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Issue 95, 13 June

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Eumundi Voice, the essential magazine for everything related to community, is currently hitting the streets. Whether you've been part of the community for an extended period or are a recent arrival, Eumundi Voice offers content for everyone. Read the latest issue online here: issuu.com/eumundivoice/docs/eumundi_voice_issue_95

Eumundi Rotary Club Experience Eumundi Eumundi Chamber of Commerce Inc Visit Noosa Visit Sunshine Coast
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Eumundi Voice, the essential magazine for everything related to community, is currently hitting the streets. Whether youve been part of the community for an extended period or are a recent arrival, Eumundi Voice offers content for everyone. Read the latest issue online here: https://issuu.com/eumundivoice/docs/eumundi_voice_issue_95

Eumundi Rotary Club  Experience Eumundi  Eumundi Chamber of Commerce Inc  Visit Noosa  Visit Sunshine Coast

From passenger records and memories there were at least 12 dogs onboard the RMS Titanic, numerous chickens and birds but only one cat, Jenny.
Jenny was the ‘official’ ship’s cat transferred from sister ship the Olympic in Belfast, to control rats and mice onboard during the Atlantic voyage. Giving birth onboard in early April 1912 mother and kittens were lovingly cared for by Irish stoker, James (Jim) Mulholland.
Stewardess Violet Jessop, who survived the sinking, wrote how the cat loved Jim and always placed her kittens close to him. He fed her scraps from the kitchen and kept her kittens safe in a corner while she patrolled the ship for vermin.
Just before sailing from Southampton Jim saw Jenny carry her kittens one by one to dry land, never returning to the RMS Titanic. He saw this as an omen and also stayed behind when the ship sailed for New York. Violet Jessop reported Jenny’s ‘maternal’ instinct saved herself, her babies and Jim.
... See MoreSee Less

From passenger records and memories there were at least 12 dogs onboard the RMS Titanic, numerous chickens and birds but only one cat, Jenny. 
Jenny was the ‘official’ ship’s cat transferred from sister ship the Olympic in Belfast, to control rats and mice onboard during the Atlantic voyage. Giving birth onboard in early April 1912 mother and kittens were lovingly cared for by Irish stoker, James (Jim) Mulholland. 
Stewardess Violet Jessop, who survived the sinking, wrote how the cat loved Jim and always placed her kittens close to him. He fed her scraps from the kitchen and kept her kittens safe in a corner while she patrolled the ship for vermin.
Just before sailing from Southampton Jim saw Jenny carry her kittens one by one to dry land, never returning to the RMS Titanic. He saw this as an omen and also stayed behind when the ship sailed for New York. Violet Jessop reported Jenny’s ‘maternal’ instinct saved herself, her babies and Jim.

What state is Lake Disappointment in? Who was the first female premier in Australia? How does a cricket hear? These were just a few of the brain-racking questions 100 players tried their best to answer at the Eumundi Rotary Club’s Trivia Night held at the Cooroy RSL on 22 May.
Encouraged by Quiz Master Eileen Walder, tables of potential winners pooled their collective wisdom, spurred on by the on-screen score board. A novel approach was to select which of five categories could ‘double’ your points, so the winning table was not known until after the final questions. Congratulations to Hello Possums for their win!
The night raised just over $1,000 for Rotary Oceania Medical Aid for Children (ROMAC) through which 50 children each year from developing countries in the Pacific receive life-saving surgical treatment in Australia or New Zealand.
Phil Smith from Rotary Noosa Daybreak shared the story of ROMAC which this year is celebrating its 400th patient. In New Zealand and Australia, the group enlists assistance from medical experts, hospitals, nurses, physiotherapists, pathology and radiology services, airlines, sponsors and other supporters. Visit: romac.org.au and make your donation.
... See MoreSee Less

What state is Lake Disappointment in? Who was the first female premier in Australia? How does a cricket hear? These were just a few of the brain-racking questions 100 players tried their best to answer at the Eumundi Rotary Club’s Trivia Night held at the Cooroy RSL on 22 May. 
Encouraged by Quiz Master Eileen Walder, tables of potential winners pooled their collective wisdom, spurred on by the on-screen score board. A novel approach was to select which of five categories could ‘double’ your points, so the winning table was not known until after the final questions. Congratulations to Hello Possums for their win!
The night raised just over $1,000 for Rotary Oceania Medical Aid for Children (ROMAC) through which 50 children each year from developing countries in the Pacific receive life-saving surgical treatment in Australia or New Zealand.
Phil Smith from Rotary Noosa Daybreak shared the story of ROMAC which this year is celebrating its 400th patient. In New Zealand and Australia, the group enlists assistance from medical experts, hospitals, nurses, physiotherapists, pathology and radiology services, airlines, sponsors and other supporters. Visit: romac.org.au and make your donation.Image attachmentImage attachment+6Image attachment
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