Schools Art Prize Night

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Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

Scenes from the Schools Art Prize night

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COMING TOGETHER FOR WATTLE TIME

WHO doesn’t love a street parade? The people of Cootamundra came together on Saturday morning either taking part in the Wattle Time street parade or lining the street to watch the parade make its way down Parker Street.
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More than 30 floats took part in the parade, which was organised by the Cootamundra Development Corporation (CDC) and the Cootamundra Shire Council.

Everything from semi trailers, walkers, dogs, cyclists, vintage cars and utes participated in the parade, proudly representing businesses, schools, organisations and clubs.

The procession was led by some very impressive vintage cars and members of the Cootamundra Antique Motor Club and Cootamundra Restorers Car Club.

Following the display of antique cars was the Cootamundra Herald with Miss Wattle for 2012 Brittany Fraser waving to the crowd.

Among the standout floats were Christine Wishart’s Dance Studio, Chris Edwards School of Dance, Cootamundra 256 Army Cadet Unit, Mitre 10, Cootamundra All Breeds Kennel Club, Cootamundra Scouts, South West Slopes Credit Union, Cootamundra Woolworths, the Lions Club, the Bicycle Users Group and the CADAS Kids.

Other organisations and businesses represented with a float included Brad Loiterton Auto Electrics, Can Assist, Cootamundra Nursing Home, Southern Cross Care Apartments, Cootamundra Men’s Shed and Cootamundra Wattle Guides.

Cootamundra High School, Cootamundra Public School and EA Southee Public School had a great turnout with the students donning their school uniforms and proudly walking with their school as part of Education Week which was celebrated across state from Monday, July 30 to Friday, August 3.

Fire and Rescue NSW Cootamundra Brigade was the final float to conclude the parade.

CDC office manager Sharon Breese said the day was a great success and she couldn’t have been happier with the number of float entries and the support of those who turned out to watch.

John Stephens of the CDC said given so many families were tied up with the junior soccer Call to Arms and the junior league carnival in Junee, it was a terrific turnout.

Mrs Breese thanked everyone involved in Saturday’s street parade and party, in particular the Cootamundra Shire Council employees for their assistance on the day.

After the street parade the Wattle Time festivities continued in Cooper and Wallendoon Streets where market stalls and food stands were set up.

Cootamundra mayor Doug Phillips, together with Miss Wattle, had the honour of cutting the 2012 Wattle Time cake during the street party.

CELEBRATING WATTLE TIME: the Christine Wishart’s Dance Studio float looked terrific decked out with wattle on Saturday. Pictured are just some of those who were part of the float (from left) Chloe Waters with Mia McLaren, Brittany Louttit and Christine Wishart. Photo: Melinda Chambers

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Kurri from the skies

Aerial photos taken at the 2012 Kurri Nostalgia Festival
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Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

Kurri from the skies at the 2012 Nostalgia Festival

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Readers Snow Pics

Contributed photos from our readers from snow across the coast.
苏州美甲培训学校

Friday the 10th of August at Ben lomond slopes taken by Adrian Dixon.

Hard day at the office, sent in by Hannah Butters.

Cradle Mountain taken by Bianca Clayton

Cradle Mountain taken by Bianca Clayton

Up the top of Mount Wellington! Maddison smith and Monique Moore.

Wombat and baby on side of road on way to Cradle Mountain, sent in by John Knowles.

Mist in the gully whilst driving into Gunns Plains, sent in by Dale Blyth.

Sent in by Emily Rockliff

Sent in by Niamh Henshaw

Sent in by Patricia Richardson

The Don River early Saturday morning, sent in by Dale Perry.

Mid-morning Burnie, by Emily Hudson.

Fiona French, Michelle Summers and Di Hyland

Taya Wells enjoying her time in the snow the face says it all after throwing a snow ball, sent in by Kathryn McDermott.

Sent in by Nicola Chipman

‘Hard day at work’ sent in by Nicole Franks

Cradle Mountain sent in by Pauline John

A winter wonder land at nietta!! Sent in by Sharna Hamilton

Sent in by Sue Kelly

Sent in by Sue Kelly

A lovely start of the day what more would you won’t then this, by Craig Newton.

Fog covers the valley through Gunns Plains, sent in by Dale Blyth.

Winter wonderland at Waratah taken by Belinda Housego.

Black Bluff taken from Leven Canyon Lookout taken by Kerry Atkinson.

Snow shower over Mount Roland, taken from Browns Road, Shefield, taken by Emma Ray.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Maddison Smith Freezing up at Mt Wellington with just thongs on. Crazy.

Reader’s Snow Pics, taken by Tracy Mutten at Waratah.

Winter wonderland at Waratah taken by Belinda Housego.

Reader’s Snow Pics, taken at Staverton by Roz Matheson.

Leven Canyon car park taken by Kerry Atkinson

Reader’s Snow Pics, taken by Tracy Mutten at Waratah.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Meander taken by Karen Ferguson.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Snowy Rosebery taken by Reyna Delfin.

Reader’s Snow Pics, -2 degrees on a frosty Latrobe morning! Taken by Nicholas Voon.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Snow in Bronte Lagoon taken by Jessie.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Henrietta at 7am.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Michael Thow contributed this photo of snow on the Dial Range.

Reader’s Snow Pics, Jordan and Jorja in the snow at South Preston, taken by Sarah Johnson.

Reader’s Snow Pics, James Hyland in the snow at Cradle Mountian taken by Amanda Hyland.

Reader’s Snow Pics, taken by Sarah Johnson looking towards Black Bluff.

Snow in Waratah last night, sent in by Brittanny Rubens.

Taken this morning at the Upper Natone Reserve by Fiona Tustian.

Taken this morning at the Upper Natone Reserve by Fiona Tustian.

Snow on the Dial Range with the added bonus of a rainbow, taken by Julie Head.

Snow in my parents garden this morning!! In Birrralee!! By Sarah Everson

Near Waratah taken by Tina Whyman

Winter wonderland at Waratah taken by Belinda Housego.

Out of our cabin at cradle mountain by Trish Keegan.

Hampshire woodchip mill at 8:30pm last night, taken by Bj Powell.

Mt Jukes at approximately 8:30pm last night, taken by Bec Flack.

Snow on the Dial Range taken by Jayde Wyatt.

Very pretty and white, At Highclere this morning taken by Jayne Warren.

Hamilton Jackson at south Riana, taken by Sarah Donald.

Near Oatlands by Alison Hardwicke

Waratah, taken by Paul Ryan.

At The Fingerpost Waratah, taken by Jayne Briscoe.

Winters Sunrise at Henrietta, taken by Graeme Semmens.

Waratah, taken by Paul Ryan.

Waratah, taken by Paul Ryan.

Olivia Mundy, 2, and her snowman sent in by Alanah Powell.

Olivia Mundy, 2, of Penguin at the snow, sent in by Alanah Powell.

Winter wonderland at Waratah taken by Belinda Housego.

Winter wonderland at Waratah taken by Belinda Housego.

Winter wonderland at Waratah taken by Belinda Housego.

Queenstown this morning, sent in by Sue Sampson.

Tahya, 3, experiencing the snow for the first time at Waratah, taken by Kahlea Margaret.

Winter wonderland: Mount Roland taken on August 6 at Sheffield. Picture: Emma Ray.

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Coming to grips with my wrestling debut

Many moons ago I was a lowly physiotherapist working in the Welsh town of Merthyr Tydfil. Living in a small rented terrace, I ventured out several times a week to rehearse with the local musical theatre company. In the month of warm weather that was known as summer I liked to hike around the Brecon Beacons. Life was good.
苏州美甲培训学校

Nobody knew that I was harbouring a secret identity. At night, I’d put on my special costume and dispense my own brand of justice. That’s right folks. (In my best gravelly voice) I’m Batman. Not really, in the world of British Professional Wrestling I was known as the number one referee, Charlie Fatt.

I’m not exactly sure how I came to be a wrestling referee. I noticed a story in the paper advertising wrestling training and having been a fan of the WWE and such since I was little, I went along to check it out.

I wandered into the Cathays Community Centre in Cardiff one Saturday afternoon to discover a group of people of all shapes and sizes running around the outside of a rusty old wrestling ring. Following that, they entered the ring and started to practise “bumping” with the trainers.

A “bump” is the wrestling term for falling on your front or back without hurting yourself. By outstretching your arms and slapping the mat, and landing with as much surface area as possible, it’s possible to make lot of noise but not hurt yourself (much).

Eventually, one of the trainers, Karl Griffiths, but known to his fans as former Celtic wrestling champion Caiman, invited me to join the training session. I declined, as I wasn’t particularly interested in performing in lycra undies and not much else, but did volunteer to help out in some way. Karl suggested I come to their next show and maybe referee a match. He explained that my height, or rather my lack of height, would make the wrestlers seem even larger. “That sounds great,” I said, but my spider sense was tingling. What had I gotten myself into?

A few weeks later I’m driving to Cardiff for my first show with James, a mate from Sydney. I had my zebra stripe shirt and black trousers, standard issue for a referee, but still hadn’t come up with my wrestling name and was getting desperate for ideas. As we pulled up to the venue in my rusty beaten up Ford (it cost me 350 quid and I drove it for three years until the fuel tank fell off on the A465), he suggests Charlie Fatt. I don’t have a clue where the Charlie came from but my second cousin is Jeff Fatt from The Wiggles. With no better names on offer, I became Charlie Fatt.

Nervously stepping into the venue, I was greeted by Caiman who informed me that there would be a few hundred people coming to watch the show and that I would be making my professional wrestling debut (with no preparation or training) as the one and only referee for the two hour card. Oh boy.

Next week I’ll write about Charlie Fatt’s grand debut. One .. two … three.

http://peterayoung苏州美甲培训学校

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