Rice crop hampered by wet weather

TOP QUALITY: Local rice producers have reported excellent yields of quality rice. LOCAL SunRice producers have reported excellent yields of good quality rice, but wet weather has delayed harvest by a month.
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The season was limited by inadequate water allocations and the volume of rice produced was less than last year, but recent water falling from the skies has caused even more headaches.

Despite the reduction in quantity, SunRice general manager of grower services Mike Hedditch said this year’s harvest quality was excellent.

“The 2014 rice harvest started slowly and is ending slowly due to rain interruptions, but is almost complete,” Mr Hedditch said.

“As a result of the rain delays, the closing date for the C14 crop pool has been extended from June 30 to July 31.

“We expect harvest will be completed by July 31 and we estimate a total of 825,000 tonnes of paddy will be received across all growing regions.

“Total production is down on last year’s harvest which produced 1,161,000 tonnes. A number of factors contributed to this, including lower water availability in the Murrumbidgee Valley at planting time.”

Mr Hedditch said rice remained a very attractive crop to grow in the Riverina and would be encouraging irrigators to grow more rice in the year ahead.

He also praised locals for adapting to demand by growing more short grain and fragrant long grain varieties.

SunRice chief executive Rob Gordon told Fairfax Media more water needed to be made available for rice growers in a bid to increase production by more than 100,000 tonnes next year.

“‘We have done all of this growth without any government handouts or subsidies,” Mr Gordon said.

“This is just an Australian business … that is being globally competitive and that is winning in offshore markets, and in reality just needs some of the handcuffs loosened a bit so that we can continue to grow and satisfy the demand that we are creating in all the different markets.

‘’This all depends on us being competitive with other crops and also the (water) entitlements that people are actually holding onto.”

Mr Gordon said 20 per cent more water was necessary to help farmers meet a growing demand for rice.

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Ray Hadley challenges Paul Toole to rethink position on new bail laws

THINK FOR YOURSELF: Radio 2GB Broadcaster Ray Hadley has accuse Bathurst MP Paul Toole of failing to from his own opinion about changes to bail laws. THE king of morning radio has proved he does not play favourites when it comes to taking pot shots at localMPs.
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Radio2GBbroadcaster RayHadley, whose top-rating morning program is simulcast on Bathurst station2BS, today took aim at Bathurst MP Paul Toole over his support of new bail laws.

MrHadleyhas been a vocal opponent of the law changes, believing they serve only to put criminals back on the streets.

He put Mr Toole in his sights after a listener alerted MrHadleyto a column the MP had written in the Lithgow Mercury (and also published in the Western Advocate last week) welcoming the new laws.

In the column, Mr Toole wrote: “The NSW Liberals and Nationals came to government with a commitment to reform the Bail Act.

“The old Act was full of anomalies; however, the new Bail Act is designed to achieve greater consistency by removing complexities, such as the presumptions scheme, which have led to so many bail decisions that confound the community.

“Importantly, the new Bail Act makes it clear that community safety is at the centre of decision making.”

The revelation angered MrHadleywho, while describing Mr Toole as a “capable” politician, accused him – and some junior Coalition colleagues – of failing to form their own opinions on the issue.

Member for Bathurst Paul Toole

“Some of you people on the government side of parliament need to start thinking for yourself and stop being led around by the nose by some of your political leaders,” MrHadleysaid.

“Have a think about it , Paul Toole, and I hope the next column we read from you says ‘Gee, I was wrong about the bail laws because they’re crook asRookwood’.”

Mr Toole is not the first Bathurst MP to be on the wrong end of a RayHadleyspray.

His predecessor, long-servingLaborMP Gerard Martin, fell foul of MrHadleyover his handling of an allegedly botched triple-0 call that ended in the death of an elderly Portland man.

But Mr Martin did not take the abuse lying down, instead launching a tirade on MrHadleyand other radio “shock jocks” during his last speech in parliament.

“All I would say is that as far as I am concerned the RayHadleysof this world have got no ethics,” Mr Martin said under the protection of parliamentary privilege.

“They are there to make money – and it is quite scandalous the sort of money they earn.”

In response, MrHadleytook another on-air shot at Mr Martin, labelling him a “lowlifebludger”, a “half-wit” and a “low bastard”.

WHAT DO YOU THINK? Leave a comment below.

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Cowwarr claims big win

After its win over Yarram, Cowwarr is only percentage outside the NGFNL top five. File photo
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COWWARR sealed one of its best victories of 2014 against Yarram.

Dark clouds threatened North Gippsland football’s match of the round, with patches of showers and sunshine just as unpredictable as the battle which raged on the ground.

The visiting Demons held the upper hand, registering the opening major through Shem Rendell and holding play within their forward 50 as Cowwarr’s defence felt the wrath of the Demons’ forward structure, which was well served by Corbin Sutherland.

It didn’t take long for the home side to settle and open up its account, it would be the first of four consecutive majors from the Saints as Kyle Stamers and Ben Plozza caused all sorts of headaches for Yarram defenders Ryan Coulthard, Morgan Cleary, David Coulthard and Jake Anderson.

Led by the running brigade of Luke Cooper, Robbie Ferguson and Cory Bannister, the execution into the Saints forward line was sublime. Shane Morgan and Pat Tainsh worked hard to bring the ball to ground for sharp shooters Stamers and Plozza to swoop on and goal.

Ferguson dispossessed Dan Vardy of the ball and then moments later Yarram coach Grif Underwood tackled a Saints opponent to push his side forward ahead of quarter-time.

The second term was an even affair on the scoreboard, with the Saints maintaining their 25-point lead by half-time.

The Demons lifted during the third term, booting eight goals.

Scoring didn’t come easy throughout the contest, however the third term was a blistering affair.

Precision kicking and execution by Tom Holt led to Sutherland booting his first for the term following a strong chest mark in front of defender Brett Grieves. It would be followed by another to Sutherland, powering away from the opposition Sutherland’s snap would be the Demons third unanswered major.

Jari McDonald’s second for the day levelled scores, as the visitors exposed the Saints napping before Plozza pushed forward to score his sides only major for the term.

In a barnstorming performance, Sutherland directed traffic and booting four goals for the quarter to help the Demons turn a 25-point deficit into a 20-point lead at the final change.

With their finals ambitions fading, Cowwarr claimed back the lead during the final term.

Stamers kicked things off, before Plozza added another to his match tally of four. Drawing within a point, McDonald’s second major had the Yarram faithful on their feet before Morgan responded for the Saints.

Held relatively quiet, Brett Street got a sniff and drilled the ball into goal from the boundary before Stamers registered his sixth for the contest from the resulting centre bounce which sealed his side’s victory, 16.8 (104) to14.8 (92).

Stamers was best afield for the Saints, his run and execution in front of goal was a stand-out. Tainsh was a dogged workhorse throughout the contest and kept Yarram’s playmakers in check, while Shane Galea provided a target across centre half-forward.

For the visitors, Anderson was staunch down back, Vardy was key in the ruck when pushing forward and saved a number of majors on the last line of defence, while Sutherland was key to lifting his side in the third term.

DESPITE an inaccurate third term, Rosedale was rarely troubled by Glengarry after quarter-time.

Eight points separated the sides at the first change and that would be as close as the Magpies would get to the third-placed Blues, who booted a further 15 majors to run home comfortable 103 point victors, 19.29 (143) to 6.4 (40).

Best-on-ground Dale Fleming and Brandon McDonald booted four goals each for the Blues.

AN 18 goal to four second half resulted in second-placed Churchill confirming its hold on a top three spot, boosting its percentage by nine points.

The 29.20 (194) to 9.11 (65) victory over Woodside is the Cougars’ sixth straight victory.

Eleven points separated the sides at the first change, with the Wildcats’ defence suffering a blow when coach Chris Pettit left the field through injury.

The Wildcats, through Hank Norman and Shane Kilgower, worked hard to stay in the contest, but found themselves little match against a side who boasted 12 goal kickers.

Hamish Towns kicked eight goals for the Cougars, while father son duo of Brendan and Kurt Holt added seven between them.

FOLLOWING two straight defeats, fourth-placed Sale City made a return to the winners’ list with a 105-point victory over Boisdale-Briagolong.

Leading by 24 points at quarter-time, City piled on seven majors to four in a high scoring second quarter which featured Brendon Rathnow running rings around the opposition.

Amassing possessions, Rathnow stood-out for the Bulldogs along with Byron Shingles and Brad McKay on the ball.

The Bulldogs buried the opposition in the third term, adding a further seven majors with the Bombers struggling to halt the damage. Abe Schuback and Jake Schuback found themselves among the home side’s second half attack, booting three goals each.

The Bulldogs won 21.25 (151) to 6.10 (46).

Alec Munro was the Bombers’ best with Nicol Sandison and Owen Dunn solid performers.

HEYFIELD coasted to its 13th straight victory with an 87-point win over Traralgon-Tyers United.

Led by midfielder Jack Woodland, the Kangaroos boasted too many avenues to goal and a running brigade which troubled the Bombers, winning, 22.11 (143) to 8.8 (56).

Seven majors from Luke Pratt led the highlights reel, Kodie Woodland impressed with Josh Stubbe a solid performer.

Guy Sinclair flew the flag for the Bombers along with ruckman Luke Middleton and midfielder Pat Sharp.

GORMANDALE had the bye.

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Fightback gives Pies the points

Sale’s Peter Macfarlane spoils the marking attempt of Wonthaggi’s Chris Wylie.RELATED: Eagles stave off persistent Parrots
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SALE retained top position on the Gippsland League football ladder with a thrilling one-point win in severe wintry conditions at Wonthaggi.

Sale defeated the Power 6.6 (42) to 6.5 (41) with many players on both sides were showing signs of hypothermia at the end of the hard fought encounter.

This was the third consecutive win “on the road” for Sale, which has won its past eight encounters against Wonthaggi.

The Power was aiming for a top three position and got off to a good start with first use of the scoring end and put on 3.4 to the visitor’s one behind. Aaron Ware and Nathan Jones (two goals each) were instrumental in the Power’s early dominance.

Despite the persistence of heavy showers, the Power players were linking up well and steadily increased their lead to 25 points by three-quarter-time.

At the final break few supporters gave Sale any chance of winning – but nobody told the Magpie players.

The final quarter began with Sale immediately going on the attack and with an early goal to Peter Macfarlane followed by two more from Mitch Davis. The Magpies were within a goal half-way through the quarter.

When Tom Hams kicked the Magpies’ sixth goal at the 20-minute mark, the visitors hit the front for the first time in the match.

During a frantic final 10 minutes, the Power attacked desperately as it kept the ball inside its 50 metre arc but was held scoreless by the watertight Magpie defence until the final siren.

Living up to the club motto “Cede Nulli” (Yield to None), the Magpies had got themselves over the line against the odds.

Playing his 210th senior game Sale veteran Chris Laverty (two goals) was inspirational as was Magpie big man Jack Lipman, who had the better of the rucking contests with the Power’s Earl Shaw.

Onballers Hams, Kane Martin, Justin McLay and Jamie Sweeney, played as though their life depended on it and lifted the whole Sale side around them during the final moments. The first to the ball approach and fierce tackling displayed by the Magpies almost certainly won them the day.

The inclusion in the Sale side of the experienced Macfarlane and Jason Gram also proved to be instrumental in the win.

Wonthaggi, who was bitterly disappointed having surrendered the match-winning lead, was well served by Jarrod Membrey, Kane McCarthy and Aiden Lindsey.

FOR the second consecutive week, Drouin failed to kick a goal at home.

In wintry conditions, the Hawks were thumped by Traralgon 30.27 (207) to 0.1 (1).

Nine goals in the first quarter set-up a 60-point lead at the first change and the Maroons never looked back.

Lee Stockdale kicked nine goals, while Tim Northe was the Maroons’ best player.

A BAD day for west Gippsland clubs was completed when Bairnsdale defeated Warragul by 202 points at home.

James Gibbs and Sam Pickett continued their good seasons in front of goals, booted eight majors each in the Redlegs’ 34.20 (224) to 3.4 (22) victory.

Leading by 90 points at half-time, the Redlegs booted 19 goals to two in the second half.

Nathan Dennison was named best-on-ground for the home side.

MORWELL overcame local rival Moe on Sunday, winning 7.16 (58) to 5.6 (36).

In muddy conditions at Moe, the Lions kept within reach of the Tigers for three quarters before the visitors edged away in the final term. The Tigers’ poor kicking in front of goal prevented a bigger victory.

Julian Blackford outstanding in defence for Morwell, while ruckman Ben Morrow led the way for Moe.

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Chargers keep Power honest

GIPPSLAND Power faced the most serious test of its positive recent form, the TAC Cup’s top side the Oakleigh Chargers.
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In ideal conditions at Morwell, the Power demonstrated the best and worst of its 2014 season form.

Against such quality opposition, it was highly competitive for more than three quarters but, in the 20 minutes where the players didn’t apply themselves, they allowed eight unanswered goals and effectively put themselves out of the game.

The Chargers won 12.16 (88) to 10.4 (64).

The fact the final margin was only 24points is a credit to the boys’ ability to fight back from a situation where it looked as if they were going to be thrashed.

Further analysis of the key statistics shows how they were able to work hard to restore some vital credibility when things were looking so grim. The most important fact was that they outscored the Chargers by twenty five points in the “non-carnage” part of the match.

The Power was still missing vital players Jordie Cunico, Josh Dunkley and Lucas Webb to state commitments but were bolstered by the return of Sam Skinner. The Chargers were also without key personnel for the same reason but had many of their good players back from school football.

Effectively it appeared as if, on paper, the Power wasfacing an almost impossible challenge to their recent good form and the all-important self-belief that has arisen from this.

After almost 10minutes of uncompromising play by both sides, the Chargers opened the goal scoring but the Power maintained their intense competitiveness and a free kick to Skinner resulted in a crucial reply for the local boys.

Neither side was willing to concede further goals, and, by the end of the first term, the Chargers went to the first change leading nine points to six.

In the opening minutes of the second quarter the Power asserted itself into the match when James Jacobsen went long and direct into attack and Josh Patullo managed a great snap from 50metres out. However, instead of capitalising on this excellent start, the Powerthen began to make a series of poor mistakes which allowed the Chargers to go into attack on the rebound.

The Chargerskicked the next eight goals in the match with great skill and under very little pressure and, as a consequence, made the Power look very ordinary.

Importantly, the Power, through some excellent attacking play by Declan Keilty, kicked the last of the term and went to the long break forty points down and looking likely to be blown away in the second half.

Typically hard-nosed play by gutsy Power little man Nick Argento set up Keilty for the opening goal of the quarter and the Chargers were again struggling to shake themselves free of the intense pressure that was being applied all over the field.

Due to this great pressure, it took them ten minutes to get a goal and it was then followed by another “soft” one which again raised fears of a blow-out.

Some outstanding team work by Keilty, Argento and Brendan Brew was converted by Tom Papley and the Power went into the last break still 46points down but having stopped the flow of soft goals by the Chargers.

Some more superb team oriented ball use by Mitch Stanlake resulted in another to his mate Keilty to continue the boy’s positive approach but the Chargers then spoiled the party with another easy goal.

It was now crunch time again for the Power and its willingness to do the hard things was being questioned by the best team in the competition.

Nash Holmes and Thomas Wilson set up some more great team work and, this time, Ash Di Ciero was able to convert this positivity on the scoreboard.

The Power seemed inspired by this approach and Skinner went long from the resultant centre bounce and Di Ciero snapped a “ripper” despite being under the pump.

The Chargers were being made to struggle by the intense pressure being applied by the Power and their ability to score from turnovers had dried up.

Typifying the unselfish team-orientation being used by the Power, Jack Hammond set up Di Ciero for his third despite being well within scoring distance himself. Ben Timms and Tate Marsh then used vision and skill to find Holmes who kicked truly to reduce the margin to twenty four points late in the term.

By the final siren this was the ultimate margin and, importantly, was a fair reflection of the difference between both sides.

Alex Carr again led by stellar example, winning his usual massive number of contested possessions as well as applying intense pressure on opponents with bone crunching tackles.

In the ruck and in key forward positions, Skinner showed why he had played a significant role with the state side.

Young defender Ben Dessent was under intense pressure early in the game and stood tall with his strength and disciplined team oriented play.

Matching Dessent’sdetermination was Connor Ambler who again showed the sort of ability to apply intense pressure in the tightest of situations and then have the ability to win and effectively use his many possessions.

Another player who has become a vital cog of the midfield unit is Papley and once again he made invaluable contributions in two key elements of this position.

Once again Ash Ciero was asked to take on bigger opponents in defence and attack. He rose manfully to both challenges and was an effective defender under pressure but really stood tall as a target up

Once again coach Leigh Brown was left with mixed emotions by the boys’ inability to maintain their intensity for four quarters. As they have done all season, they had been very competitive for much of a game despite being up against high quality opposition.

The Power will next play the Geelong Falcons on Saturday at Visy Park in Melbourne. The Falcons have struggled for consistency recently but will represent a real challenge for the Power’s ability to play competitively for four quarters.

Cunico, Webb and Dunkley will return from state commitments and some of the injured boys’ will also raise their hands for selection. This will mean that the side will have crucial class and skill to add to the many positive quality boys already in the team.

For a full match report, go to

www.gippslandtimes南京夜网.au

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Harris: ‘From icon to inmate’

A Griffith woman who was the victim of sexual abuse has described the sentence handed to Rolf Harris as too lenient. A GRIFFITH woman who was the victim of sexual abuse has described the sentence handed to Rolf Harris as too lenient.
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“Legislation needs to be revised for indecent assault on minors and for paedophiles,” she said.

The woman, who did not want to be named, said she agreed with some of the views expressed on Twitter about Harris’ sentence.

Hetty Johnston, founder ofleading anti-child sex abusegroup Bravehearts Inc, raised the prospect of further charges against Harris.

‘’Rolf Harris – icon to inmate. victims vindicated. Hopefully when he comes out there will be more victims waiting to send him right back,’’ Ms Johnston tweeted.

The Griffith woman said she agreed with this.

“I hope he gets what’s coming to him in those pathetic three years for all that torment he has put those girls through.”

The woman said her abuse led to depression and she was unable to work for a period of time.

She said she was sexually abused by a number of men growing up and was later a victim of sexual harassment in the workplace.

She said it was worrying thatsome people in powerful positions took advantage of others.

The woman encouraged victims to speak out against sexual abuse.

“When you speak up, others will feel more comfortable to speak up. One person has to have the courage and the rest will follow but even if they don’t, you have taken a stand and you will be able to grow, learn and become stronger and accomplish more in life. Maybe not now or next year or in 10 years, but these ladies are finally seeing justice. Sexual predators cannot hide forever,” she said.

2MIA FM community radio station has decided to remove Harris’ songs from its playlists.

Station president Dolf Murwood said listeners were asked on Friday if they wanted to hear Harris’ songs in light of the guilty verdict.

“We did a bit of a poll on Friday to see what the reaction was considering the council has taken his painting down,” Mr Murwood said.

“The responses were pretty-well overwhelming that we shouldn’t play his songs. We will take them off the playlist.”

Harris was sentenced to five years, nine months jail after being found guilty of 12 counts of sexual assault between 1969 and 1986.

The sentence, criticised by many as being too lenient, has been referred to the office of the Attorney General in the United Kingdom for review. Harris is expected to serve less than half the sentence.

Father Bob Maguire, outspoken Melbourne Catholic priest, questioned the entertainment industry’s record on victims.

“What was everyone else doing while Rolf Harris performed atrociously? Is entertainment another institution in need of reform?’’

Derryn Hinch, 3AW radio presenter and anti-child abuse campaigner who has served jail time for breaching court orders and naming sex offenders, also criticised the sentence.

“Harris sentence light. Deserved longer. Worst thing for victims: Never said sorry, called them liars, forced them to testify #rolfharris,’’ he wrote on Twitter.

The Survivors Trust – an umbrella organisation in the UK for rape, sexual violence and childhood sexual abuse support organisations welcomed a prison sentence for Harris but said his sentences for the crimes against four female victims should not be served concurrently.

“Without concurrent sentences, Harris would be facing 11 years and nine months – a sentence that we feel better reflects the lifelong suffering his victims have felt and are still battling,’’ it said in a statement.

It said Harris would have received a minimum of eight years and could have got life imprisonment if the crimes had occurred more recently.

It said the “sentence in no way reflects the ongoing nature of the suffering that his victims have experienced’’.

Last week Griffith City Council decided to remove an artwork by the disgraced entertainer from its offices.

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What’s happening in St Marys-Mt Druitt

Tax help: Autumnleaf Neighbourhood Centre, corner Autumnleaf Parade and Timesweep Drive, St Clair and Colyton Neighbourhood Centre, corner Jenson and Willoughby streets, Colyton, have volunteers trained by the Australian Tax Office to help low-income earners prepare their tax return. Bookings: 9834 2708. .
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Open to women: The W.A.S.H. House, Lot 5, Kelly Close, Mount Druitt, starts new women’s activities from Monday, July 21. Join yoga, art, computers, sewing, folk art, knitting, belly-dancing and more. Bookings: 9677 1962.

Technology course: Free eight-week course open to anyone wanting to learn how to use a mobile device such as an iPad, notebook or smart phone at Erskine Park Community Centre, 57 Peppertree Drive, Tuesdays, 9.30am-11.30am from Tuesday, July 22. Bring your own device. Bookings: 9834 2708, [email protected]

For mums: Social group for mums and babies. Details:9.30am-11.30am, Thursday, Erskine Park Community Centre, 57 Peppertree Drive, from July 24. Cost: Gold-coin donation. Bring a rug and a snack. Details: 9834 2708.

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Time to merge

IT WAS indeed refreshing to read Brighton Mayor Tony Foster’s comments and his thoughts on the very subject that causes many in local government to run for cover and remain in denial.
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Tasmania is overrun by local government – 29 mayors, 29 general managers, 29 senior engineers and the list goes on.

Until we, as local government members stand up and demand that the Minister for Local Government instigate change by way of amalgamation as soon as possible then nothing will change.

Cr Foster’s words that both sides were “gutless” is totally correct.

Too many mayors are hiding behind the mantra of “losing identity” instead of being honest and saying “I need to protect my patch forever against incursion, I need to protect my fiefdom at all costs against those who want change, that is the harsh reality”.

The government will not change the status quo, because it is simply politically unpalatable to do so.

We lack leadership in government, and we lack the fortitude within local government to insist on change.

– TED SANDS, Alderman, Launceston City Council.

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Reader of the week

​This week, we talk to firefighter Glen Bowes
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Firefighter with Penrith Fire Brigade, Glen Bowes, our St Marys Star Reader of the Week.

Three people I would love to invite to dinner: Brad Pitt, Matt Damon and George Clooney.

The best advice I ever received:

If I’m not for me, who will be?

The most amazing thing I’ve done: Married my wife.

If I was down to my last $10 I would spend it on . . .

A burger and chips.

My greatest fear: Spiders.

My fantasy job: Puppeteer.

If I could have a super power it would be . . . To fly.

My hidden talent: Ice skating.

If I could travel back in time, I would love to meet . . . Frank Sinatra.

The one thing I will never throw out: My lucky undies.

My last meal would be: Pulled pork with a side of slaw.

I’m always being asked: “Are you Cameron from Modern Family?”

My most embarrassing moment: Being caught in my Batman PJs.

What people may not know about me:

I love action heroes.

Weirdest thing in my glovebox: A One Direction CD.

My biggest fashion faux pas: Wearing double denim.

My earliest memory: Playing with action figures.

In the future . . . I will be a UFC fighter.

Read more: stmarysstar南京夜网.au

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Bereft of internet

ONE of the few joys of being an 85-year-old was having access to the internet thus being able to email or Skype friends and relatives in the UK, or revisit the places lived in years ago via Google Earth, use Google for information on a multitude of subjects, receive notices from various organisations. The list goes on!
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However the internet services provider (One Seniors) that I used for more than five years has gone out of business and I am bereft.

I have approached at least four internet service providers, and spent many hours on the phone to people in the Philippines and other places trying to get connected but without success.

It seems that Telstra has the monopoly on whatever is necessary to provide a service and say that I am too far away from the exchange.

How was I getting the internet before One Seniors went under?

I very much doubt that NBN will get up the hill to Grindelwald in my lifetime.

I am sending this letter via snail mail but there is talk that even postal services may have to be reduced.

– TONY SAUNDERS, Grindelwald

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