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Special Education students graduate

GRADUATE: Celebrating their sister Samantha’s graduation were (from left) Nicole, Steph, Samantha and Alysia.Three Special Education Centre students will be venturing off for bigger and better things next year after graduating from the Whyalla Special Education Centre.
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On Friday, November 28 senior students Samantha, Brock and Abel celebrated their time over the years at the school.

The ceremony was held at New Whyalla Hotel with school staff, governing council members, graduating student’s families, friends, peers and representatives from the Department for Education and Child Development in attendance.

GRADUATE: Whyalla Special Education Student Brock with his mum, Nicola on his graduation day.

Special Education Centre principal Michelle Grocke said the night began with formalities before a dinner and dancing was enjoyed by all.

“The graduating students were introduced by staff and a visual presentation shown reflecting their time at Whyalla Special Education Centre,” she said.

“They were presented with the traditional graduation quilt made by Margaret Rudd, who previously worked at the site.

“Margaret carefully selects the material, reflecting on the individual interests of the students and stitches in photographs, reminding the students of their time at school – we appreciate Margaret’s dedication.”

CELEBRATE: Celebrating Abel’s graduation were (from left) Abel’s mum Meki, brother Andrew, sister Angelicia and family friend Helen with Abel.

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Lift your standards, schools warned

Even the state’s best students, at schools such as James Ruse, will have greater expectations placed on them.Public schools in NSW will have to detail exactly how they plan to lift their HSC and NAPLAN results and identify ways to push their brightest students further and help their most disadvantaged out of a cycle of underperformance.
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From next year, all schools will have to report to parents on how they will improve literacy and numeracy, increase the proportion of HSC students achieving top marks and ensure teachers are maintaining high levels of expertise in the subjects they teach.

The Education Minister,Adrian Piccoli, said schools needed a sophisticated reporting tool to show parents how schools were lifting their game because the My School website, which publishes NAPLAN results annually, was “too one dimensional”.

“I have always said that the results section of My School is just a snapshot in time and the website is too simplistic,” he said.

Mr Piccoli said from next year schools would be asked to “self-diagnose” their strengths and weaknesses in an annual report to ensure “students achieve at least a year’s worth of learning from every year of teaching”.

He said a school such as James Ruse Agricultural High, which has been the top performing school in the HSC for almost two decades, was always going to do well but that did not mean that its students should not be pushed further.

HSC results will be released to more than 70,000 NSW students on Wednesday.

“What we don’t want is coasting schools where we have middle class kids just coasting along and doing well because of the nature of their background,” Mr Piccoli said.

“We want these kids extended and so for even the highest performing schools likes James Ruse, with kids who might all get band 6s in the HSC, we want them to do even better.

“But we also want kids from western Sydney or some of the toughest areas of the state to improve each year because we absolutely need a year’s worth of growth for every year of school … that is the least that parents expect.”

Schools will do a self-assessment each year but two experienced principals from other schools will review the assessments at least once every five years.

“This is about self-diagnosis but once every five years at least it will be externally tested to make sure every school is being honest with itself,” Mr Piccoli said.

Schools with a self-assessment which shows “challenges” in particular areas will be supported by the Department of Education to “identify, implement and monitor improvement strategies”, Mr Piccoli said.

Schools will assess themselves in 14 key areas, ranging from whether students are meeting national minimum standards in NAPLAN reading and literacy to how well schools use assessment data to monitor achievements and gaps in the well-being of students.

It will also look at how teachers are maintaining and improving their skills and the rate the leadership of the school.

The assessments will also provide a guide to schools for the best way to spend their Gonski funding, Mr Piccoli said.

Mr Piccoli said the most important job of public education was to give all students the best chance in life.

“Every student needs to progress every year in order to finish school with the best possible educational outcomes,” Mr Piccoli said.

“We want to make the socio-economic status no longer be the predictor of the outcome in life.”

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Borroloola gets printing

ARTISTS from Borroloola learned valuable skills in printmaking and etching at a vocational and education training workshop facilitated by Charles Darwin University last month.
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Seven Waralungku Arts Centre artists completed printmaking units in a Certificate II in Visual Arts during the recent seven-day workshop at Northern Editions printmaking studio at the institution’s Casuarina campus.

Northern Editions gallery manager Chris Miezis said the artists could use their screens to print designs on products, such as t-shirts, which they could then sell at the community’s art centre.

“These workshops hone in on the artists’ skills,” Ms Miezis said.

“The artists also have a product to sell by the end of the workshop, which brings income into the community.”

PERFECTING THE ART: Seniors artist Nancy McDinny and Stewart Hoosan take part in the workshop.

Senior artist Nancy McDinny said she hoped to pass on the skills she had learned in the workshop to young people in the Borroloola community.

“This is my first time doing printing and I am learning new skills,” she said.

“I hope to use these skills in the future and teach them to the young children if they are interested.”

Fellow artist Stewart Hoosan praised Northern Editions printmakers Glynis Lee and Karlissa Kennedy for running the workshop.

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Special Education Centre holds carols

SANTA: Student Katina discussing her Christmas wish list with father Christmas.Whyalla Special Education Centre held its annual Christmas carols on Monday, December 8.
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Held on the school oval, the event was well attended with children and youth enjoying singing supported byMark Tempany and Alison Hams.

Whyalla Special Education Centre principal Michelle Grocke thanked Mark and Alison for performing at the event.

CAROLS: Performing at the Whyalla Special Education Centre carols were Alison Hams and the Carols Community Choir.

“Thank you to Mark, Alison and the group of young performers who supported us on the night,” she said.

“The highlight for many of the children was the special visit from Father Christmas; he was very busy discussing ‘wish lists’ with the young people on the night.

“The battery operated candles and sausage sizzle was well supported by all.”

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Truck fire causes hefty damage bill

BLAZE: A truck fire near Port Augusta has caused an estimated $500,000 worth of damage. Photo: SAPOL. Emergency services responded to a truck fire on the Eyre Highway near Port Augusta on Wednesday night.
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The B-double caught fire at about 11.25pm justwest of Port Augusta, near the tanks.

The Western Star prime mover which wascarrying perishable items becamefully engulfed in fire.

Initial investigations into the blaze indicate a mechanical fault is the likely cause of the fire, which is estimated to have left a $500,000 – $600,000 damage bill.

The driver managed to safely pull over at the first sign of smoke from the engine bay and was lucky to escape injury.

Eyre highway was closed in both directions while the fire was extinguished and lane restrictions were established while the scene was cleared, with minimal disruption to traffic.

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VicRoads opens up south-west historical archive Photos

VicRoads opens up south-west historical archive | Photos Traffic using new roundabout Princes Highway West Warrnambool in 1956. The site of the Tattersalls Hotel on Liebig Street is now occupied by McDonald’s.
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A view of the completed roundabout at Warrnambool on Princes Highway West in 1958, looking down Liebig Street.

Union Bank Building on the corner of Koroit and Kepler streets in Warrnambool, 1954.

Caramut Road construction of Cassidy’s Bridge, Warrnambool in 1950.

1946 floods in Warrnambool.

Country Roads Warrnambool divisional office building in 1957.

Bridge and approaches through a new cutting at Merri River, Grassmere in 1958.

Bridge and approaches recently completed at the Merri River, Woodford in 1958.

Gravel Pit Great Ocean Road allotment 4 area from which gravel was taken (1952-3) showing large boulders at Warrnambool in 1954.

Princes Highway West Section 3 bridge at Allansford over Hopkins River in 1948.

1948 footbridge at Warrnambool.

New buildings in Warrnambool storeyard in 1955.

Cobden-Warrnambool Road after rains near Elingamite in 1952.

Bridge over Merri River on Warrnambool-Caramut Road in 1952.

Bridge over Merri River on Warrnambool-Caramut Road in 1952.

Bridge over Merri River on Warrnambool-Caramut Road in 1952.

Bridge over Merri River on Warrnambool-Caramut Road in 1952.

Views of CRB Storeyard at Warrnambool in 1952.

Views of CRB Storeyard at Warrnambool in 1952.

Manifolds Bridge over Merri River (Wollaston suspension bridge) Soldier Settlement Road, Manifolds Estate in 1952.

Badly aligned approaches to bridge over Merri River on Princes Highway West at Dennington in 1952.

Wollaston suspension bridge over Merri River on Soldier Settlement Road, Manifold Estate in 1951.

Wollaston suspension bridge over Merri River on Soldier Settlement Road, Manifold Estate in 1951.

Wollaston suspension bridge over Merri River on Soldier Settlement Road, Manifold Estate in 1951.

Wollaston suspension bridge over Merri River on Soldier Settlement Road, Manifold Estate in 1951.

Cassidys Bridge, Warrnambool in 1947.

Caramut Road, Caramut Bridge over Mustons Creek washed away by floods in 1946.

Hopkins Falls Bridge in 1938.

Site of bridge at Hopkins Falls in 1938.

Mortlake-Warrnambool Road old cast iron mile post in 1928.

Unmade section of Princes Highway West section 3 near Warrnambool, Borough Boundary in 1914.

Portland-Nelson Road showing deep scour in the downstream side of bridge in 1960.

Portland Harbour in 1959.

Portland-Nelson Road old bridge over Glenelg River at Nelson in 1959.

Princes Highway West S-bend at rail crossing near Lyons, Portland in 1958.

Portland Nelson Road bridge over the Glenelg River at Nelson in 1963.

Austin Aveling grader on the road to the quarry for the Portland breakwater in 1953.

Drik Drik-Winnap Road north of junction with Portland-Nelson Road in 1953.

Nelson-Portland Road reconstruction in progress about nine kilometres east of Nelson in 1953.

Old bridge over Glenelg River Road in Portland in 1953.

Work preparation at Glenelg Street for the royal tour in Portland in 1951.

Work on Beach Road at Portland, 1951.

Warning sign on Melbourne side of Lyons rail crossing Princes Highway West in 1939.

Portland Beach Road near the Princes Highway West junction in 1939.

A trailbuilder and wagon scoop at work on Nelson Road in 1938.

Princes Highway West (Section 4) new bridge over Darlots Creek at Portland in 1937.

Portland’s Bridgewater Bay at 1930.

Portland-Casterton Road 40 feet formation in 1914.

Portland-Casterton Road’s Hotspur Bridge in 1914.

A Dartmoor-Hamilton Road widened section through a cutting north of Princes Highway West, showing the bridge over Crawford River in 1961.

Dartmoor-Hamilton Road’s new bridge over Crawford River in 1961.

Henty Highway section 1 junction with Hamilton-Port Fairy Road in 1959.

Hamilton-Macarthur-Port Fairy Road’s Macarthur Bridge at Minhamite in 1945.

Hamilton Highway barrel on fire in heater at Hexham in 1928.

Reconstructed section of Princes Highway West, west of Port Fairy in 1956.

Princes Highway West about seven kilometres west of Port Fairy showing reconstruction in 1956.

Corner of Koroit-Port Fairy Road at Tower Hill in 1952.

Princes Highway West showing a Port Fairy bus on a narrow worn section in 1951.

Princes Highway West Section 4 – bridge at Port Fairy in 1946.

Princes Highway West Section 4 – bridge at Port Fairy in 1946.

Princes Highway West Section 4 – bridge at Port Fairy in 1946.

Princes Highway West Section Moyne River (Rosebrook) Bridge, pouring concrete to construct a new bridge in 1950.

Princes Highway West Section Moyne River (Rosebrook) Bridge, pouring concrete to construct a new bridge in 1950.

Princes Highway West Section Moyne River (Rosebrook) old bridge.

Bridge over Moyne River on the Princes Highway in 1918.

Princes Highway east of Camperdown in 1957.

Princes Highway east of Camperdown in 1930.

Princes Highway east of Camperdown in 1930.

Princes Highway West new bridge over Mount Emu Creek between Camperdown and Terang in 1960.

Princes Highway at Dennington showing the old bridge over the Merri River in 1961.

Nestles factory on Princes Highway at Dennington in 1953.

The bridge over the Merri River on Princes Highway at Dennington in 1953.

New Princes Highway bridge over the Merri River at Dennington in 1959.

New Princes Highway bridge over the Merri River at Dennington in 1959.

New Princes Highway bridge over the Merri River at Dennington in 1959.

Princes Highway looking west towards the clocktower at Terang in 1959.

View looking north-east at west end of Terang on Princes Highway in 1953.

View looking north-east at west end of Terang on Princes Highway in 1953.

Cobden-Terang Road bridge over Mount Emu Creek in 1940.

An 800 Gallon Steam Sprayer at Terang in 1931.

Princes Highway West section three semi-penetration macadam south-west of Terang in 1930.

An 800 Gallon Steam Sprayer at Terang in 1931.

Princes Highway spraying east of Warncoort near Colac in 1929.

Princes Highway at Colac in 1915.

Bad alighment on the Great Ocean Road between Peterborough and Port Campbell, Heytesbury in 1954.

Great Ocean Road’s Peterborough Bridge opening in 1938.

The Port Campbell township in 1948.

Sealed sections of the Great Ocean Road west of Port Campbell in 1955.

Kraft Walker Cheese Factory on Allansford-Nirranda Road near Allansford in 1952.

Spreading filling on Princetown-Ocean Road in 1956.

Camping ground area at the mouth of Sherbrooke River on the Great Ocean Road at Heytesbury in 1955.

Twelve Apostles off the Great Ocean Road in 1955.

Princes Highway at Cudgee in 1930.

Naringal Road in 1938.

Stock bridge over Glenelg River at Casterton in 1938.

Bridge over Curdies River at Curdie Vale in 1940.

Princes Highway submerged bridge and railway line at Dartmoor in 1946.

Bitumen spraying work on Penshurst Road near Kirkstall in 1951.

Old timber bridges over Shaw River on the Princes Highway west at Yambuk in 1951.

Possible camping site at Dunkeld in Wannon River Valley with Mount Abrupt in the background in 1951.

Bridge over Glenelg River on Coleraine-Harrow-Apsley Road at Harrow in 1953.

Bridge over Glenelg River on Coleraine-Harrow-Apsley Road at Harrow in 1953.

New concrete bridge on Princes Highway West over Surrey River at Narrawong in 1955.

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The perfect drop

Stephen Cross opened the Castlemaine Central Wine Store four months ago. Picture: JIM ALDERSEYTHERE is no need to look any further than the state’s backyard for the perfect drop, says Stephen Cross.
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In fact, the Campbell’s Creek resident does notbelieve it’s necessaryto leave central Victoria.

Mr Cross opened the Castlemaine Central Wine Storefour months ago.The boutiqueoffers customers a selection of wine from the smallest makers across the state.

There are wines from Heathcote,Macedon Ranges, Mia Mia, Kyneton, Guildford and Ravenswood.

It’s what gives the business a point of difference, Mr Cross says.

“A lot of fellows we get wine from don’t have the volume to supply to the large chains,” he said.

“I have wine from a man in Ravenswood who only produces three barrels.

“I am only one of two shops to stock his wine. That’s what makes our selling pointunique.

“You will find something you won’t see anywhere else – that’s what makes us different.”

Mr Cross, who previously worked in advertising, said he had always been interested in wine and had wanted to do something for himself, thus opening the store.

He said community was something he held close to his heart and he was passionate about local products.

“About 99 per cent of my wine is from Victoria,” he said.

“There is just no need to look past your doorstep.

“I think it’s great to buy local, spend your money locally and support local business.”

Mr Cross said he donated 50 cents from the sale of every bottle of the store’shouse shiraz to the CFA in Campbell’s Creek and Castlemaine.

He said he offered customers a variety of reasonably priced wines.

Mr Cross said the store also stockedlocally-produced condiments, including coffee andbiscuits,which would make the perfect Christmas hamper.

The store is located at 36 Lyttleton Terrace, Castlemaine. It’s open from 10.30am Monday to Saturday.

Mr Cross said he offeredwine tastings on Fridays from 4pm.

For more information, call 5470 6487 or email [email protected]南京夜网

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Keep dogs safe from the pound during thunderstorms, fireworks

Runaway dogs: Dog owners are being reminded to make sure their dogs are secure and cannot run away during thunderstorms or fireworks. Picture: Ben RushtonAs thunderstorms crash overhead and the firework season looms closer, dog owners are being encouraged to think of their dog’s safety.
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Renbury Farm Animal Shelter assistant manager Lesley Withers said 80 dogs had come into the shelter during the first week of storms and not all of them had been reunited with their families.

‘‘They’ve mostly [not been reunited] because microchip details are not up to date or they’re not microchipped at all,’’ she said.

‘‘The ones that are microchipped often come in within hours. But a lot of people don’t think to ring the pound [if the dog gets away] they just think it will come back.’’

Mrs Withers said many dog owners thought their backyards were secure, but she dogs were capable of anything when they were scared.

She said putting a dog in a laundry or a garage was a better option.

‘‘Putting a radio on in the laundry helps take off the sudden clasps of thunder of fireworks,’’ she said.

Mrs Withers said it was very important the dogs were microchipped and their owners’ contact details were up to date.

She said dogs should also have a tag on their collar with their name and their owner’s phone number.

The details of dogs handed in to the shelter go up on their website within half an hour of their arrival and a picture will go up within 24 hours.

Visit www.renbury南京夜网.au.

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Overnight fatality: driver a 22-year-old from St Georges Basin

Firefighters at the scene of the fatal accident on Thursday night.THE driver killed in a single vehicle accident at St Georges Basin on Thursday night is believed to be a 22-year-old man from St Georges Basin.
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Huskisson police patrolling The Wool Road at St Georges Basin at about 9.50pm came across the accident about 100 metres south of Dean Street.

Officers found a Holden Commodore sedan overturned on the eastern side of the roadway. They found a man trapped underneath the vehicle.

NSW Ambulance paramedics were called however the man died at the scene.

The Wool Road, between Dean Street and Park Road, was blocked for a number of hours while investigations to determine the cause of the crash were carried out.

Initial inquiries indicate the driver may have lost control in the wet, clipping a power pole, and the vehicle overturned.

The man is yet to be formally identified. A report is being prepared for the coroner.

Police have urged anyone with information about the crash to call Nowra Police on 4412 9699 or Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Iron Knob Carols success

SANDSTORM: Youth band Sandstorm recently performed at the Iron Knob Carols in the Park. Carols were heard near and far this month, with Iron Knob celebrating its annual Carols in the Park.
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Held at the Rural Transaction Centre, Iron Knob Tourist Centre publicity officer Bryan Lock said the day was an overall success.

“The evening went very well, there was quite a large gathering of locals and people from Whyalla,” he said.

Whyalla Community Brass performed on the night as well as talented members of Sandstorm – a band of young local musicians.

Norma Matters led the audience in readings and carols, before the Uniting Church Christmas bowl was handed out asking for collections for the cause.

A barbecue was held before the event and a supper closed the proceedings.

“Both bands played well, and in all it was a very successful and well attended evening,” Mr Lock said.

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