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Chelsea • Mordialloc • Mentone YOUR GUIDE TO WHAT’S ON THIS WEEKEND FOR PENINSULA FAMILIES FACEBOOK:

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Wednesday 15 January 2020

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Winners

OptiKA photography competition award winners (left to right) Nathan Giles, Rebecca Marshall, Wei Fu, and Matt Harvey. See story page 7. Picture: Supplied

Crime rate highest in a decade Brodie Cowburn brodie@baysidenews.com.au KINGSTON’S criminal incident rate was at its highest in a decade in 2019 according to the Crime Statistics Agency. The latest CSA figures released last month revealed that the total number

of criminal incidents in the Kingston municipality rose sharply in the year ending September 2019. The total number of recorded incidents for the year was 8,894, up 8.2 per cent from last year. The criminal incident rate per 100,000 people in Kingston for 2019 was 5381. The figure is still below the

state average, but is Kingston’s worst crime rate for the decade. Crimes were committed in Cheltenham more than in any other local suburb by a wide margin. 1506 criminal incidents were reported in the suburb, over 500 more than next on the list. The crime rate in Cheltenham and Moorabbin was reported to have in-

creased in 2019, although it has fallen in Mentone, Mordialloc, and Clayton South. The most reported principal offence was stealing from a motor vehicle. There were 1552 reported incidents in Kingston, up from 1281 the year prior. Frankston Police Detective Sergeant Nick Lamb said that police needed the

public’s help to combat the rising rate of thefts from cars. “There has been a spike in unlocked vehicles with valuables inside being targeted,” he said. “We are asking local residents to work with us to stop these crimes. Lock your vehicles and put your valuables inside your house.” Continued Page 10


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NEWS DESK

Rail users face more bus pain Brodie Cowburn brodie@baysidenews.com.au BUSES are set to replace trains on the Frankston line over a two month period in mid-2020. Public transport users will be made to ride buses between Moorabbin and Mordialloc train stations from mid-May to mid-July while rail trenches are excavated. Construction work began in late 2019 to dig rail trenches in Cheltenham and Mentone. Those works have continued into the new year, forcing the closure of the Frankston line between Frankston and Moorabbin between 2 February and 16 February. Mentone and Cheltenham Stations will once again be closed in March and April respectively. Trains will run express through the stations after they are temporarily shut down. Road users will also be affected after the partial closure of the line from mid-May, with temporary closures of level crossings scheduled. The state government says that “when trains resume, the crossings will be gone for good and new stations will open shortly after with finishing works continuing into early 2021.” Transport minister Jacinta Allan said “Cheltenham and Mentone are going to have a busy year and I thank residents and traders in advance for their patience during construction, which will deliver more trains, more often.” “We’re getting rid of these death traps, making Cheltenham and Mentone safer, and delivering brand new stations and more open space,” she said. New look: A concept for the redeveloped Mentone Station. Work got underway on the project last year. Picture: Supplied

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

15 January 2020

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NEWS DESK

Festival returns next month THE Pop Up Bar summer festival will return to Kingston City Hall next month. The month long festival will feature workshops, music, dance, and entertainment every Friday night during the month of February. The festival kicks off with Celebrating Midsumma at 5pm on 7 February. The event features a multimedia exhibition created by the Queer in Kingston group. The themes of each following nights are Like a Valentine on 14 February, Disc-OMG on 21 February, and Good Vibrations on 28 February.” The mayor Georgina Oxley said “Kingston Arts’ Pop Up Bar showcases a spectacular

diversity of performance, art and entertainment, and brings together the local community for a fantastic summer celebration. Visitors can experience a range of workshops, art, stories, food and music.” “Whether it’s classic rock, blues, soul or 80’s dance hits, there’s tunes for all tastes that will be sure to get you up on your feet. It’s a not to be missed event,” she said. “Every Friday night kicks off with immersive, family-friendly entertainment, free workshops and DJs from 5pm till 8pm, followed by a celebration of Melbourne’s music culture with live bands from 8pm till late.” Full program details at kingstonarts.com.au

KINGSTONNEWS all the latest Council events, projects and activities 1300 653 356

kingston.vic.gov.au

cityofkingston

ATTENDEES and performers at the 2019 Pop Up Bar event. Pictures: Supplied

Kingston’s foreshore will light up with the sights and sounds of the Mordialloc Food, Wine & Music Festival on Saturday 29 February – Sunday 1 March at Peter Scullin Reserve, Mordialloc.

MORDI FEST

Mordi Fest features non-stop music across three stages, roving performers, delicious food and wine stalls, rides, kids activities and more! Join the facebook event for updates or visit kingston.vic.gov.au/festivals

AUSTRALIA DAY 2020 CELEBRATION

Join us on Australia Day for a free brunch to honour new Australian citizens and celebrate our Citizen of the Year and Community Group of the Year. Secure your ticket today at kingston.vic.gov.au/australia-day

POP UP BAR

Take in the balmy summer nights at Kingston’s Pop Up Bar, at Kingston City Hall, every Friday in February! Mosey down to four jam-packed festival programs full of live music, entertainment and fabulous arts activities for kids of all ages! Bands start 8pm every night. Visit kingstonarts.com.au for more.

COMMUNITY GRANTS OPENING SOON

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15 January 2020

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Chelsea • Mordialloc • Mentone

NEWS DESK

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FLINDERS MP Greg Hunt, right, volunteers at a 2018 Point Leo event with Disabled Surfers Association Mornington Peninsula president John Bowers. Picture: Keith Platt

Surfers, volunteers off to the beach HUNDREDS of surfers and volunteers are expected at Point Leo beach on Saturday (18 January) for the first event of the year held by the Disabled Surfers Association Mornington Peninsula (DSAMP). Registration for surfers and volunteers starts from 10am near the Point Leo Surf Lifesaving Cub. The first surfers will be in the water by 11am with the event finishing at 3 pm. “You don’t have to be an experienced surfer to help, we have volun-

teers of all ages and backgrounds who help at our events,” DSAMP president John Bowers said. “And we have all sorts of things for our volunteers to do, from being in the water to cooking a barbecue. “At one of last year’s events we were short of people at the registration table and a very kind lady did a great job helping us out, so there Is plenty to do.” Mr Bowers said volunteers wanting to help in the water should take along bathers and a towel “and, if they have

a wetsuit, that’s great”. Wetsuits could also be provided if needed. He said the DSAMP provided barbecued food, water and drinks. Merchandise sold to raise money for the DSAMP now included a new DSAMP drink bottle. Last year’s event in January had more than 200 volunteers and 100 participants. For more details or to pre-register visit Facebook DSAMP or call John Bowers on 0409 945 064.

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

15 January 2020


Photographers snap up awards THE winners of Kingston’s annual OptiKA photography competition have been announced. The winner of the Best Photography Award was Wu Fei. She took out the $4000 prize for her shot Recall taken at the Moorabbin Aviation Museum. Matt Harvey won the $1000 Portrait Award for his photograph taken at the Edithvale Wetlands. The winner of the Highly Commended Best Photograph award took home $250. The winner was Nathan Giles with his snap of Mulkarra Drive, Edithvale. The Highly Commended Portrait Award went to Rebecca Marshall. The winning entries are on display at Shirley Burke Theatre in Parkdale, and will remain on display until 20 January. They will move to DFO Moorabbin from 30 March until 13 April. Kingston mayor Georgina Oxley said “the photography competition was a thought-provoking survey of Kingston’s intimate and epic landscapes which encourages creativity from the community.” “In the era of mobile phones, photography is an increasingly accessible and inclusive medium that Kingston Council is proud to showcase, and we are excited by the boldness and diversity captured by all those who entered this year,” she said. “OptiKA is also an important way for council to support the development of our local artists and the exhibition is a wonderful opportunity for emerging and established artists to display their work to the community.” The awards are in their eleventh year. This year’s committee members were RMIT associate dean of photography Shane Hulber, Monash university lecturer Dr Debbie Symons, and digital media artist Yandell Walton.

Picture perfect: Visitors at Shirley Burke Theatre admire the winning works in the OptiKA photography awards. Picture: Supplied

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SOUTH AMERICAN FLAIR ORQUESTA Bombon and Ventana Fiesta present Postcards of Tango, a musical and cultural voyage at the Frankston Arts Centre. Be transported back in time to the ports of Buenos Aires and Montevideo, where thousands of migrants arrived accompanied by their own unique rhythms and sounds. Through this musical, dance and visual arts journey from 1840 to 2020, you will witness

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mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au Tamara Dean, Endangered 1 2018 (detail), archival pigment print on cotton rag paper, Image courtesy of the artist and Martin Browne Contemporary, Sydney

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

15 January 2020

how costumes and customs converged and harmonised to create the modern tango. A cast of 12 musicians, six dancers and two visual artists will powerfully bring the story of tango from South America to life for the first time in Melbourne. Feel the rhythm on Thursday, February 27 at 8pm. Tickets: $30-$45 Bookings: 9784 1060 or thefac.com.au.

A SPECTACULAR, immersive exhibition about the power of the sea in human imagination, Sublime Sea: rapture and reality comes to the Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery from 14 December- 23 February. With more than 100 superb examples of paintings, sculpture, photography, film and the decorative arts, the major summer exhibition reveals how the sense of wonder and awe that has driven artists across the centuries is heightened today as the sea itself is under threat. Featuring loans from major galleries and museums around Australia –including NGV, NGA, Art Gallery of NSW, Queensland Art Gallery, Australian National Maritime Museum, Museum of Applied Arts and Sciences, Museum Victoria and various private galleries - Sublime Sea: rapture and reality evokes the overwhelming experience of nature, from intrepid journeys and mysterious grottos to the infinite space of the ocean. Curator Dr Vivien Gaston says: “The exhibition shows how a sublime vision evokes intense beauty that transports the viewer beyond the everyday, as well as overwhelming fear that emphasises human insignificance and often a combination of both. “Outstanding works that demonstrate these extremes include Rupert Bunny’s dreamy Sea Idyll, Tamara Dean’s exhilarating Endangered, Oswald Brierly’s daunting Amateur Whaling or Greg Semu’s challenging The Raft.” The stars of the sea are also not forgotten – the exhibition includes video footage of the underwater ballet prowess of Australian swimmer and vaudeville/film performer Annette Kellerman, the first woman to defy conservatism and get arrested for sporting a one-piece bathing suit in 1907. Her famous mermaid costume also features in Sublime Sea. Contemporary works – including photographic works by Todd McMillan, Anne

Zahlaka, Petrina Hicks and Tamara Dean’s Endangered, winner of the 2019 Moran Contemporary Photographic Prize - reflect new realities and insights into human interaction with the sea, the tragic voyages of refugees, threat of plastic pollution and alienation from natural forces. Evoking both exhilarating awe and disruptive challenge, Sublime Sea seeks a new understanding of our relationship with the beauty and power of natural forces. The exhibition creates a new ‘cabinet of curiosities’, combining art and the natural sciences, with spectacular and beautiful examples of marine creatures from Museum Victoria, including a polar bear – paying homage to their individual lives, evoking their loss and signalling threats to their environment. “Sublime Sea crosses historical and museum boundaries and brings together art works, material objects and scientific specimens in a rich display that seeks to reinterpret how humans relate to the sea,” says Vivien. The Sublime Sea: Rapture and Reality has been years in the making, and builds on the Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery’s rich history of developing and presenting outstanding exhibitions that focus on their coastal location, stories and relationship with the sea. Sublime Sea: rapture and reality Mornington Peninsula Gallery Civic Reserve, Dunns Road, Mornington Tuesday–Sunday, 10am–5pm Entry: $4 adults / $2 concession More information: 5950 1580 or mprg. mornpen.vic.gov.au


NEWS DESK

Peninsula welcome for fire evacuees Stephen Taylor steve@baysidenews.com.au MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire staff and relief agencies have continued their support for Mallacoota bushfire evacuees. They were again on hand mid-last week when HMAS Choules arrived with another 274 people and 40 pets from Mallacoota. The previous weekend they had welcomed 1060 arrivals aboard both MV Sycamore and HMAS Choules in the initial largescale first evacuation, Saturday 4 January. The ship docked at HMAS Cerberus at 6.30pm, Wednesday 8 January, where it was met by shire staff and other agencies at the Emergency Relief Centre. The mayor Cr Sam Hearn said: “We worked in collaboration with state and emergency services to ensure evacuees were reunited with their families and friends safely and quickly.” Cr Hearn thanked residents, businesses, sporting clubs and community groups for “their generous offers of support for the Mallacoota evacuations and bushfire relief”. “At this stage we’re supporting state government agencies by providing support with the Emergency Relief Centres,” he said. “The state government emergency agencies do not require additional support by way of goods or accommodation.” To ease the repatriation of the evacuees, Cr Hearn urged residents to avoid the areas around HMAS Cerberus and the Port of Hastings, as well as observe traffic management restrictions. He recommended donations be sent to the state government bushfire appeal: vic. gov.au/bushfireappeal, Red Cross, Salvation Army or Foodbank Victoria. The Red Cross is unable to receive goods.

Homeward bound: Bushfire evacuees move to their pick-up point last week after being brought ashore at HMAS Cerberus. Below, a group of Maffra residents waiting to be airlifted home from Mallacoota were instead evacuated to Crib Point on HMAS Choules. Relatives borrowed the shuttle bus from the Farmers Arms Hotel at Newry and drove to HMAS Cerberus to pick them up. Below left: Landing craft bringing evacuees ashore. Pictures: Supplied

Author launches in Frankston DEBUT novelist Rose Hartley will launch her book Maggie’s Going Nowhere at the Frankston Library. The author will speak at the library on 29 January from 6pm. The book follows the story of Maggie Cotton, a young heroine who is dumped by her boyfriend, disinherited by her mother, and kicked out of her degree in one day. Ms Hartley is a graduate of the Clarion Writers’ Workshop. Bookings for the free event at library. frankston.vic.gov.au/Whats_On or by phoning 9784 1020.

Helping hand: Volunteers gathered at Frankston Library. Picture: Supplied

Volunteers knit for wildlife OVER 100 people teamed up at Frankston Library last week to help make nests for animals affected by bushfires. Fires raging across the nation have devastated the wildlife population, experts say. University of Sydney ecologist Professor Chris Dickman said that he estimates “the number of animals killed in bushfires in NSW to more than 800 million animals, and more than one billion animals impacted nationally.” “I think there’s nothing quite to compare

with the devastation that’s going on over such a large area so quickly. It’s a monstrous event in terms of geography and the number of individual animals affected,” he said. The Peninsula Belles Branch of the Country Women’s Association of Victoria donated wool to the library to use to crochet and knit nests for wildlife. Mount Martha woman Sandra Wylie was among the volunteers who visited the library at the event on 8 December. She brought along

daughter Elisia and her friend Billie, both aged 12. “I knew they were both very passionate about animals and thought they would like to come along. I grew up in Gippsland and even last year we holidayed in Yarrawonga. What has happened down there is very sad,” Ms Wylie said. Her daughter Elisia said “we both really care about animals so when Mum told us this was on, we wanted to come and help out.” Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

15 January 2020

PAGE 9


NEWS DESK Police patrol

with Brodie Cowburn

P-plater caught A CHELSEA p-plater was caught driving at over twice the legal blood alcohol limit in the early hours of 21 December. At just past 2.30am, police pulled over the man on Scotch Parade. He returned an evidentiary breath test reading of 0.108. The man’s license was suspended and he will be charged on summons. His car was impounded.

Speeder suspended A DRIVER was caught driving on a suspended license on the Dingley Bypass on Christmas Day. Moorabbin Highway Patrol members detected the woman driving a Volkswagen Polo at 95kmph in an 80 zone in Heatherton, and pulled her over. Police allege that they discovered the probationary license of the woman was suspended. The driver is expected to be charged on summons.

Snapped at 224kms

owner, a 31-year-old man Mt Martha man, has been issued a notice to surrender the vehicle to the impound yard for 30 days.

Speaker stolen POLICE are searching for a man who stole a portable speaker from a man walking along Young Street, Frankston. Frankston Criminal Investigation Unit detectives believe that the offender robbed the victim at around 12pm, 24 December. The alleged offender fled, and was last seen on foot heading away from the Frankston CBD. A CCTV image (below) of a man police wish to speak to in relation to the incident has been released. He is of caucasian appearance, aged in his late teens to early twenties, and appeared to have a symbol drawn on his right knee. Anyone with information or who witnessed the incident is urged to contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or submit a confidential report A MAN and woman who police wished to speak to in relation to the alleged theft of charity funds. Pic: Supplied

A MT Martha man was allegedly clocked driving at 224kmph on the Moorooduc Highway on Christmas Day. The 69-year-old was caught by a speed camera at around 9.20pm. Police allege he was driving a 2015 Ford Falcon FGX turbo-charged sedan 124kmph over the legal speed limit between Bentons Road and Craigie Road. The man is expected to be charged on summons with serious road policing offences. The car’s registered

Fire funds allegedly stolen A MAN and woman who allegedly stole a charity tin raising money towards bushfire relief have been arrested. It is alleged that the man and woman entered a Frankston fast food

restaurant on the Nepean Highway at around 9.30pm, Monday 6 January. Police allege that the man removed the donation tin from the front counter and put it in the woman’s hand bag before leaving the store.

On 10 January, a 37-year old Drouin man and a 41-year-old Drouin woman were arrested in Dandenong. Police say they are expected to be charged with theft.

Family violence incidents increasing Continued from Page 1 Other figures released by the Crime Statistics Agency also showed that the number of reported family incidents in Kingston rose nearly 10 per cent from last year. There were 1610 reported family incidents in the municipality in 2019, up from 1472 the year prior. The affected family members were recorded as women at almost three

times the rate of men. Kingston Council launched their prevention of family violence action plan in March 2019 to try and put a stop to the rising number of family violence incidents. The plan read that council will do a number of things to help them reach their goals, including to “advocate for policy, legislative and institutional reform to support gender

equality and family violence prevention, align with national, state and local organisations and alliances that undertake a diverse range of advocacy and activism to promote gender equality and family violence prevention, deliver primary prevention family violence initiatives through regional partnerships including promoting state awareness raising campaigns, celebrate and undertake

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total criminal incidents there in 2019, down 1.1 per cent from 11,096 the previous year. The criminal incident rate in Frankston has dropped year on year since 2016. In the year ending September 2019, the criminal incident rate per 100,000 people in Frankston stood at just over 7666. That number is still up from the state average of 6032.

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local promotion of relevant national and international events that support family violence prevention, and inform the community about council’s family violence prevention strategies and activities (“Family violence prevention plan launched”, The News, 3/4/19).” In neighbouring Frankston, crime is on the downturn. The CSA’s figures showed that there were 10,977

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LETTERS

Ban wanted for bay jet skis Another summer and families, swimmers, boaties, yachties, sailboard riders and divers are all out and about on our beautiful bay. By and large the noise is the noise of people having a good time. I for one am often in the garden at home which is two kilometres from Mt Martha beach. Today, the peace and quiet for beachgoers, gardeners and people having a coffee at Mt Martha village is being destroyed by the scream and roar of jet skis. From kilometres away their screaming destroys the enjoyment most people get from beautiful outdoorsy summer days. They are only fit for one thing: going fast in circles, fast in straight lines and racing each other. Right now I am inside my house in Mt Martha and their noise is loud and clear. Trail bikers go bush, but jet skiers stay right in our laps. They must be banned altogether and not just for safety reasons. Ken Anderson, Mt Martha

Renewable solution Victorian Treasurer Tim Pallas must have rocks, or coal dust, in his head if he thinks the brown coal to hydrogen project has any claim to be “clean energy”. The pilot project will release CO2 directly into the Australian atmosphere and produce quantities of waste solid material, while giving Japan a free ride with pollution-free hydrogen. The gas will be transported to Japan in a giant ship powered by oil-based fuel. Down the track, the CO2 is supposed to be captured and stored in an unspecified location by unproven technology. Not much chance of that. The only route to clean hydrogen is to have it produced entirely by renewable energy. Developing this technology to the stage where it is economic will also mean we could use it as a means of storing backup power to the grid that is far superior to batteries.

That is the research smart governments would be investing in. Simon Westfold, Bittern

Acceptable minimalism OUR Prime Minister Scott Morrison takes pride in the dubious claim that Australia is meeting its obligations under the Paris agreement. In the “clever country” one would expect that any caring parent would wish his offspring to aspire to gain high distinctions rather than just scrape thro ugh. Kevin Sack, Somers

Burning question “A Shorten Labor government will stop the federal government’s reduction in funding for our fire fighting capabilities by returning to a 50-50 funding split between the states and territories and the Commonwealth to ease the burden on state and territory governments, develop new national programs including a national risk management model, and national research and development programs including trials of new aircraft and night fire fighting activities.” One wonders how those who voted against Billy [then Labor leader Bill Shorten] (on instinct) are feeling now. Coupled with our luau [traditional Hawaiian party or feast] prime minister [Scott Morrison], who surely got it the wrong way around about with this one: “Those confronting the terrifyingly destructive and deadly fires will be inspired by the great feats of our cricketers from both sides of the Tasman’.” Cliff Ellen, Rye

State, federal reactions It has been so heart-warming to see the Victorian premier, Daniel Andrews’ response to the bushfires in Victoria. He has been at the briefings, making sure people know what they need to do and where they can go to get help. He and his ministers have been visiting the affected areas to offer comfort and solace.

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climate change. His paltry gist to the fire emergency around Australia is to give public servants an extra month of paid leave, so even they may, exhausted from weeks of fire fighting, go and keep the inferno from the doorsteps of towns from Queensland to Perth. I salute all the hard work done by our volunteers and professional fire fighters, but I fear they must be getting fairly exhausted by now. And we’re just at the start of our “normal” fire season. Australians deserve a lot better from our government when it comes to support for action on climate change. Rupert Steiner, Balnarring

Christmas on the nose This Christmas Day we awoke to the smell of burnt wildlife and forests. Not really what we wished for from Santa. Apparently, according to Scomo [Prime Minister Scott Morrison], there is nothing to panic about. Even if there where, he won’t be taking any extra measures to address

Letters - 300 words maximum and including full name, address and contact number - can be sent to The News, PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or emailed to: team@mpnews.com.au

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On the other hand, our prime minister [Scott Morrison] was first missing in action completely while he holidayed in Hawaii, then he came back and celebrated at Kirribilli watching the fireworks while communities were experiencing extreme bushfires. When he finally got around to making an announcement about additional support he turns the announcement into a political advertisement for the Liberal Party, with the Liberal Party website talking about “our response to the bushfires”. One has to ask if Scotty from Marketing is governing for the country or for his Liberal Party mates? Marg D’Arcy, Rye

IN THE

ORTHOTIC FRIENDLY & COMFORT FOOTWEAR

TAOS

Picture: Yanni

your purchase (offer ends 29/2/20 Excludes specials)

EVERY New Year we tend to promise ourselves that we will focus on improving our quality of health and reduce our daily stresses in life to be happier. Health and well being is the new trend that we hear a lot about, but it tends to primarily focus on diet, sleep patterns and exercise as the critical issues for a better quality of life. The simple health & well being solution that is often ignored is the need for good fitting shoes with arch support that will support your body and take the stress off your feet, ankles, knees, hips and back. Bayside Shoes specializes in offering preventative as well as solutions to rehabilitate painful feet across all age ranges and foot conditions. We work closely with podiatrists, physiotherapists and orthopedic specialists to find an effective shoe solution that offers foot support, shoe quality and affordability. We have focused on quality shoes with supportive foot beds whether as a First Walker for infants, through youth school shoe growth periods as well as support for ageing feet as our bone structure changes with maturity. There is no perfect shoe or foot, so we endeavour to carry a wide range of orthotic friendly shoe brands that can help resolve your specific foot

problem. Bayside Shoes has an extensive range for all occasions whether work, school, formal or simply comfortable casuals for walking and travel whatever your foot size or type. We carry a large range of orthotic support footwear that offers an inbuilt orthotic such as Alegria, Jacoform, Vionic, Revere, Taos and Scholl as well as footwear that allows you to insert your custom full size or three quarter orthotic such as Pure Comfort, Propet, Via Nova and Step lite as just a few of the brands available. Bayside Shoes has been serving the community since 1987 as a professional shoe fitting service from infants to the mature aged as well as being an active fund raiser for local hospitals, sports clubs, fire services and charities. If you are looking for a fun evening to raise money for your local club or charities please contact us for more information. Bayside Shoes is located at 103 Railway Parade, Seaford on the corner of Clovelly Parade and ahs both free and disability parking near its entrance with wheel chair ramp access to the store. View the Bayside Shoes range at www.baysideshoewarehouse.com.au or telephone 03 9785 1887 if you require further information on what is available to suit your feet or occasion.

F R E E PA R K I N G AT

BAYSIDE SHOES

Est. 1987

103 Railway Parade, SEAFORD (cnr Clovelly Pde) www.baysideshoewarehouse.com.au email: baysideshoewarehouse@gmail.com | Ph: 9785 1887

Wheelchair accessibility

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 15 January 2020

PAGE 11


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Aeroplane fatality - tribute to brave spirit Compiled by Cameron McCullough MANY of the leading business people of Melbourne attended the funeral on Tuesday of Mr. Philip Roff Nunn, who was fatally injured in the aeroplane accident at Mornington on Friday. Canon H. T. Langley of St. Mary’s Church of England, Caulfield, conducted the burial service. The funeral left the residence of Mr. P. W. Nunn, Elizabeth Street, Elsternwick, shortly after 11am, for the Melbourne General Cemetery. Several mourning coaches and a large number of motor cars followed the hearse, which was covered with beautiful wreaths. Flowers also covered the silver mounted coffin, and immediately in rear of the mourning coaches was a motor car from the “Herald” office filled almost to overflowing with floral expressions of sympathy. Among the 45 wreaths conveyed to the cemetery were many from relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Nunn, and others from Messrs. Buckley and Nunn Ltd. and members of the staff; Messrs. Duerdin and Sainsbury (where the late Mr. Nunn had been employed) and the staff; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bayles; directors and staff of the “Herald” and “Weekly Times” Ltd., who expressed their deepest sympathy with the bereaved parents; and the Larkin-Sopwith Aviation Company. The cortege passed through the cemetery gates shortly after midday, and there was a large assemblage at the graveside while the burial service was being read.

PAGE 12

The pall-bearers, were Messrs. Colin Wood, J. Miller, J. M. Roberts, K. M. Roberts, J. Roff Smith, and Victor Bindley. Before reading the impressive words of the burial service, Canon Langley said that the fact that such a large number had congregated at the graveside was ample testimony to the esteem in which Mr. and Mrs. Nunn and their gallant lad were held, and a striking evidence of the sympathy felt for one of the prominent families of Melbourne in the disaster which had fallen upon it. Accidents such as these were inevitably associated with the progress of the world, as seen in the development of the aeroplane. There were some people who might be inclined to discourage this adventurous spirit, and to check the impulse of their sons from taking such risks as were inseparable from the development of aviation. But the qualities of courage and daring had made Australia worldfamous during the war, and in a brief space of time had constituted it a great nation. The Australian ‘love’ of adventure had brought forth what we were proud to call the Anzac spirit, which our lads had displayed so nobly on the battlefields of the world. “Let us pray God that we may have the same courageous spirit that was given to this brave lad,” concluded Canon Langley. *** A MEETING of the Frankston Show Committee will be held next Monday night.

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

15 January 2020

*** A GRAND Garden Fete and Queen Carnival was opened at Hastings today and will be continued tomorrow, when the successful Queen will be crowned by His Grace, Dr Mannix, at 3.30. *** ONCE again we must ask contributors to send in their “copy” early in the week – not later than Tuesday afternoon. A large quantity of interesting matter reached us yesterday afternoon and we have been reluctantly compelled to hold over same till next issue. *** ATTENTION is directed to an important property sale at Frankston on the 10th January, comprising seaside villas and building allotments. Particulars are advertised. The auctioneers are Messrs Brody and Mason, in conjunction with Mr J. Nott Marsh. *** THE Wattle Club entertained a number of soldiers from the Caulfield Hospital at Frankston on Sunday. last. The visitors were welcomed by the Club’s President, Miss D. Gregory, and the Hon. Secretary, Mrs Wilcox. Afternoon tea was served in the Mechanics’ Hall, when a willing band of Wattle Club members ministered to the requirements of the honored guests. An attractive programme of musical items was rendered and the men spent a really enjoyable time. ***

CR. D. Bell, of Melbourne, with Mrs. Bell and family, are residing at “Balmoral House”, Frankston and will remain here for some weeks. *** REV. Maxwell spent a few days with his son, Dr. Maxwell, in Frankston this week. *** MR. Cattanach, of the State Rivers and Water Supply Commission, was in Frankston during the holidays. *** MR. Geo; H. Sutton, Secretary for Railways; is occupying his Frankston residence during this month. *** A VERY old resident of the Peninsula, in the person of Mrs Fulton, of Baxter, passed away this week, at the age of 62 years. Deceased was an ardent church worker, and during the last 20 years she had been closely identified with the Sunday School at Baxter, where she rendered very fine service. Her demise has caused deep regret throughout the district, and heartfelt sympathy is extended to the bereaved relatives in the loss of one who had endeared herself to all by her kindly disposition, and fine christian-like character. Deceased was interred in the Frankston cemetery on Thursday. *** THE death occurred on Tuesday last of Mr Carl Christian Feldmann, of “Catstrup”, Frankston. Deceased, who bad been ailing for some time, was 78 years of age, and was a very old identity of the

district. He leaves a widow and daughter, (Miss Kitty Feldmann) to mourn their loss. The funeral took place on Wednesday, the remains being interred in the Frankston cemetery. *** THE friends of Mr C. E. Wood, of Mt. Eliza, will regret to learn of his bereavement, in the death of his father, which sad event took place this week. *** THE late Frederick Augustus Hunt, of the Tanti Hotel, Mornington was well known in Frankston. He was a veteran of the Zulu war, and died, at the age of 59 years, on Saturday evening, in Melbourne Hospital. Deceased, who was born on 6th April, 1860, in London, enlisted there in the 16th Lancers, and was one of the party which set out to search for the French Prince Imperial, who was killed in the Zulu campaign. After sustaining wounds.at Ulundi, Mr. Hunt came to Australia, joined the Victorian Mounted Police on 6th April, 1883, and for some time was instructor at the Police Depot. In 1893 he was transferred to the Criminal Investigation Branch, and in 1914 he resigned. He leaves a widow and six children, one son being Constable C. F. Hunt, of Victorian Police Force. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 9 January 1920


IN THE

specialists HANDS

Your Hearing Questions Answered IS it important for patients to see an audiologist if they think they may be having difficulties hearing? Yes, if you are starting to notice difficulties it’s important to have a full hearing test. We don’t just test which sounds you can hear, we also check how clearly you can understand speech, in quiet and in background noise. Some common indications that you may have a hearing loss are: Turning the TV up Frequently asking for repeats Not being able to hear properly on the telephone Difficulty in noisy situations such as restaurants Missing out on important parts of the conversation Often your partner or a close family member may be the first person to notice that you are having difficulty hearing. Is it true that a lot of patients don’t actually need hearing aids? Yes. Probably 25 percent of those that we see do choose to get hearing aids. Some people have a little bit of hearing loss that we just need to talk about, and continue to monitor. Are there steps people who aren’t ready for hearing aids can do to help combat hearing loss? Yes. Pick a seat in a restaurant where you can see the faces of the people that you are taking to. This can make it easier to follow what they are saying. With the television, if you’re

not ready for hearing aids, we can get a set of cordless headphones. These can be one of the best options for hearing the TV clearly. Are there ever very simple solutions to hearing loss? Yes. Sometimes a hearing loss can be caused by ear wax blocking the canal. If someone needs a hearing aid, should they always choose the most expensive, top-of-the-line model? Most people don’t need the most expensive hearing aids, fully loaded with all the bells and whistles. It really is patient specific. You don’t always need the absolute top-of the-line hearing aid technology, if the features that you need are available in something less expensive. At Chelsea Hearing, we always offer you a range of options, and it is up to you to choose something that you are comfortable with. You should never feel pressured to proceed with hearing aids that you don’t feel ready for. Are smaller hearing aids more expensive? Generally, the style of the hearing aid does not have very much impact on the price. There are very good, small hearing aids available at all price points. Larger hearing aids are not necessarily less expensive either. The good news is that the very small, comfortable hearing aids are suitable for most people these days. How much do hearing aids cost? Most people who are on a Centrelink pension (such as an age

pension or a disability pension) are eligible for the Office of Hearing Services Voucher program. This enables them to choose from a range of hearing aids that are “free-toclient”. These hearing aids have improved significantly over the past few years, and a lot of people are pleasantly surprised at how natural they sound, and how small and comfortable they can be. Pensioners can also choose to contribute to more expensive hearing aids if they wish. For people who are not eligible for the voucher program, hearing aids typically start at $2,700 for a pair. What brand of hearing aids to you recommend? Chelsea Hearing is an independent clinic. We fit hearing aids from all of the major manufacturers. Our recommendations are made after we have tested your hearing, looked in your ears, and had a discussion about the things that you want to hear well. We also take the time to consider your preference for style and size of the hearing aids, as well as your budget. We will recommend the most appropriate hearing aids for you, and we will always give you a range of options to choose from. What is your philosophy on health care? If I wouldn’t do it for my Mum or Dad, I don’t do it for a patient. When I’m making recommendations for a patient, I think “if this was my mum or dad, with this hearing loss, and

these difficulties, would I be making the same recommendations?”. If the answer is “yes”, then I know I’m doing my best for a patient. What does the relationship you have with your patients mean to you? The patient comes first. The patient is your customer and you want to have the healthiest, happiest patient that you can. That makes me happy as well. To know that we are helping that patient to be happy is just rewarding. What is one thing about your job that really sticks out in a positive way? It’s really nice to be able to make a difference for people. Often the partner of the person with a hearing loss may have been repeating themselves and having to speak louder for years. When we help with a hearing loss (often with hearing aids) it’s often the family members who notice the benefit first. Suddenly they don’t have to repeat everything, and they don’t get so tired from speaking loudly all day. It can make a big difference for the whole family. Do you have rules that you live by when treating patients? My number one rule is to take things at the right pace of the individual patient. Some people come in here, and they know they want to get hearing aids and they want to get it all happening as quickly as possible. Other people come in, and they are having some difficulties hearing, but they don’t

know if they have a hearing loss. They may need a little bit more time to understand their hearing loss, and the options available. It doesn’t help anyone to push someone into getting hearing aids before they are ready for them, or to pressure someone to purchase hearing aids that cost more than they are comfortable with. Sometimes the best thing to do is explain what’s causing the problem, and what solutions are available. It can also be helpful to bring your partner or a close family member to your appointment with you.

Your audiologist, Cathryn Williams

Hearing problems? We can help you Chelsea Hearing is accredited by the Office of Hearing Services to provide services to eligible pensioners. This includes free to client hearing tests and hearing aids.

• • • •

Hearing tests for adults and children Hearing aids Hearing classes Custom earplugs for swimming, musicians and communication earpieces

Open Monday - Friday, 9am - 5pm To make an appointment call Cathryn on 8740 2135 Address: Suite 3, 8 The Strand, Chelsea Email: reception@chelseahearing.com.au

Ph: 8740 2135 Website: www.chelseahearing.com.au Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 15 January 2020

PAGE 13


PUZZLE ZONE 1

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ACROSS 1. Dig 5. Rounded thermometer part 7. Clothing 8. Straw-roofed (cottage) 9. Peru beasts 12. Chapter title 15. Hates 19. Lyrics

21. Adornment 22. Foundation 23. Alleviate 24. Neatness

DOWN 1. Swallow up 2. Photo book 3. Types of saxophones 4. Permit 5. Tossed (rider off horse) 6. Waiting, ... one’s time 10. Illegally assist 11. Says further

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AREARE YOUYOU BUILDING OROR EXTENDING BUILDING EXTENDINGA ARE YOU LOOKING TO MAXIMISE YOUR FENCE, HOUSE OR OR SHED? A HOUSE, SHED FENCE? ASSET AND DEVELOP YOUR LAND?

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If you’re wanting to cut your backyard off, developNEED a THERE’S A GOOD CHANCE YOU’LL AN EXPERT Victorian Law stipulates that any cadastral unit site, excise a lot from a farm or create an estate (property boundary) survey must be conducted LICENSED SURVEYOR. HERE’S WHY: you’re going to need a Licensed Surveyor. Victorian or supervised by a practising Licensed(property Surveyorboundary) Law stipulates that any cadastral and we have survey3!must be conducted or supervised by a

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 18 for solutions.

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practising Law Licensed Surveyor, and wecadastral have 3! (property Victorian stipulates that any

So if you’re starting to build or erecting a fence boundary) survey mustor beasconducted or supervised by We can provide as much, little support and cannot find your Title pegs give us a call. process that is required. athroughout practicingthe Licensed Surveyor and we have three!

One thing yourable builder mayinitial not tell you is that it’szoning, We’re to offer the So, if you’re starting toadvice buildabout or erecting a your responsibility to provide accurate/stable Title overlays, Council requirements, indicative costings fence and cannot find your Title pegs, timeframe. pegs for and them to start works. If they’re not there givedelays. us a call. then expect we’re here help! We can comeLuckily up with lot designs fortoland developments, or connect you with one of our many architectural

thingpart your may not tell you AnotherOne integral ofbuilder the is draftsman contacts to building complete process the necessary is that it’s your responsibility to provide providing an existing conditions which development design plans survey and approval. forms the basis of any design. This will show to accurate/stable Title pegs for them We also handle the management of the nitty the designer the landIfslope, services/access start works. they’re not there then gritty details and paperwork to gain Council locations, trees, easements, etc.we’re here to and Titles Office approvals. expect delays. Luckily, So let usand help you maximise So don’thelp! delay get your dreamthe potential in your by giving us a call today! started Another todayproperty byintegral giving uspart a call! of the building

process is providing an existing conditions Founded in 1996, we’ve grown from humble survey which forms the basis of any design. beginnings to become the largest single office This will show the designer the cadastral firm in Victoria, all while keeping ourland slope, Founded in 1996, we’ve grown from humble people first attitude at the centre of our culture. beginnings to become the largest single office services/access locations, trees, easements, etc. cadastral firm in aVictoria, while keeping our Making name forall ourselves primarily in small people first attitude the centre we of our scale urbanat subdivisions, haveculture. a vast range of

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Making a today name forby ourselves in small our growing clientele base. givingprimarily us a call! scale urban subdivisions, we have a vast range of With our personal approach to every project experience and knowledge to meet the needs of you’ll feel you’re always in safe hands. our growing clientele base.

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CONTACT US

20 Henry Street, Pakenham, Victoria 3810 P: 1300 NOBELIUS PAGE 14 Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 15 January 2020 E: mail@nobelius.com.au www.nobelius.com.au

A very rare opportunity whether you are an owner occupier, developer or investor to buy land in Carrum Downs most recent, modern and LAST industrial subdivision Allotments range from 1000sqm* - 2940sqm* Each allotment is fully serviced, flat, well-proportioned and comes with a Town Planning to build at a site coverage that will never be seen again Get in quick, Stage 1 already sold, Stage 2 50% sold *approx.

9775 1535 nicholscrowder.com.au

Josh Monks 0409 335 179 James Dodge 0488 586 896 1 Colemans Road, Carrum Downs 3201


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UNDER ACT R T N O C

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Open plan living & formal dining u Kitchen with brand new cooker u Two bedroom with BIR’s u Single carport, air-conditioning

u

u

$249,500

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Separate study u Open plan kitchen, dining area u Lounge room with air-conditioning u Separate bathroom and laundry

$250,000

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u

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2

1

1

Tinted front windows Cathedral ceiling to lounge room u Air-conditioning & 3 ceiling fans u Built-in robes to both bedrooms

$280,000

Bed

Bath

Car

2

1

1

Kitchen/diner with bay window Lounge and main bedroom both with air-con u Separate bathroom and laundry u Front & rear verandahs, garage w/workshop

$285,000

Bed

Bath

Car

2

1

1

2 air-conditioning units Tinted windows u Entertainment area u Kitchen with great bench space

u

u

u

u

u

u

To arrange your site inspection contact David Nelli 0403 111 234 or at the office on 5979 2700 Email: david@peninsulaparklands.com.au Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 15 January 2020

PAGE 15


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scoreboard CHELSEA MORDIALLOC MENTONE NEWS

Eyes on the prize: Somerville made quick work of Pines’ target, achieving it in just 35 overs. Picture: Andrew Hurst

Pines fall, Carrum set Seaford Tigers a big total, Baron blitzes with hat trick By Brodie Cowburn

PENINSULA

PINES have fallen to a first day defeat in their two day clash against Somerville. Pines were sent in to bat first and struggled from the outset. None of their top order batsmen managed to reach double digit figures, and they were rolled for a disappointing total of 94. Star bowler Jayde Herrick was in fine from once again for Somerville, posting figures of 5/28 in their first innings. Somerville made quick work of their target, and finished the day at 3/103 from 35 overs. At Ballam Park, Red Hill are on the verge of securing victory in their match against Long Island. Long Island chose to bat first and got off to a decent start. They were in a good position at 2/86, but soon completely collapsed to be all out for 112. Red Hill finished at 2/80 at stumps, in pole position to get the win. A brilliant century from Sam Mullavey helped Heatherhill to a big first innings total against Pearcedale. Mullavey made 105 runs before being dismissed. Heatherhill ended up setting Pearcedale a target of 250 to

chase down. Pearcedale struggled with the bat before stumps was called, and will restart on day two from 3/28. At Ditterich Reserve Moorooduc finished their first innings at 8/252.

DISTRICT

AN impressive knock of 89 from batsman Shaun Foster has helped Carrum set their opponents a target of 229 to chase down. Up against Seaford Tigers, Carrum got off to a shaky start on Saturday and looked in trouble at 4/57. Foster helped to steady the ship and guide his side towards a defendable total. Delacombe Park batsman Ricky Ramsdale also impressed with the willow, as he put 85 runs on the board against Mt Martha. Ramsdale didn’t receive much support from his teammates, and Delacombe Park ended up all out for 170 off just under 60 overs. Mt Martha’s run chase got off to a positive start, and they will start day two from 0/40. Playing host to Dromana, Hastings chose to bat first on their home turf and were sent packing for 141. A tail order collapse did the home team no favours. They were in a decent spot at 6/132 before losing 4/9 and being

dismissed. Dromana’s run chase didn’t get off to the smoothest start. They made 2/17 off 20 overs before the close of play. At Cyril Fox Reserve, Crib Point elected to bat first on day one and made 180 runs. Rosebud batted for three overs before stumps, making a quick 18 runs.

SUB DISTRICT

A CENTURY from Ryan McQueen was the highlight of Seaford’s huge first innings against Carrum Downs. McQueen made the Kananook Reserve pitch his own with a phenomenal knock of 111 runs. Seaford were dominant, setting Carrum Downs a mammoth target of 302 to have to chase down on the second day of play. Shane Smith worked hard and was the best of the bowlers for the afternoon, taking 5/110 off 33 overs. Skye had a tough day at home as they played host to Tyabb. Skye were sent in to bat first and had trouble. They ended up all out for just 93 off 44 overs. Tyabb bowler Heath Straughair was impressive with the ball, taking 5/19 off 12 overs. The away side made quick work of their target, and finished the day at

3/135 off just 26 overs. Openers Nick Taranto and Michael Edwards each reached their half centuries for Tyabb, putting together a 118 run opening stand. Tyabb declared and Skye made 3/38 in their second innings before stumps. A bad start on day two puts them at risk of an outright loss. At Truemans Road Reserve, Tootgarook made quick work of Rye’s paltry first innings total of 54. Tootgarook declared at 7/129 with their sights firmly set on an outright win. Rye will restart on day two from 1/ 8. Ballam Park made 150 runs before being dismissed in their clash against Balnarring. Balnarring look set to claim victory on day two. They will restart from 2/88.

PROVINCIAL

A HAT trick from Mt Eliza bowler Nicholas Baron was the highlight of day one in his side’s clash against Baxter. Playing at Emil Madsen Reserve, Baxter struggled badly with the bat. Baxter chose to bat first, and the decision didn’t pay off. They were dismissed for 98 runs.

Baron’s hat trick helped him reach his best ever bowling figures for his club. He finished with 6/24 off 25 overs, including 12 maidens. Mt Eliza restart on day two from 0/16. Flinders will have their work cut out for them on day two to chase down a formidable target set by Baden Powell at BA Cairns Reserve. Rhys Elmi had an excellent day, putting 81 runs on the board for Baden Powell off 100 deliveries. His innings included 11 fours and 2 sixes. Baden Powell were eventually bowled out for 249. Flinders made a good start to their run chase, sprinting away to 0/45 off their five overs played before stumps. Morrnington played host to Sorrento on Saturday and managed to put 180 runs on the scoreboard before being sent packing. Sorrento batted for nine overs before the end of play for the day, and made 0/26. At Lloyd Park, Langwarrin made 186 runs in their first innings against Peninsula OB. Old Boys bowler John Forrest was their best performer for the day, posting figures of 4/46.

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Portelli, Maclaren leave Langy SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie LUCAS Portelli signed with NPL heavyweight Oakleigh Cannons last weekend while Fraser Maclaren could return to former club Beaumaris. Ex-Melbourne City teenager Portelli agreed terms in October for a second season with Langy but attracted the interest of Cannons and played against Melbourne Victory in a practice match on Saturday. Oakleigh won 4-0 and Portelli had a 30-minute hitout. “He’s come under my radar quite a while ago and I wanted to know what the boy was like so we had a meeting with him and his dad and invited him down to a training session,” Cannons boss Chris Taylor said. “We were very keen on him, no doubt about it and from what I’ve seen of him I think he could do a good job for us.” Langwarrin was loathe to lose Portelli but Taylor defended his approach to the youngster. “I can understand Langwarrin not being happy but that’s just a part of the game and I believe that Lucas should be playing at a higher level,” he said. “Once we got the right reaction from Lucas (at the meeting) I said to him ‘the first thing you need to do is speak to Langwarrin and tell them what’s going on’. “He did that and I spoke to (Langy head coach) Scott Miller last Thursday.” Langwarrin players are not contracted so there was little Miller could do to retain Portelli or Maclaren. Miller and Maclaren spoke last weekend and the talented keeper confirmed that work commitments had forced him to step away from the NPL. “Work issues have become pressing for Fraser and he faced the prospect of missing four to six sessions a month and perhaps 10 games which simply wasn’t feasible,” Miller said. “He’s effectively been forced to put his football career on hold at the age of 24.” Despite losing two vital elements of his senior squad Miller was unperturbed. His immediate task is to decide how he wants to use the money budgeted for these two players. He’s definitely in the market for a first-class goalkeeper but he could choose to add another striker to his squad rather than a like-for-like replacement for Portelli. “It’s all good. We’ll get it sorted,” he said. In other Langwarrin news club president Tanya Wallace emailed the competing clubs last week confirming the draw and venue for the 2020 Wallace Cup. The eighth staging of the tournament takes place at Centenary Park on Saturday 1 February and will be a straight knockout format. Here is the schedule: 11am Langwarrin v Peninsula Strikers, Rosebud v Seaford United; 12 noon Mornington v Frankston Pines, Skye United v Baxter. The semi-finals are at 1.15pm and 2.15pm and the final is at 3.30pm. Losing clubs in the knockout stage will play a second match during the

Unexpected exit: Top keeper Fraser Maclaren (left) and towering defender Lucas Portelli have left Langwarrin. Picture: John Punshon

semi-finals. The annual charity event is a celebration of the local game and honours Stephen William Wallace, Langwarrin life-member and former club president, committeeman, coach, player and Bayside League referee who died on 19 July 2011 at the age of 54. Meanwhile the coaching spotlight during the festive season fell on Scott Morrison and Billy Rae as both were appointed to new roles at local clubs. Morrison had stepped down as senior coach of State 4 side Somerville Eagles in late November and was appointed senior assistant to Paul Williams at State 2 club Peninsula Strikers on 29 December. Morrison’s coaching career kicked off at Rosebud a few years ago and he replaced Ray Vaughan at Rosebud Heart in late 2015. He entered the record books in 2016 in charge of the Heart senior team that won every league game. That year Heart strolled away with the State 5 South championship with 18 wins, 76 goals for and 11 against and became only the second Victorian senior team in more than 50 years to achieve such a feat. Morrison won the State 5 South title again last year with Somerville. He was contacted by State 4 side Noble Park United after leaving Somerville but chose to join Strikers instead. “Experience and exposure at a higher level were important factors,” Morrison said. “It’s pretty exciting what they want to do and it’s fair to say it’s not the Strikers of old. “There are a lot of talented youngsters down there and I think we’ll be more than competitive. “I think Paul would agree that we’d be looking to push into the top four.”

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On Saturday morning Morrison and Williams watched intently as an intraclub match took place at Centenary Park with Robbie Acs in goal for the senior squad and ex-Mornington and Frankston Pines striker Jason Bradbury scoring twice. Among the onlookers were Oscar Marsden and John Prescott. Strikers are keen to hold onto Marsden despite Berwick City’s interest in the defender while striker Prescott is training with Langwarrin this week. The future of midfielder Danny Brooks is uncertain. He took part in Saturday’s match but remains on Mornington’s radar. So far Strikers have locked in a number of preseason fixtures. They play Endeavour United at Centenary Park at 1pm and 3pm on Saturday 18 January; Frankston Pines at Monterey Reserve at 7.15pm on Thursday 23 January (reserves v Pines at Centenary Park at 6.30pm on same day); Spring Hills at Centenary Park at 1pm and 3pm on Saturday 8 February; Mazenod at Mazenod College at 1pm and 3pm on Saturday 15 February; and South Springvale at Centenary Park at 1pm and 3pm on Saturday 29 February. Veteran coach Rae was another on the coaching merry-go-round as he was announced as assistant to Billy Armour at Endeavour United on 3 December and 27 days later was named new senior coach of State 4 rival Somerville Eagles. The short term of his stay at Endeavour caught observers by surprise but before giving Somerville the thumbs up Rae phoned Armour who was holidaying in New York and they enjoyed a friendly exchange: “I phoned Billy to tell him about Somerville and the first thing he said was ‘I’m happy for you but I’m so disappointed’ then he went quiet for a second and said ‘hang on a minute you’re in the

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same league as us!’ “I said ‘Billy that’s the next problem’ and his reply was ‘I’ll have to get my handbag out because we’ll be having handbag fights at 10 paces.’ “I thanked him because had he said that he’d prefer if I didn’t take the job I would have had a total rethink.” Rae wants local goalscoring legend David Greening to assist him at Somerville but Greening is currently holidaying overseas and the pair need to sit down and discuss Rae’s plans for the veteran striker. “I’d like David to become my assistant and I can step away down the track and hand the reins over to him,” Rae said. Rae, 70, views the Somerville job as likely his last in a senior coaching role and he sees Greening as an important part of his onfield plans. “My idea about football is pretty simple – it’s all about scoring goals,” Rae said. “How the goalkeeper plays and the defence and the midfield and the guys up front are all important but we have to score goals. “That is what the game’s all about.” In other local news Mount Martha resident Gavin O’Reilly flew out of Melbourne yesterday (Monday) to trial with A-League giant Sydney FC. The 16-year-old midfielder is a former Mornington and Langwarrin junior who has been training with Bentleigh Greens senior squad. In State 1 news Mornington may have lost Andre Bennett. The English import and partner Shauni Mankin returned to Melbourne last week after spending Christmas and New Year overseas but Mankin had an issue with her visa and the couple was forced to return to the UK. Losing Bennett will be a blow to the local club as he was expected to play an important role at right back in a change to the club’s playing style. Mornington also may have to play this year’s opening two league fixtures away from home as work started this week on a resurfacing project at Dallas Brooks Park. In State 3 news five Fijian players are expected to join Frankston Pines next month. They are Ba midfielder Kishan Sami, Nasinu goalkeeper Mohammed Alzaar Alam, Rewa midfielder Savenaca Baledrokadroka, Lautoka midfielder Shivam Naidu and Nadi striker Tito Vodowaqa. All of them played last year in the OFC Olympic qualifying tournament held in Fiji. Pines kick-off their pre-season schedule with a friendly on Saturday at Monterey Reserve against Bunyip District at 5pm and 7pm. In State 5 news Aspendale Stingrays have confirmed practice matches against Endeavour United at Reema Reserve at 7pm on Thursday 23 January; Seaford United at North Seaford Reserve at 1pm and 3pm on Saturday 8 February; and Lyndale United at Lyndale Secondary College at 1pm and 3pm on Saturday 7 March.

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Relay highlights all abilities A TORCH relay was a highlight of an All Abilities Day at Civic Reserve Recreation Centre last month. The Law Enforcement Torch Run for the Special Olympics promoting inclusion, opportunities and respect for all, was started by Mornington Police Senior Sergeant Kirby Tonkin. About 20 police joined in. Ten people with varying abilities were chosen to run the torch through the Mornington Rose Gardens wearing torch bearers’ t-shirts. On their arrival the caldron was lit by Cr Antonella Celi who officially declared the day open. The event, celebrating International Disability Day, was run by Belgravia Leisure and Mornington Peninsula Shire. “A huge line-up of community clubs shows the passion the community has for supporting these events,” Somerville Recreation Centre manager Rosemarie Ackland said. Clubs and associations involved were Mornington Peninsula Table Tennis Association, Mornington Youth Club Gymnastics, Elite Tennis Association – as well as BAM Allstars, Cricket Victoria, AFL Vic, Golf Vic, Ultimate frisbee and Westernport Basketball. The event was supported by the Special Olympics Victoria, Monash University, genU, Focus Life, Sonder Care group and the members of Mornington Lions who were in charge of cooking the sausages. Ms Ackland said 300 participants of all ages and abilities attended, as well as 100 volunteers, carers and staff.

DAMIEN playing table tennis after the All Abilities Day torch relay at Mornington. Picture: Yanni

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