Australia ICOMOS E-Mail News No. 320
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An information service provided by the Australia ICOMOS Secretariat
Friday 8 February 2008

1)  The Australian Mining History Association's 14th Annual Conference - Queenstown
2)  ICAHM at WAC 6 - call for papers
3)  Urban Typhoon Workshop at Dharavi, Mumbai
4)  Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts and Department for State Development: Joint Media Release - Big Picture Study of Australia's Kimberley
5)  Tourism at World Heritage Sites - A Major Opportunity to Contribute
6)  News from ICCROM
7)  The International Day for Monuments and Sites 2008 - Religious heritage and sacred places
8)  Interior Secretary Kempthorne Selects New U.S. World Heritage Tentative List
9)  Conference Announcement - Rebellion: Authority and Protest in Convict Australia
10) CHIRON Marie Curie Fellowship - call for candidates
11) Symposium - Converging Currents: Challenges and opportunities for cultural heritage
12) 16th ICOMOS General Assembly & International Scientific Symposium -
13) Information on the project "Seminars on preventive conservation and monitoring for the architectural heritage"
Situations Vacant...
14) Department of Culture and Heritage (Fiji) seeks cultural heritage consultants


1) The Australian Mining History Association's 14th Annual Conference - Queenstown

"Mines Amongst the Mountains"
The Australian Mining History Association will be running its 14th Annual Conference at Queenstown, Tasmania between the 4th and 10th October 2008 (this includes one day travel to Queenstown from Launceston and one day for the return journey). Minibus transport will be organized by the AMHA for those not utilising their own transport.
Papers relating to all aspects of mining history, including heritage, archaeology, health & safety, technical, labour relations, capital, entrepreneurship, company business, etc. will be considered. Abstracts (250 words) must be forwarded to the AMHA Secretary by 31st July 2008.
If interested in registering please contact Mel Davies, Secretary AMHA, Business School M251, The University of Western Australia, 35 Stirling Hwy, Crawley 6009, WA, email


2) ICAHM at WAC 6 - call for papers
ICAHM Theme: Emerging Global Archaeologies at the Sixth World Archaeological Congress (WAC-6)
Dublin, Ireland 2008
29 June - 4 July
The ICOMOS Scientific Committee for Archaeological Heritage Management (ICAHM) ( has organized a theme for the Sixth World Archaeological Congress (WAC-6) on Emerging Global Archaeologies. The theme will include four core sessions on Ethical Standards for Global Archaeologists, Global Interpretations, Landscape Preservation, and Standardization.
A description of the ICAHM theme and sessions can be seen by going to, then clicking on "Themes", and scrolling down to Emerging Global Archaeologies.
Abstracts for papers that might be presented within the Emerging Global Archaeologies sessions should be submitted through the WAC-6 website by 22 February 2008. To do this, go to, click on "Abstracts", then on the online form accessible via the Submit Proposals page of this website. At the end of the online form, you will be asked if you would like to attach your paper proposal to a session, and to identify the session to which you would like it attached.
Questions may be addressed to or


3) Urban Typhoon Workshop at Dharavi, Mumbai

Dharavi is one of the largest informal settlements in Asia. It is also a highly diverse residential, commercial, and industrial area with some of the highest population density levels in the world. Koliwada's village-like character has been preserved even in the midst of the dramatic urban and demographic changes that Mumbai has experienced in the last century.

Dharavi was developed on marshlands in the periphery of Mumbai. It has historically been a point of entry to the city for migrants from all parts of the country. This 223 hectare settlement, home to at least half a million people, finds itself today at the centre of greater Mumbai. Situated a stone's throw away from the new Bandra Kurla Complex, Mumbai's new financial centre, Dharavi has an estimated real-estate value of USD $20 billion.

A recent attempt by the metropolitan government of Mumbai to sell the land to private developers (The Dharavi Redevelopment Project) has been loudly decried as being undemocratic, as it leaves locals completely out of the decision-making process, despite some dispositions for the in-situ resettlement of longer-term residents. The government is now trying to address the main flaw of the DRP, which is the fact that it is not based on any type of solid study of Dharavi -in physical, demographic, social or economic terms.

Koliwada is at the forefront of a battle for self-determination that concerns all of the residents
of Dharavi and ultimately all the slum dwellers in India. After having been completely ignored by the government and public institutions for generations, the residents now claim the right to develop their neighbourhood on their own terms. After all, Koliwada existed even before Mumbai was called Bombay by the Portuguese. We are inviting students, architects, and city planners from around the world and would love to have you join us. The objective of the workshop is to find an acceptable solution to the issue of Dharavi between the Indian government and the people. For more information, please see


4)  Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts and Department for State Development: Joint Media Release - Big Picture Study of Australia's Kimberley

The Australian and Western Australian Governments will embark on a 'big picture' strategic assessment of the Kimberley to ensure that future development does not spoil the area's rich natural and cultural heritage.
The Australian Minister for the Environment, Heritage and the Arts, Peter Garrett and WA's Acting Minister for State Development John Kobelke said the joint strategic assessment was a major leap forward in resolving the tension between development and conservation.
"For the first time, a federal and state government have agreed to undertake a strategic assessment under the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act," Mr Garrett said. "We are making sure we understand in advance the region we wish to protect, before choosing a site for future industrial development.
"The Kimberley has outstanding landscapes and wildlife, glorious coastal stretches, and invaluable Indigenous and historic heritage.
"It also contains massive reserves of oil and liquefied natural gas, of huge economic value to the nation and offering financial benefits to local Indigenous communities.
"Neither government wants piecemeal project development, with multiple ports and processing plants along the Kimberley coast.
"So rather than dealing with a growing number of development proposals in an ad hoc way and risking the slow destruction of our environment and heritage, we will proactively use federal environment law to ensure that any future development has a minimal impact on the things we love and value."
WA's Acting Minister for State Development John Kobelke said the first part of the assessment would identify a site for a single common-user LNG hub for the Browse Basin. The area to be studied stretches from south of Broome to Cape Londonderry on the Timor Sea.
"We are trying to minimise the impact of development on the natural and cultural environment by finding the most appropriate location for a common-user processing hub. We will also consider locations outside the West Kimberley region," Mr Kobelke said.
"The identification of a hub will be followed by a wider strategic assessment of the Kimberley, in consultation with conservation groups, industry and Indigenous landholders. This will give us a detailed picture of all the region's environmental assets including national and international heritage values.
"It will be the most comprehensive study of the region's values ever undertaken. We will know what we need to protect, which will in turn provide greater certainty to industry, governments and the community."
Mr Garrett said the historic agreement between the two governments marked a new phase in Federal/State cooperation.
"This is truly a milestone for development planning in Western Australia and Australia generally," Mr Garrett said.
Media Contacts:
(Minister Garrett) Margot Marshall: 02 6277 7640 or 0418 624 847
(Minister Kobelke) Trevor Robb: 08 9222 8788 or 0438 952 475


5) Tourism at World Heritage Sites - A Major Opportunity to Contribute
A significant 18 month long project will commence in early March 2008, organised by UNESCO World Heritage Centre and the UN World Tourism Organisation, in conjunction with ICOMOS and IUCN, which will examine the whole relationship between world heritage sites and tourism.
All World Heritage Sites will be involved, including Natural Sites and Natural Protected Areas, Cultural Landscapes of mixed values, Cultural Sites including archaeological and underwater, vernacular, 20th century, industrial and military heritage sites and Urban places including historic cities, towns and villages.  Other international cultural heritage, tourism and development stakeholders will also be engaged in the project. Tangible as well as intangible values and relationships will be part of the examination.
This is the first time that all four agencies have combined to examine this relationship in a holistic manner, so it is an opportunity for all interested parties to contribute.
I have the honour to be the ICOMOS representative on the project and am keen to hear your views and ensure that your concerns are brought to the project discussion table.
If possible, would you kindly let me know your thoughts on the following three questions:
1. How can tourism benefit heritage places and enhance the livelihoods of the local communities who live and work near them?
2. What actions are necessary to protect heritage sites in the context of tourism activity?
3. What are the main issues that you would like to see raised and examined in this project?
Please refer to any world heritage sites with which you are familiar. I am really keen to gather as much information and as many views as possible to inform this project. Do not worry if you can only send me a few lines of text or one key point. Every response will all be a valuable contribution to the project discussions.
If possible please respond via email to by 20 February 2008. The first workshop will be held in France in the first week of March.
Kind regards
Graham Brooks
ICOMOS International Cultural Tourism Committee


6) News from ICCROM
Management Planning for Cultural Heritage  
Applications are now open for the course on 'Management Planning for Cultural Heritage', to be held in Shanghai, China from 24 November - 6 December.
Application deadline: 1 June
Sharing Conservation Decisions, Rome, Italy
Applications are now open for the course on 'Sharing Conservation Decisions', to be held in Rome, Italy from 3 - 28 November.
Application deadline: 29 February
Heritage news in the media worldwide
A monthly compilation of media articles on heritage topics. Obviously, these all reflect the viewpoints of the authors.
December 2007:
UNESCO-ICCROM Workshop: Reorganization of Collections in Storage
A specialized workshop for trainers on 'Reorganization of Collections in Storage' is taking place at ICCROM in the framework of the UNESCO-ICCROM collaboration for preventive conservation of endangered collections in developing countries.
Public lecture at ICCROM
On 16 January, ICCROM hosted a public lecture by Ephraim Jose, Chief Conservator of Asian Art, Honolulu Academy of Arts, on the organization of an exhibition entitled 'The Dragon's Gift: The Sacred Art of Bhutan'.
Heritage preservation in Kosovo
ICCROM is hosting a one-day meeting on heritage preservation in Kosovo organized by the Swedish Foundation 'Cultural Heritage Without Borders'.
ATH R publication in Arabic
The 2nd Arabic edition of 'Introducing Young People to Heritage Site Management and Protection: a practical manual for secondary school teachers in the Arab region' is now available in Arabic.
Sharing conservation decisions
The volume on Sharing conservation decisions: lessons learnt from an ICCROM course is now available from our bookshop.
Fernando Diniz Moreira
Fernando Diniz Moreira, from Brazil, has taken up a two- month fellowship at ICCROM.
Ioannis Poulios
Ioannis Poulios, from Greece, is now at ICCROM until the beginning of April as a visiting researcher.


7) The International Day for Monuments and Sites 2008 - Religious heritage and sacred places

Dear Colleagues,
Allow me to send you as a reminder the call for celebration of the INTERNATIONAL DAY ON MONUMENTS AND SITES 2008 which has already been published as a pre-announcement on the ICOMOS international website and whose theme was already announced to all members in the ICOMOS News 2/2006.
Below please find a short introduction to this year's theme. A special detailed section of the ICOMOS international website dedicated to the activities on 18 April 2008 will soon go online at It will include, among other sections, detailed documentation about the theme, ideas for celebration, and information about the history of the International Day for Monuments and Sites, which I hope will help you in organizing activities to mark this occasion.
Please be sure to inform the International Secretariat of the events that you are planning, so that we can disseminate information on the initiatives your committee will be taking. Comments or feedback concerning the web pages and their content are very welcome.
Contact at the International Secreteriat: Volker Zimmermann (
With best regards
Gaia Jungeblodt
ICOMOS International Secretariat


8) Interior Secretary Kempthorne Selects New U.S. World Heritage Tentative List

WASHINGTON,  DC  -  Secretary  of  the  Interior  Dirk  Kempthorne today   announced  his selection of 14 U.S. sites to be included on a new United  States  World Heritage Tentative List. The 14 properties on the new list  will  now  be  eligible  to  be  considered for nomination by the United  States  to  the  UNESCO  World  Heritage List, which recognizes the most  significant cultural and natural treasures on the planet.

"I  am pleased to be able to take the necessary first step so that these  truly  significant  American  natural  and  cultural  properties  can be  considered  for  the most prestigious international recognition accorded  to  properties  of  global importance," Kempthorne said.  "Each of these sites is important to Americans as well as others around the world."

World Heritage Sites are designated under the World Heritage Convention. The  United  States  was  the  prime  architect  of  the  Convention, an   international  treaty  for  the  preservation  of  natural  and cultural  heritage  sites  of global significance proposed by President Richard M.  Nixon in 1972, and  was  the first nation to ratify it. There are 851 sites in 140  of  the  184 signatory countries. Currently there are 20 World Heritage Sites in the United States already listed.

The new sites announced on the United States World Heritage Tentative List  can  be considered over the next 10 years for formal nomination by  the United States as World Heritage Sites.

Each of the properties included on the new U.S. World Heritage Tentative List is described below.

Neither  inclusion  in  the  Tentative  List  nor inscription as a World  Heritage  Site  imposes  legal  restrictions  on  owners or neighbours of  sites,  nor  does it give the United Nations any management authority or  ownership  rights  in  U.S.  World Heritage Sites, which continue to be subject to U.S. law.

The  preparation  of  a  Tentative List is a necessary first step in the  process  of  nominating  a  site  to  the World Heritage List, because a  country  cannot  nominate a property unless it has been on its Tentative  List  for  a minimum of a year. Countries also are limited to nominating no more than two sites in any given year.
The  new  Tentative  List  replaces an outdated one prepared in 1982 and  contains  a diverse collection of natural and cultural sites, located in  15  States  and  one  U.S. Territory.  They include one that is being proposed for both natural and cultural values. The owners include, among others, several   Federal   agencies,   state   governments,   private foundations, and religious groups.  The list is scheduled to be formally submitted to the UNESCO World Heritage Centre by February 1, 2008.

Secretary  Kempthorne  included  these  properties in the Tentative List  after  receiving  applications  from the owners of 35 sites, all of whom  applied  voluntarily.   In order to be included, a proposed site had to meet several  U.S. prerequisites in addition to appearing to meet the  stringent  World Heritage criteria of international importance; the U.S.  prerequisites  included  the written agreement of all property owners to  the  nomination  of  their  property, general support from stakeholders,   including elected officials, and a prior official determination that the  property  was nationally important (such as by designation as a National  Historic  or  National  Natural Landmark). The World Heritage nomination  criteria   can   be  found  on  the  National  Park  Service  Office  of  International Affairs website

The   applications were  evaluated  by  National  Park  Service  staff,  non-government experts on the World Heritage nomination process, and the  U.S. National Commission for UNESCO. The public had the opportunity to comment on the proposals for the Tentative List. Nearly all the comments  received  from  Federal,  State,  and  local  government  executive  and  legislative officials, and other stakeholders supported the inclusion of  sites in their States and communities.

Because   UNESCO  asks  countries  to  wait  a  year  before  submitting  nominations  from  their  tentative  lists, the first time that any U.S.  World  Heritage  nominations  drawn  from  the new List could go forward  would  be  at  the  beginning  of  2009  with consideration by the World  Heritage Committee likely in the summer of 2010. The Committee, composed  of  representatives  of  21 nations elected as the governing body of the  World   Heritage   Convention,   makes  the  final  decisions  on  which nominations  to  accept on the World Heritage List at its annual meeting  each summer.

The National Park Service manages all or parts of 17 of the 20 U.S.  World  Heritage  Sites  currently listed, including Yellowstone National  Park,  the  Everglades,  and  the  Statue  of Liberty, and serves as the  principal technical agency for the U.S. Government to the Convention. In 2005, the U.S. won a fourth term on the World Heritage Committee and  will serve until 2009.

General information about the Tentative List process is posted on the Office of International Affairs website at The earlier National Park Service preliminary staff report, including summaries of information on all 35 sites that were considered for the  Tentative List, is available at:
The original Applications submitted to the National Park Service for  the candidate sites can be found at

For further information, please contact Stephen Morris, Chief, Office of International Affairs at (202) 354-1802 or Gerry Gaumer in the National Park Service's Office of Public Affairs at (202) 208-6843.


9) Conference Announcement - Rebellion: Authority and Protest in Convict Australia

Museum of Sydney & Hyde Park Barracks Museum
The HHT and the Centre for Historical Research from the National Museum of Australia will co-host this provocative conference, which takes a fresh look at methods of control and acts of opposition to authority. Includes protest at 'female factories' and penal stations, conflict between naval and military administration of the colonies and acts of lawlessness. Speakers include Dr Peter Stanley, Professor Richard Waterhouse, Brad Manera, Dr Grace Karskens, Paul Brunton, Tony Moore, Dr Hamish Maxwell-Stewart, Dr Margaret Steven, Dr Perry McIntyre, Dr Craig Wilcox, Dr Peter Cochrane, Ian David and Stephen Dando-Collins.

This event is one of a series of interpretative programs at the Museum of Sydney to mark the 200th anniversary of the 'rum rebellion'.
For more information and the full program go to

Museum of Sydney, Cnr Bridge and Phillip Streets Sydney
Hyde Park Barracks Museum, Queens Square, Macquarie Street.

Thursday 13 March: Walking tour, 3.30pm - 4.30pm, Panel debate, 5pm - 7pm.
Friday 14 March: Conference, 9am - 5.30pm

Full 2 day program - General $105 Conc/Members $85
Thursday program only - General: $30; Concession: $20
Friday program only - General: $90; Concession: $75
Bookings are essential. Please telephone (02) 8239 2211.


10) CHIRON Marie Curie Fellowship - call for candidates
Dear colleagues,

The Ename Center for Public Archaeology and Heritage Presentation is now soliciting applications from qualified candidates for a 9 month, pre-doctoral CHIRON Marie Curie Fellowship, which includes full time salary, living expenses, and funds for travel and research materials.

PLEASE NOTE: Because of EU guidelines, candidates from Belgium are not eligible for this fellowship at the Ename Center, but are welcome to apply at CHIRON partner institutions in other EU member states. The Fellowship is for immediate start.

For more information about this fellowship program, please consult the websites of the Enamecenter and CHIRON.

If you are interested in this vacancy, please send CV and letter of intent to .

For more information on the Ename Center, see or contact

With Thanks,

Eva Roels
General Administrator


11) Symposium - Converging Currents: Challenges and opportunities for cultural heritage
Date: Monday 18 February 2008
Time: 9am - 12.30pm
Place: Old Parliament House, Members Dining Room 1
Organised by Museums Australia and the University of Canberra (Cultural Heritage Studies Program), in conjunction with Old Parliament House.
For full program details, see the flyer posted at
This is a free event, but you must register to attend. Numbers are limited so don't miss out!
To register, please contact:
Marie Wood
Manager National Networks
National Office, Museums Australia
Old Parliament House, Canberra
Tel: (02) 6273 2437
Fax: (02) 6273 2451


12) 16th ICOMOS General Assembly & International Scientific Symposium -
16th ICOMOS General Assembly & International Scientific Symposium, Quebec, Canada
29 September - 4 October 2008

Dear Australia ICOMOS members -

Its 2008! This is the year for the General Assembly of ICOMOS. The General Assembly is held every 3 years, and as the gathering of the depth and breadth our global membership, this is the most important formal international meeting for identifying the needed work of ICOMOS, sharing our experiences across an amazing spectrum of cultures, places and challenges, and catching up with the business of the organisation, including the election of the new members of the International Executive Committee. It is always a memorable and exciting experience to attend an ICOMOS General Assembly, and a great chance to meet and form friendships with other heritage experts from all over the world.

We hope that many members have already marked these important dates in their calendars for the year and are planning to attend. Our Canadian colleagues are doing an amazing job to ensure that there is a successful and diverse program of meetings and events, with many inspiring experiences. We are sure that many Australians will welcome the opportunity to visit the World Heritage City of Quebec - celebrating its 400th anniversary this year - and Canada, a nation with many historical and contemporary parallels to our own.

The Australia ICOMOS Executive Committee is keen to ensure that there is a healthy and energetic representation from Australia at the General Assembly. So there will be regular up-dates and reminders in the Australia ICOMOS email news throughout the year. Timothy Hubbard has volunteered to be the local liaison person for all of us who are planning to attend, following the example of Sue Jackson-Stepowski who did this before the last General Assembly in China in 2005.

The General Assembly website is Check this regularly to see new information.
-        Overall Program:
-        Meetings of the International Scientific Committees (ISCs) will be held as part of the program in Quebec.
-        Finding the Spirit of the Place is the theme of the International Scientific Symposium. There are 4 strands to the discussions, and a framing paper at
-        Deadline for the Call for Papers is 15 February 2008. There is information at about what is required at this stage. There is also an opportunity to present posters at the Scientific Symposium.
-        International Forum of Young Researchers & Professionals in Cultural Heritage, Reflecting Together on the Spirit of Place will be held on 27-28 September. The deadline for submissions to the Forum is 1 March 2008. This is a new element in the 'usual' General Assembly program, a wonderful innovation by our Canadian colleagues. Let's see what we can do to support the participation of Australian Young Professionals and Researchers in this event.
How to get involved?
-        If you are planning to attend the General Assembly (or thinking about it), send an email to Timothy Hubbard ( so that he can develop a contact list and keep Australian members well informed and we can share practical info throughout the year.
-        Donations to the Victoria Falls/Mosi-oa-tunya Solidarity Fund can be made on your Australia ICOMOS membership renewal forms later this year, or sent to the Australia ICOMOS Secretariat now. The Fund is a source of financial support for ICOMOS members from many other countries to attend the General Assembly, ensuring a genuinely global event. Some funds were collected by Australia ICOMOS last year, but this year is when the extra support is especially welcome.
-        We also want to find ways to support young and early career professionals to the International Forum. If you have any thoughts about that, please contact Kristal Buckley (
-        Keep an eye on the websites for news, deadlines for the call for papers, registrations, practical information, etc.
That's all for now - we hope to see many of you in Quebec!

Timothy Hubbard
Australia ICOMOS Executive Committee

Peter Phillips
President, Australia ICOMOS

Kristal Buckley
ICOMOS Vice-President


13) Information on the project "Seminars on preventive conservation and monitoring for the architectural heritage"
Dear Colleagues,
May I invite you to take a look at the website of the project "Seminars on preventive conservation and monitoring for the architectural heritage".
This project and the seminars result from collaboration amongst various participants of WG1 of FACH.
The website includes an invitation for the second seminar in Val de Loire (France) the week of 26th May 2008.
We are looking for smart young promising researchers, established researchers and for practitioners in the field of preventive conservation and monitoring. We would appreciate your help in identifying valuable candidates and to inform them on the event. The number of participants is limited.
On the website you will also find some information on the first seminar organised in Leuven (Belgium) in June 2007.
So please consult the website on and inform possible candidates.
Thank you!
Sincerely yours,
Prof. Koenraad VAN BALEN


14) Department of Culture and Heritage (Fiji) seeks cultural heritage consultants
Development of a World Heritage Management Plan for the Historic Town of Levuka, Fiji.
As a requirement of World Heritage Listing, and for the future conservation of the heritage of Levuka, a Management Plan needs to be developed for the proposed World Heritage site.
The Government of Fiji and its agencies have limited expertise in the conservation of built heritage, and the development of Management Plans for World Heritage purposes. The Department of Culture and Heritage of the Government of Fiji is therefore seeking the services of a consultant, or consultant team, to prepare a World Heritage Management Plan for the proposed Levuka World Heritage site.
Full Terms of Reference are available by email from:
Ms Meretui Ratunabuabua ( and Mr Derek Cleland (
The closing date for project proposals is Friday 29 February 2008.

Development of World Heritage Legislation for the Historic Town of Levuka, Fiji.
The current legislation in Fiji provides inadequate legal protection to ensure the long-term protection of the heritage of the town of Levuka. As part of the nomination of Levuka to the World Heritage list it is necessary to amend existing legislation and/or create new legislation to provide for adequate legal protection for the heritage of the town.
The Department of Culture and Heritage is therefore seeking the services of a consultant, or consultant team, to work with local counterparts to advise on amendments to existing legislation and/or the creation of new legislation for the protection of the heritage of Levuka.
Full Terms of Reference are available by email from:
Ms Meretui Ratunabuabua ( and
Mr Derek Cleland (
The closing date for project proposals is Friday 29 February 2008.

If you would like to suggest an event, story, course etc for the Australia ICOMOS e-mail news or submit an article, or you wish to be removed from the distribution list, send an e-mail to the Australia ICOMOS Secretariat at:

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Disclaimer: Opinions expressed in the Australia ICOMOS Email News are not necessarily those of Australia ICOMOS Inc. or its Executive Committee. The text of Australia ICOMOS Email news is drawn from various sources including organizations other than Australia ICOMOS Inc. The Australia ICOMOS Email news serves solely as an information source and aims to present a wide range of opinions which may be of interest to readers. Articles submitted for inclusion may be edited.

Australia ICOMOS Secretariat
Georgia Meros, Secretariat Officer
Cultural Heritage Centre for Asia and the Pacific
Deakin University
221 Burwood Highway
Burwood Victoria 3125
Telephone: (03) 9251 7131
Facsimile: (03) 9251 7158

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