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Archive for April, 2019

Caterpillar workers wait on dates

04.19.2019, Comments Off on Caterpillar workers wait on dates, 南京夜网, by .

SOME Burnie Caterpillar workers are still unable to take new jobs as their redundancies loom ever closer, a union leader says.
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The Cat workers who do not yet know when they will finish their underground mining equipment manufacturing jobs are finding it difficult to sign up for new jobsand becoming increasingly frustrated, according to Australian Manufacturing Workers’ Union state secretary John Short.

Caterpillar’s facility at Wivenhoe.

”Some are going by Christmas,some by March; at least give them a date,” Mr Short said.

He said some of the workers had firm leaving dates, so they could look for work unencumbered.

Others who did not know their finishing dates had been unable to take up new job opportunities, he said.

”Some workers or their family members are ill and they would prefer sooner rather than later.”

US-headquartered Caterpillar is winding down its Burnie manufacturing operations and shifting production to Thailand.

About 280 Cat jobs are going from the Coast, with about 120 remaining.

The union was expecting to meet Cat today to push for clarity on workers’ finishing dates.

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Gent scores first century

04.19.2019, Comments Off on Gent scores first century, 南京夜网, by .

Waybacks was defeated by Lincoln South in their Port Lincoln cricket B grade match on the weekend.
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Lincoln South won the toss and sent Waybacks into the field.

Jaensch and Peters went out to face the opening bowling pair of Eckert and Parsons.

Parsons got the early wicket of Peters for a duck, Jaensch followed quickly to Eckert for two runs leaving Souths 2/5.

Shanley and Bryant steady the ship for Souths attacking anything loose, until Shanley was caught looking to keep the scoring rate going and giving Smart his first wicket.

Souths lost three quick wickets to leave them at 5/86.

Turner was next to fall for 15 looking to attack the spin of Allsopp.

Henshaw followed quickly for 27 also to Allsopp.

Souths tail didn’t offer much resistance except Bilney making 22.

Souths were bowled out for 161 as Allsopp and Parsons both finished with three wickets each.

Waybacks’ innings got off to a disastrous start losing both openers to young Waylon “the big show” Miller.

Allsopp and Parsons went about trying to get the innings back on track until Bilney and Binder ripped through the Waybacks middle order.

Cohen “the destroyer” Dinnison came on to clean the tail up and bowled Waybacks out for 76.

Bilney finished with three wicketsand the colts Miller, Binder and Dinnison finishing with two each.

Tasman lost to Tod River

A maiden century from Tom Gent set up a big win for Tod River over Tasman on Sunday.

Tod River won the toss and elected to bat first.

Bell and Beaumont faced up to the bowling of Martin and Amos to begin the game.

The scoring started off quickly, with the total rushing to 36 before Bell was out caught for 18.

Centurion Gent then entered the arena in the seventh over.

He and Beaumont got the score to 55 before Beaumont was bowled by Peek.

Sargeant had a short stay at the crease, run out for a run after attempting a suicide second run –he clearly had an issue separating ambition and ability.

Dennis joined Gent and the pair got the total to 100, before Dennis was bowled by Haebich.

Adam Davey joined Gent and the pair added 58, taking the total to 158, before Davey was stumped from the bowling of Fauser.

Wiseman and Gent then batted out the rest of the innings, with Gent scoring two runs from the last delivery of the innings to reach his maiden century, finishing exactly 100 not out.

Wiseman was unbeaten on 23 at the close of the innings.

The wickets were shared around, with four bowlers taking a wicket each, plus a runout by Harrison.

Fauser and Harrison began the Tasman innings, facing the bowling of Dennis and Mark Davey.

Fauser fell first in what can only be described as a typical B grade wicket, a terrible delivery from Davey followed by a worse shot from Fauser, ending in a catch to Dennis. Haebich fell next, bowled by Dennis. Harrison followed next over, caught by Sargeant from Davey’s bowling.

Webb didn’t last long, caught in the gully off Dennis.

Beaumont was introduced to the attack, and struck in his first over, having the dangerous Casanova caught and bowled. Wilks and Peek batted well together, reaching 111 at the drinks break.

Shortly after drinks though, Wilks was caught well down the leg side by Pobke from the bowling of Bell, out for 38. Glass didn’t hang around for long, bowled by Beaumont for three.

Peek was then out stumped off Bell, Martin following the very next ball in the exact same fashion.

Amos was then caught from the last ball of the Bell over and Tasman was all out for 125, 91 short of their target.

Bell was the pick of the bowlers, taking 4/11from his three overs, with Davey, Dennis and Beaumont all taking two wickets.

FIELDING: Wayback’s Zac Simpson fields a ball hit by an opposition batsman during a Port Lincoln cricket match on Saturday.

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Bowfishing trials for carp reduction

04.19.2019, Comments Off on Bowfishing trials for carp reduction, 南京夜网, by .

The Department of Primary Industries will conduct a restricted 18-month trial of bowfishing for carp in specified inland waters in NSW from next month.The Department of Primary Industries (DPI) will conduct a restricted 18-month trial of bowfishing for carp in specified inland waters in NSW from next month.
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DPI Game Licensing Unit Director Dr Andrew Moriarty said the trial follows a review of recreational saltwater and freshwater fishing rules in 2013, which included the proposal for bowfishing for carp in inland waters.

Bowfishing is a crossover between fishing and hunting. Bowfishers use specialised archery equipment (fishing arrows and reels attached to traditional recurve and compound bows) to shoot and retrieve fish.

Bowfishing, which is allowed in coastal waters but not in inland waters under the Fisheries Management Act 1994, is a legal and popular activity in several Australian states and in other countries.

“Carp are an introduced freshwater species that have been declared a noxious fish in NSW and this pest species can have a significant impact on freshwater ecosystems through their detrimental impacts on native fish, aquatic plants, erosion and water quality,” Dr Moriarty said.

The trial will be strictly controlled at limited sites in inland NSW which have met specific safety and access parameters. The first sites will be opened on December 4, 2015, and will include sections of rivers, creeks and streams in the Riverina, Central West, North West and Murray regions.

More sites will be made available in the near future, which may include sites in the Northern Tablelands and designated areas of several impoundments.

“Strict safety protocols will be implemented for the activity which have been based on a risk assessment developed by a stakeholder reference group,” Dr Moriarty said.

“As a prerequisite of the application process, individuals must have a fishing fee receipt and have completed a training course to gain the necessary accreditation.

“Individuals can now apply for a bowfishing permit from the DPI for the 18-month trial to begin on 4th December 2015.

“At the completion of the 18-month trial, a survey of anglers will be conducted to provide information on bowfisher effort, catch, expenditure and any specific feedback about the program.”

The trial will be managed under the Fisheries Management Act 1994 and involve the Department of Primary Industries’ (DPI’s) Fisheries and Game Licensing Unit divisions. Further information about the trial, including application forms is available at DPI’s websitehttp://梧桐夜网dpi.nsw.gov419论坛/hunting/bowfishing-for-carp.

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Gippsland Times wins at newspaper awards

04.19.2019, Comments Off on Gippsland Times wins at newspaper awards, 南京夜网, by .

WITHits first entry in the Victorian Country Newspaper Awards for a number of years the Gippsland Times and Maffra Spectator took out the prestigious Norske Skog Award for Best Use of Colour in newspapers with a circulation of more than 10,000 and was highly commended for overall excellence.
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Judging of the best use of colour award looks at all sections of the newspaper, with judge Alan Pont inspecting each page of about 80 newspapers across four sequential issues.

The criteria he used included:

1. The headline on the front page enhanced by a colour photo associated with the story. It can add impact and relevance.

2. Front page pointers in colour referring to other content within the paper, if written correctly can add anticipation on news and entertainment to come.

3. Colour panels behind editorial text can make the paper more difficult to read. I only noticed this in a few papers.

4. In the sporting pages colour action shots with participants’ names.

In declaring the Gippsland Times and Maffra Spectator the winner in this category Mr Pont said, “the colour throughout this publication was excellent.”

“The front page was busy with large colour pointers. The inside front cover Wellington News columns enhanced their editorial with colour photos while there was a strong ROP (local business advertising), real estate and trades and services advertising base.

“There was a reasonable balance between colour and mono( black and white) ads in trades and services.

“The action colour photos in sport complemented the editorial coverage. Overall, a worthy winner.”

The Gippsland Times and Maffra Spectator was also highly commended in the Overall Newspaper Excellence Awards for papers with a circulation of more than 10,000.

The judge Mark Hollands declared the paper “a very strong editorial product.”

“Probably the best in terms of strength of articles through the newspapers.

“The puff boxes on the front pages are strong and the story selection impressive in terms of deciding what should have priority.

“The photography also has great energy. The constant feature of local residents in the paper is a real strength of the product. I liked this newspaper a lot.”

The Gippsland Times is planning for a modular design layout from February.

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