WHEN Gawler’s Emily Hicks stood at the very spot where the Anzacs landed 100 years ago, she knew it was a moment she would never forget.
THE largest crowd in the history of Anzac Day services in Gawler congregated at Pioneer Park this morning for the biggest anniversary commemoration yet.
Around 6000 people attended the dawn service to recognise the 100th anniversary of the Gallipoli Landings.
ELIZABETH Downs children created hand-made white crosses this week to be displayed as part of the Anzac centenary commemorations.
AS we reflect on the sacrifice of the brave Australians who created the Anzac legend, we must also look at how we honour their legacy.
It is understandable that as time stretches away from the Gallipoli landings we are seeking tangible ways to connect with the Anzac story.
UNDER steel-grey skies, the Gawler community came out in force to commemorate the centenary of Anzac today.
Murray Street was lined with several thousand people to watch the march, which preceded an emotional commemorative service at Pioneer Park.
THIS year’s Anzac centenary marks a significant part of not only Australian and New Zealand history, but also that of Roseworthy Agricultural College.
FREELING resident Chris Collins will launch his third book on World War One soldiers from South Australian towns this Friday, the anniversary of Australian troops landing in France.
The book launch of “From Freeling To Fromelles” will take place alongside the Freeling cenotaph, which has recently been refurbished thanks to a grant from the South Australian Department of Premier and Cabinet and is featured on the cover of the book.