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Chelsea • Mordialloc • Mentone

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Wednesday 12 June 2019

5974 9000 or email: team@baysidenews.com.au www.baysidenews.com.au

Artists at work

STUDENTS at Kilbreda College are close to finalising their designs that will be put up in Mentone as part of the Mentone Public Art Project. Artist Paola Ibarra Llano has been working alongside thirteen Year 10 students on the project. The students will design art for electricity poles and will have a large scale mural put up on Como Parade. Kilbreda College principal Nicole Mangelsdorf said “having the opportunity to work alongside an international artist and produce artworks for the community to enjoy is a wonderful learning experience for our students.” Poles to paint: International artist Paola Ibarra Llano (centre) alongside students from Kilbreda College. They are working together on designs which will be put onto Mentone light poles. Picture: Gary Sissons

Former Bay Hotel workers push for pay Brodie Cowburn brodie@baysidenews.com.au A PUSH for former employees of the Bay Hotel in Mordialloc to be paid is gaining momentum, after workers made public claims that they are still owed wages. The hotel suddenly shut its doors last month. Workers have now gone public with allegations that they are still owed

pay from their time in employment at the restaurant. A social media campaign titled “#MakeTheBayPay” has gathered momentum, with an online petition gathering over 1500 signatures. Hospo Voice, a hospitality union, has been advocating for workers at the Bay Hotel to be paid the wages they claim they are entitled to. They have been sharing testimonies from former Bay Hotel employees on their social media

channels. “Workers from the Bay Hotel in Mordialloc have been left jobless and are owed more than a million dollars by their boss,” one post on the Hospo Voice Facebook page read. “In February this year Bay Hotel’s 35 workers began noticing their pay was late. Then it stopped. But they kept on working, because they didn’t know what else to do. Weeks and weeks went by without staff being paid. Many staff

are owed about eight weeks of wages, as well as all their annual leave and long service leave. One worker is owed $13,000.” Another post from Hospo Voice claimed that the owner of the Bay Hotel sold the venue’s “bricks and mortar for $6.15 million and began leasing it back from a new landlord. He has not given workers a straight answer about what happened to that money.” The restaurant closed down in early

May, with a notice of termination of lease and re-entry appearing on the venue’s door notifying that “the tenant has failed to remedy breaches notified to it through a formal notice of breach dated 16 April 2019 within fourteen days after service of that notice”. The shutdown of the establishment has not been mentioned on the venue’s website or social media channels. Continued Page 4


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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

12 June 2019


NEWS DESK Whales making a comeback ALTHOUGH hunted to the edge of extinction during the industrial whaling era, it is expected that 35,000 humpback whales will visit eastern Australian this year. When whaling ended it was estimated that only 200 – 400 had survived. The news is not so good for the southern right whale, with their southeast Australian numbers now estimated at between 250 and 300 individuals with little noticeable increase in population size. The best land-based locations to see whales in the Two Bays region between June and September] are: Barwon Bluff,; Port Phillip Heads; Cape Schanck; The Nobbies, Pyramid Rock, Cape Woolamai on Phillip Island; and Bass Coast. Fines can apply to people deliberately approaching a whale closer than 200metres for vessels; 300m for jet skis; and 500m height for aircraft (including drones).

WHALES making their presence felt off of Ranelagh Beach, Mt Eliza. Picture: Dolphin Research Institute

Whales back in the bays for winter IT was as if the irst day of winter was arranged by central casting. Right on cue, humpback whales appeared in Port Phillip and along the Phillip Island coast. A pod of killer whales was reported at Port Phillip Heads. In the know whale watchers have been awaiting the annual arrival of the marine mammals as they move from the wild Southern Ocean into warmer waters along Australia’s coastlines. For many years, Victoria mostly missed out on seeing these whales, however over the past decade, whale

numbers have grown and the migration of humpback whales regularly spills into the coastal waters of the state’s two major bays, Port Phillip and Western Port. The Hastings-based Dolphin Research Institute monitors whale movements and with sightings becoming more regular, established the Two Bays Whale Project, a citizen science initiative designed to gather information on visiting humpback, southern right and killer whales. The project is a partnership with Wildlife Coast Cruises.

“The project has been an amazing step forward for the monitoring and management of large whales in our coastal waters,” project coordinator David Donnelly said. “Last season our citizen science community was instrumental in tracking a humpback whale entangled in crayish pots.” This information was shared with wildlife managers to assist with the emergency response. This year, whale spotters are being asked to keep watch for a young whale with a large wound on its tail.

The little whale was photographed off Wilsons Promontory last year and through the citizen science network it was matched to photos of a calf with a fresh gaping wound taken 47 days earlier in Hervey Bay, Queensland. “We suspect the calf had been attacked by sharks,” Mr Donnelly said. “In a remarkable feat, the mother whale was able to rescue her calf and travel more than 2000 kilometres to Victoria in 47 days. She would have also fed it about 100 litres of milk every day. “We suspect they would have trave-

led to sub-Antarctic waters to feed over summer, so are very keen to see if the calf survived.” The Two Bays Whale Project is calling for citizen scientists to contribute sightings through ‘PodWatch’ its recently launched application. Go to www.dolphinresearch.org. au and click on the sightings link. The system can be saved to a smart phone’s home screen and used like any other app. Donations to the institute’s GiveNow appeal can be made at www.dolphinresearch.org.au Keith Platt

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Chelsea • Mordialloc • Mentone

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

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NEWS DESK Shut up shop: The Bay Hotel shut its doors last month. Former employees are now alleging that they gone unpaid. Picture: Gary Sissons

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Editor: Brodie Cowburn 0401 864 460 Journalists: Brodie Cowburn, Stephen Taylor 5974 9000 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Anton Hoffman 0411 119 379 Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production and graphic design: Dannielle Espagne, Marcus Pettifer Group Editor: Keith Platt Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Andrew Hurst, Ben Triandaillou ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@baysidenews.com.au Web: baysidenews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 5PM ON MON 17 JUNE 2019 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION: WEDNESDAY 19 JUNE 2019

An independent voice for the community We are the only locally owned and operated community newspaper. We are dedicated to the belief that a strong community newspaper is essential to a strong community. We exist to serve residents, community groups and businesses and ask for their support in return.

Employer urged to ‘do the right thing’ Continued from Page 1 The issue was brought into parliament last week by Mordialloc MP Tim Richardson, who called for Bay Hotel workers to be paid on the loor of state parliament. Mr Richardson said “the Bay Hotel was for many years the place to catch up with family and friends over a meal and a beverage or two, across the road from the beautiful Mordialloc Creek and the Port Phillip Bay.” “Sadly this beautiful image was shattered when in February this year, workers at the Bay Hotel noticed they

weren’t being paid in time. Shortly after that no wages were paid at all, and by May the Bay Hotel closed its doors. The dedicated and passionate staff were left without jobs, without months of pay, and entitlements taken away,” he said. “Millions of dollars were secured for the sale of this premises while millions was ripped away from the workers of the Bay Hotel. To add further pain to the workers we have learned that ive years worth of superannuation was never paid into the accounts of Bay Hotel workers in Mordialloc.

“The Andrews Labor government committed at the last election that employers who deliberately underpay or don’t pay their workers at all will face massive ines and up to ten years jail under new laws to be introduced when we came to government. “I want to take this opportunity to join the call for the former owner of the Bay Hotel in Mordialloc to do the right thing immediately. Pay your workers the millions of dollars in wages, entitlements and superannuation right now that are owing.”

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

12 June 2019


Rewards for keeping beach clean KEEPING Frankston’s beaches clean may already be a rewarding task for some, but on Saturday 15 June there will be rewards of a different sort on offer for keen environmentalists. The Frankston Seaside Scavenge Festival is set to take place this weekend, offering people picking up litter along the beach tokens to cash in for vouchers and goodies. The event will be hosted by Action for Dolphins, and run in conjunction with Sea Shepherd and the 3199 Frankston Beach Patrol. Hannah Tait from Action for Dolphins said “we’ve called this the Seaside Scavenge beach cleanup event, and its all about bringing together local community groups. We’re running this with Sea Shepherd and the Beach Patrol, while we’re organising it,” she said. “Attendees register in the morning to be part of the beach clean up, and then they can swap their rubbish for tokens. They can use those tokens in the festival or cash them in for vouchers for local

businesses,” she said. “There’ll be a stall there raising money for shark conservation, and people will be helping clean up the beach. This is an awesome opportunity to reach audiences not engaged with plastic pollution. It’s a way to make plastic pollution a fun family event.” The Seaside Scavenge festivals have been held across the country. “Seaside Scavenge happens all across Australia, we received a grant to run them twice in Frankston over winter, we do one in Rye every summer, and we’ve done one up in Byron Bay. They happen all across the country,” Ms Tait said. Live music will be played on the day, and divers can get involved to ish out litter from in the water. Registration to take part on the day starts at 8.50am at the foreshore. More information at the Frankston Seaside Scavenge events page on Facebook or at seasidescavenge.org Trash for tokens: Peter Talbot, Andrea Dunkley, and Fii Welsh from the 3199 Frankston Beach Patrol picking up litter on the beach. They will be able to trade in their trash for tokens at the Seaside Scavenge Festival. Picture: Gary Sissons

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

12 June 2019

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NEWS DESK Police patrol

with Brodie Cowburn and Stephen Taylor

Mentone man caught going too fast A MAN has had his new sports car impounded after being clocked driving at 115 kmph in a 40 kmph school zone. The 55-year-old Mentone man picked up two children from school on 4 June and accelerated away. He was spotted by the Moorabbin Highway Patrol, who pulled him over on Beach Road. The car was impounded and the man will receive towing and impound costs of $878.50. Police said the man may potentially face speed and dangerous driving charges.

Drug charges for three after warrants SEARCH warrants were executed at homes in Moorabbin and Bentleigh on 2 June in relation to a drug investigation. Three men were arrested from the homes, and

police found a “commercial quantity” of the drug ice, cannabis, as well as multiple stolen bicycles. A 40 year old man was remanded in custody while a 35-year-old and a 42-year-old were charged and bailed to appear at court at a later date.

Commuters targeted by pedestrian crossings TRAIN commuters misusing pedestrian crossings, and cyclists riding on pedestrian walkways at level crossings, face ines during a joint two-week Victoria Police and Public Transport Victoria campaign targeting pedestrians engaging in unsafe behaviour at level crossings. Statistics show more than 200 near misses a year occur when train drivers are forced to brake unexpectedly or take other actions to avoid trespassers on the lines. Police have urged members of the public to ensure they stay safe around train stations and level crossings, and don’t engage in dangerous behaviour.

Car ends up in precarious position MOORABBIN Highway patrol members attended the scene of a shocking single vehicle crash last week. Police were called to the scene in Caulield North on 6 June, and found a car in an unfortunate position. The driver is alleged to have left the scene of the crash, but was located by police half an hour later.

Police took the man to the police station where he returned a breath test reading of 0.118. He was issued a $685 ine and his licence will be disqualiied for 11 months.

Women caught after thefts from school bags

At around 5am, 1 June, the ire was started at the Nepean Highway home. Police believe the ire was deliberately lit with an accelerant due to the extent of the damage. The occupants of the home have been Seaford residents for over 60 years. The CFA attended and extinguished the blaze. Detectives established a crime scene, and are currently looking for information. Anyone with information should contact Crime Stoppers 18000 333 000.

90 degree parking: A car has ended up at an awkward angle in Caulield North. Picture: Supplied

Storm out leaves shattered glass POLICE are searching for a man and woman who were involved in an incident at the Pier Hotel in Frankston, 30 May. At around 4.30am a man appeared to storm out of the venue, pushing open the glass door and causing it to shatter. Police believe the man had spoken to a woman, and was leaving the premises with her

before the door shattered. Any information to Senior Constable Mark Aitken at the Carrum Downs Police Station on 8770 4100. Slammed: Police are looking for two people (inset) after a glass door was smashed at the Pier Hotel. Pictures: Supplied

TWO women are alleged to have stolen phones, purses, and laptops from the school bags of students at a Frankston high school on 30 May. Police charged a 28-year-old and a 31-yearold in relation to the alleged burglaries. It is alleged that they committed the thefts shortly after school hours at around 4pm. Police recovered a number of stolen items when making arrests. Police estimate that approximately $3500 of property was stolen. The women were arrested on 31 May. One was bailed and the other remanded to appear at the Frankston Magistrates’ Court. There are no offenders still outstanding.

Hedge burned down POLICE are appealing for witnesses after a ire burned down a hedge at a home in Seaford.

Police on the nose at Mornington RAW sewage escaping into the foyer forced Mornington Police Station to close last week. Passers-by said toilet paper and excrement were lowing out from under the doors and the odour from unsanitary water on the footpath was “very strong”, 4.30pm, Monday 3 June. Workers in the side street near the old cells pumped out blocked pipes and even a Frankston SES crew turned up to lend a hand. Oficer-in-charge Senior Sergeant Paul Edwards said the problem was caused by heavy rain and a blocked pipe – for the second time in a decade. He said sewage lowing downhill in pipes under Main Street backed up at the station, its lowest point, and overlowed. “About ive centimetres of contaminated water lowed past the sergeant’s

PAGE 6

ofice and was pumped out by South East Water,” he said. “We were able to move things out of the way and then the cleaners came in and bio-cleaned the ofice, ripping up the carpet tiles and chemically cleaning the loors to kill any germs.” Senior Sergeant Edwards said the ive police on duty were expecting to be back in their ofices by [last] Friday, with South East Water and plumbers “working on a permanent solution”.

Smelly mess: Raw sewage “escapes” from Mornington police station. Picture: Gary Sissons

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

12 June 2019


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Mr Flanagan succumbs to influenza, leaving wife and six children Compiled by Cameron McCullough WE regret to record the death of Mr Michael Patrick Flanagan, which sad event took place in the Chelsea Hospital on Wednesday last. The cause of death was inluenza and heart failure. Great sympathy is felt for the widow and six children who are left to mourn their loss. Deceased was 42 years of age, and had resided in Frankston for about eight years. The remains were interred in the Frankston cemetery on Thursday, the Rev. Father Norris performing the last sad rites. The mortuary arrangements were carried out by Mr Gamble. *** THE Wattle club held a dance in the Frankston hall last Saturday night. There was a good attendance and an enjoyable evening resulted. *** ATTENTION is directed to the announcement appearing in another column relating to the sale of Mr Eldred Ridgers farm lands situated at Balnarring. The property which is to be offered at the Grand Hotel Mornington on 21st June is specially recommended to orchardists and full particulars may be obtained from the auctioneer, Mr W. S. Keast. *** MRS J.H. Fielder, who has successfully established a school of graceful dancing for children in Frankston has, by special request, arranged to open classes for adults, and the opening night will be on the 17th June next. Mrs Fielder who is a thoroughly accomplished and competent teacher

has had ive years experience with J. C. Williamson’s former pupil, Miss J. Brennan. *** A SPECIAL meeting of the Seaford Progress Association will be held tonight (Saturday) to consider the proposal of the Council to construct a footpath on the foreshore side of the main road. The matter appears to have been freely discussed amongst residents and it is probable that representation will be made to the Council to have the proposed work carried out on the opposite side of the road. *** OWING, no doubt, to the large number of people who have been indisposed during the last few weeks the re-organisation of the Frankston Brass Band has been somewhat delayed. We understand that Mr C. Willox, who has the matter in hand has made all preliminary arrangements and all he now asks is that intending members submit their names for enrollment. Suitable promises have been secured for practice, and music, instruments, light and other details have all received attention. It is therefore requested that all intending players communicate with Mr Willox without further delay so that a date may be ixed for commencing practice. *** THERE was only a fair attendance at the R.S.A. euchre party and dance held on Wednesday last. Mr S. Burton was successful in winning the gents prize (a very natty tobacco pouch) and Miss. Luhn the ladies prize (a handsome table centre) presented by, Mr J. C. Murphy.

Miss Tasker and Mr Brody were the winners of the booby prizes. Special thanks are due to the ladies who voluntarily assisted with the refreshments. The opening of the R.S.A. euchre tournament takes place on the 25th June when we expect a record attendance. *** FRANKSTON Progress Association A meeting will be held next Friday, in the Mechanics’ at 8pm. This meeting will be of special importance because several matters affecting the welfare of Frankston will be considered. It is hoped that there will be a good attendance of members. *** ONE of Frankston’s ishermen “Son” Burton, made a nice catch of Sand Mullet on Sunday last. The haul must have weighed several hundred weight. *** THE many friends of Mrs Fraser will be pleased to know that she has left the Somerville hospital quite restored to health and strength after the serious fracture of her leg. *** MR Fox of Seaford, is at present an inmate of St. Pancras Hospital, Frankston. His condition is causing his friends grave anxiety. *** PRIVATE Sinclair is at present visiting his sister, Mrs D. Kennedy, Melbourne Road. Private Sinclair was for a time a prisoner of war in Germany and was only released after the signing of the armistice. *** PRIVATE E. Reynolds since his return from the front has been busy visiting old friends but he still has time to lend

assistance to the Frankston footballers. Despite the hardships he has undergone during the past few years Ted seems to have lost none of the dash which always characterised his work on the football ground. *** MR James Grice of “Moondah” Frankston has received the pleasing information that his two soldier sons are returning to Australia. Lieut. Claude Grice who arrives by the “Devanah” in Melbourne next week is an accomplished horseman and is a well known and popular igure on the turf. It will be remembered that he won seven steeple chases on occasion on “Swedish Lad”. Major Geoffrey Grice M.C., M.B.E. of the Highland-Fife Heavy Battery, Royal Garrison Artillery, sailed in the “Bremen” from Liverpool for Melbourne on the 4th inst. The “Bremen” of course was formerly owned by Germany. Major Grice has a distinguished war record. He is well known locally and many will recollect the incident connected with the rescue of a man who was in trouble in the Bay off Frankston. He and Mr E. K. McComb went out and at eminent risk to themselves, picked up the stranger and landed him safely at Mornington. For this deed they both received gold medals. *** ON Sunday last Corpl. R. Sherlock, son of Capt. S. Sherlock, of Frankston, arrived home after an absence of 8 years. Corpl. Sherlock was in South Africa when war broke out.

He immediately proceeded to England and enlisting as a Private and served throughout the war. *** MR Thos Ritchie has been advised that his son. Private R. Ritchie is on his way from England and expected to land in Melbourne shortly. *** FOOTBALL Notes. Somerville V. Mornington Last Saturday Somerville took a weak team to Mornington, and as was only to be expected, put up a rather poor showing. About ten of the best players were absent owing to illness, injury and other causes. The scores were – Mornington, 13 goals, 24 behinds; Somerville, 1 goal, 10 behinds, thus indicating the unequal contest. Somerville were best served by Grifith, Shelton, and N, Unthank, the irst named player securing the only goal. *** HEARD in the Train That matters, municipal, are likely to be interesting during the next couple of months. That Cr. Oates is seeking an “engagement” with his Seaford colleague in the Seaford Hall, next Saturday night. That as a sequel to the bush ires which swept through a portion of Tyabb on February 15th, a claim for compensation against Thomas Unthank being heard in the County Court on June 16th. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 14 June 1919

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Be seen everywhere. Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 12 June 2019

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PAGE 9


CHELSEA MORDIALLOC MENTONE NEWS

scoreboard Sharks see off brave Buds DIVISION ONE By Brodie Cowburn ROSEBUD came within a whisker of succeeding in a brilliant comeback effort against Sorrento on Saturday. The contest, played on Sorrento’s home turf, see sawed throughout the irst half. Rosebud went into the second half down by just three, and looked to be a good chance of getting a win. The third quarter was a Sorrento blitz, as they kicked six goals and established a 31 buffer heading into the inal term. The ive goal gap looked to have all but sealed their victory. The Buds were determined to not take the loss lying down though, and stormed back with a stunning six goals to one inal quarter. They got close, but ultimately fell just short of Sorrento. The inal score read 11.19 (85) to 12.12 (84). Leigh Poholke booted ive goals for the sharks. At Alexandra Park, premiership winners Pines bounced back from a shocking start to claim a comfortable victory over Mornington. The bottom of the ladder Bulldogs shocked and delighted their home crowd by holding their opponents goalless in the irst term. They went into the irst break with a ive goal lead. The shock start woke the Pythons up, and they bit back with a nine goal to one second quarter. After Pines got going they never looked in danger of losing, and they claimed the win 11.13 (79) to 19.16 (130). Perry Lewis Smith was best aield for the second week running, this time doing damage on the scoreboard with ive goals. Frankston Bombers and Mt Eliza faced off on Sunday, with Frankston Bombers taking the win, while Dromana, Frankston YCW, Bonbeach, and Edithvale-Aspendale had byes.

Bombing run: Frankston Bombers led all day to take a comfortable win against Mt Eliza. Picture: Andrew Hurst

Magpies celebrate first win for the year DIVISION TWO

Charging Bulls: Hastings were no match for undefeated Karingal. Picture: Andrew Hurst

PAGE 10

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 12 June 2019

By Brodie Cowburn CRIB Point have inally got off the mark for 2019, recording a big win over Pearcedale in front of their home crowd. Supporters at Crib Point Recreation Reserve were treated to a brilliant irst half display from their side, as the Magpies piled on 11 goals to two. Pearcedale performed better in the second half but the damage was done, and the Magpies inally got their irst victory for the year on the board. A stunning performance from Thomas Panich helped the Magpies win. He kicked nine goals. The inal score read 18.16 (124) to 11.7 (73). At Glover Reserve, Somerville grinded out a narrow win over Devon Meadows. Somerville led throughout the afternoon, but couldn’t manage to put the Panthers away for good. Devon Meadows remained in touch right up until the inal siren, but fell just short. The inal score read Devon Meadows 9.15 (69) to Somerville 10.15 (75). Rowan Hogenbirk was named among Somerville’s best. He kicked four goals. The victory puts Somerville inside the top six, one win ahead of Hastings. Chelsea put together a good team performance to defeat Tyabb with ease. The Yabbies were made to pay for inaccurate kicking in the irst term, as

they scuppered their chance of a good start with a one goal seven behind quarter. Chelsea did what they needed to do to get the job done, and shared the responsibility around. They had ten individual goalkickers on the day, with six of those kicking more than one. Chelsea scored the impressive victory over Tyabb 19.13 (127) to 8.13 (61). At Thomas Barclay Oval, another good performance from full-forward Marc Holt saw Karingal claim an easy win away from home over Hastings. Both sides started slow in a scrappy irst term, but a seven goal second quarter saw Karingal run away with it. The Blues could do little to work their way back into the match, and eventually succumbed to defeat to the undefeated Bulls. The inal score was 6.7 (43) to 14.16 (100). Holt booted ive majors for his side. Langwarrin also had a good day away from home, smashing Rye by 70 points. Rye went into the quarter time break up by a point and looked to be doing okay, before the Kangaroos got the jump on them. The second half saw Langwarrin pile on 11 goals to three and claim the win 6.5 (41) to 17.13 (115). Harry Whitty booted ive majors for the losing Demons, while Matthew Payenborg also put away ive goals for his victorious Kangaroos. Red Hill and Seaford had a bye.


CHELSEA MORDIALLOC MENTONE NEWS scoreboard

Somerville secures second spot SOCCER By Craig MacKenzie SOMERVILLE Eagles took a irm grip of second place in State 5 South after Saturday’s 4-2 away win over local rival Rosebud. The result leaves Somerville ive points clear of third-placed Tullamarine but this deinitely wasn’t one for the purists as both sides seemed hellbent on giving the ball away as often as possible. However some comical Somerville defending and the aerial frailty of Rosebud keeper James Cinar brought some uncertainty to the outcome and Rosebud deserves credit for its competitiveness against its much vaunted opponent. Rosebud coach Pat Sabatino had a simple and effective plan of attacking the visitors on the break by exploiting the pace of Chris Parry in particular. Conventional wisdom would have us believe that Rosebud was incapable of standing up to the attacking prowess of Somerville player-coach Dave Greening and strike partner Mark Pagliarulo but the visitors realised they were in for a contest after eight minutes when Rosebud went 1-0 up. Rosebud’s best player, central defender Ben Gamble, struck a powerful low free-kick from outside the area on the right sending the ball lashing past Brown and inside the far post. A portent of the troubles Cinar was to face came in the 19th minute when he watched an inswinging Greening corner being headed off the line by Gamble and ive minutes later a glancing header from Carlo Cardoso went in off the far post to make it 1-1. In the 27th minute another inswinging Greening corner was headed in by big Daniel Hodge under little challenge and just a metre off the goal line and Somerville never relinquished that lead. Three minutes later Rosebud’s Mike Durrance broke clear only to volley over and ive minutes later another Gamble thunderbolt was delected onto the near post and bounced clear. Cinar did well to parry a Greening shot in the 39th minute but he was completely lost three minutes later when Ben Meiklem swung onto his favoured left foot and curled in a cross that sailed over Cinar’s head to make it 3-1. It seemed that Somerville was well in control but a minute into the second half a mix-up involving James McKenzie and Brown allowed Parry to make it 3-2. Shortly after McKenzie and Brown gave an encore performance but the Somerville bench wasn’t applauding. Assistant coach Stan Packer let Brown know how he felt in clear and unambiguous terms and Brown’s response was both animated and colourful. But there was a small matter of three points at stake here and they were precious if the visitors were to maintain their promotion push. Pagliarulo should have scored in the 73rd minute when he broke through into a one-on-one but struck his attempt straight at Cinar who was able to parry then gather. Four minutes later Callum Richardson played

Eagles swoop: Somerville’s Michael Clark (left) tangles with Rosebud’s Beau Sharpe last weekend with Somerville midielder Daniel Hodge in the background. Picture: John Punshon

an excellent irst-time through ball to Greening motoring down the right and his stunning inish from just inside the area settled the issue. Somerville may well win promotion this season in fact it still entertains hopes of clawing back Old Mentonians in the title race but if it succeeds it will have performed at a far higher level than it did in this match. As for Rosebud it remains on course to cement its status in State 5 in its irst season back at this level of competition. In NPL2 news Langwarrin lost 1-0 away to Brunswick City on Saturday and may now be too far behind the league pacesetters to vie for promotion. It increasingly looks likely that staying in the top six and preserving its status in the second tier of Victoria’s elite club competition will be Langy’s focus for the remainder of the season as there now is just a four-point buffer between the Lawton Park outit and the seventh-placed side. Brunswick should have hit the front after four minutes when Luke Burgess was dispossessed by Nate Foster and his ball across the face of goal was slammed over the bar from point-blank range by Matthew Murphy. The decisive moment for Brunswick came four minutes later when Murphy skipped clear of Jaiden Madafferi down the right and played the ball into the area on the bounce where Riki Hosoai headed past Langy keeper Fraser Maclaren for the only goal of the contest. For the most part Langy huffed and puffed but lacked a cutting edge and was only able to amass a handful of shots on target. Evidence of its impotence in attack came in the

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75th minute when defender Burgess got onto its best chance only to lose his balance and shoot wide from 10 metres. Langy talisman Wayne Wallace was in England on family matters but is due back this week and there’s no doubting his importance and inluence on his team. In NPLW news Southern United lost 8-0 away to Calder United on Saturday. Southern coach Melissa Maizels was pleased with her team’s performance against the runaway league leader drawing a comparison with the previous clash between the sides. “I’m not going to focus on the result today because the performance from the girls against the calibre of players Calder have was nothing short of inspirational,” she said. “But I’d be doing the girls a disservice to not acknowledge the fact they turned a 17-0 defeat in round 1 into an 8-0 defeat this time around. The character and attitude of these girls are unrivalled.” In State 3 news Skye United made it seven wins in a row with an emphatic 5-2 away win over fourth placed Brighton last weekend. Skye dominated early proceedings and was rewarded in the 38th minute when Mark O’Connor’s through ball found Daniel Attard whose attempt was parried by Brighton keeper Damien McDade and Mo Elhassan was on hand to smash the ball into the unguarded goal. Minutes before half time O’Connor doubled the lead as he buried his chance when an indirect free kick was touched off to him giving the visitors a two-goal buffer at the break. Three minutes into the second half Mitch Blake

ROUND 11 S U N D AY J U N E 1 6 F R A N KSTO N VS N O RT H M E L B O U R N E P L AY E D AT S KY B U S STA D I U M AT 2 . 0 0 P M

got in on the act and inished off a well-worked move to make it 3-0. In the 62nd minute Attard was dragged down in the box and Daniel Walsh stepped up to make it 4-0 from the spot. However, Brighton applied some late pressure as Seamus Mulcahy (80th) and Dave Nicholas (87th) gave the hosts a lifeline. But new Skye signing Maxim Avram from Brandon Park came off the bench and ensured that Skye claimed all three points after a smart turn and inish in the 93rd minute following some ine build-up play from Harrison Michaelis. The result leaves Skye in third place just two points behind Whitehorse United with a game in hand. That match is against Whitehorse and is currently scheduled for Tuesday 9 July at Skye Recreation Reserve. Meanwhile Frankston Pines is zeroing in on the signatures of midielder Alex Whyte from Langwarrin and utility player Max Boulton from Casey Comets. Whyte held talks with Peninsula Strikers last week but Pines coach Kevin “Squizzy” Taylor knows Whyte well from last season at Langwarrin and is trying hard to lure the youngster to Monterey Reserve. Taylor also rates Boulton highly and the versatile youngster could prove a valuable addition to the senior squad. In State 4 news Baxter has signed Joe Iline from Pines. Iline is a former Doveton and Baxter player who returns to Baxter Park at a time that the senior squad is hit by injury with Matt McDermott’s broken eye socket likely to sideline him for the next four weeks while Izaak Barr (hamstring) could be out for another fortnight. Baxter had last weekend off and the break helped midielders Stuart McKenzie and Dan Disseldorp to recover from their injuries. Striker Nathan Yole is still out with a back injury while attacking midielder Nat Daher (hamstring) will be tested this week. Midielder Charlie Jones (hamstring) is expected back at training this week. This weekend’s games: FRIDAY, 8.30pm: Frankston Pines v Middle Park (Monterey Reserve), Springvale City v Baxter (Ross Reserve). SATURDAY, 3pm: Eltham v Mornington (Eltham North Reserve), South Springvale v Peninsula Strikers (Warner Reserve), Monash Uni v Skye Utd (Monash University Playing Fields), Seaford Utd v Chelsea (Seaford North Reserve), Pakenham Utd v Rosebud (IYU Recreation Reserve), Knox Utd v Aspendale Stingrays (Park Ridge Reserve), Casey Panthers v Somerville (Prospect Hill Reserve). SATURDAY, 8.30pm: Melbourne City v Langwarrin (Veneto Club). SUNDAY, 4pm: Senior NTC v Southern Utd (Knox Regional Centre).

FRANKSTON FOOTBALL CLUB

ROUND 12 S AT U R D AY J U N E 2 2 F R A N KSTO N VS G E E LO N G P L AY E D AT G M H B A STA D I U M AT 2 . 0 0 P M

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 12 June 2019

PAGE 11


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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 12 June 2019

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