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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Bollards to better protect graves

Bollards to better protect graves

ACTION: Bollards have been installed at the St Arnaud cemetery.
Nanjing Night Net

NORTHERNGrampians Shire Council has placed bollards around the strangers’ graves and Chinese sections of the St Arnaud cemetery.

Concerns were raised earlier this year after the site of the strangers’ graves was impacted by a combination of wet weather and vehicles driving over the unmarked area.

“Council had a responsibility as the cemetery trust to ensure the area was rehabilitated and to take action to ensure this kind of damage doesn’t happen again,” Councillor Tony Driscoll said.

“We hope that the installation of treated pine bollards will stop people from driving over the area when they are visiting and respectfully delineate the areas from other sections of the cemetery.

“We’re also planning to install informative signage in both areas.”

Council is currently looking to transition management of both the St Arnaud and Pleasant Creek (Stawell) cemeteries to community trusts. This process includes a gradual fee increase over the next three years.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on This graphic shows why 2015 global temperatures are off the charts

This graphic shows why 2015 global temperatures are off the charts

If there is one chart that might finally put to rest debate of a pause or “hiatus” in global warming, this chart created bythe US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has just supplied it.
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For years, climate change sceptics relied on a spikein global temperatures that occurred during the monster 1997-98 El Nino to say the world had stopped warming because later years struggled to set a higher mark even as greenhouse gas emissions continued to rise.

Nevermind that US government scientists found the hiatus was an illusion because the oceans had absorbed most of the extra heat that satellites could tell the Earth was trapping.

Nor that 2005, 2010 and 2014 all set subsequent records for annual heat.Those record years were too incrementally warmer compared withthe 1997 mark to satisfy those who wanted to believe climate change was a hoax.

But it is 2015, which is packing an El Nino that is on track to match the record 1997-98, that looks set to blow away previous years of abnormal warmth.

“This one could end the hiatus,” saidWenju Cai, a principal research scientist specialising in El Nino modelling at the CSIRO.

“Whether it beats [the 1997-98 El Nino] will be academic – it’s already very big.”

NOAA data released overnight backs up how exceptional this year is in terms of warming, with September alone a full quarter of a degree above the corresponding month in 1997.

As the chart above shows, for the first nine months, 2015 has easily been the hottest year on record, withsunlight second.

Monster El Nino

Australia’s Bureau of Meteorology said this month that the El Nino was now on course to challengethe 1997-98 event asthe strongest on record, and was not expected to peak until late this year.

This would suggest that, short of a major disruptive event such as a huge volcanic eruption, 2015 will easily eclipse heat records in previous years.

The projection looks likely to be affirmed further before the global climate talks in Paris, which are scheduled to begin on November 30.

Almost 200 nations will be negotiating on a new treaty to stem the emissions of greenhouse gases that are driving temperatures higher and disrupting climate patterns around which humans have built their civilisation.

Mostly anomalous in past 1629 months

September was not only the seventh month so far this year to set a new record for heat, it was also the most anomalouslyhot month in 135 years of data,NOAAsaid.

“This marks the fifth consecutive month a monthly high temperature record has been set and is the highest departure from average for any month among all 1629 months in the record that began in January 1880,”NOAAsaid in a statement.

Average sea- and land-surface temperatures last month were 0.9 degrees above the 20th-century average, pipping the previous hottest September – set only a year ago – by 0.12 degrees.

The abnormal warmth was particularly notable in the central and eastern equatorial Pacific, where the El Nino weather event continues to intensify.

For the first nine months of 2015, average surface temperatures are running at 0.85 degrees above the 20th-century average, exceeding the previous equal warm stints in 2010 and 2014 by 0.12 degrees, NOAA said.

During El Nino years, the Pacific Ocean tends to absorb less heat or release some back to the atmosphere as a result of changing easterly wind patterns. One consequence of those reversed or stalled winds is that the western Pacific tends to be drier and hotter, while nations on the eastern Pacific fringe usually receive above-average rain.

Australia was not exceptionally warm last month, with mean temperatures 0.2 degrees above the 1961-90 average. However, itwas the third driestSeptemberin records going back to 1910 with little more than one-third of the average rainfall nationwide,the bureau said in its monthly report.

October got off toa record hot start for southern Australia, with many records falling for early-season heat, lifting concerns about an active fire season ahead.

Temperatures topped up

El Ninos typically add 0.1-0.2 degrees to the background global warming. US climate expert John Abraham has estimated how year-to-datetemperatures are adding another step-up totemperatures, as seen in this chart published by Think Progress.

Climate change sceptics will probably not concede in their battle to avoid action to curb emissions.

Satellite or meteorological data must have been manipulated, the oceans might be producing chemical compounds never detected before that counter carbon dioxide, or perhaps the sun is about to burn a lot less brightly.

Still, they now have one more inconvenient chart they have to find a reason to ignore.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Jake wins many a heart

Jake wins many a heart

Jake’s family and friends were proud of his amazing efforts.Young Jake Harrington set himself a goal of walking 1km in the HeartKids NSW Big Steps for Little Hearts walk in Canberra.
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He also set himself a goal of raising $800 to help send another family to a HeartKids camp next year.

The inspirational 11-year-old from Yass has well and truly exceeded his expectations.

Jake proudly smashed his goal of walking 1km out of the 2.1km HeartKids walk around Canberra’s Weston Park on October 11.

It was a remarkable achievemant for the little boy who was born with a rare genetic disorder, called Alagille Syndrome, that has mainly affected his heart and resulted in him requiring an oxygen tank for his whole life.

Jake has also raised more than $8000 for HeartKids, a charity that supports young people touched by childhood heart disease, which means 10 families can go to the camp he fell in love with in 2014.

Jake Harrington proudly walks hand in hand with his little sister Emily in the HeartKids NSW Big Steps for Little Hearts walk in Canberra on October 11.

“My goal was to walk 1km out of 2.1 km. I reached and passed my goal. It was amazing. My legs and feet were very sore but I feel so proud of myself,” Jake wrote on his fundraising website.

Jake and his family and friends prepare to cross the finish line of the HeartKids NSW Big Steps for Little Hearts walk.

“My fundraising goal was to send one family to the HeartKids family camp and now I can send ten families.”

Jake’s biggest supporters – his parents Lorraine and Greg and siblings Lachlan and Emily – walked every step of the way with him, while extended family and friends were also there to help him cross the finish line.

“One of the teachers at Jake’s school (Berinba), Sharon Kemp, was inspired by Jake and what he was doing and she had a running joke with Jake that he was going to kick her butt,” mum Lorraine said.

“So she made a shirt with a target on her back and wore it on the day. He ended up kicking her butt!”

Jake was supported by Berinba teacher Sharon Kemp who wore a custom-made shirt with a target on her back. It was a running joke between the pair that Jake would “kick her butt.”

Jake’s courage and determination has touched many in the Yass Valley community with the vast majority of his donations coming from local people.

“At the last check, 95 per cent of people who donated were local,” Lorraine said. “That’s pretty amazing. Local people have really got behind him.”

Berinba had an out-of-uniform day the week prior to the Big Steps for Little Hearts walk and raised $862 and the Bowning and District Lions Club donated $400.

Jake is now the highest fundraiser in NSW and the ACT and has been rewarded for his efforts with a special invitation to a HeartKids camp in November.

“He is extremely excited he gets to go to two camps in the one year and he still wants to raise more money,” Lorraine added.

Jake experiences immense joy from attending the family camps, which also provide meals and activities for his siblings, as they miss out on regular holidays.

“Last year I went to my first heart kids family camp. It was amazing. Filled with lots of fun. The other kids did not stare at me because of my oxygen. They all accepted me for who I am, not what l look like,” Jake said.

To hear more about Jake’s journey or support his cause visit https://bigstepsforlittleheartsnsw.everydayhero南京夜网/au/lorraine

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Breeza wagyu takes the briskit

Breeza wagyu takes the briskit

It’s the world’s best steak from a beast that spent part of its life grazing at Breeza – but don’t expect to get a sample any time soon.
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Frank Albers, of Albers GMBH, and Jack’s Creek managing director Patrick Warmoll in London with the steak named as the best in the world.

Albers Food took out the inaugural World Steak Challenge in London this month, with a steak produced by the Warmoll family’s Jack’s Creek.

Jack’s Creek has its start in Breeza, where the cattle is still fattened up on its way to becoming prize-winning beef.

Jack’s Creek’s managing director, Gunnedah-born Patrick Warmoll, said while Gunnedah residents might just about smell the meat cooking on his parents’ barbie, they were unlikely to get a taste.

“Ninety per cent is exported and 10 per cent is for the domestic market,” Mr Warmoll said.

“It goes to Brisbane and Sydney.”

Twenty per cent of Jack’s Creek beef ends up in Saudi Arabia, closely followed by 18 per cent to Japan.

The best steak in the world: Wagyu from Jack’s Creek.

Mr Warmoll said the world-wide win, announced on October 15 in Hyde Park, London, was “pretty cool”.

“There were 78 different entries from 10 different countries,” he said.

“There were 11 gold medals and those went into the running for the grand champion – we won the grand champion.”

Meat experts and celebrity chefs including Keith Kendrick and Kevin Ashton lined up to judge the steaks.

Mr Warmoll, who was at the event, said the meat was judged both raw and cooked, using internationally agreed criteria.

“When it’s raw, our wagyu has a fine marbling cobweb through it, it looks very good,” he said.

“There’s a very even distribution of meat and fat and the meat colour is a nice pinkish colour.”

The meat was cooked to a core temperature of between 50-55 degrees Celsius before being allowed to rest for five minutes and then sampled by the judges.

When the meat reached the gold medal level, each steak was cooked on a barbecue before being taste-tested.

“It was a really polarising process,” Mr Warmoll said.

“But the general comment from the judges was ‘as soon as we ate it, we knew it was the winning steak’.”

Mr Warmoll said because it was the first time the challenge had been held, there were fairly loose requirements.

“It was just survival of the fittest,” he said.

“Japanese wagyu is considered to be top of the tree and Brazilian grass-fed beef is at the other end.

“I thought we were about in the middle. I wasn’t confident we would get a gold medal, but I was hopeful.”

He said the Albers Food entry had “smashed” the Japanese wagyu.

And Mr Warmoll said he was pretty happy the home-grown steak had also trounced American beef.

“Australia is traditionally a commodity exporter,” he said.

“We haven’t really done much about becoming a premium supplier of meat until the last 10 years.

“Now there are a lot of really good premium suppliers, not just us.

“People are starting to wake up that we are pretty consistent.”

The Warmoll’s association with the Breeza area dates back to the late 1940s when John Warmoll and his wife started JF Warmoll & Co.

The family bought a large cropping and grazing property at Breeza, with John’s sons David and Phillip joining the business in the 1970s.

The family bought a property at Willow Tree and bred black angus cattle. They started crossing the herd with Japanese wagyu in 1991.

In 2000, Jack’s Creek became one of the first Australian companies to breed, grow, feed, process and market wagyu beef.

Today, Mr Warmoll said the cattle are produced at Willow Tree before being moved to Breeza for supplementary feeding until they reach about 320kg. They are then moved to a feedlot in Warwick before going to an abattoir in Casino.

The World Steak Challenge website offers some tips about how to get the best out of your award-winning steak:

If you have bought a “premium, quality assured, animal welfare friendly, heritage breed of steak”, you can undo all that good work in minutes by the way you store and cook it.

Your prized steak won’t be the great eat you were hoping for.

Here are some top tips:

• If it is pre-packed, remove it from the packaging and place in the bottom of a fridge. Cover with food paper, rather than plastic wrap. If you are in the UK, ask your butcher for some “peach paper” and wrap your steak in this.

• Take it out of the fridge at least half an hour before cooking (in hotter climates like Australia, experts suggest around 10-15 minutes).

• Brush the oil onto the meat, rather than put the meat into the oil.

• Don’t cook too many steaks at once in the pan as they will stew rather than fry.

• Once cooked – rare, medium or well done – allow the meat to rest for a few minutes to allow the juices to distribute evenly through the steak.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Nurturing tomorrow’s young leaders

Nurturing tomorrow’s young leaders

TOMORROW’S LEADERS: Christian College vice captain Hayleigh Rankin and TRAC school captain Cheyenne Bardos at the school leaders launch. Picture: Kieren L Tilly
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How long does it take to develop tomorrow’s leaders?

A new program will offer five single-day sessions for 21 of the region’s school students to nurture the young local leaders of the future.

Wagga’s best and brightest have been picked for a new program, a collaboration between the Committee 4 Wagga and Charles Sturt University (CSU).

The programis designed to nurture aspiring, young local leaders to build a network of Wagga ambassadors.

The Wagga School Leaders Program invites students from seven high schools to attend the sessions with each offering a different outcome.

The content will be built around leadership development, presentation skills and business operation to prepare students for after school.

Each program will take place at CSU or at businesses around the Riverina and include everything from gaining experience with agri-business specialists to trekking the Hume and Hovell walking track.

The program will commence in February, 2016 and conclude in June.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Council not fit for the future

Council not fit for the future

Council’s controversial decision not to impose a special rate variation (SRV) earlier this year may have played a big role in the Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal’s decision to label Yass Valley Council not Fit for the Future (FFTF).
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Out of 139 local councils in NSW, a total of 88 had their proposals for independence officially rejected on Tuesday and it means Yass may be forced to merge with a surrounding council.

YVC General Manager David Rowe did not want to comment in depth.

“YVC has been asked to respond to IPART’s report by Wednesday, November 18. To do this and to determine what is the best solution for the community, YVC will be holding discussions with councillors and staff, as well as meeting with neighbouring councils to discuss options. A report will be prepared for next week’s council meeting (Wednesday October 28) for further discussion,” he said in a brief statement.

The decision is a tough one to digest for Yass Valley Council, following months of hard work leading up to the Fit for the Future submission in June.

The submission fell down in just one of the four categories – sustainablity.

Mayor Rowena Abbey claimed council’s decision to defer the proposed special rate variation on top of the usual 2.4 per cent rate peg at the August Ordinary Council Meeting has not helped support the plan to achieve the long term sustainability that the state government asked all NSW councils to prove during the FFTF process.

“Look, it was not what I wanted, but it was what the majority wanted and that’s what you go with. I think we might have had a better shot if we did impose that rise, though.”

The IPART report also makes specific mention of that decision from councillors.

“… the council has recently informed us it does not intend to proceed with the special variation discussed in its FFTF proposal until after the September 2016 elections due to a receipt of additional Roads to Recovery funding from the federal government. This unexpected change in approach by the council to the key improvement strategy suggests council may not be able to return to the operating balance or surplus in the required timeframe,” the report states.

Councillor Jasmin Jones disagreed entirely and said that council’s decision to go against a special rate rise was an intelligent one.

“The bar was set extremely high for regional rural councils to meet the state government’s FFTF bench marks and as we can see the majority were not declared fit. As the report indicated, Yass Valley Council was declared fit on scale and capacity but unfit on financial sustainability by the state government’s FFTF parameters in addition to the decision not to proceed with the rate rise, so I believe council made a prudent decision to stay flexible and spare residents an increase after the federal government kicked in substantial funds to roads and bridges,” she said.

Despite ultimately falling short of one of the four criteria used by IPART, Cr Abbey said this result does not mean council has failed.

“This isn’t a failure by any means, we always knew the financial sustainablity criteria was going to be the tough one for many councils including ours, and now we just have to look at what needs to be done to prove that we have the ability to become fit.”

Nearby councils including Goulburn Mulwaree, Palerang, Queanbeyan and Upper Lachlan also failed in their bids to be fit for the future.

Last night Yass Valley councillors met as a group to discuss options available for local residents.

“The state government is clearly pushing for many councils across the state to amalgamate and we have been given until November 18 to respond to the IPART report,” Cr Abbey added.

The uncertain future of a number of rural and metropolitan councils comes less than a year out from local government elections scheduled for September, 2016.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on On the beat with Anthony Jory

On the beat with Anthony Jory

Don’t forget, cops are tops.
Nanjing Night Net

IT’SWednesday and I’m sitting in my office wondering what I am going to write about(that’s what I want my boss to think, but really I am having multiple power naps and winding the clock down to 5pm).

A thought crosses my mind, then it crosses back and I forget what it was. However, I do remember that the River Festival is on this weekend and you can come down and see myself and my colleagues down by the Forward Command Post.

The Forward Command Post is a Mercedes Benz Van with equipment inside designed for Forward Command duties. It is covered in blue and white checks and has “POLICE” written on the sides. You can’t miss it.

Just please don’t tell me that when the door is open it says “LICE” and not “POLICE”. Please come up with a better joke, I dare you. There will be a fancy Lexus Police car for all you rev-heads to drool over, there will be a pretty little Police Dog that will lick you and you can pat, and there may even be something for the kids.

This weekend will be fun but there is something that is not fun, and that is having your house broken into. I have written about home security and I have written about Firearm safety, it’s time to combine the two and have a bit of a rant about the security of firearms stored in your home.

If you have firearms and your licensed there are some things that you have to remember. Just because you have an approved gun cabinet and your gun cabinet is solid and fixed to the wall don’t think that your liability stops there. You have to show that you have reasonable control over those firearms.

If you own a holiday home in the Shoalhaven and you live in, say, Dubbo have you got reasonable control over your fire arms if you have them stored in the Shoalhaven? I would suggest not. Firearms are being stolen from break and enters and it is up to the gun owners to keep a tab on their guns and have a think about reasonable control. You may get into a spot of bother if you don’t. Your licence could be suspended and your firearms removed.

As always, in case of emergency, call (000).

Non-emergencies contact Police Link on 131 444 or your local police. To provide anonymous information call Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

For Domestic and Family Violence information visit: 梧桐夜网police.nsw.gov419论坛or contactShoalhaven Domestic Violence officers on44219666 or 44219665 or email:[email protected]论坛.

Don’t forget,cops are tops.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on ‘I’m back, baby’: Matt Costanza riding Wallabies all the way to RWC final

‘I’m back, baby’: Matt Costanza riding Wallabies all the way to RWC final

SORELY MISSED: David Pocock passes the ball, before issuing a stay-away notice to Matt Findlay and his all-conquering kiss of death. Photo: GETTY IMAGESIN the words of the king of mediocrity, and one of my idols, George Costanza – “I’m back, baby”.
Nanjing Night Net

After a fortnight crocodile hunting in Darwin and channelling Pierce Brosnan to tackle the best of Bali’s volcanoes, the time is ripe to have a quick gander at the 2015 Rugby World Cup and, most importantly, the Wallabies.

For anyone who spoke to me in the lead-up to the tournament, they’d know I “tipped” England to win and a lot of the other northern hemisphere sides to give their southern counterparts a serious run for their money.

Now, after all of the former nations have been eliminated we’re left with a Rugby Championship final four – Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and Argentina – I can finally reveal my ulterior motive.

To jinx them all. And, it’s worked.

That’s right, I’ve done it again.

Just like my previous forays into fortune telling went perfectly, I’ve nailed my first attempt at witchcraft in silently giving a number of nations the kiss of death – normally reserved for my colleague Nick McGrath’s* tips in anything, anywhere.

You’re welcome SANZAR.

Either that or I was just really, really wrong.Take your pick.

Either way, the Wallabies have performed exceptionally so far, other than in their biggest game of the tournament in Monday morning’s quarter-final against Scotland.

AlthoughI’d like to think it was more of an off night than big-game-itis, and due credit needs to be given to the Scots, they scared the bajebus out of Australia.

Sean Maitland’s yellow card was ridiculous, and it’s pretty much fact that final penalty should’ve been a scrum but, regardless, the Wallabies were the better side on the night.

That doesn’t mean they were good though.

The scrum faltered, our back-row looked flaccid without David Pocock and Bernard Foley had the shanks – forget his last kick, for 78 minutes his right boot may as well have been covered in gravy.

Butto grind out that kind of win with an ordinary performance shows a resilience not associated with the Wallabies for some time.

More than anything that gives me faith the Wallabies will beat Argentina, and can win the tournament, even if it will take something special to knock off the All Blacks.

At the very least I’d love to see Australia win purely for Matt Giteau.

After his trek back to the top a Rugby World Cup title would be fairy tale stuff, worthy of a sports movie.

I’d 100 per cent back Nicolas Cage to play Giteau perfectly too.

DISCLAIMER: Nick McGrath has correctly tipped each of the NRL, AFL, Super Rugby, 2014-15 NBA and all-Orange squash champions recently, and is without question a better tipper than Matt Findlay.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Rural Northwest Health programs recognised nationally

Rural Northwest Health programs recognised nationally

Rural Northwest Health staff members at the Regional Achievement and Community Awards at Melbourne’s Etihad Stadium, from left, Wendy Walters, Bronwyn McIntyre, Irene Perry, Leo Casey, Betty Bartlett, Catherine Morley, Ngareta Melgren, Wendy James and Cheryl Reid. Picture: CONTRIBUTEDRURAL Northwest Health has been recognised nationally for its aged care work.
Nanjing Night Net

The Australian Aged Care Quality Agency awarded the grouptwo Better Practice awards for services at its Hopetoun and Warracknabeal campuses.

The Hopetoun campus was recognised for organising a beach holiday for residents and family members, whileYarriambiack Lodge at the Warracknabeal campusreceived anaward for resident outcomes in the Wattle memory support unit.

Rural Northwest Health chief executiveCatherine Morley said she was rapt.

“Yet again our small rural health service has been recognised nationally, and it really is testament to the wonderful team we have looking after our residents,” she said.

“This was a huge accomplishment because there are 770 aged care residential homes in Victoria and only seven better practice awards were handed out, and we got two of them.

“I couldn’t be more proud of both groups.”

Better Practice awards recognise Australia’s home care services and aged care homes that move beyond minimum levels of compliance to demonstrate innovative and inspirational aged care practice.

Ms Morley said it was fantastic to see Rural Northwest Health’s services recognised in such a way.

The Better Practice awards will be officially presented at a meeting at the Warracknabeal campus on November 24.

The awards topped a successful few months for the group, which was alsoa finalist for the Employer Excellence in Aged Care award at the Regional Achievement and Community Awards last week.

Two Rural Northwest Health programs were also among four finalists for the 2015 Victorian Healthcare Association Annual Award.

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25/04/2020
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Comments Off on Wodonga by the book

Wodonga by the book

MORE has happened in Wodonga in the past 17 years than the previous 150, the author of a new history of the city believes.
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Former Border Mail journalist Howard Jones made the observationafter the launch on Thursday of Wodonga Across Three Centuries, his159-page work examining the city’s past.

It follows his 1998book Wodonga City: A Jubilee History, which marked 25 years since the rural council was established.

“The 17 years since then have been the most exciting in Wodonga, the most gung-ho,” Jones said.

“More things have happened in that time than the previous 150.”

They include the removal of the railway from the CBD, the development of White Box Rise, construction of a new swimming pool and The Cube performing arts centre.

Jones said he believed hispublicationshowed the councilwas in better financialshape than generally thought.

“I hope this book, describing many of the city’s achievement in many areas, will counter a lot of negative criticism about the council,” Jonessaid.

“The debt of $25million today is actually less, in real dollar terms, than what it was under the old council in 1994.

“It was then $18 million, a sum that today would equate to $32 million today.

“Against the liabilities, look at all the assets this city now has.”

Mayor Rodney Wangman launched the book at Wodonga’slibrary beforecouncillor Eric Kerr and inaugural female mayor Pam Stone.

Cr Wangman called Jonesthe doyen of writing Wodonga history and said Wodonga Across Three Centuries would be invaluable to the council.

It contains lists of mayors, citizens and young citizens of the year and Eagle award winners.

Although the book was commissioned by the council, Jones said it was “not a PR exercise”.

“(Cr Wangman) never told me ‘don’t put that in’ or ‘do put this in’,” Jones said.

Wodonga Across Three Centuries is available for $25 from Wodonga’s library, visitor information centre and council chambers.

updated look back: Howard Jones with his new book which takes in advances in Wodonga such as The Cube. Picture: MARK JESSER

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