the kids identify what is healthy and help them learn how to cook healthy foods,’’ she said.

‘‘They can then take that information to their parents who can introduce it to the family home, all while keeping on a budget.’’

School promoter and Aboriginal Education Officer, Tegan Hulm, said pupils would also learn some handy life skills at the kitchen.

‘‘Many kids might not get breakfast or lunch from home and so with the information they will get from particular kitchen activities, they might be able to make the food at home themselves,’’ she told the Courier.

The school’s English, History and Science units will also make use of the kitchen for a range of practical lessons.

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GALLERY: Look who’s turning 21 this month … baby photos from April, 1994

GALLERY: Look who’s turning 21 this month … baby photos from April, 1994 HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

HOW TIME FLIES: These little boys and girls, published in the Central Western Daily in APril, 1994, are now turning 21.

TweetFacebookCentral Western Daily’s baby photos from April, 1994.

These beautiful baby boys and girls are now 21 years old.

We’re sure the time has flown by for both them and their parents.

Flick through and see if you can recognise any faces.

We’ve tried to keep the original captions in the photos, but for some of them it was not possible. Apologies in advance.

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Shooters discount crime claims

Guns seized during a police raid on a home in Collingullie in March. Picture: NSW PoliceWAGGA shooters have questioned claims our postcode has the highest gun crime in the state.
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NSW Bureau of Crime Statistics and Research (BOCSAR) data reveals Wagga’s gun crime has increased from82 firearm changes in 2010 to 189 in 2013 to top the state, despite havingthefifth highest number of gun licenses in the state.

Wagga-based Australian Clay TargetAssociationnational executive officer Tony Turner said it was hard to believe.

The number of gun licenses in Wagga has also increased by 442, from2107 in March 2010 to 2549 in January 2015, according to BOCSAR.

It reflects a statewide increasefrom 177,675 in 2010 to 215,462 in 2015 over the last five years.

Mr Turner put thecity’s rankingdown to sport and a large farming community, who used guns for genuine reasons.

To obtain a license, applicants must pass a safety test and demonstrate a genuine reason tohave that gun.

The sport of clay target is so safe no ambulance is required, and they have to adhere to strict ruleswithin the sport and police, Mr Turner explained.

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