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Mollie's also been a community councillor since the local body's inception in 1975 and was a member of the village's festival committee for many years, from 1934 onwards, and today is still involved as an honorary member.Her previous accomplishments include membership of the local OAP committee, setting up the Walkerburn Evergreen Club and being founder and organiser of the Girls Training Club (equivalent to ATC).Mollie also served as a member of various other organisations, including the Civil Defence Service, the Peeblesshire Guide Dogs for the Blind Association, the committee of the Royal Scottish Society for the Protection of Children, the Citizens' Advice Bureau in Peeblesshire, the executive committee of the British Red Cross, The Architectural Heritage Society of Scotland and was vice-president of the Tweeddale Association of Voluntary Organisations for 13 years.An employee of the former Ballantyne's Mill in the village for 43 years, she was also a member of the steering committee set up to deal with the redundancies when the mill closed in 1988.Ever since she has devoted her life to voluntary and community organisations.And she readily concedes she is a "committee animal". I love being a member of the community council for instance."And I have made so many friends over the years as a result. The satisfaction from helping others and my own community – that is reward enough.Mollie has been recognised for more than 60 years' outstanding service to Tweeddale and, in particular, to the community of Walkerburn.
But Jai says she has returned the prize and is instead awaiting gender reassignment treatment in Scotland.
Somewhere in among all of this, she also managed to become an accomplished hockey player, eventually representing the South of Scotland.
Born and bred in the village she refers to as her "beloved Walkerburn", Mollie said she was surprised and delighted to receive the accolade."But I would not be receiving this if it was not for a lot of other hard-working people involved with many of these same local community organisations and groups."Mollie says she has always followed in her late father's footsteps when it comes to community work."My father originally came to Walkerburn to do some work at Ballantyne's Mill.
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But I am still very delighted and very honoured," she said.
And despite now being in her 90th year, she shows no signs of slowing down and recently established a lunch club for the over-50s in Walkerburn.