Note: Where available, the PDF/Word icon below is provided to view the complete and fully formatted document
Disclaimer: The Parliamentary Library does not warrant the accuracy of closed captions. These are derived automatically from the broadcaster's signal.
WIN's All Australian News -

View in ParlView

(generated from captions) a
Brisbane, but cooler today, 23, and a little cloudy in Cairns. Tomorrow,

clear
a little cloudy in Cairns. Tomorrow, Springs,
clear skies are forecast in Alice Chance
Springs, Darwin and Townsville. Brisbane.
Chance of a shower in Cairns and showers
Brisbane. A wet day in Sydney, little
showers are forecast, 18 degrees. A Melbourne
little cloudy at times in Canberra, sunny
Melbourne and Hobart and cool. And of
sunny in Adelaide, reaching a top share
of 19. Finance for you now. The yesterday's
share market opened higher after to
yesterday's beating when it dropped The
to its lowest level in two years. in
The All Ords are up 54 points and stronger,
in currency, the Aussie dollar is the
stronger, worth 71.6 US cents. Well,

in
the chocolate Labrador has been put owner's
in the doghouse after eating his Brewer
owner's diamond ring. When Susan engagement
Brewer couldn't find her 2.5 carat it
engagement ring, she couldn't find trip
it and then suspended Grizzly. A sitting
trip to the vet found the ring been
sitting in his belly. The ring has I'm
been delivered back to the owner. company.
I'm Davina Smith. Thanks for your company. We'll see you soon.

This program is not captioned. A
night. Hello and welcome to WIN' s Dendr
All Australian News, I' m Tanya diagno
Dendrinos. Fewer men are being th
diagnosed with prostate cancer and if
the experts are trying to find out b
if it' s because fewer patients are p
being tested. A significant drop in like
prostate cancer cases, may sound to
like a good thing. But those close
to the disease are sceptical, sayin especia
it' s an inaccurate picture, m
especially of regional areas, where check-u
men are less likely to seek a variati
check-up. There would be huge sw
variations, and it' s a very broad
sweeping statement to say that. The to
do need to pay a bit of attention understand
to doing it by regions and between
understanding the differences a
between metro and country. Distance and all sorts of things contribute Oh,
to men in country areas saying, ' release
Oh, I' ll be right". Findings p
released today, show a twenty-eight pros
per cent, state-wide drop in new two-t
prostate cancer diagnoses since highligh
two-thousand and nine, While testin
highlighting a similar fall in Unfortunatel
testing for the disease.
Unfortunately over the last 3 years reg
there' s been a fear built up in profe
regards to the PSA test. Health professionals agree. It appears tha dec
the main drivers for this is the c
decline of PSA blood testing in the
community since 2008. With more tha di
four thousand men across Victoria y
diagnosed with prostate cancer last all
year, the message is clear: It' s s
all very well to be complacent, and agai
somebody' s going to kick a goal dow
against you if you put your guard me
down. Go and be in touch with your being
medical professionals, and keep und
being tested. University research So
under way in Wollongong in the New investigatin
South Wales Illawarra is fa
investigating what cancer-fighting futu
facilities will be needed in the pati
future. Around one in six cancer
patients in New South Wales doesn' treatment
receive vital radiotherapy fi
treatment because of distance. The Infrastruct
finding, out of the SMART Univer
Infrastructure Facility at the researc
University of Wollongong, led too
researchers to develop a software location
tool to help decide the best trea
location for future radiotherapy litera
treatment units. "Based on the
literature review that we conducted should
it is 52% of the patients who moment
should be receiving but at the o
moment, but at the moment there are poi
only 38% who are receiving at any a
point of time." Illawarra residents line
are blessed with the location of Wollongon
linear accelerators at both
Wollongong and Shoalhaven Hospitals Wollongong has three and Shoalhave capaci
has one which is already near expecte
capacity, but that was always p
expected. "We were treating 250 new be
patients a year from Nowra before, every
before we opened the centre and eve
every centre in Australia that' s ever opened in a regional centre ha doubl
seen double the number, almost While
double the number of patients." of
While there' s been plenty of talk Sh
of a second linear accelerator for sug
Shoalhaven Hospital, the research on
suggests it would be better placed acc
on the far south coast, improving was
access for more residents. "Nowra second
was built to be able to take a s
second linear accelerator and that' b
s certainly a very quick fix to it, c
but the problem is that it doesn' t
change the access people, the acces Coa
problems for people on the South t
Coast, they are still going to have it'
to travel a long way." Meanwhile, ben
it' s not just Illawarra that can benefit from the software tool, wit loca
the program able to be used for w
locations across the country. "They dat
would have to provide us with the n
data sets and we can do, crunch the estimat
numbers and provide them with modell
estimates and results from the bigge
modelling." One of Australia' s contin
biggest agricultural events is
continuing in Henty in South Wester centur
New South Wales. Farming is a m
centuries-old practice and historic pas
machinery gave a glimpse into the past. But looking to the future, th che
Henty Field Days is the place to check out latest technology. "There for
s always someone with a new idea spot
for something, so this is a good of
spot to get exposure to that." One '
of those ideas, is a podcast called S
' Tractor Talks' , developed by New Josh
South Wales Young Farmers Chair, intervi
Joshua Gilbert. The series of down
interviews with farmers has been countries
downloaded in more than ten you
countries. "It doesn' t matter if o
you' re in India picking tea leaves B
or rounding cattle up, you know, in pr
Brazil, the idea is to share those righ
productivity and that innovation pi
right across the world and try and indu
pick up new ideas from different podcas
industries." Joshua shared his Agri-Ce
podcasts with visitors to the miss
Agri-Centre tent, as part of his
mission to ensure farmers learn fro each other. "You can download it o paddoc
iTunes, you can be out on the
paddock doing work or sitting on th Meanwhi
tractor and start learning." a
Meanwhile, gone are the days of pen and paper for record keeping, it' s inventories
all about apps and online paddo
inventories. Farmers can manage bird
paddocks, flocks and herds via a "Any
birds eye view on their tablets. yo
"Anything you' d want to record at w
your livestock level, so movements, inoculation
weight gains, treatments, An
inoculations, fertility, marking." productivi
Any innovations to improve farmers
productivity and save a buck, te
farmers are all ears. "In the long t
term it' s actually using this data th
to help the farmers sort of manage effe
their farm more efficiently, and Work
effectively be more profitable."
Working dogs have taken centre stag Sla
at the field days. Farmer Laurie tr
Slater has been turning up for dog
trials with his loyal border collie compe
since day dot, and he' s tough competition. "I hate praising mysel 3
up but I have a go. I' ve won this 3 years in a row now and I' m tryin to do it again this year if I can. h
Laurie' s up against more than two shee
hundred entrants in this year' s sheep and yard dog trials. It' s a "Ju
tradition that spans generations. old
"Just a minute ago we had another old man from yarrawonga, 87 year ol we
come here and worked his dogs and
we' ve got a young bloke 15 year ol afte
who' s going to work a dog this a
afternoon. So that' s great, we' re at both ends of the scale and it' s Do
a great hobbie and a great sport." on
Dogs of the wood variety were also carv
on display at the show, expertly carved by a chainsaw. chainsaw nois Australia'
"Angie Polglaze is one of profess
Australia' s full time female sculpt
professional chainsaw carvers, Sh
sculpting for almost thirty years.
She founded an international team o Chix."
sculptors called the Chainsaw car
Chix." Angie, from Melbourne, has th
carved thousands of pieces through taken
this unique art form, and it' s u
taken her across the world. "Picked and
up a chainsaw purely to make art, phe
and was instantly hooked. It' s a Scary,
phenomenal tool, it really is. effe
Scary, dangerous, loud and super flying,
effective." Chips and sawdust ente
flying, it certainly made for an Hen
entertaining stop for hundreds of i
Henty Field Day onlookers. "I think
it' s very innovative, the skills i creating out of straight logs, lik b
animals like the owl etcetera, the ar
birds." Astronomical cattle prices for
are providing a much-needed boost Queenslan
for communities in regional Queensland. Up and up, cattle price one
just keep climbing. £ Two thirty thr
one, two thirty three, two thirty
three £ Today the best bullocks wen cows
for three dollars forty a kilo, cows around two dollars seventy, an t
heavy bulls, three dollars. To put on
that in perspective, it' s between than
one and two dollars more a kilo, price
than this time last year. These nobo
prices are certainly prices that nobody has seen in the beef industr st
before hopefully they' re here to i
stay and settle down at these rates it will be very satisfactory for th phon
whole economy. Making plenty of good
phone calls of a night with some h
good results and everyone' s pretty happy to receive them so it' s a good time to sell cattle and and wh
good all round I' d say. Producers t
who held on to cattle through tough boys
times, are being rewarded. These
boys were just asking me where' s i gonna end and I said I don' t know think
it' s just getting stronger. I think everybody' s happy if they' r selling but I don' t think they' r Re-sto
too happy if they' re buying. the
Re-stocking now is expensive, but fal
the high prices aren' t tipped to
fall any time soon. Probably the co co
price is the big one for me where s
cows are sitting, for a fat cow it' s probably a bit hard for someone t hop in and buy some cows to replac for breeders at the moment. And it community
s not just the beef cattle community that' s benefiting from i
these record prices, the extra cash communi
is flowing right across rural loc
communities like Dalby with other It
local businesses noticing a boost. machi
It' s great to see a bit of new of
machinery getting bought and a bit town
of money spent back in the rural the
towns. The added confidence means whol
there' s renewed interest in the t
whole rural sector. We are starting to see the rural property market on in
the move and generate new interest gr
in good cattle properties and also WI
grain properties. Caitlin Holding, scie
WIN News.A James Cook University discover
scientist in Queensland, has f
discovered the latest weapon in the sta
fight against the crown-of-thorns respo
starfish. This coral killer, is perc
responsible for destroying forty littl
percent of the Reef. They' re a uns
little bit like zombies, they' re gro
unstoppable and they come and big
groups and they' re hard to kill an e
they' re really destructive. It' s mill
estimated there are up to twelve female
million, across the reef. Each female can produce about 65 million reproduce
eggs in one season and they reproduce, once or twice a year. Th the
first recorded break-out, was in 60
the sixties. Early on in the early a
60' s the most common method was to little
actually just cut them up into cr
little pieces which of course just ca
creates more starfish because they ver
can regenerate, so that wasn' t a th
very successful method. But, it' s v
this killer jab, full of house-hold
vinegar, that' s injecting life bac found
into the Great Barrier Reef. I j
found that, if you inject them with just normal house hold vinegar, the mo
die within 24 - 48 hours and stop ha
moving, and they' re gone. Vinegar scient
has been tried before, but JCU Injec
scientists refined the process. into
Inject a very small amount 30mls ea
into its arm and then they stopped mov
eating almost immediately stopped
moving, within 10 hours or so then couple of days later they' re gone coral-
Within forty-eight hours, the ske
coral-eating pest dies, leaving a mortalit
skeleton behind. I have 100% in
mortality rate when I inject them, in less than 24 hours, so it' s ver News.
effective. Daisy Hatfield, WIN Que
News. Vets on the Fraser Coast in shaping
Queensland say this season is eve
shaping up to be one of the worst Marybo
ever for ticks. Last year, the than
Maryborough surgery treated more parv
than thirty dogs, for the deadly anima
parvo virus. More than half the signific
animals died. Parvo has been thi
significantly better this year, I people
think after last year epidemic the
people have done the right thing, sp
there' s been a lot of information everyone
spread about parvo virus and Th
everyone knows there' s a vaccine. are
This year, while parvo statistics ti
are down for our region, paralysis look
tick cases are sky-rocketing. Oh ca
look just this weekend we had four sadly
cases, one dog didn' t make it,
sadly it was brought in a little bi o
too advanced. It' s only the start of a killer season. We' re expectin unfortu
to see it turn into a flood, w
unfortunately because of the warmer risen
weather the tick population has m
risen really high and we' ve seen a just
massive increase in tick numbers i
just in the last few weeks. October for
is predicted to be the peak month prevention
for cases, but Grant says, we'
prevention is key. Just this year
we' ve had two new products release eff
that will do tick paralysis very Council
effectively. The Fraser Coast m
Council says, every effort has been publi
made to keep long grass down in st
public areas, but admits it won' t pa
stop cases. Any sort of thing like i
parvo, scabies, that sort of thing, responsi
it' s just important to be a recommen
responsible pet owner. It' s you
recommended if you find a tick on tweezers
your pet, to remove it using it
tweezers like these, and then take
it to the vet for further attention clini
Just be very very weary of the clinical signs of tick paralysis, i vomit
it goes off it' s food, starts s
vomiting, goes off it' s back legs, then
starts breathing up a little bit Jessic
then you' ve got a real issue. ha
Jessica Moran, WIN News.And we' ll mo
have more All Australian News in a moment. This program is not captioned. fo
moment. To Rockhampton where after lo
four decades, one of Queensland' s ca
longest serving police officers is g
calling it quits. Officers formed a co
guard of honour, to farewell their cla
colleague and mate. £ Bag pipes & years
clapping £ After spending forty
years serving the Central Queenslan is
community, Sergeant Brian Muirson salut
is handing in his badge. With a took
salute from a senior officer, he transport
took a very fitting mode of Rockhampto
transportation, out of the Marking
Rockhampton police station... career
Marking the end of his lengthy fro
career - the top cop, now retired da
from the service. It' s a bit of a alw
daunting experience, but there' s
always a time you' ve got to come t Woo
an end. Brian served in Emerald, Rockh
Woorabinda, Blackwater and then Crimina
Rockhampton, primarily in the Nov
Criminal Investigation Branch. In bo
November nineteen eighty nine, two Shar
bombs exploded at Rockhampton' s lock
Shark Nightclub. The area was in to
lockdown, as the bomb squad worked hidden
to disarm two other explosives somet
hidden in the roof. A string of
something, we just don' t know unti Br
the scientific have a look at it. Brian investigated the bombings, an pro
was the arresting officer. It' s investigat
probably one of the longer wa
investigations, more difficult. It ove
was just one of countless others, wi
over his career. A guard of honour farewe
with bag pipes isn' t a unique
farewell, but it' s definitely rare ha
There aren' t too many people who has
have achieved the milestone Brian level
has. You can easily measure the level of respect that he' s held in by the number of people that chose
not only working, but chose to com mile
in here to say goodbye. A major a
milestone, and a memorable day, for Cul
a much- loved Sergeant. Alexandra Cullen, WIN News. Thirty five polic have
from Queensland' s Fraser Coast have been awarded the national meda Senio
for long and diligent service. ser
Senior Constable Glenn Rustin has police
served twenty two years in the foren
police force. He' s part of the forensic crash unit and sees some o roads.
the worst scenes on our local time
roads. It' s pretty traumatic at
times, so we always look at the goo b
things in life and balance it out, changes
but I' ve certainly seen some ro
changes in policing and changes in roads. Senior constable Melanie Rya yea
has been in the role for sixteen t
years and she' s many changes along We
the way, especially in technology. We still had computers surprisingly how technology has changed, and ho T
we' ve become so much more mobile. s
The crime prevention advocate helps business
spread the safety measure to residen
businesses, community groups, educ
residents and children. If I can ri
educate one child about making the whether
right or wrong decision about d
whether they go into a vehicle they the
don' t know or talking to someone st
they don' t know, or being able to lik
stand up and say stop it I don' t a
like it. The senior constables were awar
among thirty five local officers the
awarded for their long service to
the community. It' s a tough job bu def
it' s a rewarding job . There' s job
definitely some low points in the communi
job and some high points, the community is always in the forefron rewa
of everything we do, its a very that
rewarding job at times. But with h
that comes some of the dark side of familie
humanity as well. And its the helpin
families who are credited with toug
helping the officers through the ma
tough times. Without them it would is.
make it a much harder job than it
is. A clasp to the National Medal i year
awarded for each additional ten servi
years the officers now spend in service. Karen Broadhurst, WIN News Ne
Paramedics in the Central West of New South Wales have taken part in pre
car crash simulation exercise to s
prepare for the real thing. It' s a cra
scene that' s all too real. A car
crash, multiple injured patients an crews.
a flurry of emergency service incid
crews. This isn' t your average incident, this is a crash simulatio S
for training paramedics at Charles at
Sturt University. They' re looking and
at an extraction out of a vehicle o
and we have the awesome opportunity of having different agencies come togeth
and showing them how they work S
together to do this. Police rescue, training
State Emergency Services and side
training paramedics work side by
side to get the patients out. engin a
noises So basically I was third to basical
arrive with my partner and we lea
basically took direction from the needed
lead Paramedic to find out who everythin
needed to be treated and do everything in our power to basicall prac
get the patient out safely. The valua
practical learning so much more le
valuable than anything that can be t
learnt in the classroom. Being able goi
to see this in the flesh prior to gr
going out on prac and then being a o
graduate just gives them that extra much
opportunity. You can simulate as ho
much as we can but actually seeing
how the agencies work together give they
them a better insight into what
they' ll be doing in the future. On k
of the best lessons from the day - A-game
know your stuff and be on your th
A-game. You' ve got to think about about
the spine, you' ve got to think Can
about you know are they bleeding. i
Can you see the the bleeding, is it x-
internal. You have to kind of have x-ray vision in a way. Many of thes training paramedics will be lost t t
overseas jobs. They' re making the a
trip to London where demand is high t
and so is salary. Luckily in London
they have a higher scope of practic S
than what they currently do in New oppo
South Wales. So it' s an amazing go
opportunity for all of us that are going. The U-K has taken two hundre Australian paramedics, for at leas the
the next two years and thirty of pl
these graduates will be taking the A
plunge. Kate Fotheringham Win News. A man with a fear of flying has mad history in Rockhampton, becoming hosp
the first patient to land on the t
hospital' s new helipad. Landing on the
top of Rockhampton Base Hospital, Servi
the Capricorn Helicopter Rescue p
Service, handed over its very first
patient, directly to hospital staff wh
The man was fishing at Corio Bay, when he was attacked by a sting ray re
He was extreme pain, but still in h
reasonably good spirits. Little did hospita
he know, he was about to make hospital history. He was number one yesterday
patient through the helipad p
yesterday afternoon. The helicopter o
probably wasn' t his preferred mode t
of transportation to hospital - the flying.
thirty year old has a fear of very
flying. Very reluctantly, he was the
very disappointed with getting in flights
the chopper, he doesn' t like thankful
flights. Nonetheless, he was s
thankful the rescue crew was there, I
so he could be transported quickly. Rock
It' s the start of a new era for no
Rockhampton Hospital. Patients are
now able to be flown directly to th helipad, and taken to the Emergenc wit
Department to receive treatment, error
within minutes. It' s trial and really
error but the first one worked pr
really well in relation to all the resourc
procedures. It' s a fantastic fo
resource, it frees up a lot of QAS for transport for other patients ar
are critically unwell. It allows u d
to have the patients direct to our easil
doorstep, received, transferred now
easily. This unlucky fisherman is Cul
now recovering at home. Alexandra Cullen, WIN News. This program is not captioned. Here is some brilliant news for adults who have difficulties

with spelling, reading a newspaper or phone bill,

It can be easier to improve

Take the plunge. Call the Reading Writing Hotline.

It could change your life.

This program is not captioned. Ec
Cullen, WIN News. An exhibition in the
Echuca in Victoria is celebrating
the history of an old football club A new exhibition on the Echuca Eas f
Football Club, is drawing visitors grea
from all over town. It' s been a great success because so many peopl lo
who don' t very often come to the sa
local museum, are coming to either o
say, ' Oh that' s me, or my brother d
or my father' . The club' s history hundr
dates back to the late eighteen little
hundreds. But historians found fi
little has changed on the football the
field. They would like to draw to thei
the attention of the players and langua
their committee, the bad, foul h
language, in the hope they' d never historical
have to hear it again. The f
historical society is now preparing C
for another exhibition on Echuca' s Following
Chinese history next month. Chinese
Following the Gold Rush, many area.
Chinese miners stayed on in the mark
area. We had quite a few here as se
market gardeners, they became very Ma
settled, they had a joss house and pad
Masonic Lodge. They were cooks on captai
paddlesteamers, one was even a histo
captain on a paddlesteamer. The ha
historical society' s headquarters mus
has recently become an accredited
museum. Volunteers say it' s allowe Prope
them to hold more exhibitions. gloves,
Proper museum standard, white ver
gloves, boxes. I think we' re all re
very enthusiastic, we have a large bein
research department. Diggers are tri
being honoured in a moving floral Queenslan
tribute in Toowoomba on the Ca
Queensland Darling Downs.It' s the
Carnival of Flowers merging with th unique
centenary of our Anzacs. This h
unique floral tribute to our fallen W
heroes, appropriately placed in the
Warriors Chapel, is the highlight o a
this year' s St Luke' s Floral Art hund
and Craft Exhibition. Almost one displays
hundred different individual te
displays, lovingly crafted by just ten people. It' s just our hobby, w just enjoy doing it, we do it for Toowo
lot of different things around involve
Toowoomba. The Group has been Luk
involved, since the very first St ago
Luke' s display, forty nine years s
ago. Their biggest challenge... it' display
s hard to keep a fresh flower
display going for a week, especiall when it gets a bit hot, so they' v pr
done a great job and this year' s exhi
pretty exceptional. The fragrant exhibition simply breathtaking. Fiv of
and a half thousand dollars worth these
of flowers and greenery make up th
these beautiful displays that take d
the Toowoomba Floral Art Group four arrange
days to create These cleverly arranged shoes represent the Pilgri And
Walk - the journey through life. tr
And plenty of people have made the
trek through here. somewhere betwee be
eight and ten thousand would have been through the church and the hal sta
and in our garden plants and BBQ goo
stalls the sales have been pretty good actually. Funds raised from th th
cake stall, the garden plants and var
the craft exhibition are used for S
various St Luke' s projects. Stacey Can
Silver WIN News The volunteers in a
Canberra who make Floriade possible devoted
are being recogised for their King
devoted effort. Born and bred in Canbe
Kingston, John Dunn is about as sch
Canberran as you can get. Went to apprent
school in Telopea Park did my te
apprenticeship at the old Canberra t
tech college at Kingston, worked in came
the Snowies for a few years then buildin
came back here and joined the ACT
building industry and then joined wa
ACTION. Now retired, John wanted a communi
way to contribute to Canberra way
community and thought what better
way than volunteering at the city' most famous festival. You never ge yo
the same task every day - one day da
you could be on the gate, the next w
day you could be roving through the whole park - meeting people like we o
re walking through now. He' s just voluntee
one of more than two-hundred vis
volunteers at Floriade - greeting and
visitors, handing out information make
and working behind the scenes to Jo
make sure the event runs smoothly. back
John says the volunteers are the With
backbone of the entire festival. t
Without the volunteers they wouldn' ve
t be able to do it - not when you' vol
ve got two-hundred and twenty odd
volunteers - where are they going t p
find the people to do it? And with plenty of work to be done - John an goin
the other volunteers are always Frost,
going to be kept busy... Harry cyclists
Frost, WIN News. Twenty five fr
cyclists are riding 900 kilometres mon
from Sydney to Melbourne to raise wea
money for kids in Tanzania. Sunny
weather and stunning scenery greete throu
the cyclists, as they pedalled through Walbundrie and Corowa today ni
They' re on the home stretch of a rid
nine-hundred-and-thirty kilometre th
ride. The canola and the wheat for fanta
them to ride past has just been onwa
fantastic. From probably Boorowa g
onwards through here, has just been one-
glorious. Riders cover more than d
one-hundred-and-twenty kilometres a ol
day. The youngest, a thirteen year challengin
old, admits the journey is rai
challenging. Our first day poured l
rain, riding along the highway with the
lots of hills. Then the third day
there was not meant to be many hill r
but there were heaps. Everyone got ca
really sore. But it was for a good cause. The group' s raised more tha child
forty-thousand dollars to send village
children in a rural Tanzanian Katok
village, to school. The ones at students
Katoke are very poor village students. At this school, about hal people
the students are sponsored by pay
people from Australia mainly, who the
pay for their education, and also their boarding. Volunteers who spen wi
time at the school, say the money
will help families who can' t affor don'
to educate their children. They more
don' t have the money to educate ou
more than one. We have students at fou
our school who have finished form Year
four, which is the equivalent of a
Year 10 in Australia, they' ve done s
a course, and now they' re the ones cyclists
supporting their family. The Wangaratta
cyclists will pass through befo
Wangaratta, Benalla and Seymour, Saturday
before reaching Melbourne on br
Saturday. We' ll be back after the
break with more All Australian News This program is not captioned. a
us for WIN News tonight at 7 . Good
afternoon, Canberra' s anti-domesti the
violence advocates have welcomed inv
the Federal Government' s plan to to
invest one hundred MILLION dollars to deal with the growing crisis. Th def
search is on for nine Australian i
defence medals - stolen from a home Da
in Palmerston and Brumbies Flanker Wallabie
David Pocock - shines in the Wallabies win over Fiji in the Worl Cup. Join us for National News at and WIN Local news at 7 This program is not captioned. (Suspenseful music plays)

(Sneaky music plays)

(Dramatic music plays) (Dog barks) Mayday! Mayday!
Oh.

Pilot didn't make it.

VOICE-OVER:
Allen's makes families smile.

This program is not captioned. Universi
Researchers from James Cook kick-sta
University in Queensland are indust
kick-starting a sports fishing t
industry in Papua New Guinea. Along Pap
the wild and undeveloped coast of river-monst
Papua New Guinea, Lurks a
river-monster, that has a reputatio b
as the ultimate fighting fish. The on
black bass is like a mangrove jack k
on steroids, they can grow up to 30 o
kilograms and they' re rated as one
of the toughest fighting fish in th developin
world. JCU researchers are developing a local catch and releas li
fishing tourism,to provide stable coa
livelihoods for Papua New Guineas coastal villages. What we' re tryin PN
to do, is to come in and help the PNG people develop the sport fisher s
in way that helps the local people als
support their own livelihoods but also protects the environment in th ca
future. People are really keen to difficult
catch this fish, it' s very th
difficult to catch, bred as one of a
the best fighting fish in the world to
and people will come in and pay up may
to 500, maybe 1,000 dollars a day fis
maybe more to come and catch this rapid
fish. The population is growing extr
rapidly, and many people live in
extreme poverty. About 40 percent o m
the people are under about 14 that means the population is growing ver foo
fast, there' s not many jobs and live
food security is a big issue and an
livelihood is a big issue. Tagging the
and collecting biological data on d
the unique species, is critical for sustainably.
developing the industry, i
sustainably. This is a native fish, fo
it' s only found in PNG, it' s not spor
found anywhere else, it' s a big pop
sport fish, it' s unique and very hope
popular for anglers. Researchers r
hope they' ll be able to adapt this t
research, to other countries in the
tropics. Daisy Hatfield, WIN News. Victori
family in Bendigo in Central satisfacti
Victoria has spoken of the satisfaction earned from a career i driv
the railways. With Dad, a train au
driver, Mum at the station, and an nine-mo
aunt employed as a conductor, for
nine-month old Lachie is on track twenty-sev
for a career in rail. With between
twenty-seven years on the job
between them, the family says deman Ra
from the industry is on the rise. in
Rail is an expanding industry here in Victoria, with the opening of ne station
lines, new corridors and new opportuni
stations. It' s a fantastic ev
opportunity for people who may not Trav
even be involved in rail itself. regional
Traversing the landscapes of dr
regional Victoria every day, train man
driver Glen Morris says there' re was
many perks to a career in rail. I
was never a sit-behind-the-desk 9 t literal
5 person . To have my office Victori
literally travelling all over a
Victoria, with different landscapes fanta
and surroundings, is absolutely Miri
fantastic. As a train conductor, kil
Miriam Williams walks up to seven kilometres per trip. I get to see s much of the state, and meet lots o the
different people, and hear about their life stories. She says the ol as
gender stereotypes are giving way
as the industry evolves. ... Whethe mainten
it' s driving a train, doing maste
maintenance, or being a station hav
master. For so long, the railways women
have been men. Just men and now Wh
women can come in and do anything. shu
When I started with V Line, I was is
shunting trains. The Morris family is among more than 1500 V Line staf employed across Victoria. They hav those
these words of reassurance for I
those considering a career in rail.
It' s strongly growing. If anyone i interested in joining the railway, Goulbu
I would strongly recommend it. Goulburn Valley families in Victori are celebrating the school holiday Shep
at a pop-up ice-skating rink in fil
Shepparton. Families and children Shepparton.
filled the pop-up rink in f
Shepparton... ...Travelling from as the
far as Echuca and Albury, to join b
the action. Everyday we' re getting hopefully
busier and busier, so yeah, wi
hopefully the rest of the holidays the
will keep getting better, and all ye
the kids that regularly come every and
year, are all slowly coming back, ska
and practising again. We' ve been years,
skating for about two to three years, and we come here everyday, sk
these holidays! While first-timers rink
skaters clutched the side of the ...
rink, shuffling around the ice... ple
...Others were over-eager, seeing t
plenty of spills, as they attempted real
to master their first loop. They whole
really give it a good go, for a
whole hour, and by the time they' r th
going home, most of them are left own
the barrier, and are off on their o
own. It' s fun when you, like, fall mist
over because you learn from your differ
mistakes, and there' s so many on
different levels you can ice skate c
on. The ice-skating activities will Showground
continue at the Shepparton Sep
Showgrounds until next Wednesday, re
September thirty . As long as you' I
re, you know, still reasonably fit,
I think most people can still do it Ne
The Illawarra Academy of Sport in twenty
New South Wales has hosted its da
twenty sixteen scholarship testing graduate
day. With a host of big name Fi
graduates such as Brett Lee, Sally ont
Fitzgibbons and Emma McKeon going l
onto to compete at an International Sport
level, the Illawarra Academy of pat
Sport certainly provides a strong st
pathway for the next generation of
stars. To be given elite coaching a well as the scholarships provide a development
education and a physical wha
development program to complement assoc
what they' re doing at club and ho
associations and elevate them into programs
hopefully state and national a
programs. Nominating themselves for program,
a spot in the twenty sixteen varie
program, junior athletes from a Illawarr
variety of sports across the H
Illawarra, South Coast and Southern Scholarshi
Highlands lined up for the 1
Scholarship testing day. We' ve got f
10 programs filtering through today
from netball, golf, cycling, hockey and
lawn bowls, as well as Triathlon t
and a number of individual athletes sch
that will be part of our athletes thei
scholarship program. Put through of
their paces under the watchful eye pushed
of IAS trainers, athletes were res
pushed to their limits with their b
results recorded. We' re doing some weight
basic physical testing height,
weight, sit and reach, vertical jum move
and we' re also looking at some s
movement competency markers as well jum
single leg squats, hops, vertical thin
jump and then some more physical Succes
things like speed and agility. notifie
Successful applicants will be notified next month. This program is not captioned. # Love me warm and tender, dear

# Love me warm
like the glow of the morning.. # VOICE-OVER: Enjoy a tender moment with KFC's all-new
Original Tenders.

This program is not captioned. be
notified next month. The public is myste
being asked to help identify 10
mystery objects on show in Corowa i South Central New South Wales. Whe acro
historical society members came suspec
across one item recently, they bott
suspected it was a pair of drink remov
bottles. But they can' t easily casing
remove the item from its metal g
casing, which makes them think they no
got it wrong. We want to find out, th
not just about the item, but often
the story behind the item is as muc it
or more interesting than the item unidentifi
itself. It' s one of eight disp
unidentified historic objects on Fed
display in the foyer of Corowa' s Federation Museum. Most of the item h
donated over the past four decades museum
have been displayed inside the w
museum. But those that didn' t fit, membe
were put in storage. One of our a
members thought it was time to have a good clean up and reorganisation, we
and in so doing, found things that hop
we had forgotten about. The group m
hopes the public will recognise the b
mysterious objects, thought to have Vi
been used on farms or in the home. p
Visitors can write their ideas on a i
piece of paper. So far, the concept dis
is working. After just one day on id
display, one item has already been though
identified. One of our members pla
thought it may have been used for
planting grapevine cuttings, someon f
else thought it may have been used cam
for sowing seeds. Anyway, someone Vi
came and told us it was a Saddlers Universit
Vice. Kids at Charles Sturt Riv
University in the New South Wales he
Riverina are getting lessons about healthy eating and they' re startin things,
with the basics. From little less
things, big things grow. It' s a are
lesson these budding green thumbs preschool
are learning, through their yo
preschool veggie patch. "What were the
you doing in the garden? Planting carr
the strawberries." "Tomatoes and
carrots." While they' re only small resp
the children will all share the g
responsibility of looking after the with
garden. Beginning with planting, with these youngsters, certainly no "Fr
afraid to get their hands dirty. h
"From watering to weeding, watching i
how they grow. We' ll talk about it so
in group discussions and it' ll be u
something that we monitor from here f
until we' re ready to pick the food of
for the children to eat." The idea t
of the veggie patch germinated from understandin
the need to increase the p
understanding of food and how it' s fo
produced. "I think it' s important for the children to learn where the th
food comes from. A lot of children a
think it comes from the supermarket
and that' s as far as it goes." "It t
s a great opportunity for the kids to learn about our produce and wher f
things come from, learning to care for the environment." Once the frui l
and veggies are fully grown, they' children
ll be healthy snacks for the tea.
childrens' morning and afternoon tea. "And we' ll also encourage the ho
encourage the families to take it hom
home and use it in their meals at Ne
home as well." Samara Gardner, WIN ar
News. Inflatable entertainment has
arrived in Dubbo in the Central Wes ent
of New South Wales, to keep kids K
entertained in the school holidays. Inf
Kids in Dubbo are jumping for joy Sports
Inflatible World has opened at school
Sportsworld. We' re here every school holidays and every weekend o differe
the year. There' s stacks of gr
different things to do for all age Y
groups and really no need to fight. m
You can pretend you' re king of the dream
mountain, just stick around, or turn.
dream about when it' ll be your secti
turn. We' ve got our under 5' s littlie
section which is just for the th
littlies to go out and have fun on
the minions or the train station an ad
then we' ve got the big stuff the li
adrenalin stuff like the big balls t
like on wipeout and we' ve also got
the bungee, the velcro walls and we Inflata
ve got a seven man jousting. Inflatable World is not just for th he
young it' s also for the young at activ
heart. It' s for family fun and eq
activity, all ages can go on these The
equipment from zero to a hundred. r
The best thing is there' s always a go
reason to keep coming back. We' ve inte
got a number of pieces that will here
interchange so one time you come t
here it' ll be completely different Arabella
the next time you come here.
Arabella Fingleton WIN News. Kids i Far North Queensland have taken to bor
trampolining to get fit and fight Keeping
boredom this school holidays. Keeping kids entertained can be har scho
at the best of times, let alone round,
school holidays. But this time N
round, things have changed. The Far attract
North has welcomed its newest added,
attraction, just in time to be Ma
added, to the holiday agenda. Jump me
Mania is a thirteen hundred square trampoli
metre indoor air conditioned hav
trampoline park. Trampoline Parks but
have gone viral around the world, dolla
but this one-point-five million sixt
dollar investment, comprising of for
sixty six trampolines, is a first loc
for Cairns. Employing up to fifty students
locals, including highschool
students, it' s not just the younge wi
ones, no longer biding their time with boredom, on their holidays. No tow
there' s an incentive to stay in Parent
town, and spend money locally. th
Parents say it' s active component they want for their children. Celen mor
Kubala, WIN News. There' s still br
more All Australian News after the break. This program is not captioned. See you guysthis arvo. Bye.
Oh, and don't bring a thing. "Don't bring a thing." Sweet!
We have to bring something. We so do. Hi, guys! How are you?
VOICEOVER: Cadbury Favourites. Come in. What to bring when you're told
not to bring a thing.

a
break. Two thousand junior gymnasts stat
are on their way to Brisbane for stret
state titles. Barron Valley are fi
stretching out preparation, to the
final minute, before heading down t the state titles in Brisbane. It' t
the biggest comp for this guys for the year, they' ve been training fo i
it since September, for these guys experienc
it' s about the competition experience. Chloe Marginov and Emil team,
Ashlin, are two members of the sa
team, returning to the event. They the
say, a years experience has given apparatu
them, a better grip on their t
apparatuses, and a better handle on competin
the pressure, that goes with others
competing against thousands of m
others. I' ve learnt how to control e
my nerves and train not to let that ll
effect my competition. While they' wil
ll compete individually, the pair a
will also represent the F-N-Q team, aft
after being selected for the side rec
after stellar performances at the came
recent regional Championships. I flo
came first on bars, beam, ah bars
floor and vault and I came second o beam. Five Far North clubs, will b at the tournament, Barron Valley i T
the largest team with twenty-five. be
The Stratford club says, this will f
be their largest side in years, and National
follows the clubs success at bigge
Nationals where they sent their biggest squad in a decade. Last yea i
we only had about two-hundred kids six-hu
in the club, this year we have s
six-hundred kids in our club so it' g
s definitely growing up here, it' s begin
growing as a sport. Competition New
begins on Friday. Tim Morgan, Win tri
News. Tourists have been taking a n
trip back in time on an old railway Darl
near Toowoomba on the Queensland Yayyy!
Darling Downs. £ bell ringing. Act
Yayyy! £ Celebrating ten years as
Acting Station Manager, Ralph Hicke a
is once again entertaining crowds, good
at Spring Bluff. £ Good morning, Bluff
good morning! Welcome to Spring station
Bluff. £ Two trains arrive on station a day, this week, creating real adventure for families, durin scre
the Carnival of Flowers. I like screaming in the tunnels. It was Th
good. What' s your favourite part? The tunnels. Ralph is in his elemen has
at this time of year, and always icon
has the crowd in a spin with his an
iconic dance moves. £ music £ I' m tol
an old ham, I must admit, someone
told me the other day that I was th Darli
biggest ham in Toowoomba since This
Darling Downs Bacon closed down. specia
This year, he was given a very wife
special surprise visit, from his ma
wife and family, bringing tears to m
many eyes. £ She' s not well at the moment, but she' s lovely and she' just
come up to see me dance. She' s Crowds
just lovely. And I love her. £
Crowds filled the beautiful gardens Ralp
to watch, and have a dance with picnic
Ralph, while enjoying a packed d
picnic. It' s just something fun to beauti
do with the kids, it' s really di
beautiful up here, and it' s a bit different going on a train, you don Engl
t do it very much. We came from we
England a couple of years ago, and I
we came on this train two years ago t
I think. This time we' ve come with lovely
the grandchildren, so having a too
lovely time, and I think they are eve
too. Ralph will be at the station
every day this week, and there' s n where else he' d rather be. It' s me
great hobby for an old fella like actuall
me, and this is my tenth year that
actually, so I feel very blessed Vujko
that I can still do it. Melanie Vujkovic WIN News.

la
women are being targeted to become Sout
lawn bowlers in Wagga in the New a
South Wales Riverina. Lawn bowls is i
a hit with retirees, due to its low
impact and highly social nature. Bu blood
clubs are crying out for young peop
blood. If you don' t bring young lo
people into bowls, we' re going to clu
lose it. There' s so many bowling concern,
clubs closing. Of particular t
concern, the lack of females taking youn
to the greens. There' s a lot of no
young boys that come to bowls, but wi
not a lot of young ladies. Unhappy Al
with the ratio, Rules Club bowler,
Alice Bower, decided to do somethin o
about it - coming up with the idea women'
of starting a Saturday morning women' s social competition. Workin women, um young girls going to hig family
school, um and women who have it
family commitments who can' t make Wom
it through the week competition.. e
Women of all ages and abilities are ro
encouraged to come down and have a
roll.The club hopes it will lift th uneart
participation rates, and even State
unearth some stars, like junior Ritchi
State Representative, Samantha Cl
Ritchie. It kicks off at the Rules th
Club on Saturday at ten A-M. Bring fl
themselves along in mufti clothes, flat shoes, um and ah it will cost them six dollars each for two hours and we' ll be here to welcome them Au
One thousand athletes from across Eu
Australia and from New Zealand and th
Europe are putting orienteering on
the map in the Victorian goldfields host
Ballarat has a proud history of s
hosting sporting events and that is thou
set to be expanded as almost one int
thousand orienteers map their way eli
into the region this weekend. The Australi
elite orienteers from around compet
Australia will be here. So the going
competition at the top level is Jenny
going to be fierce. Ballarat' s Wome
Jenny Bourne will compete in the thr
Women' s fifty-five age group and hom
thrilled to be able to compete on
home soil. You have to think all th runn
time and you have to match your spee
running speed with your thinking ma
speed. If you run too fast you' ll make mistakes, if you run too slowl very
someone will run faster, so its Where
very much finding that balance. thei
Where they are, look they' re in help
their own backyard, so that will o
help a little bit when they can get ven
out there and have a go. Multiple Cre
venues will be used, although the
Creswick Forest is likely to provid competitor
the greatest challenge to competitors. It' s the fact that th muc
ground changes so quickly and so much up and down, erosion gullys an w
so forth, trying to recall exactly an
where you are is difficult. And in a
an added bonus its not too late for o
aspiring orienteers to take in some op
of the action. The courses will be pe
open for non-competitive people or orienteerin
people who haven' t tried start
orienteering before. The action Sa
starts at the Creswick Diggings on p
Saturday. A comical event has taken Victoria
place at Mount Buller in the
Victorian snowfields. Some wore ver pon
little as they glided across the t
pond with style, still holding onto su
their lunch.... For others, even a them...
superhero cape couldn' t help
them... Oh!.... The outrageous even Ski
is Mount Buller' s National Pond of
Skim Championships, and the comedy spec
of errors did not disappoint the spectators, as they delighted in th Indiv
thrills and spills of the day. Individuals showed off their balanc not
on top of the water... And tried not to lose their heads as they lef one-hundre
the pond in style... With comp
one-hundred individual and teams w
competing for five-thousand dollars jud
worth of prizes. Oh!.... Each was skim
judged on three categories: best t
skim, trick and costume... With the
title going to Mount Buller' s Andr te
Bennet in both the individual and ski
team event, with fellow sequinned Bull
skier Tom Lovick. Cheering Mount o
Buller' s official snow season ends
on Sunday. That' s all for now. Hop Thanks
you' re enjoying the program. se
Thanks for your company and we' ll see you next time. This program is not captioned. off
(SINGS) # Time to take the pressure big
off #And Duran Duran make their (SONG)
big come back right now on Ellen. waiting
(SONG) # Today is the day I'm #
waiting for # Tomorrow won't come after all # Yesterday is so far away # And today is the only day Here
# Somebody please stop the clock # Here she

(SONG)
Here she is now Ellen DeGeneres. #
(SONG) # I never wanna go home # No no no (CHEERING
# Oh oh oh # (CHEERING AND APPLAUSE)

(SONG)
(CHEERING AND APPLAUSE) #
(SONG) # I used to want to grow up # I thought that I could be free