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Archive for November, 2018

CP contests NSW Upper House

11.21.2018, Comments Off on CP contests NSW Upper House, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Ron Pike is the Country Party’s first candidate for the NSW Upper House.THE new Country Party has its first candidate for the NSW Upper House in the election in March.
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Ron Pike was a National Party member for the last 10 years. But after hitting a brick wall with the Nationals on water policy he jumped ship and joined the new party set up by Peter Mailler in December.

The Country Party is still unregistered, but Mr Pike said for the Legislative Council (Upper House), a group can still register a ticket to run.

Mr Pike is a retired irrigator from the Murrumbidgee area and was a Central Councillor with the Nationals. Water policy reform, at both state and federal level, was his chief goal in politics.

“Under this NSW Government 2,000,000 ML of both surface and ground water has been removed from productive agricultural use,” Mr Pike said.

“This has resulted in a loss of economic activity in regional NSW of $4 billion with job losses of 16,000,” he said citing figures from NSW Irrigators.

This loss was “unnecessary and unacceptable”, Mr Pike said.

Cost recovery methods of NSW water sharing plans place force farmers to pay yearly water delivery fees, from $25,000 to $45,000 regardless of water availability, he said.

Mr Pike said Nationals failure to fulfil its promise to scrap the Native Vegetation Act had caused widespread dissatisfaction with the party in rural areas.

“Rather than being the Party that supports regional NSW, the Nationals have become the Party that supports and grows green bureaucracies and fosters political careers, oblivious to the effects on the people they are supposed to be representing.

“I blame the National Party culture for this failure, but there are still some good MPs within their ranks and it has been a difficult decision to quit, particularly in consideration of my friendship and ongoing personal support for the member for Coffs Harbour, Andrew Fraser.”

“After careful consideration though, I believe the Country Party of Australia offers the best political solution for rural and regional NSW and I have decided to join the new Party because my loyalty lies with rural and regional people first.” Mr Pike said.

He was one of the first farmers to take up land at Coleambally and in 1961 was the first farmer to use water from the Snowy Scheme.

In the decades since, Mr Pike engaged in political lobbying on water policy, before finally joining the National Party when he retired to Coffs Harbour about 10 years ago.

Mr Mailler said the Country Party was proud to endorse Mr Pike.

“The Country Party is being populated by a lot of disaffected Nats and it is telling that an active member like Mr Pike shares our profound frustration. “The Country Party is committed to real political reform and real political representation.

“While we are still a small organisation, candidates like Ron Pike will have real political bite.”

Mr Mailler said the new party would endorse independent candidates and run a Country Party branded campaign for the upcoming NSW election, since the party itself was not officially registered yet.

“The management committee discussed the NSW election and determined that it would be useful to increase the pressure on the incumbents by contesting the election.

“The Party brand will add weight to the push for a more responsive Government to deliver better outcomes in the NSW electorate.

“At the same time, it is important that the decision to run is not frivolous and that we endorse candidates with capacity and credibility, who are also genuinely prepared to win.”

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Queenlee $2700 high

11.21.2018, Comments Off on Queenlee $2700 high, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Brad Eather, Neil Anderson and Peter Keary, Danesford Merino Stud, Crookwell; Philip Carlon, Queenlee Merinos, Uralla; Brad Wilson, Landmark Dubbo with $2700 ramRams sold to a top of $2700 at the Carlon family’s 26th annual Queenlee Merino sale at Uralla last week. Of the 56 rams offered 45 sold to average $982 overall, up $224 from last year.In the breakdown, six from eight four-tooth rams sold to the sale’s top and averaged $1433 and 36 from 48 two-tooth rams sold to top of $2000 and averaged $934.Also offered on the day were 1250 Queenlee 2006 to 2009 drop ewes selling to a top of $90 per head and averaging $85.75 per head.The tops were purchased by John Finlayson, “Pointfield”, Armidale.
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Danesford Merino stud, Crookwell were the successful purchaser of lot 1, the top-priced ram.It was the first time, Peter Keary, stud manager, had attended and purchased from the sale and he was very impressed with the size and wool quality of the TC 20 sired ram.The 17-micron ram which tested a yield percentage of 81.8 per cent and a comfort factor of 99.9, will join Merryvale type ewes in their stud operation. Long-time clients, David and Cathy Lockyer, “Glendon”, Guyra secured the top-price two-tooth ram as part of their four purchases from the Queenlee sale.The Bril Mon 8th sired ram measured a fibre diameter of 16.1-micron, a yield of 82.8 per cent and a comfort factor of 100.Described as a growthy, heavy cutting ram with bright wool, the Lockyer’s will join their draft of rams, which averaged $1450, with 3000 fine and superfine merino ewes. Volume buyer on the day was Paul Mabbott, Rockvale Kentucky Pastoral Co, Kentucky who loaded 13 rams to top at $1400 and average $800.Mr Mabbott joins around 4000 merino ewes each year and has found the wool quality, cut and style of the Queenlee rams to have a positive influence on his flock.”We have been using Queenlee rams for around 20 years, the frame size is another good quality they breed” said Mr Mabbott. Stud Principal, Philip Carlon was pleased with the result considering the state of the fine wool market.Schute Bell Badgery Lumby and

Landmark Armidale conducted the

sale, with Graham Andrews taking the bids.

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A classic top of $80,000 at Tamworth

11.21.2018, Comments Off on A classic top of $80,000 at Tamworth, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

$80,000 mare Duckdown riden by John Brecklmans in the sale A SALE top of $80,000 was just one of the new records set at last weekend’s Landmark Classic held in Tamworth.Across three days of selling, 526 registered Australian Quarter Horses and Australian Stock Horses were ridden through the sale ring at the Australian Equine Livestock and Events Centre (AELEC),with 471 horses selling to gross $5,829,000 and average $12,376.In the breakdown, 275 mares reached $80,000 and averaged $14,233; 30 stallions topped at $65,000 and averaged $16,933, and 166 geldings sold to $29,000 and averaged $8,476.Landmark’s National Livestock Manager, Mark Barton, Wagga Wagga was ecstatic with the 2015 sale results.”We have achieved a number of things this year, the most number of horses offered, highest gross, new top-price records for mares and geldings and highest average achieved since conducting the sale at AELEC”
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After five days of competition – which saw over 1500 campdraft runs and 2500 head of cattle enter the arena – the highly anticipated sale seven began with a strong start on Friday.The Rey Dual-sired mare, Duckdown, sold for $80,000 – a new top-price record for mares.Owned by John Brekelmans, Gracemere, Queensland, the four-year-old bay mare was bought by fellow Queenslander’s, Noel and Jo-Anne Chiconi, “Taylors Plains”, Mungallala.

After being one of the only horses to be applauded in the pre-works, sale organizers consider her one of the best mares put through the ring.”There was a lot of interest, we were confident she would sell well” said Mr Barton.

The $65,000 top priced stallion was The Wolf of Wall Street, a Hazelwood Conman colt from Romantic Destiny who carries bloodlines of Acres and Freckles Oak.Owner, Richard Bull, “Tamarang”, Tamworth, bred the bay two-year-old but claims the stallion is a “Hall-Bull” combination after he conversed with Hazelwood Conamn and Romance owners, Terry and Christine Hall, Goondiwindi about the mix of bloodlines. Ray and Judy Heslin, 7 Star Quarter Horse Company, Normanton, Queensland purchased the ASH registered colt. Rob Leach, who prepared the colt for the sale said Mr Heslin, who is currently on a trip through the US, had been looking at the colt for a while.”He is such a good natured, plyable horse” said Mr Leach,

Western Australian campdrafters, Gemma Leckie and Andrew Smith, Mount Barker, purchased the top-priced gelding for $29,000.Trained and presented by Kylie Graham, Taroom, QLD, the One Stylish Pepto gelding is said to have “a natural ability to chase cattle”.

New to this year’s sale format was the interface of the sale with AuctionsPlus, allowing off-site buyers to bid on individual lots in real time. The online auction system had 204 bidders logged on, with five of those purchasing from the sale.

Over 53,000 viewers from ten countries were also watching the action live through the webcast produced by Wild Colt Productions.

“This is now a blue ribbon event with all the great trainers and breeders participating” said Mr Barton.

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Bulla Tambourine worth $66,000

11.21.2018, Comments Off on Bulla Tambourine worth $66,000, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Victorian, Mat Holz rode Bulla Tambourine to victory in the 2015 Landmark Classic Campdraft. Photo: Wild Fillies PhotographyIn the lead-up to the eighth annual Landmark Classic Sale, Tamworth, horses purchased out of previous Landmark Classic sales vied for a prize pool in excess of $200,000 over six incentive-based events.
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It was a Victorian combination that took home the $35,000 winners’cheque in the Landmark Classic, with Mat Holz riding Bulla Tambourine, owned by Peter Apasto, claiming the title.The rising four year old mare was purchased for $66,000 from fellow Victorian, Mark Ruff, Bulla Lyn ASH stud, at last year’s sale.

The winner of the Landmark Masters Campdraft was Cowra campdrafter, Glen Peterson, riding the gelding Gibs Witness, also purchased from last year’s sale by Mathew and Kylie Webber, Geurie.

Queensland competitor, Mick Cole rode to victory in the Martins Stock Haulage Open Campdraft mounted on Cats Royelle whilst Tamworth’s Hugh Miles rode Conductor to a 0.5 point win in the Merial Stallion Shootout – a three-round showcase of the sires which had progeny in this year’s sale.

The Prydes Easifeeds Australian Performance Horse Challenge saw horses five years and under, purchased out of a previous Landmark Classic sale, show their ability in a dry working pattern and a working cow horse round.The overall winner was Felicity Burton, Jondaryan, Queensland, riding her mare JR Elsola Rey, purchased in 2012 for $5,000 from Victorian Tony Soffra.

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Mixed bag in Fonterra’s market update

11.21.2018, Comments Off on Mixed bag in Fonterra’s market update, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

AUSTRALIAN dairy has fared better than New Zealand in Fonterra’s February Global Dairy Update, released today.
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Milk production for the co-operative’s Australian branch was stable, the amount of milk collected unchanged in January 2015 compared to a year ago (at 11 million kilograms milk solids), and six per cent higher to 82 million kg MS for the season to date.

However the update, released to the ASX, said the rate of growth had slowed.

Weather conditions in Australia brought some widespread rain and milder temperatures in which provided some improvement to summer pasture and forage crop availability, and compared favourably to the dry conditions in New Zealand that has seen the company reduce its forecast milk production and tipped the supply and demand curve on the global market.

European Union and US production in November both increased 3 per cent, adding an extra 7 million tonnes of liquid milk to the global market.

These were among the factors that saw a 9.4pc upswing in the GlobalDairyTrade (GDT) Price Index during its event earlier this month, compared to last event roughly a fortnight earlier.

This is, however, coming off a low base since the GDT Price Index for the financial year-to-date decreased 45pc compared to the same period the previous year.

The price rebounds were felt particularly strongly in the milk powders with the whole variety up 19.2pc and skim up 6.7pc.

Fonterra sold 26,750MT (down 18pc) with prices for its commodity mix increasing 10pc compared to the last event.

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