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THE mystery weight for fortnight six of the Australian Salmon Fishing Championshipswas 1.67kg.

The winner was Allan Stagg with a 1.685kg fish.

Elliston/SheringaAustralian salmon were biting well at Locks Well during the past week.

Fish were averaging between 1kgand 2kg, with the odd fish up to fivekilograms.

Sheringa jetty hadgood numbers of salmon, tommies and mullet.

Coffin BayDutton Bay anglers reportedlots of undersized king george whiting, as well as a green tinge to thewater.

Be sure to check the size limit.If a fish is required to be returned to the water, make sure to do so safely to ensure the fish survives.

Farm Beach has been hard to fish with big swells coming in to the West Coast.

If conditions allow, the good run of whiting and squid should continue.

The offshore lumps have been plagued by leather jackets, rock cod and gurnard.

Ifyou can find a spot where they aren’t too thick, you are a good chance to catch some nannygai, blue morwong and the odd snapper.

Port LincolnYellowfin whiting remain a popular target and the Limani Hotel is the most popular area to fish.

There aresome decent reports most days with a higher tide.

Most of the yellowfin caught are 30cm plus, so you only need a couple for a good feed.

Squid numbers areexcellent inmost land-based areas such as the main jetty, Snapper Rock, and Snooks Landing.

Boaties are also doing well. Most have reported good numbers of smaller squid throughout Boston Bay, and the north shore andthroughout the Passage for larger squid.

Offshore reports have mostly mentioned the huge numbers of leather jackets, rock cod and gurnard.

These have made fishing for anything else hard work.

September Beach to Taylors Landing has been the most consistent area for king george whiting.

Fisheries Bay has been reliable for mullet, tommies and salmon trout.

Tumby BaySquid, yellowfin and king george whiting have been caught from the jetty and foreshore.

The lower end of the Group has been consistent for king george whiting and small snapper.

ALL SMILES: Tristan Binder with a salmon he caught near Wanna.

Further along the coast, Arno Bay anglers reportedplenty of king george whiting averaging 31 to40cm.

Cowell has had a few quiet reports of yellowfin whiting caught atland-based areas around the township, and surrounding areas.

SALMON: Mitchell Wilbe caught this salmon near Wanna.

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ON THE MOVE: Albury Council cultural services group leader Jacqui Hemsley has accepted a senior role with Lake Macquarie Council. Picture: ELENOR TEDENBORG

MURRAY Art Museum Albury’s inaugural director Jacqui Hemsley is leaving Albury Council.

The council’scultural services group leader has scored a promotion with Lake Macquarie Council on the NSW centralcoast after being in the Albury role since 2008.

Ms Hemsley’s departure comes as council begins the search for a replacement as MAMA director after its original recruitment mission failed to attract a suitable candidate.

She was appointed MAMA director in the lead-up to its opening in October 2015.

The council is also in the market for a curator at MAMA with BiancaAcimovic accepting the director position at Rockhampton Art Gallery in her home state of Queensland.

Ms Hemsley’s cultural services group leader position includes responsibility for MAMA, Albury LibraryMuseum and Albury Entertainment Centre.

Her new role is manager of cultural services.

“It is a great opportunity,”she said.

“The timing may not be the best, but opportunity has come knocking.

“You want to move around and get new blood in and push things along.

“We’ve got an amazing team which has been absolutely phenomenal.

“It’s a pretty exciting place to be at right now.”

Ms Hemsley departs Alburyin mid-September.

MAMA has attracted more than84,000 visitors in less than 12 months since opening its doors.

It is estimated toinject about $20 millioninto the local economy in its first year, which is up from a projected$9.6 million before its opening.

Ms Hemsley was formerly the director atgalleries in New Zealand, Broken Hill and Gippsland before coming to Albury.

The council is offering a salary package of more than $100,000 for the MAMA director position.

Applications will close onFriday.

Albury’s community and recreation director James Jenkins has congratulated Ms Hemsley on her appointment.

“While disappointed that we are saying farewell to Jacqui, we are thrilled that Albury Counciland MAMA are providing a platform for our people to further enhance their career prospects,”he said.

MAMA’s latest majorexhibition,SPEED: The Fast & The Curious, opens on Saturday with a street parade.

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Casual stroll: Amanda Andrews takes her cat, Charlie Critter, for a walk. Or is that the other way around? Photo: Matt AttardCHARLIE Critter is a cat with charisma – and a huge following on social media.

World famous: The mural of Charlie Critter that is painted on a wall of a house in Germany.

The lovable fluff ball is unlike a typical household cat.

A Maine Coon breed, Charlie loves to be walked, hop in a canoe for a paddle, go horse back riding and even enjoys a dip in the water.

Amanda Andrews found Charlie at just eight weeks old in Western Australia. He is now six.

She wasn’t too keen to keep him, but his handsome lookswon her heart.

“People are just drawn to him and want to know more about him. He’s very outgoing,” she said.

“His ear hair is extreme and I think he’s so handsome. You can take him out places and he is fine.

“He will go to people and interact, not hiding like most cats would. We even go out for walks.”

He has a Facebook page and an Instagram page. He has around 3000 and 5000 fans respectively.

“We just post our day to day things, which include a couple of walks. He gets irritable if we don’t walk,” Amanda said.

“We go out on the canoe in the dam, he loves jumping on the horse. He will walk through water and likes to swim as well. He’s very dog-like in a lot of ways.”

Amanda has published books about Charlie Critter and, astonishingly, a mural of him has been painted on a house in Germany. To some, this would make him world famous.

It seems Charlie has to be involved with everything.

“He is not a traditional cat. Not lazy. He’s use to an active lifestyle,” Amanda said.

“When I first got him, at about 12 weeks old, he jumped into the neighbours yard with their big bull terrier because he’s just not afraid.

“The bull terrier picked him up and chucked him in the pool. He was playing with Charlie, dunking him like he was bobbing for apples, but he was fine. He was enjoying himself.”

It was one of the more crazy experiences but highlights just how different Charlie is. The feline likes to help out the community on his days off, stepping intothe role of a therapy cat.

“I take him to retirement homes where he visits the oldies, sits with them and spends some time in there,” Amanda said.

Charlie Critter can be followed on Facebook at https://苏州美甲美睫培训学校facebook苏州美甲美睫培训学校/CharlieCritter/ and Instagram at https://苏州美甲美睫培训学校instagram苏州美甲美睫培训学校/charlie_critter/

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DENIM TIME: Don Poccock of Gerringong was the lucky winner of the denim quilt raffle, with all funds raised going to the Children’s Medical Research Institute. The ‘Denim and Bling Dance’ will be held on Saturday, September 7.

Grab your jeans, add some bling and head on down to the Gerringong Town Hall next month.

The Children’s Medical Research Institute (CMRI)Gerringong Committee’s ‘Denim and Bling Dance’will be held on Saturday, September 7 from 7.30pm.

Tickets are $25 and funds raised will go towards children’s medical research.

Local band Boyznberry is set to provide the entertainment. Tickets available fromCronin’s Liquor, Gerringong. Bring your own drinks and supper.

CMRI Gerringong has been raising funds for Children’s Medical Research Institute since 1959.

The biggest national fundraising campaign is Jeans for Genes Day, the first Friday in August .

Life Member, Rhonda Bailey, has coordinated every Gerringong campaign for the last 22 years since 1994.

The Gerringong, Kiama, Berry and Nowra communities have rallied to the call by purchasing pens, badges and bracelets and buying tickets in the Denim Quilt Raffle, won this year by Don Poccock of Gerringong.

Gerroa Boat Fisherman’s Club hosted aTrivia Night and 170 supporters came along to play the game, buy raffle tickets and support the cause.

The Denim and Bling Dance will be the final fundraiser for the year and the committee is encouraging everyone to come along and support themost successful Jeans for Genes campaigns since the first one 21 years ago.

All proceeds from the Berry Quilting Exhibition held August 27 and 28 at the Berry School of Artswill also go to CMRI Gerringong.

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Cattle best suited forthe local and supermarket trade were red hot at many selling centres over the past week, culminating at Pakenham on Monday, where prime supplementary fed Charolais steers, 423 kilograms liveweight sold to a record top of 403.2c/kg.

This consignment of 45 steers and heifers form Edenhope, averaged 450kgs, and 390.2c/kg lwt, which was 23c/kg higher than the last consignment two weeks ago.

Dressing out at an estimated 60 per cent, this equals 672c/kg carcass weight. However, these do not fit the category for calculating the Eastern Young Cattle Indicator, as they were predominantly B muscle cattle.

The EYCI has lifted 61.5c week-on-week, and a whopping 152.75c year-on-year.

While some say the EYCI is a waste of time, Ibeg to differ, because, if it is calculated as described, it is a good indication of market trend.

How is the EYCI calculated? To formulate the EYCI daily, MLA use data captured in their daily market reports across Victoria, NSW and Queensland. It is based on young cattle, C2& C3and muscle scores of cattle weighing from 250-520kgs lwt.Providing the data captured is consistent, and accurate, the EYCI gives a steady, daily report of market trends, whether you believe the data entered or not.

The EYCI report also tells how many cattle, for each market, have gone into making the final figure, and at Wagga Wagga, on Monday, this figure was 2233 head, almost half of the total recorded.

So, given the high number of cattle purchased for grain feeding, or to return to pasture, in this market, is the EYCI then a good indication of trade cattle price?Remember that the EYCI is 720.50c/kg, and direct to the works prices are more like 660-670c/kg cwt, does this really stack up?Once again, Isay that if the quality and grades of cattle recorded are assessed the same day in, day out, then the EYCI remains a strong indicator, as it moves with the market prices.

While the top prices have peaked over 400c/kg, many of the C muscle cattle creating the EYCI have sold between 365 & 395c/kg with some restockers paying up to 465c/kg for younger calves.

Does it take into account the prime yearling steers and bullocks?Not if they are over the weight parameter.

These better quality grown steers and bullocks were a little cheaper this week with many selling from 335-370c, a drop of 10-20c/kg lwt.

Better quality heifers have continued to sell well with prices varying from 355-375c/kg for grass fattened heifers, and up to 400c/kg for grain assisted cattle.

Depending on which market you were at some of grown heifers were cheaper, by up to 10c/kg with most selling from 335-355c/kg. This variation in price was similar to that of cows.

After a very strong cow market last week, prices were firm to 15c/kg cheaper. The high price of good quality beef cows was mostly from 275-310c with many of the lean dairy cows between 195 & 265c/kg lwt.

Some clown said that prices would start to fall around grand final day in September, no doubt someone will remind me of this later.

Leo Kelly, Edenhope, topped not only Pakenham, Monday, but the state, with a new record of 403.2c/kg lwt with these Charolais heifers.

Chris & Lydian Conway sold 12 Angus heifers, Banquet & Anvil blood, 2.5 years, PTIC to Lawson’s Angus bulls for $1880 at Yea. Chris is pictured with Alex Dixon, Elders.

Landmark auctioneer Brian McCormack sells to one of the largest ever crowds at Yea last Friday. Prices were red hot for steers and heifers.

MLA market analyst TIm Ryan at the East Gippsland Beef Conference, Tuesday, explaining the change in EYCI trends, reaching 729c during the week.

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HOME STRETCH: Inverell’s Tom McGregor and New England Nomads’ Tom Hunt and Callum Maljors fight for the ball in Saturday’s match. NEW England Nomads have one game left in the Tamworth AFLbefore they head into the finals series to defend their title.

The Nomads hosted Inverell at Bellevue Oval on Saturday and pushed the Saints further down the ladder with a 189 to 15 point thumping.

The local side looked to put together a full-game performanceand have done that in their last two matches with447 scoredto only 25 points conceded.

“They had a few players out but from our point of view, you can only beat who is out in front of you and we couldn’t have done much better,” coach Jed Ellis-Cluff said.

“The week before against Moree we played really well skills-wise and just really perfected everything we were working on and thankfully it carried over into Saturday’s game.

“The voice and the intensity was right up and the skills followed for most the game.

“We are just aiming to keep building on what we have done.

“The last two weeks [was] defintely the best footy we have played all year and we are definitely trying to build on something.”

The Tamworth AFL season heads into its final competition round this weekend with the Nomads versing the fourth-placed Bulldogs.

With the minor premiership and a spot in the major semi-final already guaranteed, theNomads will rest key players to have them fit and firing for the upcoming finals series.

“The last couple of weeks have been really good but we might have a little bit of a down week this week because of uni holidays and we picked up a few little injuries on the weekend and we will put them on ice,” Ellis-Cluff said.

“It isn’t worth risking them before the first final.

“We will keep working on our structures this weekend.

“We will be missing a few blokes so we just hope to get away with the win but it is not be all and end all.”

The Nomads are likely to face last year’s grand finalists Tamworth Roos in the first semi-final to secure the a grand final spot.

The Roos were due to play Narrabri in Saturday’s game but an Eaglesplayer shortage saw the match cancelled.

Heading into the finals Ellis-Cluff expects the Roos to be the toughest competition for his side.

“They haven’t played much footy of the last couple of months,” he said.

“They knocked Inverell off up there by two points a few weeks ago.

“They are always thereabouts.

“They have a really good squad.

“The last time we played them they had a few players out so we didn’t really get a good look at them but the first time we played them earlier in the year it was a 10 point match and I think that was pretty reflective of where the teams were at.”

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ANGER: State National Party MP Adam Marshall (right) is angry with Deputy PM and federal National Party leader Barnaby Joyce NORTHERN Tablelands MP Adam Marshall has called for Deputy PM Barnaby Joyce to “butt out” of commentary on the greyhound racing ban and focus on “looking after his own turf”.

Greyhound racing will be banned in New South Wales from July 1 next year.Mr Joyce has said that he did not agree with the state government’s ban and said there was a “better alternative”.

“I do not support a ban on greyhound racing, I don’t think you can solve problems by banning things, you should be able to manage the problem,” he said.

“I acknowledge that it is state government business but I am trying to work out how the federal government could intervene in this issue.

“I am sure we would be happy to help them with regulating the industry, I fought tooth and nail against the ban on the live cattle trade so I certainly am not going to support a ban on another industry.”

But, Mr Marshall took exception to Mr Joyce commenting on a State issue and said the decision was not asimple one andbears absolutely no resemblance to the live cattle trade or other food or fibre industries.

“Whether Barnaby likes it or not, there are areas of federal responsibility, there are yet other areas where there are shared responsibilities such as health and educationand then there are areas, like the racing codes, that are solely a state responsibility,” he said.“Nevertheless, if Barnaby is going to enter the debate on Greyhounds he should take the time to read the Special Commission of Inquiry report and the previous two NSW Parliamentary Inquiry reports into the greyhound industry. This would help Barnaby understand the difficult situation confronting the government.”

An angry Mr Marshall said Mr Joyce shouldput up or shut up.

“Shooting from the hip might sometimes be entertaining but in a matter as detailed, with a history as complex and issues so delicate as those currently confronting the Parliament, an emotive response is as unhelpful as it is unwarranted,” he said.

“Of course the federal government does have is its funding powersthat they have historically used to influence outcomes in areas controlled by the state governments.SoIchallenge Barnaby, if he is as concerned as he has suggested, he can put the money on the tableto supplement the financial assistance package the state government will be providing to participants exiting the code.”

Adam Marshall

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Garry Thomas Smith, of Meander, says the majority of Meander residents raise funds for the local hall as well as other community groups.Community dividedTHERE has been so much ado about the division of the Meander residents over the the proposed use of the Meander School site.

Well I can tell you the division has been here long before the closing of the school I have lived in Meander for more than 40 years, back when everyone got on well with each other and you were always there to assist anyone anytime.

The majority of Meander residents still do this and raise funds for the local hall – country fire service the local church, the progress association and indoor bowls club.

We also raise funds for families who have fallen on hard times, plus we raise funds for sportspeople.

One only has to come to the working bees and the fundraisers to see who the genuine honest hard working people are and where the division lies.

The decision has been made by the Meander Valley Council to let Teen Challenge take over the school site so lets accept this decision and move on.

Garry Thomas Smith, Meander.Acquired brain injuryTHE second week in August each year has been set aside to draw attention to the repercussions, due to even, a slight hit to one’s head.

Your brain is anchored by prefrontal lobes, which keep the brain secured in a solution of cooling liquid.

I can only speak regarding my own experience.

Riding to work at Our Lady of Mercy College on September 24,1946, I collided with a heavily built car (as they were in those days).This crash happened right outside David Elmer’s place.

David was a small boy of about seven or eight years of age.

I’m sure he still remembers me laying on the side of the road being assessed by doctors and Catholic priest.I was given the last rites of the church as Father Murphy was told I would not survive.

I knew nothing about all of this as I was subjected to a very heavy, part brain injury and suffered a 10 day coma.I was told my right eye was out of the socket sitting on my cheek.

This smash to my brain caused not only the coma and smashed pelvis but the beginning of a terrible disgraceful behaviour, pain and imprisonment.

After 40 years or so I found a group of people who were able to help me.

The Acquired Brain Injury Association of Tasmania came to my aid.

Also a professional psychologist helped me greatly.

Now for the last 20 odd years I have thankfully been able to control all my bad behaviour.

So please look after that head of yours.I must also inform the readers too much alcohol can also do damage to one’s behavior.

People with a brain injury should not drink alcohol or very little.I pray you will protect your head by driving and riding safely at all times.

Chas J. Canden, Westbury.Job providersTHERE is no need for job active providers.We did OK for thousands of years without them.

If we increase taxes so that everybody receives what unemployed people get.

Australians can go in and out of temporary jobs without having to contact Centrelink.

Leon Cooper, St Leonards.Xenophon politicsWHEN Nick Xenophon entered politics I thought he might bring some level thinking.

Now I wonder what “look at me policy” he is coming up with next.

He is fast becoming a look at me politician to gain notoriety and public recognition instead of looking after Australia.

He has lost me.

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ON Thursday August 11, the Ceduna Youth Hub crew loaded into the troop carrier vehiclefor a beach cleanup day at Decrees Bay near Ceduna.

Participants included youth hub support workers AndersonWillis and Emmanuel Wilson and young leaders Michael Komai, Isaiah Fielding, Wilfred Edwards, Jesse Willis and Stanley Willis.

The group started at one end, armed with rubbish sacks whichCeduna District Council donated,and walked the entirety of the beach picking up all kinds of rubbish as they went.

Items collected included; general household rubbish, fishing gear, discarded sports equipment, drink containers, rope and lots of plastic from shopping bags and fishing-bait packaging.

The idea to clean up the beach came from discussions by youth leaders at the hub when looking at what kinds of activities they wanted to be a part of over the next 12 months.

“We just wanted to get the boys out and do our bit to help keep our community clean,” Ceduna Youth Hub support workerEmmanuel Wilson said.

“We all enjoy going to the beach so it was good to do our bit to help make Ceduna a cleaner place.

“We want to go to a different spot each week to help make our community a cleaner and more enjoyable place for everyone,”Mr Wilson said.

The youth hub workers and participants will work to continue cleaning up the community bit by bit.

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Wimmera Cancer Centre fundraising sub-committee members Jenny Clayton, Denise Leembruggen, Chris Smith, Richard Goudie, Rachael Littore, Don McRae and Amelia Crafter launch their campaign in 2015. Picture: PAUL CARRACHERWIMMERA Health Care Group has announced that theRachael’s Wish fundraising campaign for the Wimmera Cancer Centre project has reached its $1-million goal.

Wimmera Cancer Centre project steering committee chairman Richard Goudie said theRachael’s Wishappeal had raised $1,012,202 since it waslaunched in June 2015.

“Thank you. To every single person or business who donated and held fundraisers,thank you,” Mr Goudie said.

“We had a goal of a minimum $1 million in community fundraising and to have reachedthat goal so quickly is evidence of how strongly our region supports this project.

“With the community funds and the funds received from both state and federal governments, this centre will now become a reality.”

Board of management chairman Angela Murphy said the Wimmera Cancer Centre wouldseean increase in the number of people able to receive cancer treatment locally, as wellas providing improvements in the services of dialysis and community-based palliativecare.

“The Wimmera Cancer Centre will enable more people to receive the treatment theyneed, close to their support networks and with less time spent travelling on the Western Highway,” Ms Murphy said.

“We would especially like to thank Dr Don Johns and the Wimmera Health Care Group Foundation for their early commitment and dedication to this project.”

Mr Goudie said that while the minimum target of $1 million had been reached,donations would still be welcomed.

“All funds raised above the targetwill be used toimprove the fit out and equipment at the Wimmera Cancer Centre,” he said.

The Wimmera Cancer Centre Fundraising Appeal was named ‘Rachael’s Wish’ afterWimmera woman Rachael Littore, who called for anew centre following acancer diagnosis and treatment in 2013.

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