苏州相城区美甲培训

苏州美甲美睫培训学校

20/09/2019
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Comments Off on Siblings duke it out for top spot

Siblings duke it out for top spot

The final week of the Feral Joggers Arsova competition loomsandtop spots in the long course point scorecouldn’t be fiercer.
Nanjing Night Net

Only twopoints separate siblings Moreno Chiappin and Mirella Granata for firstand second.

Nick Altin.

Granata came firstin race eight, while brother, Moreno, tied for second withPeter Stockwell. Derek Goullet (fourth) has put in the hard yards this comp and is well situated inthird place. He’s missed one race and finished in the top 10in every other.

The cool, drizzlyconditions and the tail end of the Arsova comp conspired to spur all three to run their personal bests, Goullet finishing the fasted the course in 21.47.

In fifth, Jim Salvestro, finally broke into the top 10 with a PB of 31.10.

Brendon Sinclair (sixth)lowered his best time by 16 seconds finishing in 23.43.

Rob Kelly, seventh, and Simon Fattore, eighth, eachlowered their previous times by almost twominutes.

Ed Frkovic easily slotted in to ninth and BrianBellicanta kicked in a handy 10th place finish. Nicole Restagno in 17th, came in with the ladiesfastest time of 28.33.

In the short course, Rhys Salvestro managed another first place in only his third run this compwhile Mia Stockwell came back to hill after a long absenceto take out second.Liam Peruzzi justedged out Christian Callcut for third, but Callcut has knocked the absent Meg Signor into thirdplace in the point score.

Tying for fifth place were Nick Altin and Gerry Wilcox who had a quickbut friendly run on the trails together.

Also tying for places were Adrian Baird and newcomerKaiden Simpson in seventh, swiftly followed by Donna Jackson (ninth) and Ella Savage (10th).

Baird’s leadin the point score looks a sure thingif he can maintain hisconsistency.

Hamish Gunn missed out on a top 10 placing, but raced over the line in the fastest time of15.12.

The ladies were well represented by the always flash Isabella Salmon, cruising overthe line in 17.03.

Adam Johnson, who after months of training, a few setbacks and with true feral determination, completed the Melbourne Marathon last Sunday with an inspiring, thoughnot surprising, time of 2.55, placing 126th out of 6052 finishers and 19th in his age group.

Johnsonwas joined by four other ferals in the marathon, four completed the half marathon and onelone feral completed the 10km.

The Griffith Feral Joggers run every Saturday at 5.30pm from the water tower at Scenic Hill. Pleasearrive before 5.20pm to register.

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20/09/2019
by admin
Comments Off on Saving time during firefight in the snow

Saving time during firefight in the snow

AN IMPRESSIVE BEST: The Alpine first attack vehicle could get around the Mount Buller snowfields with ease over winter without damaging the snow surface. Picture: ANDREW RAILTONA fire vehicle that slashed emergency response times in the Mount Buller snow this winter has been hailed as “almost invincible”.
Nanjing Night Net

TheAlpine first attack vehicle looks like an impressive monster, sitting high off the ground on its giant tracks, but puts less force onto the ground than a person.

The vehicleis actually a modified ToyotaLandcruiser worth $155,000 whichanyone with a normal car licence can drive and does not void the original warranty.

CFA’s District 23 operations officer Paul Horton said an emergency call-out that previously took 30 minutes to get to in the snow, can now take just five minutes.

“It’s putting time back into the firefight,” he said.

The potential downside of not having a fire truck is that it cannot carry as much water, so the CFA found a new pump and hoseset from Denmark that can do the same job with much less water.

“I reckon these will make our fire trucks almost invincible,” Mr Horton said.

Paul HortonThis story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net. Continue reading

20/09/2019
by admin
Comments Off on GALLERY: Throwback Thursday – October, 2006

GALLERY: Throwback Thursday – October, 2006

GALLERY: Throwback Thursday – October, 2006 THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.
Nanjing Night Net

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

THE WAY WE WERE: A selection of photos from the pages of the Forbes Advocate from October, 2006.

TweetFacebookForbes Advocate from October, 2006.

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20/09/2019
by admin
Comments Off on Displays help plot history

Displays help plot history

Horsham West Primary School’s Lauren Matheson with some of the artwork students have created for the Wimmera German Fest. Picture: SAMANTHA CAMARRITaste of Germany awaitsSausage kings battle it outWIMMERA Regional Library Corporation will showcase the region’sGerman heritage through artefacts and maps on Saturday.
Nanjing Night Net

The corporation has co-ordinated a collection of cultural material in the past year to form a display at the Wimmera German Fest.

Festivalsteering committee member and library corporation chief executive Paula Clark said the display would include maps and family histories.

“We have some family histories in the collection at Horsham that have been done by many of the German descendants in the area,” she said.

“We have also got some artefacts –things like certificates and confirmation notices –to show.

“Two maps have been on display at Horsham Library –one of Germany, and the other of the Wimmera.

“We have asked people to pin where theirfamily came from in Germany and what part of our region they settled in.”

Ms Clark said about 50 families were recorded on the maps so far.“That only represents a tiny amount –there are many more people of German ancestry who moved to the area in the late 1880s,” she said.

“We hope that on the day of the festival, people will continue to help us plot these histories.

“We hope that each year of the festival, our collection and the cultural contributions will increase as people become more knowledgeable and in touch with their German heritage.”

Ms Clark said many of the people featured on the maps so far hailed from Murtoa and surrounds.

“There are also many people from the Katyil and Gerang Gerung areas,” she said.

The display will also feature contributions from Horsham West Primary School students.These will include posters with German words and English translations, and German numbers.

Ms Clark said the cultural display was something the corporation hoped to build on and celebrate each year.

Horsham Library also hosted a black forest cake workshop this week to promote the festival.

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20/09/2019
by admin
Comments Off on Rates hypocrisy: MAV

Rates hypocrisy: MAV

The State Government plans to cap council rates at CPI from 2016/17.The State Government’s plan to cap council rates at CPI from 2016/17 has come under fire from the Municipal Association of Victoria which has accused the government of hypocrisy.
Nanjing Night Net

Macedon MP Mary-Anne Thomas said new data analysed by the State Government showed that Macedon Ranges Shire Council had increased rates at an average of 5.74 per cent over the past decade. She urged council to rein in rates ahead of the Fair Go Rates cap being introduced next year.

Under the government’s plan, councils wanting to exceed the cap will be required to justify their spending.

“The Andrews Labor Government wants councils to be more accountable and transparent in their spending, and for communities to have a greater say. I’m sure that’s something local residents want to see too,” Ms Thomas said.

However the president of the Municipal Association of Victoria, Cr Bill McArthur, pointed out that Victorians faced an average state tax increase of almost six per cent every year for the last decade and even more in property taxes.

“State property taxes (land tax and stamp duty) rose $2.7 billion over the last decade to $5.9 billion. Total state taxes increased an average 5.59 per cent a year, but state property taxes grew by an average 7.13 per cent for each of the last 10 years,” Cr McArthur said.

“Taking funding away from councils while constantly criticising them is unconstructive, particularly when the state continues to reap a massive windfall each year from its own property taxes.”

Macedon Ranges Council challenged the State Government figures, stating that based on the rates and charges for the median valued property in the Macedon Ranges, rates had increased an average of 5.3 per cent over the past 10 years.

The mayor, Cr Jennifer Anderson, said council was mindful of finding the right balance between planning for the long-term wellbeing of residents and keeping rates affordable as part of every annual budget process.

“Our most recent budget is the eighth consecutive rate rise that has remained below five per cent for the median valued property,” Cr Anderson said.

Cr Anderson said that in the past year, the Victorian Government had discontinued the $1 million per year for local roads and bridges funding and $625,000 a year for infrastructure to the Macedon Ranges community.

“We are concerned that while we are yet to determine what areas will be impacted when rate capping is introduced, it may result in a reduction in works and/or services to our community,” she added.

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