Detainees face bleak future

IT is a year since Reza Barati was killed in a violent incident on Manus Island.
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Again we see desperate people, including many who have been found to be genuine refugees, protesting against the hopelessness of their situation.

There are reports of hunger strikes, detainees sewing their lips together and allegations that water has been withheld.

The Australian government imposes such secrecy that we can only piece together whatever information is released by various sources.

No journalists or independent observers are permitted.

Prisoners at the centre, called “transferees” by the government, are being driven to despair and violence by harsh treatment and the uncertainty of their situation.

Convicted criminals in prison have their human rights respected and can access legal services and social support.

The prison system is publicly accountable.

The only “crime” of the men imprisoned on Manus Island has been to ask Australia for safety and the opportunity to make a decent life for themselves.

The Australian government’s response has been to demonstrate its toughness by demonising and imprisoning these people under extremely harsh conditions while we taxpayers in whose name they are imprisoned are denied knowledge of their treatment.

Steve Kilburn, a former guard at Manus Island, stated on ABC television on January 19: “I don’t think you can guarantee anyone’s safety on Manus Island. There is a potential for violence… what is going on on Manus Island is wrong. We must be able to come up with a better solution.”

When will the government recognise the immorality of its actions?

What’s your opinion?

Do you have some thoughts on this issue? Click here to send a letter to the editor.

Preference is given to letters of no more than 350 words.

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Responsible pet ownership reminder

ATTACK: Whyalla City Council is urging dog owners to be more responsible in the wake of a dog attack on Loring Street.
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Whyalla City Council is urging dog owners to be more responsible in the wake of an incident on Loring Street.

Whyalla City Council acting team leader ranger services Rachel Coles said the council was aware of the dog attack on Loring Street but was unable to comment specifically about the incident as it was still investigating what happened.

“Council does have a process for assessing appropriate actions to be taken when dealing with a dog that has attacked,” she said.

“These actions range from a formal caution or warning, issuing an expiation notice for attack/harrass/chasing a person, animal or bird, placing orders on dogs requiring certain action be taken, [including] desexing, microchipping and training.

“Or, in extreme circumstances, prosecution in court and/or request for destruction of an unduly dangerous dog.”

Ms Coles said the council’s animal management officers were authorised to take action under the Dog and Cat Management Act 1995.

“The aim of the Act is to ensure owners who keep a dog are responsible and accountable for their dog’s behaviour in the community,” she said.

“Along with various other requirements, dogs must be registered, must not be allowed to wander at large and must not be allowed to attack, harass or chase a person, animal or bird.

“It [an attack] is an offence under the Act and there are a number of options available to officers depending on the severity of the attack and any previous history of the dog.”

Read more here:Dog attack leads to neighbourhood fallout.

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PHOTOS: Wimmera weekend sport action

PHOTOS: Wimmera weekend sport action EYES WIDE OPEN: Noradjuha-Toolondo’s Justtin Combe is a picture of concentration as he prepares to face a delivery from a Jung Tigers opponent at Horsham City Oval on Saturday. The Bullants were victorious in the one-day match.
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PACE: Jung’s Ethan Hill bowls against Noradjuha-Toolondo in the A Grade.

SPRINT: Joel Pymer of Jung chases after a ball in a match against the Bullants.

PACE: Jung’s Ethan Hill bowls against the Bullants.

ANTICIPATION: Jung’s Brandon Campbell bowls to a waiting Noradjuha-Toolondo batsman.

WELL PLAYED: Noradjuha-Toolondo’s Justtin Combe plays a shot against Jung.

SHOT: Noradjuha-Toolondo’s Jordan McDonald works a ball away to the leg side in his team’s win against Jung Tigers on Saturday.

HARD WORK: Jung’s David Puls watches the ball as Noradjuha-Toolondo’s Jordan McDonald runs between the wickets.

STEADY: Ian Fisher from Horsham City prepares to roll one down on Saturday.

SET: Horsham City’s Gerard Murphy gets ready to ball during Wimmera Bowls Division Saturday competition.

ROLL: Jock Bone of Nhill plays a shot against Horsham City.

STATE OF PLAY: Coughlin Park’s Graeme Deleeuw and Horsham City’s Gerard Murphy take a close look at the standings after a rink on Saturday.

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Man killed in two-car crash near Wagin

Major Crash officers are investigating a fatality near Wagin which took place on Sunday, January 25. MAJOR Crash officers are investigating a fatal crash which occurred on Great Southern Highway, Wagin yesterday afternoon.
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About 4.50pm on Sunday, January 25, a blue Holden Commodore travelling north along Great Southern Highway appears to have failed to negotiate a left hand bend, hitting the gravel verge.

In an attempt to correct the Commodore back onto the sealed road, the female driver appears to have lost control, which resulted in the vehicle entering into the path of a Mazda panel van travelling in the opposite direction.

As a result of the collision, the Mazda left the carriageway, down an embankment and rolled onto the driver’s side.

The only occupant of the Mazda, a 69-year-old Woodanilling man, died at the scene.

The Holden Commodore became engulfed in fire in the middle of the carriageway.

Fortunately the driver, a 17-year-old girl from Katanning, managed to exit the vehicle.

She was taken to Wagin Hospital for treatment.

Police would like to speak to anyone who was travelling in the area at the time who saw the crash or the either of the vehicles prior to the crash.

Anyone with information are asked to call Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

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LAWN BOWLS: Thursday pennants action

Lining up: Jane Pascoe, Bridge White, in action in her Thursday pennants match last week.THE Mannum-Jervois Lower Murray Bowling Association Thursday pennants clash was a battle all day, with Jervois holding a 12-shot lead at the break and Mannum then fighting back during the afternoon to make up the deficit.
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Mannum were able to win 18 of the 27 ends after the break to take the game by 10-shots with a solid win on one rink.

Gaynor Pitcher, Mannum, began well with two shots and Helen Roberts then picked up a single.

Pitcher then took the next three ends and added five shots to lead 7-1.

Roberts hit back hard with four shots and Pitcher then added two singles which were immediately countered by Roberts with two singles.

Three shots for Pitcher took her into the break leading 12-7.

Each team added two shots and Pitcher then took control adding eight shots over the next four ends to lead 22-9 after 17 ends.

Roberts broke the run with two shots but Pitcher steadied to win the last two ends with a three shots and a single to take the game 26-11.

Linda Smith, Jervois, got away to a great start with four shots and followed up with successive twos and another four to lead 12-0 after four ends.

Joan Jackson, Bridge Maroon

Kay Windebank added three shots to open her account but Smith replied with three shots to maintain the gap.

Windebank added another three shots only to see Smith hit back hard with five shots to lead 20-6 after eight ends.

Windebank added a single and followed up with four shots to hit double figures after 10 ends.

Smith then gained a single to go to the break leading 21-11.

Windebank came out firing and added three shots and followed up with two more.

Each team then added two singles.

Windebank broke the run and picked up three valuable shots to close the gap to just two shots, 23-21.

Smith gained a single and the final end went to Windebank with two shots leaving her just one shot short of Smith, 24-23. Grace Hameister, Jervois, got off to a great start with two threes, a single and two shots to lead 9-0 after four ends.

Denise Barnes broke in with two shots but Hameister then added three shots and followed up with two more to lead 14-2.

Barnes steadied and added three singles and two shots to go into the break trailing 14-7.

Each team added two singles and Barnes then added two shots and a single to close the gap to four shots after 17 ends, 16-12.

Hameister picked up two shots and a single to go into the final end with a seven shot lead.

Barnes countered with three shots on the final end to finish the day 19-15 down.

Bridge Maroon v Meningie

Bridge Maroon started well with two rinks scoring a six on the first end then held on to will the day with the score 85-49.

Skipper Faye Campbell skippered against Sally McKechnie and Maroon won 12 ends with one four and four threes which was good enough to give them the lead all game with the final score of 27-16.

Skipper Jan Kennedy started well with a six on the first end then struggled for the remainder of the game by winning eight ends to Meningie;s 12 with a final score of 17-26

Skipper Joan Jackson played skipper Margie Little and Jackson’s team scored a six on the first end then didn’t look back all day, winning 17 of the 20 ends which should give them rink of the week with a score of 41-7.

Bridge Royal v Karoonda

Bridge Royal had a good win which hopefully keeps them in top position with the score 93-43.

Skipper Sue Smart had a good win over skipper Barbara Pope, Royal was in front all game with the score at the lunch break being 23-10 then stayed in front for the remainder of the game.

The final score was 36-13.

Skipper Helen Lindner skippered along side Belinda O’Malley.

Royal had a bad start by being behind until the 14th end when it was 18 even, then Jane Pascoe, with great concentration, put down a wrong bias which embarrassed her no end.

Royal won five of the remaining six ends which gave them the win after a hard-fought game with a score of 27-19.

Skipper Myrna Gerlach played skipper Robyn Burnett and Royal lost the first five ends then scored a four which put them one behind.

Maroon then had good scoring ends with four fours, which kept them in front with a final score of 30-11.

Division two

Bridge Green v Mannum

This game was between top and third place with Green winning the game with the score being 43-31.

Skipper Betty Isaacson played alongside Cynthis Harbour and the score was close all game.

At the lunch break the score was 11-9, the biggest margin was five until the end with the final score being 22-16.

Skipper Margaret Stocker led all the way against Ellen Holmes with good scoring ends of five singles, three twos, two threes and one four on the last end. Green was up 12-2 on the seventh end, but then Mannum had the better scoring ends, winning eight ends to Green’s five but still not good enough to get in front, the final score or 21-15.

Bridge White v Tailem Bend

Bridge White are in second position so they were the favorites for the win with the score 43-26. Skipper Loretta Attrill played skipper Chris Beauglehal, another close game with it being nine-all onb the 11th end then white won six of the remaining nine ends which gave them a win of 19-13.

Skipper Denise Menzies won 13 of the 20 ends against skipper Shirley Feigert with Menzies’ team scoring a five on the 10 end which put them in front by six the Murray Bridge won seven of the remaining 10 ends which gave them a winning score of 24-13.

Denise Menzies, Bridge White

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2015 Triple J Hottest 100: which songs will top the iconic music list?

2015 Triple J Hottest 100: which songs will top the iconic music list? Hilltop Hoods
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Vance Joy

Peking Duk

Chet Faker

Glass Animals

Asgeir

Chvches

Ed Sheeran

Alt J

TweetFacebookAccording to their lists there’s a host of artists in contention, with Chet Faker, Peking Duck andHilltop Hoods among the favourites.

Will Cosby Sweater, Talk is Cheap or Stolen Dance take top billing? Only time will tell.

We’d love to hear your input as well.

Vote for your choice in the following poll and/or submit your top five predictions in the comments section below the story.

All right, enough stalling: here’s our Fairfax Media “expert” opinions:

1.High – Peking Duk (video below)

2.Talk is Cheap – Chet Faker

3.Mess is Mine – Vance Joy

4.Gooey – Glass Animals

5.Cosby Sweater – Hilltop Hoods

1. Cosby Sweater – Hilltop Hoods (video below)

2. 1989 – Chet Faker

3. High – Peking Duk

4. King and Cross – Asgeir

5. Do I Wanna Know You – Chvches

1. Talk is Cheap – Chet Faker

2. Stolen Dance – Milky Chance

3. Cosby Sweater – Hilltop Hoods

4. Thinking Out Loud – Ed Sheeran (video below)

5. Shake it off – Taylor Swift

1. High – Peking Duk

2. Talk is Cheap – Chet Faker

3. Stolen Dance – Milky Chance (video below)

4. Take Me Over – Peking Duk

5. Cosby Sweater – Hilltop Hoods

1. Stolen Dance – Milky Chance

2. Left Hand Free – Alt J (video below)

3. Talk is Cheap – Chet Faker

4. Mess is Mine – Vance Joy

5. West Coast – James Vincent McMorrow

1.Talk is Cheap – Chet Faker (video below)

2.High – Peking Duck

3.1989 – Chet Faker

4.Stolen Dance – Milky Chance

5.Cosby Sweater – Hilltop Hoods

1. Take me to Church – Hozier (video below)

2. Mess is Mine – Vance Joy

3. Talk is Cheap – Chet Faker

4. Tightrope – Illy

5. Chandelier – Sia

Do you agree or disagree with these lists? We’d love to hear from you, so please submit your comments and alternative lists in the ‘Comments’ section below.

* All videos courtesy of www.youtube南京夜网

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Between Here & Home: Every day is whacking day

CHANNEL surfing atthe weekend left no doubt that we’re deep in the heart of an Australian summer. Asia Cup on SBS, Big Bash cricket on Ten, tennis night and day on Seven.
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Summer is about whacking balls, and it’s plain un-Australian not to adore every sweaty, highly-strung, sledge-riddled second of it.

January sorts out the die-hards from the back page flippers.

The tennis tragics happy to insert matchsticks beneath the eyelids if an Aussie player has a sniff, even as the clock ticks past midnight. To hell with work tomorrow.

I don’t hate sport by any stretch. I spend January scanning the sports pages for any skerrick of AFL news.

But there’s a limit to how long I can sit in front of the telly and watch beautiful people in expensive clothing whack balls at one other.

Just as it did back in our suburban backyard circa 1977, watching sport on TV still makes me want to get outside and have a whack for real.

Seventy-seven was the year of the famous centenary test and my best friend and I were cricket-obsessed.

During the five days of a test, we’d be out in the backyard early, preparing the pitch for our own epic, two-person test matches; getting in as many overs as we could before the heat of the day.

We took our cricket seriously. Using the official score sheets from the Cricket Annual, we’d flip to decide who would be Australia and who’d be stuck with England, then bat and bowl our way through the order.

On those school holiday mornings, Dennis Lillee bowled from the plum tree end to Derek Randall. David Hookes whacked the tape-swaddled tennis ball over the Sullivan’s fence for six (and out).

My friend spun the ball like Derek Underwood until his fingers wore out, with an uncanny knack for finding the exposed roots of the pear tree at the vegie garden end.

After lunch, we’d retire to the darkened lounge room, the electric fan whirring, flavoured ice blocks in cones, and watch our heroes.Rick McCosker batting with his broken jaw swathed in bandages. Derek Randall almost saving the match with 174. Me, dreaming of my own big innings the next day.

When the Australian open tennis came around it was the same deal. A rope slung across the backyard – bed sheets hung for a net.Roscoe Tanner and Ken Rosewall battling it out in a Broadmeadows backyard.

My poor dad. It’s a wonder he ever got any grass to grow.

This week my 16-year-old and I have been down at our local court mostnights – weeds sprouting from the baseline – bullants instead of ball boys.

It’s a long way from Rod Laver Arena, but strangely healing to whack tennis balls at one another as the sun sets over the paddocks.

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‘Bring prices down’

UNFAIR: Member for Murrumbidgee Adrian Piccoli believes petrol prices in the Leeton shire area are still too high compared to those in the city.
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THE cost of petrol is still too high in country NSW, according to Member for Murrumbidgee Adrian Piccoli.

Last week he slammed petrol providers, appealing for a fair go for Leeton consumers.

“You know how quick they are to increase prices when the price of oil goes up – if only they were as quick to reduce the price when it goes down.”

The average price of petrol in Leeton sits at $1.21per litre.

“It’s still $1.20 for regular unleaded fuel as opposed to $1.02 when I was in Sydney on the weekend,” Mr Piccoli said.

When asked if regional outlets can be excused for the price differential due to a lower turnover of fuel, Mr Piccoli asserted that operating costs are lower in country NSW.

“I think $1.10 is a bit more reasonable.”

Petrol operators have repeatedly blamed the cost of transporting petrol from the terminal to regional centres, but motorists have questioned the premium of that size.

MrPiccolisaidthe most dominant fuel companies would be scrutinised closely in the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission investigation.

NRMA director Graham Blight said the company had recently completed a petrol price analysis, which revealed Australian motorists weresaving up to $25 million per day since the price of oil halved.

“When you see the prices elsewhere you start to realise a lot of our blokes are not giving us a fair deal,” MrBlight said.

“We don’t mind local blokes making a profit …but it’s when they seem to take too much that we get angry.”

Mr Blight said motorists should be using social media to discourage “unfair” petrol prices.

He said regional motorists were still yet to see the full savings.

Readers expressed their frustration over the high price of petrol through social media and believe “enough is enough”.

“I paid 99.9 cents per litre in Wollongong on the weekend. Why are we still being charged 20 plus cents more per litre?” Sarah Thomas said.

“It is nice to se the price at the pump drop again over the weekend but why are we in Griffith (and Leeton), which is classed as country NSW, paying more than Sydney. To me that is a rip off,” Charles Hender said.

In early January, the price of petrol in Leetonwas at a high of $1.34.

Mr Blight said the cost of transporting fuel was about three cents per litre.

Other regional centres surrounding Leeton shire have the same concerns, but somehave experienced lower than usual prices.

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Three keen teens had a ball

GOOD EXPERIENCE: Gabby Mitton, Sebastian Seaman and Dominique Mitton all had the time of their tennis lives as ball kids during the Sydney International last week. Photo: PHILL MURRAY 112014ptennisTHREE Bathurst tennis-following teenagers had a tonne of work to do at the Sydney International last week – but they enjoyed every minute of it.
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Sebastian Seaman and sisters Gabby and Dominique Mitton were selected back in November to be part of the tournament as ball kids.

They had to go through a rigorous training and selection process to earn the call-up, and theactual job at one of the traditional lead-up tournaments to the Australian Open proved just as demanding.

It might seem like a basic kind of job in comparison to the umpires and linespeople, but there are high expectations on the ball kids and all three of the Bathurst representatives were up to it.

Seaman was in the action for the entirety of the tournament, while the Mitton sisters had to leave early due to other commitments.

They all spent plenty of time on centre court sharing a small space with some of the biggest names in the sport.

“They all had a ball. They got to stand in some really good matches and watch some qualitytennis from a pretty unique vantage point,” said Bathurst Tennis Centre manager Andrew Mitton, who arranged the initial trials.

“It was a fantastic experience for all of them.

“Speaking to my girls, they said that they found the on-court stuff with some of the top players really interesting, just to listen to them muttering to themselves and getting a close-up impression of their on-court demeanour.

“They heard a fair bit of swearing, too.”

While it was potentially a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to get so close to the best players in the world, it was strictly a volunteer effort for all the kids involved.

That said, it was well worth the time, according to Andrew Mitton.

“They get given a couple of shirts and hats and their meals are supplied, so all that stuff is covered, but they don’t actually get paid to do it,” he said.

“I know that on one night Dom ended up staying on court until 3.30am. She spent about 12 hours on court in total that day and it is pretty demanding.

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Great Australia Day Quiz

It’s Australia Day and it’s a great Australian tradition to spend the day on a few Aussie pursuits – cricket, having a barbie and relaxing in the hammock. Try adding our quiz into the list of Aussie things you have a go at this year. Questions have been sourced from some great Australian sites such as the National Australia Day Council’s website, with a few thrown in by our NVI staff!
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Question 1.

Answers at the bottom of the page.

1. Let’s start with an easy one. Where is the Big Prawn?

2. What is the floral emblem of Australia?

3. Which Queensland city, famous for its sun and surf, was known as Elston until 1933?

4. Who was the most recent Australian to win the men’s singles title at Wimbledon?

5. Name one of the people on the current issue $100 note?

6. What town is known as the Koala Capital of the World?

7. What is the common name of the Ornithorhynchus anatinus?

8. Where did Banjo Paterson write the words to Waltzing Matilda?

9. What was the name of the grocer played by comedian Mark Mitchell on television’s The Comedy Company?

10. How many overs does it take to bowl 26 balls?

11. What natural disaster killed 13 people in Newcastle on December 28, 1989?

12. In what year was Miranda Kerr born?

13. Australians hold the world record for which amazing feat? a) fastest beer bottle opening; b) largest Christmas cracker; c) most sheep sheared in 24 hours; d) largest chicken dance?

14. What is Australia’s largest inland city?

15. Which horse won the Melbourne Cup in 2014?

16. According to ARIA certifications, what is the best-selling album of all time in Australia?

17. Which of the following are Australian inventions? a) the black box flight recorder; b) the bionic ear; c) the refrigerator; d) the Hills Hoist clothesline; e) all of the above.

18. What outback town’s population swells from 120 to crowds of more than 5000 for a horse racing carnival?

19. What was Sir Donald Bradman’s batting average?

20. What is Australia’s largest native bird?

21. What is golfer Greg Norman’s nickname?

22. Who designed the Sydney Opera House?

23. Is Australia’s highest mountain Mt Kosciusko: a) 1832m high; b) 2228m high; or c) 3427m high?

24. How many times has Queen Elizabeth visited Australia?

25. In rhyming slang, what is a dog’s eye?

26. Who won consecutive Gold Logies from 1997 to 2000?

27. Where is the Dog on the Tuckerbox monument?

28. How many players are there in an Australian Rules team?

29. How many ships were in the First Fleet?

30. What is Australia’s most easterly point?

31. Who was Australian of the Year in 2014?

32. What is the highest grossing Australian film of all time?

33. What do you call a group of lyrebirds?

34. What year did Cyclone Tracy hit Darwin?

35. How many albums did the late Slim Dusty record?

36. Who was the first Australian to win the Booker Prize?

37. What is the largest lake in Australia?

38. In what year was decimal currency introduced?

39. Which comedian was known as the “Little Aussie Bleeder”?

40. What year was the controversial dismissal of the Whitlam government?

41. Who is the longest serving presenter of Playschool?

42. Which Aussie band led to the formation of the Wiggles?

43. What is Kylie Minogue’s nickname?

44. What is Australia’s longest running TV show?

45. Who was the first Aboriginal Australian to win an Olympic gold medal?

46. In what state or territory was the highest recorded temperature of 53 degrees recorded?

47. What is the second largest city in NSW?

48. How many toes does an emu have?

49. How many gold medals did Australians win at the 2002 Winter Olympic Games?

50. Which singer released the album Physical in 1981?

51. Which actor has had leading roles in Phar Lap, The Man from Snowy River and Eureka Stockade?

52. Which prime minister issued a public apology to members of the Stolen Generations on behalf of the Australian government?

53. How much of Australia is classfied as desert: a) 8%; b) 16%; c) 25%; d) 35%?

54. What is Australia’s largest non-salt lake?

55. Who are the actors who play Kath and Kim?

56. Who is the only person to have been awarded both the Australian of the Year and the Young Australian of the Year titles?

57. Who was the racehorse known as the Goondiwindi Grey?

58. In what year did Canberra’s “new” Parliament House open?

59. What animal featured on the 2c coin?

60. Who wrote Cloudstreet?

61. Cate Blanchett has received an Academy Award nomination for what movie?

62. What did the “A.B.” stand for in poet A. B. Banjo Paterson’s name?

63. What is the tallest waterfall in Australia?

64. Which of the following is not an Australian innovation? a) Chiko Roll; b) lawn sprinkler; c) plastic bank notes; d) dual flush toilet; e) wine cask?

65. What is Australia’s fastest train?

Answers:

1. Ballina

2. Wattle

3. Surfers Paradise

4. Lleyton Hewitt

5. Dame Nellie Melba and Sir John Monash

6. Gunnedah

7. Platypus

8. Winton

9. Con the Fruiterer

10. 4.33

11. An earthquake

12. 1983

13. b) largest Christmas cracker

14. Canberra

15. Protectionist

16. Bat Out of Hell, by Meatloaf, (it is followed by Whispering Jack, by John Farnham)

17. e) all of the above

18. Birdsville

19. 99.94, but 100 would be close enough!

20. The emu

21. The Great White Shark

22. Joern Utzon

23. b) 2228m high

24. 16. She is the only reigning monarch of Australia to have set foot on Australian soil

25. A pie

26. Lisa McCune

27. Snake Gully, 8km from Gundagai, NSW

28. 18

29. 11

30. Cape Byron, Byron Bay.

31. AFL player and community leader Adam Goodes

32. Crocodile Dundee

33. A musket

34. 1974

35. 103

36. Thomas Keneally

37. Lake Eyre, which is 144 km long and 77 km wide

38. 1966

39. Norman Gunston

40. November 11, 1975

41. Benita

42. The Cockroaches

43. The Singing Budgie

44. Four Corners, 53 years

45. Nova Peris

46. Queensland

47. Newcastle

48. Three

49. Two – Steven Bradbury and Alisa Camplin

50. Olivia Newton-John

51. Tom Burlinson

52. Kevin Rudd on February 13, 2008

53. d) 35%

54. Lake Mackay, Western Australia

55. Jane Turner and Gina Riley

56. Cathy Freeman

57. Gunsynd

58. 1988

59. The frilled neck lizard

60. Tim Winton

61. Elizabeth

62. Andrew Barton

63. Wallaman Falls, in Queensland

64. b) lawn sprinkler

65. The Tilt Train, which travels between Brisbane and Cairns at speeds of up to 160km an hour.

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