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Sunday Night -

View in ParlView

(generated from captions) and down to 500m
in Victoria. It will be cool and cloudy
in Canberra While showers will ease
in Melbourne. Expect snow at times in Hobart. A shower or two is likely
in Adelaide. On the water tomorrow:

Tonight will be fine
with a cooler low of 9 degrees. A little bit of cloud
will gather tomorrow with a top of 17.

Temperatures
across the suburbs tomorrow will be around 8 degrees colder
than what they were today will be around 8 degrees colder
than what they were today. Just 16 in Bondi, Campbelltown,
Liverpool and Manly while Parramatta and Penrith
will reach 17 degrees. Looking ahead, expect
a much cooler week Tuesday. A top of just 15 degrees
with cloudy skies. Wednesday morning will be nippy, dropping down to 5 degrees with sunny skies and highs
of 16 on Thursday. In our west,
15 and clear on Tuesday In our west,
15 and clear on Tuesday, 3 degrees on Wednesday morning, 16 the top on Thursday before things will warm up
slightly on Friday with the chance of a light shower
at the end of the weekend. That's Seven News for this Sunday. I'm Mark Ferguson -
hope you have a great night. Supertext captions by Ericsson. MELISSA DOYLE: Tonight,
saving Tessa. Feel a bit sick today. Surely it can't happen
to both of them. I would have to have
six months of chemotherapy.

Inside the battle of her life.

I knew what she had to face. She was
going to have to climb a mountain. She goes in there and she's Tessa.
But she doesn't go out Tessa. I don't want to feel sick anymore.
There's got to be another way. # So shine bright... # How the love of her life, her mum, a dedicated hospital crew, Hollywood mates... Stay strong, keep smiling. ..and her dad's
own brave fight for survival helped the Home and Away star
face the darkest days and fight a killer cancer. # Like diamonds in the sky # Shine bright. # Tessa's courageous battle very soon. Hi, I'm Melissa Doyle and it's good
to be with you on Sunday Night. Also tonight, we'll take you inside
our breakthrough investigation into the Family Court
bombing attacks. But we begin with
a chilling question. Why are people simply vanishing from a remote corner
of Australia's outback? In recent years, there have been at least six
unexplained disappearances - the latest, Jennie and Ray Kehlet, a mum and dad from Perth
out on a camping holiday. They were prospecting in country filled with pitfalls and peppered
with strange characters. Their family don't know if the harsh country took them or if they fell foul of an outback loner. Tonight, the man who was the last to see them alive speaks for the first time about this stunning mystery. Here's Alex Cullen.

MAN: It's quite easy to get lost
out in the bush.

There's no-one around to help you. There's no phone service out here. It's pretty dangerous, yeah. If anybody,
anybody knows anything...

..please...come forward
and tell the police. It's gone on too long.

ALEX CULLEN: It's a treacherous,
remote landscape - the eastern goldfields
of outback Australia - an awesome expanse
filled with hidden trapdoors and deadly,
seemingly bottomless pits. The adventurous, the hopeful
and the desperate have come here over the years
to hunt for gold. And they left the place scarred
with these deep mineshafts.

MAN: Them mines down there
are pretty old, over 100 years old most of them. Some with rotten
wooden scaffolding crisscrossing the entrance... If you go down one of those...
You won't be coming out. ..others hidden
under sticks and trees. Better off keeping away from
the old mineshafts. Yeah, they're very dangerous.

You'll run into some interesting
characters out here. (METAL DETECTOR WHINES) People like Paul 'Scruffy' Bennett, who's been looking for his El Dorado
since the early '80s. This is a nice piece. Scruffy knows this country
like the back of his hand. And even he has to tread carefully. That's pretty deep there, Scruffy.
Yeah. Do you see the water
down the bottom?
Yeah. Rightio. You ready?
I'll drop this rock down.

(SILENCE) (SPLASH!)

Oh.
A long way down there. That is a long way down.
Yep.

The length of the MCG.
Yep. That deep.
Yep.

This country is hard. But so, too, are many of the people
chasing their fortune in this epic landscape. To give you some idea
of how vast this region is, imagine an area bigger than France. It's more than a million
square kilometres of nothing, just a few isolated communities. It's very easy
to get lost out here. And if you lose your bearings,
you could lose your life.

Out here where the law is thin
and way out of reach, the big question is was it the
country that took these latest lives or a murderer? Did they tell you
where they were going? They didn't. It was all kept very hush-hush,
in typical prospecting fashion. The idea of not giving away
the secret spots was, you know, reasonably high priority. I think, because prospecting, you don't want people to know
where your big thing is. You know, if you found
the million-dollar payload you're not going to be
telling anybody else about it. Can you begin to explain
what's happened here? What do you think?
I don't know. I've run through all sorts of
different scenarios, possibilities, and nothing makes sense.

Just nothing makes sense at all.

Nothing makes sense about the disappearance
of Ray and Jennie Kehlet because the clues
are so thin on the ground. MAN: It is yet another particularly
challenging investigation, policing what is
literally the world's largest single policing jurisdiction of over 2.5 million
square kilometres.

MAN: They loved each other
completely. They found what both of them needed
in each other. 47-year-old Ray and Jennie, 49,
had kids from previous marriages. Jennie had three - Darcy and his two
younger sisters, Kelly and Britney. Mum was...the iron maiden.
She was a woman of steel. (LAUGHS HEARTILY) Massive spirit, massive character.
Um, everyone loved her to bits. Ray was larger than life - work hard all day
and then he'd knock off and he'd be great fun, love a laugh,
love a drink. Their beloved dog Ella
never left their side. She is just the sweetest dog,
I think, ever. She was their shadow. She went everywhere with them. Ray and Jennie lived near the town
of Beverly, south of Perth. They loved the outdoors,
went camping whenever they could. So, they were experienced.
They'd done a lot of it. Yeah. Yeah. They spent
plenty of time camping. Camping and fishing
were the main two. I think they loved the bush mainly. They just loved going out
and being peaceful and just being around nature. Ray and Jennie's latest adventure
would lead them north, deep into the goldfields. Exactly where, they wouldn't say. And they weren't going alone. They had a friend with them,
Graham Milne. Tell me about him. WOMAN: They were very close friends.
Graham is a very nice man. They'd met at work and they just
became great friends, you know. He would come out here all the time. He was the one who taught them
to prospect out on their property. Yeah, they were just
really close friends. So, they were in good hands
with Graham. Yeah, he was very experienced. He's done it a lot of times. Um, yeah, he was the one
who taught them everything. He had all the gear ready. Mum and Ray were borrowing
his stuff, so he knew what to do. What do you like about prospecting? MAN: Uh, the bush, the freedom,
the open space. Just... Yeah, the quiet. What about Sandstone?
Whose idea was it to go up there? It was probably a combination
between Ray and myself.

I'd been there before. Um, and we'd done a lot of research.

And come to the conclusion that there's a lot of areas
that old-timers had possibly missed. Ray, Jennie, their dog Ella
and Graham began the 700-kilometre journey
north on March 19. The tiny isolated town of Sandstone is about the only thing that passes
for civilisation out here. The prospectors would set up camp
about 30 kilometres south. So, this is where they were,
Scruffy? Yeah. That's where they had
their camp site here. GRAHAM: Jen was cooking
breakfast and the dog bolted again. And then Ray got his bike and I gave Jen my quad
so that they could round it up. They went
in two different directions. And, uh, I went... I cleaned up camp and then
that morning I went prospecting.

And, so, how long
did you go out for? All day and most of the night.
I got back to camp early hours. Graham Milne told police he arrived back at camp in the early
hours of the next morning, March 22. He says he believed all was normal. Saw the dog Ella, thought Ray and
Jennie were asleep in their tent and left about 3:00am
without saying goodbye.

Graham was returning to Perth
for work. Was Graham
the last person to see them? From the information we have, yes.

Out of nowhere,
Ella the Great Dane wandered alone, dehydrated and emaciated
into the Sandstone caravan park. The camp site
where she'd been with Ray and Jennie was 30 kilometres away. What's happened from the early hours
of 22nd March to 28th March when Ella the Great Dane
is located in Sandstone, is now a large part
of the focus of our investigation to try to determine what happened.

When Ella turned up in Sandstone, Ray and Jennie's family
reported them missing. WOMAN: We knew something was wrong
because Ella's always with them. They don't leave her anywhere. And the thought of Ella being in
Sandstone if they were down here just didn't make any sense at all.

Were you the last person
to see Ray and Jennie? I don't know.
Mmm.

I don't know.

As the last person
to see Ray and Jennie, suspicion fell on Graham Milne. He has cooperated with police,
but not the local media, which has only fuelled speculation
that he may have been involved. I can't even go out my gate without thinking, "Is there
somebody parked down the road?" And what do you say to them?
Just leave me alone. Leave my family alone
and leave my friends alone. Graham Milne
is an intensely private man and has thought long and hard
about agreeing to this interview. So, you got back to camp.
What did you see? Anything unusual or...? Before I left?
Yes. Just... It was just... No, it just appeared to be
this...appeared to be the same.

And where were Ray and Jennie? I assumed they were in bed
in the tent on top of their trailer. And you didn't want to disturb them. No, you don't go
knocking on somebody's tent early hours of the morning. It's just not done. Forward! Locals and nearly 50 police officers
and emergency workers began searching this huge expanse. MAN: Running through sector 6,
1.8, 1.5 and 1.6 today. Back at the camp site,
rain had washed away any tracks. But they did find Ray's loaded rifle on the back seat of his vehicle. For him to leave a rifle,
unboxed, loaded on a seat of the back of the car
is 100% out of character. To me it would indicate that he was
intending to fire the weapon. But police disagreed. That's not uncommon. Now, obviously firearms have to be
secured appropriately and the like. However, that didn't raise
any alarm bells. Police and rescue workers searched
above ground and deep below in the century-old deathtraps
littering the landscape. They found Ray's quad bike
half a kilometre from camp.

Then, after more than a week
of searching, police found a body at the bottom
of this 15-metre deep mineshaft. It was Ray Kehlet. What a shock.
DARCY: Yeah, big shock. Big, big shock. Yeah. That was... That was a...
a bit of a grim day. BRITNEY: We found out from the News. We were waiting for a phone call
but the News said it first.

Sorry. (SNIFFS)

It's still really hard
to think about it. (SNIFFS) I pretty much reacted like this. Yeah. Um... Yeah. You can't prepare yourself for it
really. I just...
I just couldn't believe it. Just couldn't believe it.
It was just...

It was just something
you don't want to hear.

It's, um...

I still can't believe it.
Mmm.

For the family,
it was hard to accept that this was just an accident and
Ray had tripped down a mineshaft.

He was safety conscious
and didn't take risks. No prospecting equipment was found
in the mineshaft or on the surface. But that wasn't all. DARCY: He was found
without a shirt on. In the whole time I've known him, I've not known him to be outside
without a shirt on. For him to be kilometres away from
his camp on foot with no shirt on is enormously strange. (GUNSHOT) Sunday Night has obtained
new information that gunshots were heard
in the area. Police now want anyone
who was shooting or heard those gunshots
to come forward. Was he shot? I can tell you that he wasn't shot. Was he burned? I can tell you
that he wasn't burned. Was he pushed? There was no evidence at all,
or available to police, to suggest
that he was pushed down that shaft. Police also want to speak to people
driving in a white four-wheel drive seen in the area at the time
of Ray and Jennie's disappearance. A can of pepper spray
was also found. And police are trying
to work out where it came from. Finding Ray
was one half of this mystery. And we still don't know how or why
he ended up down this mineshaft. And the bigger question remains -
where was Jennie?

Prospecting equipment
and a GPS locator were also missing
from the camp site. Police went back to Graham Milne. Has he been cooperative with police? All of our witnesses
have been fully cooperative, yes. Is Graham Milne
a person of interest?

Of the 70 witnesses
we've identified thus far, that is how we're referring to them. We have no person of interest. What do you say to those people that are speculating
that you had some involvement because you were the last person
to see them? Well, I can't stop people
drawing their own conclusions. You're going to get that,
it doesn't matter what. People are going to say things. Well, they can keep saying them,
it doesn't matter.

They don't know.

And when they find Jen,
we'll know what happened. Has this affected your life?

It's just sheer hell. It's just... I think about them every day.
Mm-hm.

I just...

Just something that I hope never,
ever happens to anybody else. # You can't come home. # You must miss her terribly. Yeah. Sorry. I'm alright.

But yes, we do, every day. (SNIFFS)

You've got to find your mum.
Yeah. We've got to find Mum.

One way or another, we just...
we want her home.

Alex Cullen reporting. An expanded search in the area ended a few days ago with no sign of Jennie. Another search begins tomorrow. We'll keep you updated. Stay with us now for one of our
favourite actors, Tessa James, and her brave fight for survival.

WOMAN: There was something
that wasn't right.

I wasn't myself. Just walked in and said,
"By the way, I've got this lump." It was... It was big.

Tessa had six months of chemo
every two weeks. It was punishing.

It's tough to
see your daughter in that situation.

You have a baby on the way. Oh! Yes!

You have to keep talking about
your feelings.

You have nits. You ALL have nits.

You have breast cancer.

You have excellent results here.

You have to stop smoking.

You've lost a great man.

We have quite the journey
ahead of us. VOICEOVER: The good GP is with the Royal Australian College of
General Practitioners because the good GP
never stops learning.

Like so many Home and Away
stars before her, Tessa James won our hearts
in the Seven drama and soon fixed her sights
on a movie career in America. Few doubted she would make it. Many alumni
like superstar Chris Hemsworth reckoned she had the right stuff. Tessa was on a rocket ship. But before she could even get
her bearings in the US, Tessa James was suddenly facing a very real life-and-death drama
of her own. Her confronting battle with cancer
called on all her fortitude, the marathon support of her husband,
NRL star Nate Myles, the love of her mum and the shared
strength of her father, who incredibly had contracted
a similar cancer. PJ Madam has this
very intimate portrait of a family united against a killer disease. Fourth day. Just going for a swim. Feel a bit...sick today.

All good. The swim's gonna make me
feel better. You know, you see all these actors
and these actresses and they seem to always go through
these hardships. Or they...their parents have died or they...just something really
bad had happened in their life. And I always thought,
"I don't have a story. I don't!" My life's really... It's just...it's really great.
I don't have a story. This is my anxiety jig. I have a story now.

Around this time last year, former
Home and Away star Tessa James was chasing her Hollywood dream
in LA. She'd only been there a few weeks
when she started to feel unwell. It was just...I wasn't myself.

The colour of her skin
and just that vibrancy wasn't there. And...I just... I just knew there was
something else. Then, the 24-year-old
noticed a lump on her neck. It was big and it was
right above my collarbone. I just kind of thought... Like, I just immediately got this,
like, "Ooh, that's not right." As soon as you felt it, it just... Like, my body changed. It felt like... And I said this
to Charis, "Something's wrong." I knew that's what my dad
was thinking and I'm thinking,
"Don't be so stupid. "Can we not be so dramatic?
It's just a lump." Nevertheless, Tessa decided it was best to head home
to the Gold Coast for tests. We were scared.
We were frightened. 'Cause we did think the worst. And a biopsy confirmed the worst. Just was in a kind of, whoa...
I just was in shock. So, um... ..I don't... Yeah, I kind of just, "Right. OK." Tessa was diagnosed
with Hodgkin's lymphoma - a cancer of the lymphatic system
that causes enlarged lymph nodes and reduces the body's ability
to fight infection. It can invade the bloodstream and
spread to other parts of the body. And it can kill. And I bet you never thought
it would happen to you. No. Um, never.

Tessa had found herself in a drama even her former Home and Away
scriptwriters would struggle to come up with.

Because her dad, Steve,
was also fighting lymphatic cancer. But the former AFL footballer was diagnosed
with non-Hodgkin's lymphoma. It's more common than Hodgkin's
but is also potentially fatal. The difference between Hodgkin's
and non-Hodgkin's relates to which type of cells
are involved.

Surely it can't happen
to both of them. Devastating. You know, the...

Like...it's just something
that I thought... Out of the whole family,
it's just happened to me. That's fine. But to happen to your...
to your baby girl... It was tough.

It was like the innocence had gone
out of our family, really.

Tessa and her dad would undergo
different treatments but they both faced the same
extremely confronting question - would they survive?

Were you scared for her? Yeah. Absolutely. Yeah. 'Cause I knew what she had to face.
I knew that was gonna be... I knew that she was gonna
have to climb a mountain.

She was going to have to
really fight hard. I'm gonna cry.

I think at the time, like, I was still very much,
"I know, Dad. I can do it." Like, you know, "Yep. I can do it." I was just really,
really determined. Like, "I'm gonna be fine
so it can't be that hard." You know? Tessa was about to undergo
a punishing and prolonged treatment. 12 rounds of chemotherapy. I had treatment every three weeks
and I sort of like had, out of every three weeks,
one good week. Tessa had six months of chemo,
every two weeks and it was punishing. It's tough to see your daughter
in that situation. MAN: Just make sure you don't laugh
like that ever again. Shut up, Nate. By her side, every step of the way - her husband - NRL and State
of Origin footy star Nate Myles. You could say
there is a public image... Yeah...
..and the reputation of Nate Myles. And then you know another side
of him. Yeah. Yeah, I think that's
with everyone. You know? Oh, go!
Go, Anthony! Go! That may be more so with Nate,
because he doesn't say much. And, you know,
you see these big rugby players, you don't really think
they're big softies underneath. He's a big softy underneath?
Yeah! He's more emotional than I am.

SONG: # I know I can't get
enough of you. # I, Nate Anthony Myles, take you, Tessa Charis James,
to be my lawful wedded wife. They married in 2011.

Was it the best day of your life?
It was. It was a real reflection,
you know, of who we are. What were your first thoughts when she brings home this
big, tough rugby league player?

Not another footballer.

I was punching above my weight. Still am, well and truly. I love hearing...
Unlucky.

WOMAN: On the count of 3,
take a deep breath in. 1, 2, 3, deep breath in. Little did anyone know
of the challenges that lay ahead. Don't wish it upon anyone. But we are stronger
because of what has happened. Tell me, how tough is your wife? Yeah, look, I...I've played with
some very tough humans whether it be physical or mental. I think she might take the cake
on a lot of them, you know? Day after, needle time. Nate had to manage the pressures
of a very demanding public life and become Tessa's carer as well. I think it was almost
like a novelty, in a weird way. And then, after the first couple
of times that I'd had treatment, like, that novelty - that wears off.

Trust me?
Just. You know, she goes in there
and she's... You know, she's Tessa,
but she doesn't go out Tessa. I just needed to lie down. You can't describe the feeling because it's beyond feeling sick
or nauseous. To sit in that chair and know
that in, like, a couple of hours, I was not gonna feel good,
that was hard. 'Cause, the change was just huge.

Some pretty dark days,
weren't there. Mmm. Few. Poor nurses had to deal
with us there too.

Nate and mum Charis
never missed a session. So it was a bit of a ritual
we had going, the three of us. We'd go into the hospital
and we got to know the nurses and they were just wonderful. Here we go.
Mum's giving me a needle. Yay.
Yay. I went into 'mum' mode,
as a mother does. And you just want to protect them. And tried to be, you know, strong,
and "It's OK."

And, um... Yeah. "Dad did it and you'll do it too." So... That's, I guess, how you react. And, you know, I just couldn't
fall in a heap, like I am now. I had to, yeah, I had to hold it
together, basically.

Yeah, my mum's amazing.

My mum's amazing. Just walking along Currumbin beach after a really shit day
of feeling sick. And two coffees.
And two coffees.

After more than six rounds of chemo,
Tessa shows remarkable resilience. Even when she has to lose her hair. We're doing it. Good luck. Close your eyes.

Sorry, Nate. Yeah, there wouldn't be
many blokes in Australia who would watch their wives
shave their heads to zero and then razor it. It was pretty crazy. No, she was amazing,
but she just took it on. I'm gonna scare the shit
out of everyone. Scare the shit out of me. But now she's rockin' it.
I reckon she looks amazing!

Losing your hair,
did it symbolise that you were sick? Yeah. It made it real. Even more so
than what it already was. It was, like, "OK, this isn't gonna
be as quick-fix as I thought."

I'm a bit scared this time,
for some reason. Why? Is it because of me? But as the treatment wears on,
Tessa wears out. It was weird. 'Cause most of the time I would
go in there and Mandy, my nurse, it was a really fun environment. But a couple of times,
and that one time in particular, something just came over me. And I just felt...sick. Felt really, really, really unwell. And, um, yeah, it was just... I think I was frightened.

All I wanted to do was not feel sick so I took as many of those
non-nausea tablets as I could. And Tessa blames the medication
on losing her will to survive. I had a panic attack. And, um, I remember calling my dad
and just saying that I want to die. I don't want to do this.
I can't do it. I'm not...
Like, I'm not strong enough. Like, this isn't worth it. Like, I just don't want
to feel sick anymore. Like, there's got to be another way. That's a difficult thing to hear. Because you know how
it makes you feel. We just said, you know, "You need
to treat it as your friend. "It's there to make you better."

The hardest part was not knowing
what the drugs were doing. For the first half of the treatment,
it could not have been working and she was still facing up
and fronting it and doing it.

It's traumatic.

It's really traumatic.

It's brought everybody closer.

It's definitely made us better. It made us, as a whole, really understand where
we want to be later in life. Does that include children?
(MUSIC TRAILS OFF)

Good evening. The Blue Mountains bushfire
remains a major threat as very strong winds push flames
up steep cliffs towards homes. The fire zone's now 10 times
what it was yesterday. Bronwyn Bishop has resigned
as Federal Parliamentary Speaker over travel expenses. There's to be a fundamental review
of parliamentary entitlements. Investigators are checking reports
a plane door possibly from MH370 has now washed up on Reunion Island
off Madagascar. And a great white's appearance
stopped an Australian man just short of a 45km
marathon swim record in California. Sydney's weather tomorrow, mostly sunny
and a top of 17 degrees.

Whoo! Just like Daddy. At Budget Direct,
we don't insure Captain Risky to
keep prices low. Get great discounts online. Plus, buy home or car insurance by 31st of August and we'll send you a free Risky Bobblehead.

That's me with no hair.
Yay! I'm actually excited. (LAUGHS) PJ MADAM: After six gruelling months
fighting Hodgkin's lymphoma, actor Tessa James finally reaches
the end of her treatment. (GENERAL HUBBUB) Oh, wow! Oh, that's so good. Don't cry! Enduring 12 punishing rounds
of chemotherapy is the toughest role
she's ever taken on - even worthy of a superhero.

You're dressed up as Wonder Woman.
Is that how you felt? That wasn't my idea.
It was fitting. That was Nate's.
Yeah, it was fitting. I felt like Wonder Woman
at the end of it. # All we need is somebody
to lean on # Oh, oh, oh, oh, oh-oh, oh,
oh-oh-oh-oh-oh...

Today Tessa, Nate and Charis return
to the hospital as visitors to thank those who nursed Tessa
back to health. Hi! Hi!
Hi!
Hello. Hello. Hi. I had the same nurses the whole time
and a lot of people don't get that, so we ended up
having such a great relationship. Even when I had a monobrow,
he was, like, "You're not allowed to wax it." Yeah, just 'cause that was funny.
Yeah. Yeah, but that was good to look at.
(ALL LAUGH) It wasn't a bad place for me. It never had a bad vibe, so I don't
associate it with anything bad. It was just an experience, I guess. I know. Beautiful flowers.

An experience that Tessa can report
for the first time has saved her life. Tessa, are you confident
you've beaten this? Oh, I'm fine. Yeah, I'm totally fine,
so I just... I just have to have regular
blood tests and keep an eye on it, you know, look after myself. So you are definitely
done and dusted? Yes, I'm done and dusted. She's responded well to treatment so there's a good prognosis for
Hodgkin's lymphoma of what Tessa had so, you know, we're confident.

Tessa's dad, Steve,
isn't out of the woods yet but he's also confident he'll soon
be in the clear as well. So, I've got one more treatment
to go in August and then I go for scans
in September, so, you know, hopefully all good. So far, so good. All done. Come give me a cuddle.
Huh?! A hug. TESSA: Now dad and I have
a little club. Go and have a stretch?
Yeah.
OK.

You know, at the upside is
that we had each other. We knew what was going on
and what to do and I was really supported, like I have been my whole life
but, you know.

It's brought us closer.

It's brought everybody closer. Yeah.
Oh! (GIGGLES) NATE: It's definitely made
us better.

It made us, as whole,
really understand a lot more
of where we, I suppose, where we want to be
later on in life. TESSA: Yeah. Does that include children?

Of course. Yeah.
(LAUGHS)

What do you mean, the middle one? Oh, I didn't think
there was anyone in there. Were you worried, getting the chemo,
that it would affect your fertility? Yeah, I was.
That was an initial... We had that conversation
and consultation. You know, we made the decision to
just go ahead with the treatment.

If it's meant to be, it'll be,
and I'm OK with that. But you still want to head
to Hollywood? Yeah, I have huge dreams,
probably too big.

That's my dream - to be in film
and just to work, I think. Just to be a working actress
would be the ultimate. It would be amazing. I'm sure that it's just
gonna all be fine. And her former cast mates
and friends from Home and Away and Hollywood
are right behind her.

You mind having
a little look at this? Uh-oh. (LAUGHS) It's Tammin Sursok here. I just wanted to say that
I'm thinking of you and I hope you get better very soon. My beautiful Tess, you are
an absolute inspiration to me. Your courage, your determination, your incredible strength
over the last year. I feel so privileged to have been
your onscreen boy thing on Home and Away! This has just made you stronger
and more determined, so look out LA. Hey, Tessa. I just wanted to send you
a whole lot of love and support and say what a huge inspiration you
are to many, many people out there. Myself included. I know your previous trip to LA
got delayed, but not to worry. I think you've got far too much
talent to go unnoticed and there's plenty of success
coming your way soon. So keep chasing your dreams,
stay strong, keep smiling. (LAUGHS) Wow. That's... Oh, that's really special.

Yeah, wow. Thank you.

PJ Madam reporting. Send your support and best wishes
to Tessa and dad, Steve, via our Facebook and Twitter. When we return, how we assembled
our breakthrough investigation into the notorious
Family Court bombing attacks. WOMAN: Innocent people were killed. MAN: And we have a lead. WOMAN: It was an absolute reign of
terror that went for five years in the heart of Sydney. There were bombs
placed on doorsteps. Another person's
been hurt because of it. We now have a man charged
with those offences.

MAN: These crimes have been embedded
in the psyche of this country.

(ENGINE REVS)

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Let's go inside a defining
Sunday Night investigation that many believed helped kick-start
a huge criminal case that in turn saw a breakthrough
development a few days ago. The arrest of 68-year-old
Leonard Warwick. Warwick was charged with a long series of offences relating to the Family Court bombings and murders of the early 1980s. Sunday Night's painstaking
examination of the case, the highlighting of
potential new leads and the harrowing accounts of the families of victims, some aired for the first time, became a lightning rod. Here's how we did it.

The Family Court bombings
were named as such by the press and they were a series of shootings
and bombings across New South Wales
between 1980 and 1985.

These were attacks
against our judges, the highest echelons of our society. There were bombs
placed on doorsteps.

It was an absolute reign of terror that went for five years
in the heart of Sydney. The families of those killed and
maimed by the Family Court bomber have been waiting a long time
for a breakthrough and many say
the Sunday Night investigation was a catalyst for action. The program just a couple of years
ago brought it to the fore so that, well, the public...brought
it back into the public's mind so that it was fresh, and anyone that had any information
whatsoever could come forward. An arrest in the extraordinary case
was something they dreamed of, and they're relieved
it's finally come. First you just think,
"Wow. I can't believe it." Yeah, you can't believe
it's happening, things you thought about
for a long time. When we began our investigation
three years ago, it was a cold, cold case. When I started to talk
to victims' families, I realised that not one of them,
not one of them, had been contacted
by New South Wales police in more than three decades. It was really astonishing. Crime author Debi Marshall
wrote a book after working with Sunday Night
on our investigation. There are occasions during
the writing of this book when I was literally terrified. We got together an amazing story
of not just... ..not just about the bombings
and the shootings but actually about the tenacity
of these victims to hold on through all these years
waiting, waiting for justice.

Police will allege the attacks
were all connected to a custody battle over
Len Warwick's only daughter, Trudy. He and her mum
have never spoken publicly before sitting down with us.

Innocent people were killed.

We examine the fatal parade
of terror forensically and chronologically, looking for common threads
and hidden evidence. WOMAN: Yeah, he was a surfie.

He's a lovely guy. The first of the victims
allegedly killed by Len Warwick was his brother-in-law,
Stephen Blanchard. Somebody came in and shot him
in the head... (GUNSHOT)

..and carried him out.

Two months after Stephen
was murdered, Family Court justice David Opas
was shot dead outside his home. When his wife spoke to us,
she was breaking a long silence. WOMAN: If you could imagine everything that means
anything to you being taken away in one minute. Everything. But years on,
the fear was still intense and she still wanted us
to hide her identity. My best friend he was,
the most beautiful father, just gone out of your life, and then your life
is in total pieces. Soon another judge
would be targeted - the man who took over from
David Opas, Justice Richard Gee. It was the middle of the night and I just heard
a really loud clap of thunder, the loudest I'd ever heard. (LOUD EXPLOSION, GLASS SHATTERS) And then I heard some glass drop...

..and then I turned into my room and I just went into shock. It was just like I'd woken up
in a movie or a nightmare. Judge Gee survived the attack. A month later, this.

The Family Court at Parramatta
was blown up. No-one was hurt. Then, three months later, the man who took over
from Judge Gee, Justice Ray Watson, was about to leave home for work.

His wife, Pearl,
was killed instantly.

WOMAN: Shocked. Hurt.

(TEARFULLY) Another person
has been hurt because of it.

Another family destroyed.

(CRIES) I can't get over... I'm sorry. The brazen attacks
rocked the nation. Determined to stop the terror, the Prime Minister personally
announced a $500,000 reward. We don't intend to stand idly by
and tolerate these sorts of attacks, not merely on individuals but on the very basis of the system
that operates in this community. But it didn't stop the violence. July 21, 1985, a Jehovah's Witness Hall
in the Sydney suburb of Casula. In the congregation,
Graham Wykes and his wife, Joy. It was an older building, so it was...it was in the middle
of July so it was quite cold, and we were holding hands. And he turned to me
and whispered, "I love you," and that was the last thing
I remember. MAN: And we have believed...

Graham was killed instantly.

He was a fine, fine man and he's missed out on life because somebody...
done a very bad thing.

In 1986, the New South Wales
Coroner's Court named Len Warwick as the prime suspect in the
Family Court murders and bombings. He was not interested
in talking to us but his family finally did, and they wanted answers. People need answers, closure.

You know?
Innocent people were killed. Somebody has to be held accountable
for what happened. Two weeks after our story
was broadcast, police revealed a strike force had
been established to review the case. We've established
Strike Force Reddan to look at completing the review and then undertaking
any lines of inquiry to come out of that review. And this one
is an absolute priority. Good evening. A man has just been
charged at Narellan Police Station. MARSHALL: After the task force
was formed, and that was now three years ago, we now have a man changed -
Leonard John Warwick - charged with those offences. For the victims' families right now,
they can rest tonight knowing that someone
has been charged and hoping that that person - if indeed he is
the Family Court bomber - will be brought to justice
after all these years.

We'll keep you updated on
developments in this chilling case. Back in a moment.

(ENGINE REVS)

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A true story from Blumers Lawyers. WOMAN: It was always busy. Hey, Frank, I'm just
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It doesn't matter how ordinary
you think you are.

We all have the potential
to be heroes.

MAN: It's coming. And when it does,
everything changes.

(FAST-PACED MUSIC)

Do you ever get the feeling that you were meant to do something
extraordinary?

(MUSIC CLIMAXES)

What? Surprised to see me?

Here's a story I couldn't wait to share with you. It's about a family that had one set of twins, then another, then another, and another. Four sets of naturally conceived consecutive twins. Here's some of the mayhem.

WOMAN: Who's there? (CHILDREN LAUGH)

There's your sister
and your brother. Ava and Lily, Isla and Eden,
your shower. Met her in November,
got engaged in February, and then twins and then twins
and then twins. And then twins. ANDREW ROCHFORD:
Emma's sets of twins are roughly a 1-in-24 million
chance. They were probably
the biggest shock to the system.

Cheers.

Hey! Controlled chaos -
that's what we like to call it. Ahhh!
(CHILDREN LAUGH) Have you ever lost
any of your children? Yes. Once. (LAUGHS) You're killing me! Lily. That Lily! (LAUGHS) ALL: A-tishoo! We all fall down. (CRIES) I'm exhausted. You're not even my children.

Dr Rochford and a very full house
coming next week. Thank you for making us part
of your Sunday night. Stay with Seven now for Dancing With The Stars.

This program is captioned live. . Last week. It's my favourite show this series. Stars are sharing their special life moments.I felt it. Even did. Very moving.You're like a pocket rocket - picks and tricks for everyone.That's what you call a transformation. I think that was you.I know.It was! And-- And I have two legs.She cease safe, dancing down the middle of the floor. Seriously.But she has come with no dance experience. That is your challenge. The first couple to leave Dancing with the Stars is... John Paul Young and Giselle. Tonight...Rio! Our 10 stars celebrate one year to the Rio Olympics. With a Latin Fiesta. But will they be able to handle...I want to look good and at the moment it's not. The Rio heat.Got to step it up. On the dance floor.We are not holding back this week. (APPLAUSE) VOICEOVER: Live from Melbourne, welcome to Dancing with the Stars! Here are your hosts - Shane Bourne and -- Shane Bourne and Edwina Bartholomew! Plauz -- plauz (APPLAUSE) Yes! (SPEAKS PORTUGUESE -- SPEAKS FOREIGN LANGUAGE) No, you haven't tuned in to SBS news. It is re-ee night on Dancing with the Stars. (APPLAUSE) -- Rio night on Dancing with the Stars. (APPLAUSE) I forgot my maracas.They're quite small, aren't they? Don't mean to embarrass you.They are. I put them in the drir.This time next year we'll be celebrating the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio, here on the Seven Network. And we can't wait. It is the world's biggest sporting spectacle and we have a spectacular celebration for you tonight as the stars take us to Rio and party carnival style! Can you hear them? They're going loco! Let's get them out here, the stars!Tim Robards and his partner Peacock. Matthew Mitcham and his partner Masha. Samantha Harris and her partner Joshua. Larry Emdur and his partner Alana Patience.Jude Bolton and his partner Dianne Buswell. Annette Bolton and her partner Carmelo Pizzino. Ash Pollard and her partner Jarryd Byrne.Cartwright her partner Damian Whitewood. Mat Rogers and his partner Ash-Leigh Hunter.And Emma Freedman and her partner Aric Yegudkin. How good do they look? Colour, frees -- frills and barely legal costumes. Look at them. Last week we had to say a good goodbye to JPY. Tonight another star will exit the dance floor for good.Votes lines have close -- closed. They'll open at the end of the show when we'll deliver a surprise twist that will surprise the stars like never before.Yes, but right now on our South American spectacular, please welcome the judges - Josh Kennedy. (APPLAUSE) Xavier Richards. Kym Johnson. -- Helen Richie.Kym Johnson. And making his final appearance tonight, Bruno Tonioli. It's been great having you on this particular series S there anything you're looking for on your last night here from the dancers as a fitting farewell?Oh, I want the full Brazilian treatment. Ow!I want it sizzling hot, sexy and full of life. Can you give it to me? Can you give it to everybody? Come on, Australia, let's party! Yeah, let's get into everybody.I think he's larging for the -- looking for the large maracas. While Bruno Tonioli gives his final comments you can send yours in by Facebook, Twitter and Instagram using: Let's get this party started we're counting down with the Olympics with Robards who is parting -- dancing with JPY's partner.What the? I know what you're saying. Why? Let's find out.

My rumba was the worst rumba
I did all week and it happened to be the one
that was on the night. I wrote down "warm prop". It's hard to judge this one on you. Todd's comment
of being a warm prop is... I watched it back
and I probably was. This week, I'm going to throw every
bit of energy I've got into it. So, our first dance... ..is the samba. Oh!
Yeah. The Rio Olympics
are only a year away... Hi! ..and the samba is the perfect dance
to open Rio night. Whoo! I'm just waiting for Camille. She's a little bit late -
that's unlike her. Hey.
How're you going? Not too good. I've woken up this morning
and I can hardly walk. (CRIES) I'm sorry. The next step is Camille is going to go to the doctor
and get some scans done and see what we get back.

I can't dance on Sunday
so I brought in Giselle. Oh, hey. How are you?
I'm back! Giselle has come in
as a superwoman to get us back on track. Camille needs to take care
of herself and she's got to do
what is right for her. And at the end of the day,
that's right for us to get to the end
of the competition together.

(APPLAUSE)

# When my baby # When my baby smiles at me # I go to Rio De Janeiro # My-oh me-oh

# I go wild then I have to do
the samba # And la bamba # Now I'm not the kind of person # With a passionate persuasion
for dancin' # Or romancin' # But I give in to the rhythm # And my feet follow the beatin
of my heart # Woah # When my baby # When my baby smiles at me
I go to Rio # De Janeiro

# I'm a salsa fellow

# When my baby smiles at me # The sun lightens up my life