Moorooka bus fire: Indian PM calls Turnbull over Manmeet Sharma

Friends and bus drivers gathered at a vigil in Moorooka, Brisbane on Saturday night to pay their respects to Manmeet Sharma. Photo: Amy Mitchell-Whittington Mr Alisher was an enthusiastic singer and hobby film-maker. Photo: supplied
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Smoke billows from the bus at Moorooka. Photo: Twitter / ABC

India’s Prime Minister has raised concerns with his Australian counterpart over the alleged murder of a Punjabi bus driver set alight on a Brisbane bus.

In a statement issued on Sunday, India’s Ministry of External Affairs said PM Narendra Modi called Malcolm Turnbull to send him Diwali greetings.

“Prime Minister Modi also conveyed a sense of concern being felt in India over the recent brutal killing of Mr Manmeet Alisher, a person of Indian origin, in Australia,” the statement read.

“Prime Minister Turnbull expressed shock at the killing and conveyed that the matter is being investigated.”

When asked on Monday morning, Mr Turnbull said he could understand his counterpart’s concerns.

“In fact, I spoke to Prime Minister Modi about it last night and conveyed our sympathies and condolences,” he said.

“The matter, of course, is being closely investigated (and) I will keep him informed as the results of the investigation arise.”

A series of attacks on Indian students in Australia in 2009 caused tensions between the two countries and raised concerns in India about racially motivated violence.

Police have struggled to detail a motive for the fire attack in Brisbane’s south just after 9am on Friday, in which an “incendiary device” was allegedly thrown on the 29-year-old casual bus driver, also known as Manmeet Sharma, as he pulled up to collect passengers.

Moorooka man Anthony O’Donohue, 48, has been charged with the murder of the driver and another 11 counts of attempted murder.

Outside court on Saturday, his lawyer said he held concerns for his client’s mental health.

Within hours of the incident, which sent shockwaves through the city’s Indian, transport, and wider communities and made headlines back home, they said there was no indication of terrorism or racial motivation.

Mr Sharma’s brother Amit Alisher told the ABC he feared the attack may have been a hate crime, fearing the worst even in the absence of any clear evidence.

“We suspect that it may be [racially motivated],” he said.

“We would like to see due process, we have faith in the Australian system.”

Long-term family friend Winnerjit Goldy and Manmeet’s older brother Amit Sharma rushed for Australia at the weekend and have called for justice over the death.

The slain driver’s parents are still yet to learn of the popular singer, actor and community man’s death.

Stay informed. Like the Brisbane Times Facebook page

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Softball games saw some smashing hits

A gradeShields 14 defEagles 1
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THEShields girls have come out firing this season.

They held theEagles team to justone run, leaving the sidewith fourscoreless digs.

Melissa Balek ofShields finished the Eagles’ last bat with a double play.

Six out of nineTiger playershad a catch in the field and the girls were able to back it up with a strong bat.

The main event was Amesha Meyer’scracking grand slam in the third.

Best at bat:Shields’ Amesha Meyers 2 from 3.

The Eagles best at bat:Stephanie Perry 1 from 2.

Squaws 17 defRebels 0

There was top pitching by Squaws’ Alana Jantke, having fourstrike outs.

Atight field kept the Rebels scoreless.

The Squaws side wasable to back up itsfield with strong batting.

Multiple highs includeda home run from Alana Jantke, along with a twobagger.

Ella Blewit, Chrissy Clarke and Livinia Kerley all hadtwobase hits as well.

Best at bat:Squaws’ Ella Blewit and Belinda Reynolds both 3 from 4.

The Rebels’ best at bat: Shannen Hearne 1 from 2.

BgradeEagles 6 drew with Shields 6

This game was high paced with quick digs.

There was a total of sixinnings and multiple digs where no runs were scored.

PREPARED: Eagles’ Alkira Saunders about to take a swing during the Eagles vs Tigers A grade match on Saturday.

Eagles’ Suzanne Scanlon had a massive ninestrike outs.

Shaylee Saunders had twodouble base hits.

Shields’ Kaidy Morgan smashed a home run in the second.

She also did well to havetwocatches.

Rookie Amesha Meyers had three at short stop.

A quick thinking double play was achieved by the Eagles’ Saunders sisters in the second.

Best at bat:Eagles’ Shaylee Saunders 2 from 3.Shields, Amesha Meyers and Kaidy Morgan both 2 from 4.

Squaws 21 defRebels 2

The Squaws girls had another smashing day with their bats.

Rebels were unable to respond on the day.

The red and whites had safe hits all round.

This was highlighted by a homer from both Shyane McDonald and Lexi Williams.

Along with a twoand threebagger fromTanya Williams.

Rebels scored itsruns in the first by Hannah Pycroft and Daniell Garner crossing the plate.

Best at bat:Squaws’ Lexi Williams 3 from 5.

Rebels’ Daniell Garner 2 from 3.

Under 16s will return to the field this weekend after a bye on Saturday.

Junior games are at 11.45am, as usual.

Amesha Meyers

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Toole belts Macquarie in aggressive knock

A CRACKING knock from Mitchell middle-order batsmanJosh Toole helped rocket his side to a dominant five-wicket win over Macquarie at Orange’s Jack Brabham Park on Saturday.
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In the second Western Zone inter-council trial game, Mitchell raced passed Macquarie’s total of 8-171, Toole’s unbeaten, better-than-a-run-a-ball 61 propelling his side to victory one ball into the 31stover.

At the other end having contributed an unbeaten 44 to a six-wicket stand worth 112, skipper Jameel Qureshi said his Bathurst batting partner’sno-holds-barred approach was fun to watch.

“He was just in one of those moods…all I had to do was play my own game down the other end,” Qureshi said.

“He just wanted to hit everything, and when he’s in one of those moods, you can’t really tell him otherwise.

“In saying that, though, it was still a pretty sensible innings. He kept out the good balls and attacked the bad ones.”

GREAT KNOCK: Bathurst batsman Josh Toole blasted an aggressive 61 for Mitchell in Saturday’s Western Zone win over Macquarie.

While Toole only managed six runs in Sunday’s round three loss to Lachlan, he provided the highlight of a patient effort from the Mitchell outfit.

Winning the toss and batting first, Macquarie started strongly before Mitchell’s new-ball pairing struck.

Charlie Kempson (eight) andJordan Moran (23) fell to Orange’s Hugh Le Lievre (2-38) andBathurst’s Matt Stephen (1-30) in quick succession.

Mitch Bower (two) went soon after toLe Lievre, who doesn’t take the new ball on a regular basis for his club side CYMS.

Macquarie’s Greg Buckley came and went for 13, leaving the bulk of the run-scoring to be done by Tom Nelson.

Nelson provided just that, hitting 67 not out as he anchored Macquarie’s innings.

However, his runs came slowly as the visitors crawled to 8-171 from their 50 overs.

It was a shaky start to Mitchell’s innings with the bat, left-arm quick Henry Railz (2-25) taking the early wickets of Bathurst City duo Joey Coughlan(zero) and Ben Orme (zero) while Henry Shoemark (four) fell to Ben Semmler (1-10) to leave the hosts reeling at 3-8.

Veteran Riche Venner (31) steadied the ship alongside the prodigious Ryan Peacock (16) until the pair fell in quick succession with the score on 60.

It was then over to Toole and Qureshi–and it didn’t take long for the gun pair to race to 5-172and the victory.

Although Toole’s innings stole the show, the Mitchell skipper said it was his side’s innings with the ball that set up the win.

“I thought we bowled really well as a team,” Qureshi said.

“Hugh and Stevo really built up the pressureand then, I thought anyway,it was a good deck for slow bowlers.

“We took the pace off the ball and made them play our game, which worked beautifully.”

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Letters to the editor

HISTORIC SNAPSHOT: Seeking information about this photo. If you recognise any of the faces, call Nita Quinn on 6492 1826 or the Bega Pioneers Museum 6492 1453.Off and racingLadies and gentlemen, it’s time to place your bets on the greatest race event of the century – The Global Warming Stakes!
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Here’s the Form Guide.

Renewable Energy –A great prospect with Winx-like abilities. There have been attempts to nobble this Phar Lap of the 21st Century but, despite being forced to carry heavy weight, sheis performing well. Loves a tail wind and is a strong finisher on a dry track. The smart money is on this horse.

Old King Coal –Literally on its last legs but propped up with stimulants. Has had a succession of jockeys who have a track record of interfering with Renewable Energy in the back straight. The owners, the Fossil Fuel Mafia, seem determined to keep flogging a dead horse.

Nuclear –Doesn’t have a great track record, failing spectacularly at the Fukushima Stakes and the Chernobyl Derby. Has received some late backing from Old King Coal interests but punters are wary of dangerous riding charges.

Biomass –Showed early promise but apparently the horse’s appearance (remember Fine Cotton) was altered to make to make it look like Renewable Energy. Turned out to be the progeny of Old King Coal and the tired nag, Woodchipper.

Clean Coal –A scratching. Couldn’t stand up when inspected by the Race Veterinarian.

On this form you’d expect that Renewable Energy would romp it in as the clear favourite. However, there are disturbing reports that the Fossil Fuel Mafia have an unhealthy influence over the Stewards. So far the Stewards seem to beignoringthe scientific advice that only Renewable Energy is fit for racing.

Doug Reckord, KalaruRejecting inputOn September 17 I wrote to ABC head office regarding the cessation of the funeral announcements at 6.59am and how the community of this listening area were so upset that they were missing this very important announcement.

Well over 2500 people signed the petitions requesting the return of this important information.

I find it very strange that the ABC is now wanting more input from the community into the local radiostation’s programming and then straight away rejected the one item we all want to be broadcast.

I feel that nothing will change about this decision by the ABC unless we all protest by writing to the ABC head office and our local ABC in Bega.

ABC’s head office address is GPO Box 9994, Sydney 2001.

Maybe, hopefully, the funeral announcements will be broadcast once again at 6.59each morning.

Annette Warby, TathraConcerning infoWhilesurfing the internet to find out whether the fluoridisation of Bega’s drinking water would damage the bacteria’s in my septic system, I came across this which is of a real concern.

I have emailed council regarding the septic issue so if the septic gets damaged I have someone to sue.

According to a paper written by Gary Null, PhD, entitled The Fluoridation Fiasco, “…fluoride is more toxic than lead and just slightly less toxic than arsenic”.

He goes on to state “…the fluoride added to drinking water and toothpaste is a crude industrial waste product of the aluminium and fertiliser industries…toxic enough to be used as rat poison”.

DrNull adds “research does not support the effectiveness of fluoridation for preventing tooth disease. …purported benefits are supposedly for children, not adults and senior citizens. At about age 13, any advantage fluoridation might offer comes to an end…fluoridation has never been proven safe. On the contrary, several studies directly link fluoridation to skeletal fluorosis, dental fluorosis, and several rare forms of cancer.”

Frank Pearce, BegaThis story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

FREE Eyre export venture

FREE Eyre’s Mark Rodda and mark Cant from Sea Transport Corporation at the opening of the Lucky Bay harbour expansion on Friday.A JOINT venture betweengrower-owned agribusinessFREE Eyre and transshipping company Sea TransportCorporation is expected to save growers money and create at least 50 jobs in the region.
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The companies announced plans on Friday for a transshipping enterprise at Lucky Bay, near Cowell,where grain will be barged out to ships in Spencer Gulf.

The joint venture companySpencer Gulf Trustwill bring together the global expertise ofSea Transport’s transshipping technology with FREEEyre’s grain grower shareholders andclients, tobuilda bulk commodity transshipping terminal and enterprise at Lucky Bay, using state-of- the-art, shallow draft transshipping vesselsto load larger cargo vessels moored in the gulf.

At the official opening of the Lucky Bay transshipping harbor extension on Friday, Free Eyre chairman John Crosby and Sea Transport chairman Stuart Ballantyne saidthat subject to funding negotiations, construction on the land-based grainreceival, storage and handling facilities would start in the first quarter of 2017 and becompleted in time to receive grain for the 2017 harvest.

The site at Lucky Bay where a bulk commodity transshipping terminal and enterprise will be built, using state-of- the-art, shallow draft transshipping vessels to load larger cargo vessels moored in Spencer Gulf.

Financial modelling suggestsgrowers in the Lucky Bay catchment zone could save $10 to $19 a tonne on average, depending on individual growers’ freight costs.

Across the past 10 years, an average of onemillion tonnesof grain has been produced within this catchment zone.

The Spencer Gulf Trust anticipatesWallaroo will be the second stage with similar facilities designed toreceive, store and export both grain and fertiliser, adding competition to the supply chain.

There is also potential for transshippingat other key locations such as Streaky Bay and Kangaroo Island and the company believes this alternative method of transshipping bulk commodities has the potential totransform grain and fertiliser handling in South Australia.

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Still in top spot

The first and second teams on the ladder faced off in the latest first grade cricketfixture.
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FAST BOWL: East Bowral skipper Michael Heyhorn commended Dylan Palmer-Quigg on his bowling performance. Photo: Daniel Bennett.

Ladder leaders, Bowral, faced of against the East Bowral Blues at Bradman Oval on October 29.

Bowral defeated The Blues by six wickets.

The Blues were first up to bat and scored 83 runs off 18.2 overs.

Michael Heyhorn and Dylan Palmer-Quigg top scored with 17 runs.

Bowral’s bowling was tight and made it difficult for the Blues to score runs.

Cameron Belshaw was best with the ball and took 2-26 off 9 overs.

Nick Carter andMax McIllhatton had strong games in the field for Bowral and took two catches each.

Bowral were next up to bat and chased the total down in 15 overs with 4-84.

Patrick Jackson and Scott Woods opened with the bat and scored a combined total of 17 runs.Max McIllhatton top scored with 19 runs.

Cameron Belshaw and Jack Whifield finished the match with 16 and 7 undefeated runs, respectively.

Thomas Ewen had a strong game in the field for The Blues and took catches. Taylor Nash and Dylan Palmer-Quigg also took a catch each.

East Bowral Blue captain Michael Heyhorn said his team didn’t play at their best.

“It was a pretty poor effort, we were all out for 83. Our top scorewas only 17 runsso we didn’t really have any standouts with the bat,” he said.

Although there were no standouts with the bat, Heyhorncommended Dylan Palmer-Quigg on his bowling.

“He put up a great effort for us and did really great jobwith his bowling.”

Heyhorn said that batting would be on the agenda at the team’s training session this week.

“There will be lots of batting practice,” he said.

“We need to work on spending more time at the crease and toasting bigger totals.”

East Bowral will face off against will have a bye next week while Bowral will play the Wingello Tigers at Bradman Oval.

TheWingello Tigers and Mittagong abandoned their match this week while Robertson Cricket Club had a bye.

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Good fields play at Lincoln

Saturday, October 29
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A FINEday brought 94 players – 79 men and 15 women – out for the end-of-month stroke round, which incorporated the monthly medal for men.

A grade winner was Mark Butt with net 70 from Roger Forrest with 71 on a count back.

Andy Smith won B grade with net 67 from Adam Davies on 69.

C grade was won by Paul Polkinghorne with net 57 from Kevin Reidy with 71.

Paul was also the clubhouse leader, with the best score in the clubhouse at presentation time.

Rundown vouchers went to Shaun Thomas and Jordy Chilman with 71; then came Jason Verhees, Dan Townsend, Bill Healey and Noel Welfare on 71 and Robert Proude on 73, counting out may others on that score.

Women’swinner was Cindy Carr with net 72 from Jacqui McNamara on 75 after a count back.

Nearest to the pin winners were Dave Batterbury, Trent Bradford, Dan Townsend (twice), Darryl Scharfe and Jason Verhees.

Birdies on the par three holes came from Helen George, Lyn Hosking, Dan Townsend, Chris Brooks, Haydn Myers, Jarrod Jones, Rex Bichard and visitor Mark Malcolm.

Monthly medal winners with the best off the stick in each division were Shaun Thomas in A grade with 74, Adam Davies with 83 in B grade and Paul Polkinghorne in C grade with 88.

Thursday, October 27

Twenty-one women played a stroke competition, with the novelty event the least amount of putts.

The winner was Kaye Jaensch with 91/68 from Elaine Pierik with 91 net 70.

Cindy Carr was third with 88/71.

Janet Whittaker was nearest to the pin on the 18thhole and Elaine Pierik, Jo Higgins and Liz Weatherspoon all had birdies on the day.

Jo Higgins won the back nine with net 32 and Helen George had the least number of putts with 27.

Wednesday, October 26

A good field of 67 men hit off in themidweek stableford competition, including one visitor from Jubilee golf club.

Huey Rosalia won division one with the score of the day and 39 points from Andrew Fraser with 37.

Division two winner was Boris Kovacic with a phantom-like score of 38 from Brenton George who double-checked his card to confirm his score of 36 points.

Chris Cottrell won division three – and the money from the 10th tee mob – with 37 points on a count back from Gavin Roberts, who won the second leg of the quinella.

Run-down prize winners, for the next best scores over all grades, were visitor Allen Bastin 36, Guy Bagshaw and Dan Townsend 35 and Lindsay (Flash) Gordon and Joe Anderson with 34.

Birdies on the par three holes came from Guy Bagshaw, Gavin Cheriton and Boris Kovacic and the

Nearest the pin winners were Huey Rosalia, Chris Cottrell, Andrew Fraser, Jamie Sellen, Brian Slape and Guy Bagshaw.

Guy was also nearest the pin on the first hole the last time around, after their group forgot to pick up the details and he had to run down after play and collect the marker – don’t think he was Cross but he must be Fit!

Tuesday, October 25

Only nine players fronted for the twilight competition, with the winner Robert Proude on 22 points from Darryl Scharfe on 21.

Chris Brooks was third with 20 on a count back.

Sunday, October 23

With only six players entered in the Sunday competition, the winner was Jim Kassiotis with 39 stableford points from Ben Pierik on 32.

Upcoming events

Next Sunday, November 6is the annual novita Charity Day, played in groups of four in an ambrose competition; entries need to be in by 10am for an 11am shotgun start.

If you don’t have a team organised, still come on out and you’ll get a game in a team.

Cost is $25 per player.

As usual, there will be plenty of novelty events and prizes on offer for golfers and non-golfers.

A sausage sizzle and refreshments will be available on-course and hot snack available at the clubhouse after play.

Please wear yellow on the day to support the special Novita Stars and to show your support for the many local businesses which support this important day on the local Novita committee’s calendar.

Mary Verhees and Cindy Carr won the Canadian foursomes during the recent Golf and Seafood week.

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Paul’s back home

Paul’s back home John Norwell (cream hat) looks on with family and friends as his son Paul’s ashes are spread at The Farm. Picture: Anna Warr
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TweetFacebookToday Show.

Thirty of his colleagues nominated Mr Norwell for ‘The Knock of Cash’ promotion. Many of these colleagues as well as surfing mates such as Glenn Fenwickwere instrumental in organising the inaugural Paul Norwell Memorial Paddle Out.

“We spent many days here surfing so we decided as a surfing community, we’d organise this and do what he wished. I’m sure he approved,’’ Mr Fenwick said.

Fellow paramedic and long-time family friend Dale Hughes said The Farm was Mr Norwell’s favourite spot.

“Aparamedic’s life is pretty stressful, we all look for strategies to de-stress –this was Paul’s. He spentmost of his days off here,’’ Mr Hughes said.

Hesaid his matewaswell-loved and respected.

“From the surfers down here at The Farm to his work colleagues and his immediate family, Paul had a calm persona about him and ready smile,’’ he said.

“We are going to spread his ashes today, have a circle of remembrance and few quite prayers for him.We are here to remember our mate who went too soon.’’

Lisa Norwell said it was a tough day but her husband requested his ashes be spread out to sea.

“This [The Farm] was his second home. This is what he wanted,’’ she said.

“We miss him dearly. He was a friend to everybody, a passionate paramedic and just an adored husband and father.’’

John Norwell said it was only right that his son chose The Farm as his final resting place.

“He loved this place. This is where he surfed most of his life. I also surfed here in the 60’s before the land was developed,’’ Mr Norwell said.

GOODBYE: John Norwell (cream hat) looks on with family and friends as his son Paul’s ashes are spread at The Farm. Picture: Anna Warr

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Whole new look for Marvel

Out of body experience: Tilda Swinton as The Ancient One gives Benedict Cumberbatch’s Dr Steven Strange a push in Doctor Strange, rated M and in Hoyts cinemas now.Marvel Studios promised a whole new style for its latest offering and it sure delivered.
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Doctor Strange feels quite unlike anything the studio has created before.

It’s a tighter origin story than Captain American, Thor or even Iron Man.

Itsclosest comparison visually is Guardians of the Galaxy, but even that’s a stretch.

Dr Steven Strange (Oscar-nominee Benedict Cumberbatch, inevitably finding himself in a superhero movie) himself has all the arrogance of Tony Stark without the one-liners to redeem himself.

The film introduces Strange, an exceptionally talented and intelligent surgeon, working at a hospital in New York.

He is condescending to those below him, flirts with his ex-girlfriend Christine (the incomparable Rachel McAdams) and thinks more highly of himself than he has a right to. But the good times can’t last, of course, and a devastating car crash (the likes of which Along Came a Spider could only dream of) leaves Strange horribly injured and unable to continue surgical work.

This is where the origin story really kicks in, with Strange travelling to Kathmandu, Nepal to seek a treatment which helped a former paraplegic get back on his feet, literally.

He meets the mysteriously named sorcerer The Ancient One (Tilda Swinton, causing controversy as a white woman playing a character portrayed in the comics as an Asian man), allies in Mordo (Chiwetel Ejiofor, always brilliant) and Wong (Benedict Wong, Ejiofor’s The Martian co-star) and learns some mysteries of the universe he never knew existed.

In Nepal the film takes a turn for the psychedelic, bringing the 1960s influences of the comics to the screen.

The visual effects are quite unlike anything we’ve seen in a superhero movie before –this feels rather more like a sci-fi adventure (think Jumper, Chronicle, Inception).

The consistently creepy Mads Mikkelsen (Casino Royale) has a gleeful time as primary villainKaecilius and rocks the coolest make-up in the film.

Marvel has definitely stepped up its game with Doctor Strange and opened up the cinematic universe to uncharted territories.

Be sure to stick around for the post-credit scene to see a very familiar face.

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What’s on

Melbourne Cup Luncheon: Holy Trinity Hall, Kelso 12 noon. Macquarie Care Centre Auxiliary Melbourne cup luncheon. For more details please call Joyce 63311893Tuesday, November 1
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Melbourne Cup Luncheon, Holy Trinity Hall, Kelso 12 noon. Macquarie Care Centre Auxiliary Melbourne cup luncheon. For more details please call Joyce 63311893

Motorex 4X4 Club. Bathurst RSL Club at 7:30pm. Call 0427 874 435

Evans Art Council. Evans Council Chambers at 4pm. Call 6337 3894 or 6331 7027.

Wednesday, November 2

Fly Fish Bathurst. Panorama City Hotel/Motel on Wednesday December 3 at 8pm. Call 6331 2818 (bh)

Bathurst High School P and C MEET. Staff common room at 7.30 pm

Bathurst Men’s Probus Club. Panthers at 10am. Call 6332 3064.

Thursday, November 3

Ladies Probus Club. Majellan Club 136 Keppel Street at 10am. Call Nola 0428 637 947 or 6331 4719.

Central West Bushwalking Club. Bathurst Croquet Club, Durham Street at 7.30pm. Call 6331 7791.

CPSA meetings. BMEC William Street at 9.30am 10am start. Call Brian 6331 9151.

Arthritis Support NSW support group. Bathurst RSL Thursday10 at10am-12noon. Call Nelma Brooks 6331 5146

Friday, November 4

Bathurst Red Cross. Senior Citizens’ Centre 176 Russell Street at 10am. Call Vivien Cogswell 6332 4229.

Glenray Auxiliary. 208 Browning Street, Friday at 10am. Call 0402 187 499.

Saturday, November 5

Inland Sea of Sound. Reid-Sulman Park, Mount Panorama-Wahluu. November 4-5 Bathurst’s boutique music festival.

Arts Trail on is on November 5-6.Visit 梧桐夜网bathurstartstrail南京夜网

Bell Tower Tours by arrangement. Tickets $5 per person or by donation. Call 6332 2830

Riverside Market. Macquarie Lions Bathurst. Berry Park at 8am-1pm. Call 6337 1203

Landcare Group Working Bee. Vietnam Veterans Park 9am. Email Gillian Baldwin [email protected]南京夜网

Sunday, November 6

Bathurst PCYC High Tea event at Abercrombie House on Sunday, November 6 at 2:30pm. For more information call PCYC 6331 2191.

For diary listings email [email protected]南京夜网419论坛

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