Adrian Athol ALLINGHAM

Adrian Athol ALLINGHAM

AKA  ?

Late of Penshurst, NSW

NSW Redfern Police Academy Class #  “possibly” 080

New South Wales Police Force

Regd. # 9546

Rank:  Probationary Constable – appointed  29 February 1960

Detective – appointed  ? ? 1968

Constable 1st Class – appointed 1 March 1966

Sergeant 3rd Class – appointed  6 September 1975

Detective Chief Inspector – appointed 26 November 1986

Final Rank = Detective Chief Inspector

Stations?, Redfern Dets – ‘A’ List ( 1967 ), Crime Squad – South West, Detective Chief Inspector – Senior Investigator – State Drug Crime Commission, South Region Command ( Tactician? ) under A/C Alf Peate – Retirement

Service:  From ? ? pre Feb 1960?  to ? ? post 1992? =  32+? years Service

Awards:  National Medal – granted 15 September 1980 ( Det Sgt )

1st Clasp to National Medal – granted 22 September 1987 ( Det Sgt 1/c )

2nd Clasp to National Medal – granted 2 December 1995 ( Det C/Insp )

Born Friday  5 March 1937

Died on Monday  30 September 2019

Age: 82 yrs  6 mths  25 days

Cause: ?

Event location:  Hurstville Nursing Home, NSW

Event date: Monday  30 September 2019

Funeral date Thursday  10 October 2019 @ 2pm

Funeral location South Chapel, Woronora Cemetery, 121 Linden St, Sutherland, NSW

Wake location: ?

Funeral Parlour: ?

Buried at: ?

Memorial located at: ?

Janne McMahon: I found this photo going through my old files. It was taken at my Passing Out Parade on 23/6/1969. It shows Adrian Allingham (R.I.P.), Dennis Gilligan, Aldo Lorenzutta (RIP) and Bruce Smith. They all won portable Olivetti typewriters as part of the Transfield trophy for topping the Detectives Course in 1968 & 1969. The little bloke without the hat was from Transfield. Bruce Smith presented his typewriter to the Detective Training Unit in 2010. Their names appear at the top of the honour board.
Janne McMahon:    I found this photo going through my old files. It was taken at my Passing Out Parade on 23/6/1969. It shows Adrian Allingham (R.I.P.), Dennis Gilligan, Aldo Lorenzutta (RIP) and Bruce Smith. They all won portable Olivetti typewriters as part of the Transfield trophy for topping the Detectives Course in 1968 & 1969. The little bloke without the hat was from Transfield. Bruce Smith presented his typewriter to the Detective Training Unit in 2010. Their names appear at the top of the honour board.

 

 

ADRIAN is NOT mentioned on the Police Wall of Remembrance * NOT JOB RELATED


FURTHER INFORMATION IS NEEDED ABOUT THIS PERSON, THEIR LIFE, THEIR CAREER AND THEIR DEATH.

PLEASE SEND PHOTOS AND INFORMATION TO Cal


May they forever Rest In Peace


Geoff Wolsey Adrian Allingham topped my Detectives Course in 1968.
It was the second course held after the old designation exams.
I think John Bourke topped the first one.
Worked with both Aldo ( R.I.P. ) and Bruce Smith.
Played a fair bit of soccer with the Police team with Aldo. He was a good player.
( 2017 )
Shaune Edwards Throughout my Detectives’ Course we heard of the virtues of Adrian Allingham‘s proficiency in evidence-giving before a jury.
His skills were regularly referred to, and for good reason.
Not sure if that art is still part of being an investigator these days….
( 2017 )
Bob Mcd We were always advised to go and watch Adrian and Hanoi give evidence if we got a chance. I missed Adrian but saw Hanoi three times in the one trial at hospital road. He owned the witness box and the jury loved him.
( 2017 )

 

Strathfield Massacre: How Wade Frankum killed seven and injured six before turning gun on himself on August 17, 1991

IT’S Saturday, August 17, 1991 and a sunny afternoon in Strathfield..

The regular Sydney suburb is brimming with visitors just arrived off the country trains, shoppers and local schoolchildren enjoying their weekend.

The popular Coffee Pot cafe in the plaza is doing a roaring trade. Among the customers is 15-year-old McDonald College student Roberta Armstrong, who is there with a friend.

Sitting next to them in the cafe is a man wearing jeans, a denim jacket, grey beanie – and a stony-faced look. He continually turns round to look at the two young girls, but they dismiss his strange behaviour.

The man is Wade Frankum, a 33-year-old taxi driver from North Strathfield, who is about to drain his fourth coffee before committing mass murder.

At 3.35pm, without warning, he suddenly stands up with one knee on the booth, smiles, and plunges a 20-inch bowie knife four times into Roberta’s back. She screams once and collapses and dies at the table. Her friend runs shrieking to the counter to hide.

Thus began one of the most violent episodes in Sydney’s history, which ends with eight people dead, including Frankum, and a further six injured.

 

The killings

Leaving the knife in Roberta’s back, Frankum pulls out his rifle hidden in a postpak cylinder and shoots it into the air before setting it on the cafe’s customers.

Joyce Nixon, 61, is shot twice and her daughter Patricia Rowe, 36, is shot in the back, both killed as they desperately put a table between the gunman and Rowe’s children Kevin, 15, and Nathan, 9, who survive.

Cafe owner George Mavris, 51, emerges from the kitchen after hears the commotion and is shot dead.

Sitting on the opposite side of the cafe are Carol Dickinson, 47, her daughter Belinda, 20 and 17-year-old friend Rachelle Milburn.

Rachelle starts moving towards Frankum and is shot in the head.

Sacrificing her own life to save her daughter’s, Carol pushes Belinda behind a pot plant, enabling her to scurry away. As she screams for her daughter’s life, Carol is shot in the chest and killed.

People flee, others freeze. Frankum moves towards Franklins supermarket, swinging his gun around firing from the waist and shoulder.

He shoots Helen Xu in the arm, before hitting another woman in the leg and then killing 53-year-old Robertson Kan Hock Voon as he stands in a chemist.

The killer takes the escalator to the upper level carpark and shoots young couple, Beulah Patrick and Brett Lenane, who survive after crawling away in a pool of their own blood.

Next in his sights are George Sidawy, a cleaner who is shot in the leg, hand, stomach and arm but survive.

Ahead of Frankum is Gregory Read, who having warned people in the carpark about the approaching gunman, is shot in both feet as he dives behind a car.

Bullets keep flying. A number hit a vehicle driven by Margaret Lampe. Luckily, all of them miss her.

Frankum, now on the roof, tries to shoot his way into the adjoining social security department building to gain the high ground as police begin to close in.

When his bullets fail to break the aluminium locks, he puts his gun over the rooftop wall and fires at Strathfield Railway Station and taxi rank. Two passers-by, Yong Wu and Zhao Ou, are wounded before seeking refuge in the station’s tunnel.

Unaware of the unfolding horror, Catherine Noyes drives up to the rooftop where Frankum screams at her to stop. He puts his gun to her cheek through the passenger window and says: “Drive me to Enfield”.

She has gone no further than down a level with the killer when the sound of sirens fill the carpark.

“I’m really sorry, stop,” Frankum says before getting out of the car.

As she drives away, Mrs Noyes sees Frankum kneel and put the rifle to his chin. She looks away and hears him fire the final shot.

Whatever demon had been impelling Frankum deserted him

– Coroner Kevin Waller

In 10 minutes, Frankum has killed seven people, injured six and 50 bullet casings litter the path of his shooting spree.

Coroner Kevin Waller wrote in his report that at this time ‘whatever demon had been impelling Frankum deserted him’.

 

The gunman

FRANKUM was a sexual deviant who loved violence.

The examination of the 171cm, 90kg killer’s personality and life following the day he snapped painted a bleak picture, but not one that would entirely explain his horrific actions.

Coroner Kevin Waller and forensic psychiatrist Dr Rod Milton both find that Frankum’s killing spree was impossible to predict.

He had no criminal record, showed no signs of violence, visited prostitutes regularly and police found pornography and violent movies, magazines and books, including American Psycho by Brett Easton Ellis, in his apartment.

That particular novel, which describes in graphic detail a serial killer’s murders of innocent victims, was said to be “well-thumbed”.

Frankum was raised with a strict upbringing, low on affection and approval.

He went to Newington College and Homebush Boys High School and afterwards had a number of “dead-end jobs” before spending the last year of his life as a taxi driver.

Frankum’s father died of emphysema five years before the massacre and in April, 1990 his grief-stricken mother gassed herself in her car inside her garage at North Strathfield.

He spent much of his $30,000 inheritance visiting prostitutes a few times a week.

Frankum saw them for “sexual relief” which Coroner Waller said was “bizarre in the extreme”. It also left him broke.

A prostitute he visited regularly told police sexual release was the major thing in his life and “if that was going to cease, that could have been catastrophic for him.”

With both his parents dead he moved into their unit with his younger sister, Gaynor, and her boyfriend, Darin Chalk.

Neighbours at the time described him as a loner who was friendly, quiet, did not stand out and who only left home to drive his cab.

In September 1990, Frankum obtained a shooter’s licence and in December began seeing a psychologist for depression. He stopped visiting him in February.

On January 16, 1991 he purchased the 7.62mm SKS self-loading assault rifle, 100 rounds of ammunition and three magazines from Smith’s Sports Store in the city.

It’s a f***ed up world out there and there’s some weird f***ers out there

He told Chalk it was for protection because “it’s a f***ed up world out there and there’s some weird f***ers out there”.

Frankum bought the bowie knife and a set of handcuffs in April and tried to have the knife professionally sharpened to a razor’s edge at a Mister Minit operator in July.

“It is clear that by this time he had killing on his mind,” Coroner Waller wrote.

The day before the massacre Frankum had his head shaved and he was thought to be sharpening the bowie knife on an oil stone behind a locked door when his sister arrived home.

Dr Milton found that he was ‘without severe mental disorder or previous evidence of severe aggression’.

He proposed anger, guilt, conflict and having no money as motivating forces behind Frankum’s rampage.

He was angry because he was a failure and emasculated by his parents, he felt guilt over his mother’s suicide, he had conflict with his sister over his grandmother’s estate and his money had run out so he could no longer alleviate his loneliness with prostitutes.

Dr Milton said those factors alone were not sufficient to explain his actions and that a society which increasingly glorified violence may have pushed him over the edge.

He concluded that his exposure to violent material combined with his vulnerable personality due to tragedies leading up the shooting went a long way to explaining his actions.

The survivor

GREGORY Read was standing in a hardware store within eyeshot of The Coffee Pot waiting to pay for a broom and a toilet seat.

Minutes later he was gunned down but not before he had helped save the lives of many.

“He had a 20-inch bowie knife so it was very large, very demonstrative,” Mr Read said.

“He turned around after he had a coffee and when this girl had her back turned to him he drove the bowie knife straight between her shoulder blades downwards.

“He then pulled the rifle out of the pack and started shooting and I went down on one knee and looked out the door and he had fired about six shots.

“I saw him run alongside and I noticed when people laid down on the ground he wasn’t shooting them so I said ‘this is what I’ve got to do’ and I went ahead.”

I went out of the glass doors to the carpark and there were couples standing. I said ‘quick there’s a killer behind me, lay down on the ground and he won’t shoot you

– Gregory Read

Read, a Vietnam veteran who weighed 140kg at the time, felt his body fill with adrenalin as he ran up the stairs three-at-a-time to the carpark to warn people to lie down.

“I put my head over the balcony and he fired two shots at me and I had two bullets go very close to my face,” Mr Read said.

“I went out of the glass doors to the carpark and there were couples standing. I said ‘quick there’s a killer behind me, lay down on the ground and he won’t shoot you’.”

Read managed to get 10 people on the ground before Frankum spotted him.

“He could see what I was doing,” Mr Read said.

“I was out in the open and I was telling this lady ‘lay down in your car, there’s a killer behind me’ and she said ‘it’s too late, he’s right behind you’.

Frankum standing 20 feet away had his rifle pointed at Read.

“You can hear your heartbeat and adrenalin is going through your system because you are physically doing things you possibly couldn’t do before,” Mr Read said.

“I looked up and saw the barrel and I thought ‘I’m gone’. I dived to the side of my car and he fired when I was jumping through the air and that was how I got shot in the feet.”

Frankum continued his shooting spree on the rooftop before he returned to the upper level of the carpark.

“After he had wounded and killed all these people he said ‘I’m sorry’ to a woman in a car and leant the rifle down and blew his brains out.”

A year later Read was awarded the Star of Courage for conspicuous courage in the circumstances of great peril.

The investigator

RETIRED NSW Police Commissioner Ken Moroney remembers the Strathfield Massacre as the most horrifying event he witnessed in his 42 years of policing.

Filling in as Acting South West Region Commander, he was met at the entrance to the plaza by Detective Chief Inspector Adrian Allingham.

“I distinctly remember him saying there had been a number of murders and that the offender appears to have taken his own life on the roof of the shopping centre,” Mr Moroney said.

“I had seen deceased bodies, I had seen deceased murdered bodies, but not withstanding his words to me I couldn’t have comprehended what I was about to see.”

As frantic friends and relatives gathered behind police tape, Moroney went in to view the trail of death left by Frankum.

“I remember walking in and the deceased were either still lying in The Coffee Pot and variously around the place,” Mr Moroney said.

“I stood there and it was almost as if time had frozen over and I couldn’t comprehend the nature of the carnage.

“I had seen murdered bodies but I had never seen that many in one place at one time and all of sudden the enormity of what had occurred started to ring home to me.”

The memories of what he saw that day he said out of respect for the victim’s families were too gruesome to reveal the full details of.

“We came to The Coffee Pot and my vivid memory today is of the three women — there was a mother and daughter and a niece who had been sitting directly behind Frankum,” Mr Moroney said.

“He had been drinking coffee for a number of hours, then in a split moment of time what went through his mind only he and God know and then he turned and he stabbed the first victim and I vividly recall her.”

Moroney was then faced with the delicate job of telling the families about the fate which had befallen their loved ones.

“The owner that was killed he was close by and I remember when we were outside of the Strathfield plaza the family of that good man,” Mr Moroney said.

“I remember the family pleading to let them in so they could find their father or brother and the difficult task police had of preserving the crime scene and trying to provide reassurance to family members at the same time.

“It was one of those indelible experiences which cannot and will not be forgotten.”

The fallout

BEFORE the Strathfield Massacre gun-control was seen as a political death wish.

At the time there was no limit on the number of guns you could own and semi-automatic rifles could be bought without registration.

Rebecca Peters, who led the charge to strengthen gun laws as co-ordinator of the National Coalition for Gun Control (NCGC), said that changed after Strathfield.

“Anyone without a serious criminal record, anyone who hadn’t already been convicted of homicide could buy a gun,” Ms Peters said.

“It was an open invitation not only for people who wanted to have an efficient manner of killing people but all sorts of gun traffickers and it seemed completely mad.”

Seeing loopholes in state laws, Peters began campaigning for change.

“Then there was this shocking thing that happened in a public place,” Ms Peters said.

A huge public demonstration in support of stronger gun laws followed.

The NSW Government put restrictions on semi-automatic weapons which helped kick start the move for gun law reform.

A massacre in Terrigal happened in 1992 continuing the momentum for change.

The Australasian Police Ministers Council met and stressed gun laws needed to be uniform across Australia to combat gun trafficking.

“The priorities being uniform gun laws across the states and a ban on semi-automatic weapons and registration of all guns,” Ms Peters said.

“One of our demands was also proof of reason. The Strathfield shooter had claimed recreational hunting as his reason despite the fact that everyone who knew him said he had never been hunting in his life.”

Ms Peters said it was important to remember Strathfield, not just Port Arthur, Australia’s worst mass killing, led to Australia’s world-leading gun law changes.

“I feel the people who died at the Strathfield Massacre they also didn’t die in vain, that tragedy contributed to something,” Ms Peters said.

“A lot of people think they changed instantly after Port Arthur. Unfortunately in topics to do with health and safety they sometimes advance one tragedy at a time.”

Strathfield Massacre: How Wade Frankum killed seven and injured six before turning gun on himself on August 17, 1991 | Daily Telegraph

 

 

 


Adrian ALLINGHAM Front Row - 3rd from right
Adrian ALLINGHAM Front Row – 3rd from right

 

Det Sgt Bob McNamara ( father of Bradley McNamara ( RIP ), offender Darcy Dugan, Fred 'the Spy' Smith and Adrian Allingham - handcuffed to Dugan.
Det Sgt Bob McNamara ( father of Bradley McNamara ( RIP ), offender Darcy Dugan, Fred ‘the Spy’ Smith and Adrian Allingham – handcuffed to Dugan.

 

Adrian Athol ALLINGHAM

 

 


Crime reporter Basil Sweeney farewelled

Published: September 07, 2009

Veteran newspaper journalist Basil Sweeney was farewelled at a packed Our Lady Star of the Sea church at Watsons Bay, rememberd by colleagues and policemen he had encountered in his years as a police reporter.

Sweeney, who died on August 28 at the age of 84, served on the Daily Mirror and Truth and Sportsman from 1944 until 1957, when he joined the staff of the Sydney Morning Herald, the Brisbane Times reported.

The service was conducted by Bishop Anthony Fisher, auxiliary bishop of the Archdiocese of Sydney – a poignant tribute. At the outset of his career, when Sweeney thought of joining the priesthood, the then Bishop Gilroy said he would be of more use to society as a journalist.

Mourners included his widow, Margaret, son Matthew and daughter Danielle, retired assistant commissioner Norm Maroney and detective chief inspectors Adrian Allingham and Karl Arkins.

https://webarchive.nla.gov.au/awa/20110525203714/http://pandora.nla.gov.au/pan/59313/20110526-0001/cathnews.com/article3104.html


 

 

Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Wednesday 4 January 1950, page 6

BOY INJURED IN FALL FROM BICYCLE

A boy suffered a fractured collarbone and a probable fracture of the right wrist when the bar of the bicycle which he was riding snapped.

He is Adrian Allingham, aged 12 years, of Yallambee, Armidale.

The accident occurred at Stringybark deviation.

He was treated by Armidale and District Ambulance and conveyed to a doctor’s surgery. Later he was admitted to the Armidale and New England Hospital.

04 Jan 1950 – BOY INJURED IN FALL FROM BICYCLE – Trove

 

 


Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Friday 10 February 1950, page 8

BOY INJURED

Adrian Allingham, 12, of Yallambi, suffered a probable fracture of the right collarbone and right wrist as a result of a fall from a bicycle on the Guyra road on Tuesday afternoon.

He was treated by the Armidale District Ambulance and conveyed to a doctor’s surgery.

10 Feb 1950 – BOY INJURED – Trove


 

Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Wednesday 5 November 1952, page 6

Junior Farmers In Radio Talks

Two Armidale Junior Farmers, Adrian Allingham and Rosemary Lucas will go to Tamworth next Thursday for radio talks on matters of interest to members of the Junior Farmer Movement.

They will take part in a State wide hook-up to be heard at 6.30 pm. that day.

05 Nov 1952 – Junior Farmers In Radio Talks – Trove


 

Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Friday 29 June 1951, page 12

Junior Farmer Trophies Presented

At the presentation of trophies to Junior Farmers in the Council Chambers, last night, poultry judge Mr. Weston said he felt there was very little he could tell the competitors in this section. They had all gained excellent results and had shown complete understanding of what is required in poultry keeping.

In his report, Mr. Weston said:— ……..

Adrian Allingham‘s housing is perhaps the only fault I could find with his whole setup. It is not quite big enough for white leghorns in any quantity, ( 18 points ).

 

Hatching And Rearing

“In the housing and rearing section I awarded 30 points to Dawn Jaeger, Adrian Allingham and John Vickery. ……….

“Scores in the other sections were:— Feeding and management, Dawn Jaeger 48 points Graham Whitton 48 points. John Vickery 48 points, Adrian Allingham and Wendy MacGuire, 45 points. Possible, 54 points.

“General quality of stock: Adrian Allingham and John Vickery 24 points, …..

“General knowledge: Adrian Allingham 32 points, all other competitors each 30 points.   Possible, 36 points.

“Records: Adrian Allingham 22. points, other competitors 20 points.

Point Score

Adrian Allingham 171 points, Dawn Jaeger 169 points. Graham Whitton 163 points, Wendy McGuire 154 points and John Vickery 150 points.”

…..

29 Jun 1951 – JUNIOR FARMER TROPHIES PRESENTED – Trove


 

Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Wednesday 8 March 1950, page 4

 

“The Junior Farmer display is one of the best we have had shown for many years,” said the judged Mr. J. T. Rowlings, of Dangarsleigh.

“The junior farmer has come back into his own,” Mr. Rowlings continued.

It should be remembered that they are our showmen of the future.

VEGETABLES

Collection of vegetables: ….. Adrian Allingham 2; 3 lb. potatoes, white,  other than Factor,  Adrian Allingham 2; 3 lb. potatoes, any other variety, Adrian Allingham 2; 4 table tomatoes, …….

08 Mar 1950 – Junior Farmer Display Best For Many Years – Trove


 

Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Wednesday 15 December 1948, page 4

ARMIDALE HIGH SCHOOL

First Year Students

NAMES ANNOUNCED

The names of students who will enter Armidale High School next year have been announced.

They are:

Ben Venue Public School: Adrian Allingham, Teresa j Clark, Robert Davison, Jose ……

 

15 Dec 1948 – ARMIDALE HIGH SCHOOL – Trove


 

Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 – 1861; 1863 – 1889; 1891 – 1954),

Monday 13 August 1951, page 6

 

SKILL, CONFIDENCE AND TEAM WORK IN HIGH SCHOOL PLAYS

The confident ease of the players, the effective use of very few props, and the teamwork of all concerned were features of Armidale High School’s annual play night.

Nearly 60 boys and girls took part in five plays presented to an appreciative Town Hall audience of more than 400.

The plays were the best of those presented at the recent annual playday at the school.

2C players opened the evening with “The Crimson Coconut,” the story of a bomb which didn’t fizz, as revealed by happenings in a Soho restaurant.

Notable in this was the amusement it afforded the younger members of the audience, and the happy casting of Adrian Allingham as the head waiter. Other, players were ……..


 

Learning Links

Our supporters

We rely on the generosity of others to help us provide our services to children with disabilities and learning support needs and their families. This generosity comes from many different groups in the community including government, trusts and foundations, clubs, companies and individuals. Thank you to the following organisations for donating to Learning Links over the past year.

Learning Links could not operate without the support and generosity of its many funders, donors, volunteers and partners. This support enables our vital programs and services to be delivered to children who have difficulty learning and their families.

Our generous supporters have helped fund a range of programs including:

  • Disadvantaged Children’s Education Fund: This fund helps financially disadvantaged children who struggle to learn to get the help they need to reach their full potential. It provides these children with financial assistance to access the programs they need including literacy and numeracy support, speech therapy, occupational therapy, early childhood intervention and/or targeted behavioural interventions.
  • Reading for Life:  A reading program designed to give one-on-one assistance to children who are struggling in the classroom environment. Volunteers or parents are trained to deliver the program to children to improve their reading and self esteem.
  • Workshops Learning Links’ workshops program provides high quality training for parents and professionals. They receive practical hands-on training that reflects expert knowledge and industry standards on an extensive range of topics addressing children’s development, learning and behaviour.
  • Whole School Therapy: This innovative model of intervention offers specialist speech and occupational therapy services to a whole school population and staff.

Special mention goes to the following organisations for their extraordinary generosity:

  • Rali Foundation
  • City of Fairfield RSL Memorial Club
  • Dooleys (Lidcombe Catholic Club)
  • Mounties

Our thanks to the following supporters of Learning Links over the past 18 months.

Individual Donors

  • Adrian Allingham
  • …….

 

February 2013 – June 2013

Reading for Life
Reading for Life is a highly successful reading program that helps primary school children with reading disorders, including dyslexia. The program provides one-on-one assistance to children to help improve their reading and lift their self esteem and confidence. It can be delivered by professionally-trained volunteers at the children’s schools, by children’s fully-trained parents at home, or by staff in schools.

 

Individual Donors and Organisations

Donations from individuals and organisations are much appreciated by Learning Links. These generous donations allow us to direct funds to the programs, children and families that need it most.

  • St George Model Boat Club
  • Schools Education Publishing, Australian Publishers Association
  • Ms Janelle Hutton
  • Mr Chris Conte
  • Ms Kylie Simpson
  • Ms Amanda Ugo
  • Vi Bui
  • IGA Lugarno (IGA Community Chest Limited)
  • Ms Beverly Lawrence
  • Mr Adrian Allingham
  • Ms Danika Kalan and the Peakhurst Nightowls Quilt Group
  • Lions Club of Lugarno Inc.
  • Helping Hand Sweet Company

 

https://webarchive.nla.gov.au/awa/20160228215719/http://www.learninglinks.org.au/index.php/about/our-supporters/


 

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