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Chelsea • Mordialloc • Mentone

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Wednesday 6 July 2022

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Units burn

A building fire in Aspendale caused extensive damage on Monday. A person was evacuated and sent to hospital for treatment. See story page 3. Pictures: Supplied

Penalties for overdue rates apply again Brodie Cowburn brodie@baysidenews.com.au KINGSTON Council will resume charging interest on the overdue bills of struggling ratepayers. Council stopped charging interest on overdue rates after the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic. Despite two councillors pushing to waive interest in 2022/2023 as well, the majority of councillors voted to restart the process. Crs Georgina Oxley and David Eden both opposed the resumption of charging interest on overdue rates. Oxley said at the last council meeting that the change could impact “parents, people with disabilities, and people who have

lost their jobs”. “It was enormous to be able to provide [COVID support measures] to the community and still be able to provide services, and still be in such a reasonable financial position compared to other councils in Victoria. What we did in that period, and what I think was very important, was we didn’t charge interest on unpaid rates. That meant that those people who couldn’t pay their rates weren’t slugged at what is about 10 per cent of penalty interest,” she said. “This is something I think is compassionate. It is something that really doesn’t have a huge impact on the bottom line of a budget which is over $250 million, give or take. We are in a position where $400,000 is not a huge amount of money when that $400,000 comes from

penalty interest on unpaid rates. “I’ve heard so many stories from people [who] can’t pay their rates and again they have to go hat in hand to another company who tell them to go through financial and budgeting training that they’ve been through time and time before. That is embarrassing, that is hard, and it is soul destroying for some people who are trying their best to provide for them and their families.” The proposal to defer collecting interest on overdue rates for another year did not win the support of the other present councillors at the meeting. The mayor Steve Staikos defended the decision by reminding people facing financial hardship that they can still apply for interest free payments. “Kingston was pleased to be in a po-

sition to support all ratepayers during the difficult period of COVID lockdowns and refunded interest paid in the 2019/2020 financial year and did not charge interest altogether for the 2020/21 and 2021/22 financial years regardless of whether or not people were financially impacted,” he told The News. “Please be assured that interest free payments are still available to anyone facing genuine financial difficulties. All they need to do is apply under our hardship support policy. For others who are able to pay, the normal arrangements have been resumed with plenty of flexible payments available to suit your needs and interest only charged on late payments.” Cr Tracey Davies said at the last council meeting that “not everyone who doesn’t pay their rates on time is doing

so because of hardship. A lot of them are doing so because they are aware that they’re not going to be charged interest.” “My concern is there is a lot of things we want to do as a council and I do think $400,000 is a significant sum to walk away from,” she said. Last month the state government announced it would introduce a bill which would see a maximum amount of interest levied on unpaid rates and charges set by the local government minister (“Push to stop rate collection methods” The News 14/6/22). While deciding to resume charging interest on overdue rates, Kingston councillors also approved the budget for the 2022/2023 financial year. Continued page 5


WHAT’S NEW...

2022 South East Business Awards A lead-up breakfast has been scheduled as part of the revamped South East Business Awards. The breakfast on 14 July will host past winners and share further information on the 2022 awards program. Guest speaker will be digital marketer Sam McEwin – the founder and director of ad agency BizWisdom. Mr McEwin will share his “secret sauce’ for increasing sales and growing brands in the digital age. Having worked with hundred’s of brands over a career spent almost entirely working within digital marketing, Sam has honed his skills working with national and global brands. His clients include Oxfam, Palace Cinemas, Lexus, Omega and Wittner Shoes but he is most passionate about bringing his ‘big-brand thinking’ to small and medium enterprises. The 2022 South East Business Awards stage by Greater Dandenong Chamber of Commerce includes more categories and more eligible businesses across a wider geographic region. “This year we’re expanding the footprint of the awards to include regions beyond Grater Dandenong, such Casey, Frankston, Cardinia, Bayside and Mornington Peninsula shires,” Greater Dandenong Chamber of Commerce president Lisa Moore said. “There’s so many great business success stories across a wide field of sectors to celebrate.” “Whether you are a large organisation, entrepreneur, or a small business, we are looking to recognise and acknowledge those businesses striving for excellence in the South East region.” “This breakfast is a wonderful opportunity to learn from an industry expert about marketing in the digital age as well as meet other like minded businesses striving for excellence in their relative field.”

Breakfast 14th July 2022 7.15am - 9.00am Sandown Greyhound Racing Club View Road, Springvale

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Applications for the Award program closes on 19th August, so there is still ample time to nominate your business or a business you admire and respect. The breakfast is at Sandown Greyhound Racing Club, View Road, Springvale on Thursday 14th July 7.15am -9am. Bookings: www.greaterdandenongchamber.com.au/events

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 6 July 2022


NEWS DESK Pokies loophole could cause more ‘trauma’

FIREFIGHTERS put out a fire in Aspendale. Picture: Supplied

Aspendale units go up in flames Brodie Cowburn brodie@baysidenews.com.au A FIRE at a block of units in Aspendale caused major damage and sent a person to hospital on Monday, 4 June. Emergency services were called out to the blaze on the corner of Ross Street and Sixth Avenue at around 11.30am. An under construction block of two storey units had caught fire, and one person was stuck inside. Edithvale CFA attended and helped

evacuate the man inside the building. He was taken to hospital after suffering the effects of smoke inhalation. The fire soon engulfed the roof and spread to a neighbouring apartment. Fire crews had to attack the fire from above using the ladder platform to put it out. The fire was eventually brought under control after around two hours. Two apartments ended up extensively damaged, but the other two apartments on the block were not. A statement on the Edithvale CFA Facebook page read that the fire

started as a result of work on the building, and was not suspicious. The Edithvale CFA were helped by crew members from Patterson River, Springvale, Dandenong, Mentone, Bayswater, and Keysborough. Around 50 firefighters ended up on the scene. Ambulance Victoria, Victoria Police, Worksafe, and Kingston Council also attended. A smoke warning was issued for Aspendale, Aspendale Gardens, Bangholme, Braeside, Chelsea, Chelsea Heights, Edithvale, Waterways, Bonbeach, and Mordialloc.

A LEGAL loophole allowing supermarkets to be built next to gaming venues could cause damage to the community, Kingston Council says. Council has called for the law to be amended to prevent supermarkets from being built near venues with pokies. Kingston mayor Steve Staikos said “it’s nonsensical that you can’t build a gaming venue next to a supermarket, but you can build a supermarket next to an existing gaming venue.” “This gap in logic leaves our communities open to the very real trauma of gambling harm,” he said. VCAT recently approved the construction of a Woolworths on a site roughly 675 metres from the Chelsea Heights Hotel, prompting council to call for action. In the 2020/2021 financial year gamblers in the Kingston area lost upwards of $44 million playing electronic gaming machines. That astronomical figure was recorded in a year where venues were closed for five months because of the pandemic. Between July 2021 and May 2022 gamblers lost more than $55.5 million on EGMs in the Kingston area. Kingston gamblers routinely rank among the biggest losers in comparison with other local government areas (“Punters pour money into pokies” The News 7/8/19). Kingston Council put forward a motion at a recent Municipal Association of Victoria meeting calling for the law to be changed. “Kingston City Council is concerned about the harm caused by electronic gaming machines in Kingston. Of great concern is a current loophole in the Victorian Planning Provisions that allow supermarkets to

be built in close proximity to gaming venues,” the motion read. “It is widely acknowledged that convenient access to gaming venues creates an increased risk of gambling harm. This concept was the foundation for the introduction of clause 52.28 into Victorian planning schemes which prohibits installation of gaming machines in nominated shopping complexes or shopping strips. The Victorian Planning Provisions must be amended to protect our community from further gambling harm especially those who are most vulnerable including people facing social isolation, people experiencing disadvantage and people from non-English speaking backgrounds.”

Kilkenny a minister CARRUM MP Sonya Kilkenny has been promoted into the state government’s ministry. Kilkenny picked up four portfolios after a recent reshuffle. She is now the minister for corrections, youth justice, victim support, and fishing and boating. The new appointments to the ministry were made after the resignations of five senior MPs - James Merlino, Martin Foley, Lisa Neville, Martin Pakula, and Richard Wynne. Premier Daniel Andrews said that the changes would increase the representation of women in the state government. “These appointments bring the number of women in the Victorian cabinet to 14, more than any other Australian jurisdiction, with three of the four parliamentary leadership positions also filled by women,” he said. Mordialloc MP Tim Richardson was made parliamentary secretary for mental health and social inclusion.

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

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Chelsea • Mordialloc • Mentone

NEWS DESK

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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 6 July 2022

RSPCA op shops are appealing for more donations to help vulnerable people keep warm through winter, and to help animals in need. Liz Irvine, RSPCA Victoria’s op shop network supervisor, said RSPCA Victoria’s op shops relied on donations and community support to continue their critical work of caring for animals. “To support us in our work we’re

calling on the local community in Mornington and surrounds to consider clearing out unused items this winter and donating them to the RSPCA op shop,” Irvine said. “We have recently experienced a significant drop in the donation of goods across the state, including in Mornington. While we don’t know exactly why we’ve seen this decrease, we suspect this is due to winter, when

people are generally less active and donations decrease. “Winter is a busy time for RSPCA Victoria, with more than 3200 animals expected to come through our doors. Donating and shopping at the RSPCA op shop is a fantastic way to support animals in need while grabbing a bargain.” The RSPCA has op shops in Mornington, Frankston and Chelsea.


Indigenous influence on new building AN Indigenous artwork will be the centrepiece of the redeveloped Mentone Life Saving Club building. Artists Aunty Kim Wandin and Amanda Wright have been tasked with creating the artwork. Curator Christine Joy and public art specialist James Voller will also collaborate on the piece. Aunty Kim Wandin is a Wurundjeri Woirurrung woman who makes baskets and eel traps. Her work has been publicly exhibited and acquired by private and state collections. Palawa artist Amanda Wright has been involved in arts projects in the Yarra Ranges, and has worked on many Indigenous murals at schools. Kingston mayor Steve Staikos said that the artwork, which will feature a rakali, would be a

“stand-out piece and a focal point of attraction along Kingston’s Bay Trail.” “It’s extremely exciting that we are able to see this coming to fruition as part of such an important and worthwhile project,” he said. The Mentone Life Saving Club redevelopment is funded by Kingston Council, state and federal governments, and the club itself. The project is due for completion sometime this year.

ARTISTS Aunty Kim Wandin and Amanda Wright. The rakali (sketches inset) will feature in their artwork at Mentone Life Saving Club. Pictures: Supplied

To advertise in the Big projects and rate Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News rise in council budget call Anton on 0411 119 379 or email Continued from page 1 Kingston Council projects a healthy $15.1 million surplus, with no debt outstanding. The average general rate and municipal charge will rise by 1.75 per cent, the maximum increase allowed without exceeding the rate cap. The amount collected through general rates is expected to increase by around 2.61 per cent. Council has budgeted for an $80.4 million capital works program. Major funding injections include $14.6 million for the purchase of a site near Jack Grut Reserve for a pool to be built on, $6.6 million for a new pavilion and upgrades at GR Bricker Reserve, $6.1 million for pavilion upgrades at Souter Reserve, and $3.3 million for a new pavilion at Regent’s Park. $2 million has been budgeted to “secure community access to new community oval at the Hawthorn Football Club Kennedy Centre in Dingley Village”. Millions have been committed for works at Mentone, Aspendale, and Carrum life saving clubs. $1.85m will be spent at North Cheltenham Early Years Centre, and $1.8 million will be spent on the Peter Scullin Reserve playspace. A message from council CEO Peter Bean in the budget papers read “the budget has been prepared in strong partnership between your elected councillors, council staff and the Kingston community. I’d like to thank the many community members who helped shape the budget by taking part in our opportunities for community input which included our community panel and budget consultation.” “Long gone are the days when local councils focused solely on roads, rates and rubbish. Today the City of Kingston oversees a $80.4 million capital budget and a $242.4 million annual operating expenditure budget. We deliver over 100 services that vary from childcare to swimming pools, environmental management to immunisation, town planning to public festivals, and largescale drains to emergency management,” he said.

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camfederal election With the 2022 underway, big money paign officially being announced. promises are Mark Dreyfus Labor MP in MordialIncumbent Grut Reserve for a was at Jack to promise funding 4. loc last weekcentre. See story page new aquatic Picture: Supplied

Pool promise

With the 2022 federal election campaign officially underway, big money promises are being announced. Incumbent Labor MP Mark Dreyfus was at Jack Grut Reserve in Mordialloc last week to promise funding for a new aquatic centre. See story page 4. Picture: Supplied

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Earlier this year council undertook public consultation to help shape future changes to the planning controls at the site. In a statement, Kingston Council says it has made an application to the planning minister for “interim planning controls to protect the area until more permanent planning changes can be made.”

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Resident road rage over reduced speed limit Brodie Cowburn brodie@baysidenews.com.au THE reduced speed limit on the Nepean Highway in Frankston has drawn fury from motorists. Multiple residents have contacted The News after receiving fines for speeding through the intersection of Nepean Highway and Davey Street in Frankston. They complained that the new 40kmph speed limit is poorly signed. The speed limit on the Nepean Highway between Fletcher Road and Plowman Place was reduced to 40kmph in October 2021. Some of the new speed limit signs were replaced just one month later to make them more visible. A speed camera on Davey Street has been enforcing the new limit since April of this year. One of the key reasons for changing the speed limit was to make outdoor dining safer. A VicRoads document released in June last year read “in the five years leading up to 30 June 2019, there were 30 reported crashes along this shopping strip, with 15 crashes resulting in serious injuries and one crash tragically resulting in a fatality. By installing new safety features on Nepean Highway in Frankston, we can improve pedestrian safety, prevent serious crashes from happening or reduce the severity of crashes when they’re unavoidable.” The project document also read that six electronic signs warning motorists of the speed limit would be installed. The Department of Transport has installed those signs, but they have not yet been turned on. They are expected to be operational in the next few weeks. Ian Robins, a retired engineer who

uses the road, says that an investigation must be commissioned to look into the installation of the speed limit signs. “Many submissions have been lodged with the Road Safety Camera Commissioner, but the investigation being called for is not about camera operations. It is estimated at least 18,000 infringements were recorded at the Davey Street cameras in May, alone,” Robins said. “There are clear indicators a low level of awareness of the change to 40 kmph is the key issue because the signage is not fit for purpose on a highly trafficked divided arterial road at the edge of a commercial zone. If 40 kmph limits are introduced on other divided arterial roads with the same minimum level of signage, a similar outcome will result.” Frankston Council CEO Phil Cantillon said that he is aware that motorists are having issues with the new speed limit. “Council has been working cooperatively with the Department of Transport to highlight its concerns and advocate for temporary electronic message boards to be installed pending the permanent signage being switched on, as well as writing to the Office of the Road Safety Camera Commission for its further consideration of the matter,” he said. “In this particular situation, the Nepean Highway is a state controlled DOT road and the introduction of the 40km zone is part of a state-wide DOT initiative to improve the safety of shopping strips. Frankston City Council welcomes the lowered speed zone introduced on this section of Nepean Highway in late 2021 recognising how busy it is with cars and pedestrians associated with the retail and restaurant activity, and for those walking to the waterfront and for commuters.”

AN image from the speed camera monitoring Davey Street. Picture: Supplied Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

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NEWS DESK

Stroke survivor shines light on long term effects REBECCA Maitland was looking forward to a dream trip to Europe in 2016 when a stroke changed her life. Maitland’s dog Nala helped her regain consciousness by licking her face. The Frankston resident then managed to use her phone’s voice activation to call an ambulance. Six years on from her stroke, Maitland has shared her story to shine a light on one of the lesser known long-term effects of stroke. Maitland now lives with post traumatic stress disorder. “My technology and my dog literally saved my life. At first my family were told to say goodbye. It took weeks of recovery at the Monash Hospital Stroke Unit before there was hope for more than just my survival,” she said. “Because my phone saved my life, I have quite an attachment to it. I get a lot of anxiety when my battery starts to go flat. I also feel quite out of my comfort zone when I’m away from home and too far from help if anything were to happen. Every time I get a headache or any sort of neurological symptom, I freak out thinking it’s happening again. “I like to do things that distract me and keep me occupied. I’ll get out of the house and treat myself to a coffee, have a cup of tea with my neighbour or even play games on my phone.” Maitland has now retrained from a paramedic to a phlebotomist. Stroke Foundation CEO Sharon McGowan says that resources are available to stroke survivors suffering from long-term effects. “We know no two stroke journeys are the same, but it’s important for survivors to know we’re here to help every step of the way. Stroke Foundation has a range of support services for survivors, families and carers which includes our confidential support service, StrokeLine,” she said. “It’s wonderful to see the beautiful connection Nala and Bec have which was not only crucial during Rebecca’s stroke, but also in her ongoing recovery.”

CARRUM MP Sonya Kilkenny with members of the Skye FNC. Picture: Supplied

Clubs encouraged to apply for grants

T84 260x374

STROKE survivor Rebecca Maitland with dog Nala. Picture: Supplied

LOCAL sporting clubs can receive up to $1000 for new uniforms and up to $5000 for coaches and officials through the latest round of the state government’s sporting club grants program. Carrum MP Sonya Kilkenny says that clubs should apply for the funding. “Our clubs are so valuable and such an important part of our community. The sporting club grants program will give sports clubs in my local community the support they need to come back better than ever from the recent restrictions, grow their ranks and help more people than ever play the sports they love,” she said. “It’s so important to support our local sporting clubs with the sporting club grants program and I’m delighted to be able to help. I encourage all our local clubs in our local community to take this opportunity to apply for funding.” To apply visit sport.vic.gov.au/grants-andfunding

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THE WORLD OF MUSICALS STARRING SIMON GLEESON & NATALIE O’DONNELL

Friday 19 August 10.30am & 1.30pm | Tickets: $19-$21 An intimate performance of songs and storytelling.

Friday 16 September 10.30am & 1.30pm | Tickets: $19-$21

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The B# Big Band are back providing another swingin’ taste of the ‘30s, ‘40s and ‘50s swing era.

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Friday 14 October 10.30am & 1.30pm | Tickets: $19-$21

THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS Friday 9 December 10.30am & 1.30pm | Tickets: $19-$21

Join us to ‘Sing In’ Christmas 2022 with all your favourite classic and contemporary Christmas songs!

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BACH TO BROADWAY

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 6 July 2022

Friday 4 November 10.30am & 1.30pm | Tickets: $19-$21

MAKE A DAY OF IT!

Complete the ultimate day out and visit us for lunch! Book in to enjoy lunch at noon at Frankston Arts Centre either before or after your Daytime Music + Theatre performance! For only $23 you’ll enjoy a delicious chef-prepared two course lunch, or for $30 you’ll enjoy lunch and a glass of wine.


Seniors Loving Life!

Enjoy the magic of the arts OSCAR Wilde once said “I regard the theatre as the greatest of all art forms, the most immediate way in which a human being can share with another the sense of what it means to be a human being.” To share in a live communal experience is a very powerful thing. Each person experiences a play individually, but reacts as a group. While everyone in the audience is unique, they share a common bond in their love of the arts. It’s uplifting to be surrounded by like-minded people and experience that sense of community. As some people get older, their social sphere shrinks through loss or other life changes. Seniors can become quite isolated leading to loneliness, depression and anxiety. The arts can act as an antidote by offering insight, entertainment, stress relief, upliftment, emotional and intellectual engagement as well as community. From its inception, Frankston Arts Centre, has been a leader in offering inclusive programming that brings the joy of theatre, music and art to people of all ages. Their Daytime Theatre and Music program makes theatre accessible to seniors who may prefer not to drive or venture out at night. Even better, these programs are very affordable. A visit to the theatre is an event to look forward to whether it’s a trip out to enjoy a show with friends and

family or a chance to see a beloved play, musical or musical performance. That link to community, like-minded people and the arts has a huge impact on positive mental health. The Mental Health Foundation notes that ‘engaging in arts, social activities and interaction within our communities can help with major challenges such as ageing and loneliness. It can help to boost confidence and make us feel more engaged and resilient. Besides these benefits, art engagement also alleviates anxiety, depression and stress.’ The arts can also be important therapy – stimulating cognitive function in older adults who have dementia or related disorders. It has been well documented that music stimulates memory. Theatre is thought provoking. Evidence shows engagement with the arts has real benefits for both mental and physical well-being. “If you get involved in a play or other forms of the arts, it takes your mind off your anxiety. You get involved in it internally. It’s an escape,” says actress Lorraine Foreman, 93. She adds, “The arts are a shared experience. If you’re at a play or a concert or in an art gallery, you’re experiencing it with others. Being with other people helps with anxiety.” For many, the arts are also a way of connecting across generations. Older and younger people who may not otherwise meet discuss what they

The arts have a huge impact on positive mential health have collectively enjoyed. The arts engage people in the world, help them to escape the everyday and express their thoughts and feelings. They inspire positivity, celebrate life and honour artistic progress.

If lonely or isolated, in need of company or inspiration, a trip to the theatre might be just the solution. You will undoubtedly find yourself moved and uplifted. With the storytelling magic of theatre and/or music, you’ll

be transported to another time, another world or deeply steeped in the present, but when you’re there, you won’t be feeling depressed or anxious. You can share your joy after the show.

Big band tour comes to FAC THE long-awaited national tour of John Morrison’s ‘swing city’ big band has arrived at FAC. Musical Director John Morrison is recognised as one of Australia’s leading jazz drummers, band leaders and educators. This concert spectacular features 15 leading Australian musicians and singers, and showcases the talents of two of Australia’s leading jazz singers; Gregg Arthur and Jackie Cooper. It also features Sydney’s top instrumental jazz soloists. The Concert’s music repertoire will highlight the greatest big band hits of the 1940’s, featuring the music of Glenn Miller, Harry James, Benny Goodman and more. Enjoyed for over 85 years, these hits are timeless.

John Morrison has delighted audiences for more than 25 years with his humour and dedication to sounds that swing. Equally at home in a small group or big band setting, his musical facility runs the entire spectrum from traditional jazz, swing, bebop, R&B, soul and commercial jazz rock. The Celebration of Swing will be performing at the Frankston Arts Centre Sunday 10th July at 3pm. Bookings 9784 1060.

Pictured right: Musical Director, John Morrison.

Seniors Ferry Offers Cruise overseas between Sorrento & Queenscliff

1/2 Price Ferry Foot Travel* Devonshire Tea Special* Every Wednesday May, June, July & August 2022 Purchase online at

searoad.com.au

WHY WE SAIL ...to connect people & places

*1/2 price travel only applicable to full price return adult foot passenger ticket. Must present seniors or carers card. Devonshire tea available while stocks last. Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

PAGE 9


Seniors Loving Life!

Community focus to independent living AT Greenways Village we provide a choice of accommodation to give you an independent lifestyle in a convenient location at an affordable and predictable cost; a community within a community served by loyal and caring staff. Greenways was one of the first villages to be accredited by the Retirement Village Association of Australia, the village meets the prescribed standards in respect of accommodation, village facilities, support and services and most importantly management practices. With the passage of time our housing and lifestyle requirements change – the children leave home and increasingly go interstate or overseas in search of careers; we need less space; a partner may have died; what was once an enjoyable weekend pastime like maintaining the garden, doing some painting around the house or even cleaning the gutters has become a source of stress rather than pleasure; rising home ownership bills such as rates and utilities, concerns over security if we go away and fixed or reducing income change our priorities and make us reassess our needs. For many hundreds of residents, over the last 45 years, Greenways Village has provided a welcome solution and a new lease on life. We do hope we can do the same for you. We encourage all prospective residents to visit other villages. Read their information and understand their particular legal and financial arrangements and, if possible, talk to existing residents about their experiences of village life. That is what we want you to do at Greenways Village – it is a big decision and not one that should be rushed. Greenways enjoys a very strong sense of community and pride in its long history and the lifestyle that has been sustained at the village.

Life feels good “There is just nothing like being surrounded by good people”

Safe, secure and full of the most wonderful people. Staff and residents alike, the people of Greenways Village are caring, supportive, and lifelong friendships ready for the making.

See it for yourself. Come visit, talk to the people who live here. We’re certain you’ll be making new friends in no time.

CALL US TODAY ON 9786 8679

330 FRANKSTON-DANDENONG ROAD, SEAFORD VIC 3198 (MELWAYS REFERENCE 99 K6) WWW.GREENWAYSVILLAGE.COM.AU PAGE 10

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News 6 July 2022


The Guide TOP PICKS OF THE WEEK

MONDAY

EMERGENCY

NINE, 9.40pm

FRIDAY

MOVIN’ TO THE COUNTRY

ABC TV, 7.30pm

Possibly every single city slicker in Australia has toyed with the idea of a sea or tree change, but few actually have the gumption to do it. With a second season premiering tonight, this series is sure to fire up that pipe dream again with a fresh haul of savvy entrepreneurs who have begun a new venture in the countryside. In Orbost, Victoria, Craig Quartermaine (pictured) visits a brewery run by a couple who make avant-garde beer under the guidance of Indigenous writer Bruce Pascoe.

SUNDAY

JULIA ZEMIRO’S HOME DELIVERY

ABC TV, 7.40pm

In a perfectly fitting conclusion to this much-loved series, the host herself, Julia Zemiro (pictured above), takes her own personal trip down memory lane. After a decade of hanging out with well-known guests as they share the pivotal places and moments in their lives, this time Zemiro shares her past with viewers. What’s more, she reminisces with four of her friends: Gardening Australia’s Costa Georgiadis, satirist Mark Humphries, comedian Judith Lucy and entertainer Justine Clarke.

SATURDAY

CAPTAIN MARVEL

7MATE, 7.30pm

In addition to being a dynamite Marvel blockbuster full of ’90s nostalgia, the first female-led superhero film to make more than US$1 billion worldwide is also a handy origin story for franchise stalwart Nick Fury (a digitally de-aged Samuel L. Jackson). At its heart is Vers (Brie Larson, pictured), an amnesiac intergalactic warrior plagued by recurring nightmares, who is captured during a mission and crash-lands in 1995 Los Angeles. It’s not long before

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The anxiety of witnessing some of the terrible accidents and situations in this series is thankfully tempered by the humanity, kindness and infinite goodwill of the medical professionals who try to take the chaos and uncertainty in their strides. Returning with a third season, Emergency goes behind the scenes at Royal Melbourne Hospital, giving viewers with a steely resolve – or perhaps a penchant for shedding a sympathetic tear – a fascinating insight into how hospital emergency departments operate. Tonight, a young man who is comfortably numb is examined by Dr Emma. Emma West treats patients in Emergency.

THE ‘LARGEST’ SHOE STORE ON THE PENINSULA BAYS I D E

SHOES

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Thursday, July 7 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Australian Story. (Final, R) 10.30 That Pacific Sports Show. (R) 11.00 Nigel Slater’s Middle East. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Gruen. (R) 1.35 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (R) 2.05 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.55 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.45 Think Tank. (R) 4.40 Tenable. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 Tour de France. Stage 5. 8.05 WorldWatch. 9.00 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 9.50 I Am Black And Beautiful. (PGa, R) 10.00 Big Mob Brekky. (R) 11.00 Tour de France. Stage 5. 1.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 First Australians. (PG, R) 2.55 Rovers: Return To Country. (PG) 3.30 The Cook Up. (PG) 4.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Tour de France. Stage 5. Highlights.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: The Incredible Burt Wonderstone. (2013, PGdlsv, R) 2.00 Kochie’s Business Builders. 2.30 Border Patrol. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 1.50 Talking Honey. (PGa, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 Bold. (PGv, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGa, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.15 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 The Drum. 6.55 Sammy J. (PG) 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Foreign Correspondent. (R) Takes a look at the story of Barry Kirby. 8.30 Q+A. Public affairs program. 9.35 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. (R) Hosted by Barrie Cassidy. 10.05 ABC Late News. 10.20 The Business. (R) 10.40 Looking Black. (PGa, R) 11.40 Will Australia Ever Have A Black Prime Minister? (R) 12.35 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.10 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.20 Sammy J. (PG, R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Scenic Coastal Walks With Kate Humble: Hastings. (PG) Kate visits the East Sussex coastline. 8.30 Miniseries: True Colours. (M) Part 4 of 4. Toni confronts Samuel after he returns to Perdar Theendar. 9.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 6. Binche to Longwy. 220km hilly stage. From France. 1.30 In Therapy. (Ms, R) 2.00 Vikings. (MA15+sv, R) 3.40 Huang’s World. (Mal, R) 4.30 VICE Guide To Film. (Mln, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 17. Geelong v Melbourne. 10.30 AFL Post-Game Show. A wrap-up of the game, including panel discussion and interviews, with access to players, coaches and staff. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PG, R) Hosted by Ant and Dec. 1.30 Harry’s Practice. (R) Information about pet care. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 RBT. (PGdl, R) 8.30 Paramedics. (M, R) A mother is badly injured in a car crash. 9.30 New Amsterdam. (Mam) Fuentes pressures Iggy to take on pati ents. 10.30 The Equalizer. (Mv) 11.20 Nine News Late. 11.50 Cold Case: New Leads Wanted. (PGav, R) 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.30 The Project. Special guest is Courtney Act. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Judges Jock Zonfrilo and Andy Allen go headto-head in a pub meal invention test. 8.40 Law & Order: SVU. (Mav) An anonymous confession leads an investigation concerning a sexual assault into an unexpected direction. 9.40 To Be Advised. 11.40 The Project. (R) 12.40 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s

Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Would I Lie To You? 9.00 Gruen. 9.35 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. 10.05 QI. 10.40 Mock The Week. 11.10 Live At The Apollo. 11.55 Would I Lie To You? 12.25am The Games. 12.55 Black Mirror. 2.05 ABC News Update. 2.10 Close. 5.00 Clangers. 5.15 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.20 Sarah & Duck. 5.30 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 10.00 WNBA. Atlanta v Washington. Noon Devoured. 12.45 One Armed Chef. 1.35 WorldWatch. 2.00 Tour de France. Replay. 4.00 Fashionista. 4.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.35 Dark Side Of The ‘90s. 9.30 Inside The World’s Toughest Prisons. 10.25 Late Programs.

7TWO (72) 6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Travel Oz. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Diana: A Love Affair. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 My Italian Family. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Emmerdale. 5.00 Coronation Street. 5.30 Dog Patrol. 6.00 Bargain Hunt. 7.00 Home And Away. 7.30 Father Brown. 8.30 Murdoch Mysteries. 11.30 An Hour To Catch A Killer. 12.30am Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 12.55pm The Young And The Restless. 1.50 World’s Greatest Engineering Icons. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Cairo Road. (1950, PG) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 17. Cronulla Sharks v Melbourne Storm. 9.50 Thursday Night Knock Off. 10.30 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 11. Midnight Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The Big Bang Theory. 8.00 The King Of Queens. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. Noon The Living Room. 1.00 Frasier. 2.00 Becker. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

N ITV (34) 6am Morning Programs. 2pm Shortland St. 2.30 Cooking Hawaiian Style. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.50 Wolf Joe. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 The 77 Percent. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Land Of Primates. 7.30 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. 8.00 Off Country. 8.30 Miniseries: True Colours. 9.30 Living Black. 10.30 NAIDOC Award Winners. 11.00 Late Programs.

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Jean De Florette. Continued. (1986, PG, French) 7.30 Storm Boy. (1976, PG) 9.10 Rosie. (2018, PG) 10.50 Like Crazy. (2011, M) 12.30pm Monsoon. (2018, M) 2.05 My Brilliant Career. (1979) 4.00 Richard The Stork. (2017) 5.35 The Well-Digger’s Daughter. (2011, PG, French) 7.35 Charlie Wilson’s War. (2007, M) 9.30 The Darkside. (2013, PG) 11.20 Late Programs.

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 Sound FX: Best Of. 11.00 A Football Life. 12.10pm Simpsons. 1.10 MOVIE: Superman IV: The Quest For Peace. (1987, PG) 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Britain’s Got Talent. 9.30 MOVIE: We’re The Millers. (2013, MA15+) 11.45 Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 Motor Racing. IndyCar Series. Indy 200 at Mid-Ohio. H’lights. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 8.30 To Be Advised. 11.00 Young Sheldon. 11.30 Up All Night. Midnight 90 Day Fiancé: Before The 90 Days. 1.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 The Love Boat. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon Star Trek. 1.00 Jake And The Fatman. 2.00 JAG. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Bull. 10.30 SEAL Team. 12.30am Home Shopping. 2.00 MacGyver. 3.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.00 The Doctors.

CONSUMER ADVICE (P) Pre-school (C) Children (PG) Parental Guidance Recommended (M) Mature Audiences (MA15+) Mature Audiences Only (AV15+) Extreme Adult Violence (R) Repeat (a) Adult themes (d) Drug references (h) Horror (s) Sex references (l) Language (m) Medical procedures (n) Nudity (v) Violence.

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News – TV Guide

6 July 2022

MEL/VIC

PAGE 1


Friday, July 8 ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Q+A. (R) 11.00 Magical Land Of Oz. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Mystery Road: Origin. (Mal, R) 1.55 The Good Karma Hospital. (PGa, R) 3.00 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.45 Think Tank. (R) 4.40 Tenable. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 Tour de France. Stage 6.8.05 WorldWatch. 9.00 Bamay. (R) 9.35 Big Mob Brekky. (R) 11.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 6. 1.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Bamay. (R) 2.25 Freshwater Dreaming. (PG, R) 2.35 NAIDOC Award Winners. (PG, R) 3.05 NITV: Nula. 3.35 The Cook Up. (PG) 4.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Tour de France. Stage 6.Highlights.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Dennis The Menace. (1993, G, R) 2.00 House Of Wellness. (PG) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Vineyard Romance. (2021, PGa) 1.45 Explore. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 Bold. (PGa, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGadl, R) 1.00 The Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 Movin’ To The Country. (Return, PG) Presented by Craig Quartermaine. 8.00 Agatha Raisin. (Mv) When James whisks Agatha away to the seaside, she finds herself accused of murder. 9.45 Baptiste. (Malv, R) An investigator searches for a sex worker. 10.40 ABC Late News. 10.55 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (R) 11.25 You Can’t Ask That: Juvenile Detention. (MA15+l, R) 12.00 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Great Asian Railway Journeys: Singapore. (PG, R) Hosted by Michael Portillo. 8.30 Ancient Superstructures: Angkor Wat. (PG) Archaeologists use new technology to examine the temple of Angkor Wat. 9.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 7. 1.30 In Therapy. (Ml, R) 1.55 Shadow Lines. (Malv, R) 3.40 Huang’s World. (Ml, R) 4.30 VICE Guide To Film. (MA15+alsv, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Better Homes And Gardens. Karen makes ramen noodles with spice broth. 7.30 Football. AFL. Round 17. Sydney v Western Bulldogs. 10.30 AFL Post-Game Show. Post-game discussion and interviews. 11.00 Armchair Experts. (M) A panel discusses all things AFL. 11.30 MOVIE: Super Troopers 2. (2018, MA15+lns, R) State troopers set up a new station. Jay Chandrasekhar. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 5.00 NBC Today.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Children’s Hospital. (PGm) A boy scout is bitten by a mystery creature. 8.30 MOVIE: Trainwreck. (2015, MA15+ls, R) A journalist finds herself falling in love for the first time while profiling a charming sports doctor. Amy Schumer, Bill Hader, John Cena. 11.00 MOVIE: Tammy. (2014, Ml, R) Melissa McCarthy. 12.45 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R)

6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 The Living Room. Barry Du Bois renovates a garage. 8.30 To Be Advised. 9.30 The Graham Norton Show. (Mls, R) Graham Norton chats with Andrew Garfield, Dawn French, Channing Tatum, Rob Beckett and Johannes Radebe. 10.30 Just For Laughs Uncut. (Mls, R) Hosted by Nikki Osborne. 11.00 Just For Laughs Australia. (Mls, R) Hosted by Nick Cody. 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R)

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7pm Odd Squad. 7.10 Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Hard Quiz. 8.30 MOVIE: Goldstone. (2016, M) 10.20 Black Mirror. (Final) 11.30 QI. Midnight The Games. 12.30 Last Woman On The Planet. 1.30 ABC News Update. 1.35 Close. 5.00 Twirlywoos. 5.15 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.20 Pocoyo. 5.30 Guess How Much I Love You. 5.40 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. 11.30 Danny’s House. Noon Transgender Warriors. 1.00 Feeding The Scrum. 1.30 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Replay. 4.00 Fashionista. 4.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 The Orville. 9.50 Viva La Vulva. 10.55 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon House Of Wellness. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Emmerdale. 5.00 Coronation Street. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Better Homes And Gardens. 8.30 I Escaped To The Country. 9.30 Escape To The Perfect Town. 10.40 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 12.55pm The Young And The Restless. 1.50 World’s Greatest Engineering Icons. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Trent’s Last Case. (1952) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 17. Newcastle Knights v South Sydney Rabbitohs. 9.55 Golden Point. 10.30 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 12. Midnight Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The Middle. 7.30 Seinfeld. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30 The King Of Queens. 12.30pm Frasier. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. 10.30 Charmed. 11.30 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 Sound FX: Best Of. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Barter Kings. 1.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Timbersports. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 AFL: Friday Night Countdown. 7.30 Pawn Stars. 8.30 MOVIE: Once Upon A Time… In Hollywood. (2019, MA15+) Midnight Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 Young Sheldon. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 MOVIE: Alvin And The Chipmunks: Chipwrecked. (2011) 7.45 MOVIE: Beethoven. (1992) 9.30 MOVIE: K-9. (1989, M) 11.35 Spy Games. 12.30am Supergirl. 1.25 Southern Charm. 2.20 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 The Love Boat. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon Star Trek. 1.00 Jake And The Fatman. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. 10.20 Evil. 11.15 Star Trek: Discovery. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 10. British Grand Prix. Replay. 3.10 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 1pm Going Places. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 Cooking Hawaiian Style. 3.00 Bushwhacked! 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Wolf Joe. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 NITV News: Nula. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 Land Of Primates. 7.30 MOVIE: Storm Boy. (1976, PG) 9.05 MOVIE: Radiance. (1998, M) 10.40 Late Programs.

Richard The Stork. Continued. (2017) 6.45 The WellDigger’s Daughter. (2011, PG, French) 8.45 Ex Files 3. (2017, PG, Mandarin) 10.55 Unconscious. (2004, M, Spanish) 12.55pm Wolf And Sheep. (2016, M, Dari) 2.30 Storm Boy. (1976, PG) 4.10 Rosie. (2018, PG) 5.50 Rabbit-Proof Fence. (2002, PG) 7.30 Night Train To Lisbon. (2013, M) 9.35 Mad Bastards. (2010, MA15+) 11.20 Late Programs.

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Saturday, July 9 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Rage. (PG) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Agatha Raisin. (Mv, R) 2.10 Midsomer Murders. (PG, R) 3.40 The ABC Of. (PG, R) 4.10 Back Roads. (R) 4.45 Landline. (R) 5.15 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery: Stephen Page. (PGa, R) 6.05 Dinosaur Apocalypse With Sir David Attenborough: The New Evidence. (R) 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 The Good Karma Hospital. (PGa) Lydia is forced to confront her first husband. 8.20 The Split. (Ma) Tensions rise as Hannah and Nathan struggle to disentangle their lives. Christie arrives in London. 9.20 Mystery Road: Origin. (Mal, R) A young police constable starts a new job in an outback mining town, where he spent his youth. 10.15 The Trial Of Christine Keeler. (Final, Mal, R) 11.15 High Fidelity. (MA15+l, R) 11.50 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 7. Highlights. 8.05 WorldWatch. 9.00 Love Your Garden. (PG) 10.00 Great Canal Journeys. (PG) 11.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 7. Replay. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 NAIDOC Awards. (PG, R) 4.00 Trail Towns. (PG) 4.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 7. Highlights. 5.30 48 Hours To Victory. (PG) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 World’s Most Scenic Railway Journeys: Taiwan. (PG) Chronicles a train journey around Taiwan. 8.30 The Queen’s Mother In Law. (PGa, R) Explores the life of Prince Queen Elizabeth’s mother-in-law, Princess Alice of Battenberg. 9.25 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 8. Dole to Lausanne. 186.5km hilly stage. From France. 2.00 In Therapy. (PG, R) 2.30 The New Pope. (Masv, R) 4.25 VICE Guide To Film. (MA15+sv, R) 4.50 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG) 12.00 Motor Racing. Supercars C’ship. Round 7. Townsville 500. Day 1. Qualifying and support races. 3.00 Motor Racing. Supercars C’ship. Round 7. Townsville 500. Day 1. Prerace and race. 5.00 Seven News At 5. 5.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R)

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Shaun The Sheep. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. 8.30 Live At The Apollo. 9.15 Sammy J. 9.20 The Stand Up Sketch Show. 9.45 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 10.05 Would I Lie To You? 10.40 Friday Night Dinner. 11.00 The Witchfinder. (Final) 11.30 Blunt Talk. Midnight Schitt’s Creek. 12.25 Brassic. 1.10 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon VICE. 12.35 Over The Black Dot. 1.05 Yokayi Footy. 2.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Replay. 4.00 Bamay. 4.20 WorldWatch. 5.45 Dynamo: Top Ten Greatest Moments. 6.40 Good With Wood. 7.35 Impossible Engineering. 8.35 Hoarders. 9.25 MOVIE: Attica. (2021) 11.35 Colony. 1.20am South Park. 2.50 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

6am Morning Programs. 11.35 Land Of Primates. 12.25pm Sing About This Country. 2.25 Bamay. 2.35 Boy Nomad. 3.00 Hockey. WA Men’s Field Hockey. 4.30 Gridiron. West Bowl. Finals. Replay. 6.00 Small Business Secrets. 6.30 News. 6.40 Land Of Primates. 7.30 MOVIE: Jedda. (1955, PG) 9.05 The Best Of Sunrise Ceremony. 10.35 Stand Up And Be Counted: A NAIDOC Concert Special. 11.35 Late Programs.

PAGE 2

Rabbit-Proof Fence. Continued. (2002, PG) 6.45 Rosie. (2018, PG) 8.25 Asterix: The Mansions Of The Gods. (2014, PG, French) 10.00 Gagarine. (2020, M, French) 11.45 Richard The Stork. (2017) 1.20pm The Well-Digger’s Daughter. (2011, PG, French) 3.20 Ex Files 3. (2017, PG, Mandarin) 5.30 A Month Of Sundays. (2015, PG) 7.30 Gosford Park. (2001) 9.50 My Mistress. (2014, MA15+) 11.50 Late Programs.

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News – TV Guide

6 July 2022

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 Getaway. (PG, R) 6.30 A Current Affair. (R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra: Saturday. (PG) 12.00 Our State On A Plate. (Final, PG) 12.30 My Way. (PG) 1.00 Arctic Vets. (PG) 1.30 Taronga: Who’s Who In The Zoo. (PG, R) 2.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 4.30 The Garden Gurus: 20th Anniversary Special. 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Getaway. (PG) 6.00 Nine News Saturday. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 To Be Advised. 12.50 Labour Of Love. (PGa, R) Kristy travels to the hometowns of her suitors to get a closer look at what her future could be like. 1.40 Our State On A Plate. (PG, R) Cass, Theo and Stuart take a look at what WA’s Southern Forests and Valleys region have to offer. 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) Home shopping. 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R) A ranger’s daughter stays with Matt.

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Wildlife Rescue Australia. (PGm, R) 8.30 What’s Up Down Under. (R) 9.00 Australia By Design: Innovations. (PG, R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 Living Room. (R) 1.00 Offroad Adv. 2.00 Pooches At Play. 2.30 Taste Of Aust. (R) 3.00 What’s Up Down Under. 4.00 Bondi Rescue. (PGal, R) 4.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 5.00 News. 6.00 Wildlife Rescue Australia. (PGm) A wombat has problems with its teeth. 7.00 The Dog House. (PG) Two very different puppies are being considered by a couple and their daughters. 9.00 Ambulance Australia. (Mdlm, R) Follows paramedics as they respond to a call for help from a 92-year-old who was pinned under his mobility scooter after it tipped over, and attend to a baby who is turning blue and struggling to breathe. 10.00 To Be Advised. 11.00 My Life Is Murder. (Md, R) Alexa investigates the death of a former teacher. 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Authentic. (PG) 5.00 Hour Of Power.

7TWO (72)

6am Home Shopping. 8.30 Travel Oz. 10.00 Weekender. 10.30 Creek To Coast. 11.00 House Of Wellness. Noon Horse Racing. Flemington Race Day, Royal Randwick Raceday and Saturday Raceday. 5.00 Border Patrol. 5.30 The Yorkshire Vet. 8.30 I Escaped To The Country. 9.30 Escape To The Country. 11.30 The Yorkshire Vet. 12.30am The Fine Art Auction. 3.30 The Great Australian Doorstep. 4.00 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 My Favorite Martian. 10.30 Edgar Wallace Mysteries. 11.50 The Baron. 1pm MOVIE: Poison Pen. (1939, PG) 2.35 MOVIE: Nickelodeon. (1976, PG) 5.05 MOVIE: Comes A Horseman. (1978, PG) 7.30 Rugby Union. International Test Series. Game 2. Australia v England. 10.00 Wallabies V England Post-Match. 10.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 11.00 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Frasier. 8.30 Neighbours. 10.30 The Big Bang Theory. Noon The King Of Queens. 1.00 MasterChef Australia. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.15 Friends. 12.15am Home Shopping. 1.45 The Big Bang Theory. 3.30 Charmed. 4.30 Home Shopping.

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 12.30pm Timbersports. 1.00 Blokesworld. 1.30 Wheelburn. 2.00 Motor Racing. Australian Top Fuel Championship. Round 6. Highlights. 3.00 Barter Kings. 4.00 Wild Transport. 4.30 Big Easy Motors. 5.00 Storage Wars. 5.30 American Pickers. 6.30 AFL Pre-Game. 7.00 Border Security. 7.30 MOVIE: Captain Marvel. (2019, M) 10.00 MOVIE: Die Hard 4.0. (2007, M) 12.40am Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm Raymond. 2.00 Motor Racing. Formula E C’ship. H’lights. 3.10 MOVIE: Zeus And Roxanne. (1997) 5.10 To Be Advised. 7.00 MOVIE: The Mummy. (1999, M) 9.30 MOVIE: I Am Legend. (2007, M) 11.30 Spy Games. 12.30am Supergirl. 1.30 The Killer Affair. 3.20 Mike Tyson Mysteries. 3.30 Thunderbirds. 4.30 Teen Titans Go! 4.50 Monkie Kid. 5.10 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 9.00 The Doctors. 10.00 Bondi Rescue. 11.00 The Love Boat. Noon Star Trek: The Next Generation. 2.00 MacGyver. 3.00 Tough Tested. 4.00 Cheers. 5.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 5.30 Scorpion. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: New Orleans. 10.20 Blood And Treasure. 11.20 48 Hours. 12.15am SEAL Team. 2.10 Scorpion. 4.00 The Doctors. 5.00 Home Shopping.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 17. St Kilda v Fremantle. 10.30 AFL Post-Game Show. A wrap-up of the game, including panel discussion and interviews, with access to players, coaches and staff. 11.00 To Be Advised. 12.10 Motor Racing. Supercars Championship. Round 7. Townsville 500. Day 1. Highlights. 1.10 Harry’s Practice. (R) Information about pet care. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 It’s Academic. (R) Hosted by Simon Reeve. 5.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R)


Sunday, July 10 ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Insiders. 10.00 Offsiders. 10.30 World This Week. (R) 11.00 Compass. (PG, R) 11.30 Praise. 12.00 News. 12.30 Landline. 1.30 Movin’ To The Country. (PG, R) 2.00 Dream Gardens. (R) 2.30 A Dog’s World With Tony Armstrong. (R) 3.35 Nigel Slater’s Middle East. (R) 4.30 Back To Nature. (R) 5.00 Art Works. (PG, R) 5.30 Antiques Roadshow.

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 Tour de France. Stage 8. 8.05 WorldWatch. 9.00 Love Your Garden. (PG) 10.00 Great Canal Journeys. (PG) 10.55 Cook Up With Adam Liaw Bitesize. (R) 11.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 8. Replay. 1.00 Speedweek. 3.00 Countdown To Qatar 2022. 4.00 Small Business Secrets NAIDOC Special. (PG, R) 4.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 8. Highlights. 5.30 48 Hours To Victory. (PG)

6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG) 11.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 12.00 Football. VFL. Round 16. 2.30 AFL Pre-Game Show. 3.00 Football. AFL. Round 17. Hawthorn v Adelaide.

6.00 Arctic Vets. (PG, R) 6.30 A Current Affair. (R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 The AFL Sunday Footy Show. (PG) 12.00 Sports Sunday. (PG) 1.00 Travel Guides. (PGl, R) 2.00 Children’s Hospital. (PGm, R) 3.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Postcards. (PG)

6.00 Mass For You At Home. 6.30 Turning Point With David Jeremiah. (PGa) 7.00 Joseph Prince. 7.30 Joel Osteen. 8.00 Good Chef Bad Chef. (R) 8.30 The Living Room. (R) 9.30 Studio 10: Sunday. (PG) 12.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 3.30 Destination Dessert. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 4.30 Taste Of Australia With Hayden Quinn. (Return) 5.00 10 News First.

6.30 Compass: We Come To Take You Home. (PG, R) The story of Kamilaroi elder Bob Weatherall. 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery: Julia Zemiro. (PG) Part 4 of 4. 8.30 Mystery Road: Origin. (Ml) After a bizarre robbery, Jay’s visit to a local gang quickly escalates. 9.30 Miniseries: Small Axe. (Madl) Part 2 of 5. An ode to the romantic reggae genre told through a story of young love in the ’80s. 10.40 Total Control. (MA15+l, R) 2.00 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.00 Classic Countdown. (PG, R) 5.00 Insiders. (R)

6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 France: A Journey Through Time. (R) Takes a look at France. 8.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 9. Aigle to Les Chatel Portes du Soleil. 193km mountain stage. From France. Commentary from Matthew Keenan, Dr Bridie O’Donnell and Simon Gerrans. 2.00 In Therapy. (Ma, R) 2.30 The Clinton Affair. (Mas, R) 4.05 Huang’s World. (Ml, R) 4.55 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 Al Jazeera News.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 7NEWS Spotlight. Takes a look at an investigation. 8.00 Big Brother. (PG) Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 9.30 MOVIE: I Feel Pretty. (2018, Ms) A woman struggling with her self-image wakes from a fall believing she is the most beautiful woman on the planet. Amy Schumer, Michelle Williams. 11.45 The Blacklist. (MA15+adv) 12.45 Motor Racing. Supercars Championship. Round 7. Townsville 500. Day 2. Highlights. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 3.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Nine News Sunday. 7.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) 9.00 60 Minutes. Current affairs program, investigating, analysing and uncovering the issues affecting all Australians. 10.00 Nine News Late. A look at the latest news and events. 10.30 The First 48: 1000 Cuts/Draw. (Malv) 11.25 Accident, Suicide Or Murder. (Mv) 12.15 Unspeakable Crime: The Killing Of Jessica Chambers. (Mav) 1.05 My Way. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.30 The Sunday Project. A look at the day’s news. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. For a spot in the semi-finals, the contestants must cook two of Peter Gilmore’s most complex dishes. 9.00 NCIS: Hawai’i. (Mv) After Tennant and the team are tasked with finding a globetrotting social media star who has been kidnapped, they find out that she is not the person her husband, or her followers, think she is. 10.00 FBI. (Mv, R) A shooting occurs at a nightclub. 12.00 The Sunday Project. (R) 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Shaun The Sheep. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Compass. 8.00 You Can’t Ask That. 8.30 Louis Theroux: Gambling In Las Vegas. 9.30 Looking Black. 10.30 Ablaze. 11.55 MOVIE: Goldstone. (2016, M) 1.45am George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 2.30 ABC News Update. 2.35 Close. 5.00 Clangers. 5.15 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.20 Sarah & Duck. 5.30 Guess How Much I Love You. 5.40 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon Brooklyn Nine-Nine. 12.50 Learning To Skateboard In A Warzone. 1.35 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Replay. 4.00 Insight. 5.00 The New York Times Presents: The Weekly. 5.55 MOVIE: Fries! The Movie. (2021) 7.35 Abandoned Engineering. 8.30 The UnXplained. 9.20 QAnon: The Search For Q. 10.15 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 11.00 NBC Today. Noon The Yorkshire Vet. 1.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. 1.30 Discover With RAA Travel. 2.00 The Bowls Show. 3.00 To Be Advised. 3.30 My Italian Family. 4.00 Inside The Crown: Secrets Of The Royals. 6.00 To Be Advised. 7.00 Border Security. 8.30 Chris Tarrant’s Extreme Railway Journeys. 9.30 Mighty Trains. 10.30 Train Truckers. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 My Favorite Martian. 10.30 Rainbow Country. 11.00 NRL Sunday Footy Show. 1pm MOVIE: Outcast Of The Islands. (1951, PG) 3.00 Rugby League. NRL. Round 17. Brisbane Broncos v St George Illawarra Dragons. 6.00 Arctic Vets. 6.30 Bondi Vet. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Green Planet. 8.30 MOVIE: The Bucket List. (2007, M) 10.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 11.00 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Big Bang Theory. 7.30 Friends. 8.30 Neighbours. 10.30 The Middle. Noon The Unicorn. 2.00 Friends. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.30 Friends. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 MOVIE: 17 Again. (2009, PG) 3.30 Mom. 4.30 Home Shopping.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 3pm Motor Racing. Supercars Championship. Round 7. Townsville 500. Day 2. Pre-race and race. 5.00 Storage Wars. 6.00 To Be Advised. 7.00 MOVIE: Harry Potter And The Philosopher’s Stone. (2001, PG) 10.05 MOVIE: Sudden Impact. (1983, MA15+) 12.35am Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm America’s Top Dog. 2.30 Top Chef. 3.30 Say Yes To The Dress: UK. 4.30 Full House. 5.00 To Be Advised. 7.00 MOVIE: Kung Fu Panda. (2008, PG) 8.45 MOVIE: Den Of Thieves. (2018, MA15+) 11.30 Rise. 12.30am In A Man’s World. 2.30 Say Yes To The Dress: UK. 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Super. 3.30 Thunderbirds. 4.30 Teen Titans Go! 4.50 Lego City Adventures. 5.10 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 7.30 Key Of David. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 9.30 Buy To Build. 10.00 Bondi Rescue. 11.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 11.30 Reel Action. Noon Scorpion. 2.00 What’s Up Down Under. 3.00 The Offroad Adventure Show. 4.00 Pooches At Play. 4.30 Cheers. 5.00 iFish. 5.30 Bondi Rescue. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 48 Hours. 11.15 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 12.30pm The Rising. 1.00 Rugby Union. Ella 7s. 1.30 VICE Sports. 2.00 Away From Country. 3.00 Rugby League. NRL NT. 4.30 Rugby League. NRL. WA Womens First Grade Premiership League. 6.00 Power To The People. 6.30 News. 6.40 Land Of Primates. 7.30 Karla Grant Presents. 8.30 Ningla A-Na. 9.50 Persons Of Interest. 10.50 Late Programs.

Ex Files 3. Continued. (2017, PG, Mandarin) 7.50 A Month Of Sundays. (2015, PG) 9.50 Chalet Girl. (2011, PG) 11.45 The Last Egg. (2016, M, Vietnamese) 1.30pm Rabbit-Proof Fence. (2002, PG) 3.10 Asterix: The Mansions Of The Gods. (2014, PG, French) 4.45 Sun Children. (2020, PG, Farsi) 6.30 To Sir, With Love. (1967, PG) 8.30 JFK. (1991, M) Midnight Late Programs.

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Monday, July 11 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Landline. (R) 11.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Mum. (Ml, R) 1.30 Vera. (Mav, R) 3.00 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.45 Think Tank. (R) 4.45 Tenable. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Back Roads: Leeton, NSW. (Return) Heather Ewart travels to Leeton. 8.30 Four Corners. Investigative journalism program. 9.20 Media Watch. (PG) Hosted by Paul Barry. 9.35 Neighbours: End Of The Road. Takes a look at Neighbours. 10.05 ABC Late News. 10.20 The Business. (R) 10.35 Q+A. (R) 11.40 Total Control. (Mlv, R) 3.10 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 Tour de France. Stage 9. 8.05 WorldWatch. 9.10 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 10.05 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 11.00 Tour de France. Stage 9. 1.00 WorldWatch. 2.10 First Australians. (PG, R) 3.05 Small Business Secrets NAIDOC. (PG, R) 3.35 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 9. Highlights. 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Saving Lives At Sea. (M) The Tenby crew races to save a kayaker. 8.40 The Queen’s Guard: A Year In Service. (M) Part 1 of 5. 9.30 24 Hours In Emergency: Pride And Prejudice. (Ma, R) A 52-year-old is rushed to St George’s. 10.30 SBS World News Late. 11.00 Black Sands. (Mals) 12.00 Agatha Christie’s Criminal Games. (Madv, R) 1.45 In Therapy. (PGa, R) 2.45 Outlander. (MA15+a, R) 3.45 Huang’s World. (Ml, R) 4.35 VICE Guide To Film. (MA15+ahv, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: He Loves Me. (2011, Masv, R) 2.00 Criminal Confessions: Houston. (Mdlv, R) 3.00 The Chase. 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGas) 7.30 Big Brother. (PG) Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 8.55 9-1-1: Lone Star. (Mav) The members of the 126 spring into action when a surprise military homecoming erupts into chaos. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 The Blacklist. (Madv) 12.30 The Jonathan Ross Show. (Mals, R) 1.30 Hooked On The Look. (Ma, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. Hosted by Eddie McGuire. 6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) Hosted by Leila McKinnon and Jim Courier. 9.40 Emergency. (Return, Mm) A motorbike rider might lose his foot. 10.40 Footy Classified. (M) 11.35 Nine News Late. 12.00 Manifest. (Mmv) 12.50 Hello SA. (PG) 1.10 9Honey: Queen Elizabeth. (PG) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.30 Entertainment Tonight. 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGav) 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Shannon Bennett is back for the semi-final. 9.00 Have You Been Paying Attention? (Malns) Celebrity panellists compete to see who can remember the most about events of the week. 10.00 The Montreal Comedy Festival. (MA15+ls) Performances by musical comedy megastars. 11.00 Jimeoin: Ramble On. (Mls, R) 12.30 The Project. (R) 1.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 2.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7pm Odd Squad. 7.10 Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Micro Monsters. 8.25 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 9.10 Restoration Australia. 10.10 Murder 24/7. 11.10 QI. 11.45 The Games. 12.10am How To Live Younger. 1.10 ABC News Update. 1.15 Close. 5.00 Clangers. 5.15 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.20 Sarah & Duck. 5.30 Guess How Much I Love You. 5.40 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 6.50 APTN News. 7.20 WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon Border To Border. 12.30 Marry Me, Marry My Family. 1.30 WorldWatch. 2.00 Tour de France. 4.00 WorldWatch. 4.45 It’s Suppertime! 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Taskmaster. 9.25 Kim’s Convenience. 10.25 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. 10.30 Better Homes. Noon Harry And Meghan: The First Tour. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Weekender. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Emmerdale. 5.00 Coronation Street. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Doc Martin. 8.30 A Touch Of Frost. 10.50 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 7.30 TV Shop. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Days Of Our Lives. 12.55 The Young And The Restless. 1.50 Explore. 2.00 World’s Greatest Journeys. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Saraband For Dead Lovers. (1948) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Death In Paradise. 8.40 Poirot. 10.40 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Unicorn. 8.00 Friends. 10.30 The Middle. Noon Friends. 1.00 Charmed. 2.00 The Big Bang Theory. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 2.30 James Corden. 3.30 King Of Queens. 4.30 Shopping.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73)

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 RBT. 8.30 MOVIE: The Mechanic. (2011, MA15+) 10.30 Young Sheldon. 11.00 Up All Night. 11.30 Raymond. Midnight 90 Day Fiancé: Before The 90 Days. 1.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 Bondi Rescue. 10.00 Cheers. 11.00 MacGyver. Noon NCIS. 1.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 SEAL Team. 11.15 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 11. Austrian Grand Prix. Replay. 12.15am Home Shopping. 2.15 L.A.’s Finest. 3.10 ST: Next Gen. 5.00 The Doctors.

6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Power To The People. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 Cooking Hawaiian Style. 3.00 Jarjums. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 APTN National News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 News. 6.50 Land Of Primates. 7.40 Through The Wormhole With Morgan Freeman. 8.30 Living Black. 9.00 I, Sniper. 10.00 Mr Mercedes. 11.00 Late Programs.

Sun Children. Continued. (2020, PG, Farsi) 6.50 To Sir, With Love. (1967, PG) 8.45 A Monster In Paris. (2011, French) 10.25 Sitting In Limbo. (2020, M) 12.05pm Support The Girls. (2018, M) 1.45 A Month Of Sundays. (2015, PG) 3.45 Chalet Girl. (2011, PG) 5.40 Traffic. (1971, French) 7.30 Mr Stein Goes Online. (2018, M, French) 9.25 Two Of Us. (2019, M, French) 11.15 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 2.30pm Motor Racing. Aust Rally C’ship. Rally Launceston. 3.30 Motor Racing. Supercars C’ship. Townsville 500. H’lights. 4.30 Motor Racing. Supercars Championship. Round 7. Townsville 500. Day 2. Highlights. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 American Pickers. 8.30 MOVIE: Rambo 3. (1988, M) 10.40 Late Programs.

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News – TV Guide

6 July 2022

PAGE 3


Tuesday, July 12 ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 10.30 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. (R) 11.00 How To Live Younger. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 The Split. (Ma, R) 2.00 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.55 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.45 Think Tank. (R) 4.45 Tenable. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 9.50 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 10.50 Revolution: Ideas That Changed The World. (PG) 11.55 WorldWatch. 2.00 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (R) 2.05 First Australians. (PG, R) 3.00 Living Black. (R) 3.30 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.05 Who Do You Think You Are? (PGa, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Bringing Ashley Home. (2011, Mad, R) 2.00 Criminal Confessions: Seneca Falls. (Malv, R) 3.00 The Chase. 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. Hosted by Eddie McGuire.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGav, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.30 Entertainment Tonight. 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 The ABC Of: Wil Anderson. (PG) Hosted by David Wenham. 8.30 Carbon: The Unauthorised Biography. (PG) Narrated by Sarah Snook. 10.00 What Are We Feeding Our Kids? (PGm, R) 10.55 ABC Late News. 11.10 The Business. (R) 11.25 Four Corners. (R) 12.10 Media Watch. (PG, R) 12.30 Vera. (Mv, R) 2.00 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.45 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? Dr Chris Brown. (PG) Dr Chris Brown explores his roots. 8.35 Concorde: Secrets Behind The Crash. (PG, R) The tragic story of the crash of Air France Flight 4590 and what really happened is explored. 9.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 10. 1.30 In Therapy. (Mls, R) 2.00 The A Word. (Mas, R) 3.10 Twin. (Mal, R) 4.05 Huang’s World. (Ml, R) 4.55 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PG) 7.30 Big Brother. (PG) Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 9.00 The Good Doctor. (Mas) Audrey, Shaun and Asher help a teen biohacker whose self-experiments have begun to compromise his health. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 Autopsy USA: Andy Warhol. (MA15+ad, R) 12.30 The Jonathan Ross Show. (Mns, R) 1.30 Hooked On The Look. (MA15+ad, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (Final, PG) The biggest names are invited back. 9.30 To Be Advised. 10.30 Nine News Late. A look at the latest news and events. 11.00 Law & Order: Organized Crime. (Mv) A barrage of cyber-attacks cripples the city. 11.50 Game Of Silence. (MA15+av) 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. (Final) This season’s winner is crowned, with a $250,000 cash prize as the reward. 9.00 The Cheap Seats. (Mal) From major news stories to entertainment and viral videos, presenters Melanie Bracewell and Tim McDonald take a look at the week that was. 10.00 Soccer. Friendly. Manchester United v Liverpool. 1.30 The Project. (R) 2.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG, R) 3.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Would I Lie To You? 9.00 Blunt Talk. 9.30 Friday Night Dinner. 9.55 Schitt’s Creek. (Final) 10.20 Rosehaven. 10.45 Black Books. 11.15 Bounty Hunters. 11.40 Whose Line Is It Anyway? Midnight The Games. 12.30 Brassic. 1.15 The Stand Up Sketch Show. 1.35 Mock The Week. 2.10 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Danny’s House. 11.30 Letterkenny. Noon Look Me In The Eye. 2.00 Chasing Famous. 2.50 Counter Space. 3.50 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.35 Craig Charles: UFO Conspiracies. 9.30 Story Of Science Fiction. (Final) 10.20 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Travel Oz. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Charles: 50 Years A Prince. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Creek To Coast. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Emmerdale. 5.00 Coronation Street. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Rosemary & Thyme. 8.30 Foyle’s War. 10.30 Miniseries: Little Boy Blue. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Australia’s Top Ten Of Everything. 1.00 The Young And The Restless. 1.50 Explore. 2.00 Great Barrier Reef: A Living Treasure. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: The Night My Number Came Up. (1955, PG) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 New Tricks. 8.40 The Closer. 9.40 Rizzoli & Isles. 10.40 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Seinfeld. 9.30 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.00 Frasier. Noon The Big Bang Theory. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. 11.10 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 James Corden. 2.30 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 America’s Game. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Storage Wars. 12.25 MOVIE: Batman Returns. (1992, PG) 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Wheelburn. 4.30 Motor Racing. ANDRA Drag Racing. Top Doorslammer. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Highway Patrol. 8.30 Outback Opal Hunters. 10.30 Jade Fever. 11.00 Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: The Sum Of All Fears. (2002, M) 9.55 MOVIE: Survivor. (2015, M) 11.50 Young Sheldon. 12.20am 90 Day Fiancé: Before The 90 Days. 1.20 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 9.30 iFish. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon NCIS. 1.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Bull. 10.20 48 Hours. 12.15am Home Shopping. 2.15 MOVIE: Death Sentence. (2007, MA15+) 4.20 iFish. 4.30 Reel Action. 5.00 The Doctors.

6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Jupurrurla: Man Of Media. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 Cooking Hawaiian Style. 3.00 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Indian Country Today News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Land Of Primates. 7.30 The Point. 8.00 Spirit Talker. 8.30 Over The Black Dot. 9.00 Feeding The Scrum. 9.30 Letterkenny. 10.00 Gomorrah. 11.00 Late Programs.

Morning Programs. 6.50 Chalet Girl. (2011, PG) 8.45 Monkey King: The Hero. (2016, PG) 10.20 The Fog. (1980, M) Noon Sun Children. (2020, PG, Farsi) 1.50 A Monster In Paris. (2011, French) 3.25 To Sir, With Love. (1967, PG) 5.25 Beauty And The Beast. (2014, PG, French) 7.30 Beautiful Lies. (2010, M, French) 9.30 Female Agents. (2008, MA15+, French) 11.40 Late Programs.

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Wednesday, July 13 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Four Corners. (R) 11.00 Dinosaur Apocalypse With Sir David Attenborough. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 National Press Club Address. 1.40 Media Watch. (PG, R) 2.00 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.55 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.45 Think Tank. (R) 4.40 Tenable. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Gruen. 8.40 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (Final) A satirical news program. 9.10 You Can’t Ask That: Dementia. (Final, Mal) People living with dementia share their stories. 9.40 Would I Lie To You? (PG, R) 10.10 ABC Late News. 10.25 The Business. (R) 10.45 Miniseries: Small Axe. (Madl, R) 11.55 Total Control. (Mal, R) 1.40 The Durrells. (PG, R) 2.30 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 Tour de France. Stage 10. 8.05 WorldWatch. 9.10 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 10.00 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 11.00 Tour de France. Stage 10. Replay. 1.00 WorldWatch. 2.05 First Australians. (PG, R) 3.05 Off Country. (PG, R) 3.35 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 10. Highlights. 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Michael Mosley’s 21 Day Body Challenge. (M) Part 2 of 3. 8.30 Jack The Ripper. (M) Part 1 of 3. Re-examines the Jack the Ripper murders, one of history’s most infamous cold cases. 9.30 Cycling. Tour de France. Stage 11. Albertville to Col du Granon Serre Chevalier. 152km mountain stage. From France. 1.30 In Therapy. (Mls, R) 2.00 Taken Down. (MA15+as, R) 4.00 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mals, R) 4.55 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Father’s Nightmare. (2018, Madv, R) 2.00 Criminal Confessions: Ascension. (Mlv, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGa) 7.30 Highway Patrol: Dumb Decisions. (PGdl, R) A look at some drivers’ dumb moments. 8.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PG) The fourth set of semi-finalists try to impress the judges and earn a place in the grand final. 10.30 The Latest: Seven News. 11.00 Inside Belmarsh Prison. (MA15+v, R) Part 1 of 2. 12.00 Reckoning. (MA15+alv, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. Hosted by Eddie McGuire. 6.00 Nine News. 7.00 Rugby League. State of Origin. Game 3. Queensland v New South Wales. 10.10 State Of Origin Post-Match. A wrap-up of the State of Origin clash. 11.10 Travel Guides NZ. (PGl) The guides explore the East Coast. 12.10 Chicago Med. (MA15+am, R) Daniel is visited by a childhood friend. 1.00 Everything Outdoors. 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 Hello SA. (PG, R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGadl, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.30 Entertainment Tonight. 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa) 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 The Dog House Australia. (PGa, R) Narrated by Dr Chris Brown. 8.30 Five Bedrooms. (Final, Ml) The existence of the house is under threat when a housemate decides to move out. 9.30 Bull. (PGa, R) As New York City is shut down by the pandemic, Bull and the team are forced to adjust to the new normal. 10.30 Good Sam. (Ma) A gunshot victim is rushed to the ER. 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Anh’s Brush With Fame. 8.00 Art Works. 8.30 River. 9.40 Talking Heads. 10.25 Everyone’s A Critic. 10.50 Louis Theroux: Gambling In Las Vegas. 11.55 Murder 24/7. 12.55am The Games. 1.20 Diary Of An Uber Driver. 1.45 ABC News Update. 1.50 Close. 5.00 Clangers. 5.15 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.20 Sarah & Duck. 5.30 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 8.40 Alone. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon Alcatraz: The Search For The Truth. 1.30 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cycling. Tour de France. Replay. 4.00 Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 4.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Celebrity Letters And Numbers. 9.35 Shoresy. (Final) 10.10 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Travel Oz. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Inside The Crown: Secrets Of The Royals. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Sydney Weekender. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Emmerdale. 5.00 Coronation Street. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Heartbeat. 8.30 Lewis. 10.30 Frankie Drake Mysteries. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Australia’s Top Ten Of Everything. 1.00 The Young And The Restless. 2.00 Great Barrier Reef: A Living Treasure. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Geordie. (1955) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 As Time Goes By. 8.50 Midsomer Murders. 11.00 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The Big Bang Theory. 8.00 The King Of Queens. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.00 The Unicorn. 1pm Frasier. 2.00 Becker. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 11.05 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73)

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 Buck Rogers. (Premiere) 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: Sully. (2016, M) 9.30 MOVIE: World Trade Center. (2006, M) Midnight 90 Day Fiancé: Before The 90 Days. 1.00 Love After Lockup. 2.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12)

6am Morning Programs. 1pm Spirit Talker. 1.30 Karla Grant Presents. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 Cooking Hawaiian Style. 3.00 Bushwhacked! 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Wolf Joe. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Te Ao With Moana. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Arctic Secrets. 7.30 Planet Expedition. 8.30 Yokayi Footy. 9.25 Ningla A-Na. 10.55 Late Programs.

PAGE 4

Morning Programs. 9.00 The Red Turtle. (2016, PG, No dialogue) 10.30 Mr Stein Goes Online. (2018, M, French) 12.25pm Perfect 10. (2019, M) 1.55 Monkey King: The Hero. (2016, PG) 3.30 Traffic. (1971, French) 5.20 Mon Oncle. (1958, French) 7.30 The Man In The Basement. (2021, M, French) 9.40 In The House. (2012, MA15+, French) 11.40 Late Programs.

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News – TV Guide

6 July 2022

6am Morning Programs. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Jade Fever. 12.30 MOVIE: Batman Forever. (1995, PG) 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars: TX. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 The Simpsons. 8.30 Family Guy. 9.00 American Dad! 9.30 Pizza Classics. 10.00 Family Guy. 10.30 American Dad! 11.00 Late Programs.

6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 9.30 iFish. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon NCIS. 1.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. 10.20 Blood And Treasure. 11.15 Evil. 12.15am Home Shopping. 2.15 SEAL Team. 3.10 ST: Next Gen. 4.05 MacGyver. 5.00 The Doctors.


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Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

PAGE 15


Seniors Loving Life!

Your hearing questions answered Interview with Cathryn Williams & Charlotte Mahney – Audiologists at Chelsea Hearing.

Is it important for patients to see an audiologist if they think they may be having difficulties hearing? Charlotte: 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. It is true that a lot of patients don’t actually need hearing aids? Cathryn: Yes. Probably 40 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? Charlotte: 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? Cathryn: 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-theline model? Charlotte: 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. Cathryn: 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? Charlotte: 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? Charlotte: Most people who are on a Centrelink pension (such as an age pension or a disability pension) are eligible for the Hearing Services Program. This enables them to choose from a range of hearing aids that are “free-to-client”. 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? Cathryn: 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? Cathryn: 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? Charlotte: 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? Charlotte: 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? Cathryn: 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 in to 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 PAGE 16

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

Ph: 8740 2135 Website: www.chelseahearing.com.au


Seniors Loving Life!

Rockport - Style, Comfort & Fit WE’RE often told to "think on our feet," but rarely "about them." It is only when we develop foot problems whether it is bunions, plantar fasciitis, hammertoes, heel spurs or just sore feet that we recognise how important they are. Rockport scrutinizes every line and nuance of their men’s and women’s shoes, from first sketch to final product to continuously strive for total quality in foot comfort, shoe durability while looking stylishly good. The popular World Tour Classic is the ideal shoe for the traveller. The World Tour is packed with features including a walking platform construction providing support in the heel and forefoot as well as a padded tongue, slip resistant sole and full grain leather upper, World Tour is light weight travel walker that is light on your feet and in your luggage. The Edge Hill men’s range has that rugged outdoor leather look for bush walking or just general casual wear built to the exacting Rockport standards for comfort and fit with half sizes from 7 to 13.

The Trustride Prowalker shoe is a comfortable premium leather, ladies walking shoe designed to have a more flexible forefoot with a mesh lining on the interior that lets your feet breath. The lightweight EVA outsole gives excellent walking grip and stability. This is a great casual shoe that offers comfort with walking pleasure and is available in eye- catching Merlot red, Admiral blue or traditional black colours. Bayside Shoes offers the largest range of footwear on the Mornington Peninsula. They specialise in finding a foot solution for its customers, no matter your age, foot problem or specific shoe need. They work in collaboration with podiatrists and specialist shoe manufacturers, so whether you suffer bunions, hammer toes, raised arches, plantar fasciitis or just tired, aching feet. Bayside Shoes is located at 103 Railway Parade, Seaford on the corner of Clovelly Parade and has both free and disability parking near its entrance with wheel chair ramp access to the store. View the Bayside Shoes range online baysideshoes.com.au or phone 9785 1887 if you have an enquiry.

Affordable legal advice DENISE Dwyer Lawyers is a well-respected, Frankston and Mornington Peninsula based legal practice and are a major provider of legal services in the Frankston area and surrounding suburbs and have been for many years. They are proud of their reputation for being a genuinely caring group of lawyers. They have an extensive knowledge and understanding of all aspects of Family Law and are committed to providing professional, timely and affordable legal advice and service.

They also provide advice and prepare Wills and Powers of Attorney (Financial) at a very affordable fixed rate. Plus, they commonly practice in the areas of Probate (Deceased Estates), Will or Estate Disputes. The team are passionate about the work that they do and are committed to achieving practical and effective outcomes for all their clients. Denise Dwyer Lawyers are located at 379 Nepean Hwy, Frankston or phone 9781 4612.

WILLS

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www.denisedwyer.com.au Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

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14. Security 18. Gender discrimination 21. Pierce with dagger 22. Radiated 24. Agricultural 25. Martial art 26. Dossier 27. Thoughts 28. Pop star

29. Divides in two DOWN 1. Capacities 2. Remove (brooch) 3. Red (complexion) 4. Frozen drips 5. Transmission casing 6. Arrow marksmen

12. Set fire to 15. Amaze 16. Involve deeply 17. Craved 19. Just manage, ... out a living 20. Miniature versions 22. Embarrassed reaction 23. Abysmal

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 23 for solutions.

THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

A Farewell To (Bending) Arms By Stuart McCullough LOOKING back, I failed. Failure, it must be said, is something of a broad proposition; on the one hand you can just fall short and comfort yourself that you’ll do better next time, or; you can go so spectacularly wide of the mark that your failure is an achievement of itself. If that all sounds confusing, think of it in ‘Birdman Rally’ terms. Some entrants in the Birdman Rally soar majestically and when they fall, we’re inevitably disappointed. We are poisoned by a sense of a potential that’s not been realized. Other contestants fall off the platform into the river and never stood a chance and we cheer. I was the latter. I speak, of course, of alcohol. If I’m being completely honest, I was never any good at it. Two years ago, as the pandemic came down with all the subtlety of a lead balloon, I gave it up. There was, at the time, something of an extended social license to get stuck into the liquor to cope with such perverse and unusual circumstances. While I realize that ‘quarantinis’ were a comfort to some, I went the other way. It may have been my rebellious streak kicking in. It was, I think, something I could control at a time when everything else seemed out of control. In the movies, such things only happen when the protagonist not so much hits rock bottom as crashes straight through it, before plunging into the depths of hell and reluctantly deciding to change their ways. It was different for me. Instead of reaching rock bottom, I kind of lost interest. Two years later, I think I’m ready to accept that my days of drinking alcohol are behind me. As such, I must now come to terms with the fact that there are certain things I’ll never achieve. I longed to understand spirits. Whiskey, gin and vodka – you name it; I found them all absolutely intriguing. All those movies where sophisticated urbanites meet for cocktails, witty banter and dancing to jazz – that’s who I wanted to be. I desperately wanted to be the one in the

PAGE 18

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

crowded room holding the glass of some exotic liquor who was, somehow, above whatever else might be happening at that moment. It just didn’t happen. I was rubbish with spirits. I tried my sincere best to like whiskey, but it didn’t work out. At the risk of sounding like a total neophyte, it felt like trying to suck down a tumbler of petroleum. Instead of looking like an urbane intellectual giant, each time I took a sip, my face bore the expression of someone who’d just swallowed a lemon and the tree it grew on. Getting to the end of a glass of whiskey was an act of endurance rather than enjoyment. I 6 July 2022

watched on as friends became connoisseurs, even going so far as to discuss their preferred brands and the great whiskey-producing regions of the world. The way they spoke made the stuff sound like the highly intoxicating nectar of the gods. But it all tasted like premium unleaded to me. Vodka was something I always experienced more by accident than design. I don’t recall ever electing to buy vodka; rather, it would simply materialize in the cupboard from time to time. Gin was, without doubt, the sneakiest of them all. I never knew where I stood with gin, right up to the point that I could no longer stand at all.

One minute you’re wondering whether someone substituted the hard stuff for water, the next your tongue has inflated like an airbag and you can no longer speak. Red wine was my absolute favourite. It was how I ended most weeks for a very long time. Like a starter’s pistol, a glass of red wine was tangible evidence that the weekend had finally arrived. Often, I’d fall asleep on the couch on a Friday night, a glass of red wine by my side. I’d thought that maybe I’d been drinking too quickly but I’ve since discovered that, alcohol or not, I’m still likely to nod off in front of the TV on Fridays. Special mention must be made of beer. In many respects, beer is a lot like love in that it too is a many splendoured thing. At the right moment, beer can be extraordinary; the first sip on a hot day or the way it melts when it’s poured into a cold glass. Having said that, I don’t especially miss the way it sits like lead in your body when you’re tired or how it makes you supernaturally flatulent. I have, instead, discovered a host of non-alcoholic beers that are actually pretty great. When I first stopped drinking alcohol, it was like a test to see how long I could go without. I marked the days off the calendar with a texta. Now, after two years, I’m enjoying not ever having to think about alcohol. Don’t get me wrong; I’m not suggesting for a moment that other people shouldn’t drink. But, for me, I’m glad to be done with it. Thinking about it now, there were times in my twenties when I deliberately misunderstood the term ‘alcohol free’. Things have definitely changed. For the better, I think. I’ve no idea whether this will be forever but, for the moment at least, it feels like one of the best decisions I’ve ever made. If that means I can never be the whiskey-sipping sophisticated urbanite of my dreams, so be it. Frankly, failure never felt so good. Cheers. stuart@stuartmccullough.com


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Frankston Football Club hold a successful fair Compiled by Cameron McCullough THE Frankston Football Club has a big asset in the enthusiasm and energy of its lady supporters. About a fortnight ago the club committee invited the ladies to meet and discuss the best means for raising money for the club funds. As the outcome of that meeting a jumble fair was held on Friday and Saturday nights last in the Masonic Hall, in Young street, under the direction of Miss D. Gregory, president of the bazaar committee and Mr. J. Daly, who undertook to carry out the secretarial duties. The result was wonderfully successful, no less a sum than. £73 being taken. Friday night was wet, and people could not be expected to leave their homes, but on Saturday evening the spacious hall was crowded and the utmost enthusiasm prevailed. The opening ceremony was performed by W. O’Grady, who in years gone by was a leading spirit in Frankston sporting institutions, and practically carried many of the clubs on his back. Mr. H. J. McCulloch, president of the Frankston Football Club, in introducing Mr. O’Grady, referred to this fact, and the veteran “sport” was accorded an enthusiastic reception. The ladies are to be congratulated on the splendid show made in the hall, the building lending itself admirably to this form of function. *** This week Cr Mason, secretary of the shire council committee appointed to deal with High School matters,

received a communication from the Education Department stating that the consent in writing of the Frankston cricket club should be forwarded to the Lands Department, agreeing to the transfer, to the Education Department, of the area known as the old cricket reserve, for High School purposes. This letter was read at yesterday’s council meeting, together with a communication which Cr Mason had forwarded to the president of the cricket club requesting him to convene a meeting of the members of his club and provide the written consent asked for by the Lands Department. Cr Mason said he had been assured that the cricket club would meet next week, the date of meeting to be advertised in this week’s “Standard.” Cr Gray said he would be given credit for sincerely desiring to see a High School established in Frankston. At the same time he considered that the general public, as well as the cricket club should be consulted also. As the chairman of the previous public meeting he had urged the people to make this ground available under certain conditions, and they had consented. Those conditions had now been varied, and the people should be again consulted. In spite of the talk going around he believed that a overwhelming majority of the people would be in favor of the ground being given to the Education Department on the terms now laid down. Cr Mason said the people would have been consulted had time permitted, but it was necessary that the

council’s decision as to the land should be in the hands of the Department not later than the 30th June. Cr Gray – I am not moving a motion of censure. Cr Mason formally moved that the action of the council’s High School committee in agreeing to transfer the old cricket ground site to the Education Department for High School purposes, conditionally that should the area at any time be abandoned for educational purposes, the land should again revert to the public. Cr Unthank seconded. Cr Gray had no objection to the motion provided a public meeting was called to put the matter before the public. He was prepared to do the best that was in him to get the public to endorse the council’s action. The motion was carried, all the councillors voting in favor, with the exception of Cr Oates, who adhered to his contention that the public should be consulted first. Cr Gray then moved and Cr Mason seconded, that the president of the shire convene a public meeting to endorse the council’s action. Carried. Cr Oates spoke of the splendid work done by Cr Mason in connection with the High School movement, and moved that a minute be placed on the book in appreciation. Seconded by Cr. Armstrong and carried by acclamation. On the motion of Cr Gray a similar vote was accorded the president of the Flinders shire. ***

VERY few supporters of the Frankston Football Club have as fine a record as Miss Dolly Gregory, whose loyalty to the club has been manifested in so many ways. It is no exaggeration to say that, amongst lady supporters, Miss Gregory’s services in the interests of local football has no parallel on the Peninsula. She has been the sort of worker every club would like, but seldom gets. That these fine services have been appreciated is manifest by the Life Membership conferred upon her by the Frankston Football Club some time ago and the valedictory accorded her by the townspeople and sporting fraternity on Wednesday night. That the future may be bright for Miss Gregory is the sincere wish of all who know and appreciate what she has done for the. Frankston Football Club. *** FRANKSTON POLICE COURT MONDAY, 26th June, before Mr. Knight, P.M:, and Messrs. C. G. V. Williams, C. Grant, W. Armstrong and P. Wheeler. Js.P. A man named Alfred Healey was charged with assaulting Archie McKinnon, at the Prince of Wales Hotel, on Sunday, 18th June. The evidence by complainant was that defendant, after representing himself as a bona fide traveller, was served with drink. He suddenly turned on McKinnon, and using obscene language, struck him. It took five men to remove defendant from the bar. Alan McKenzie, barman, gave cor-

roborative evidence. Constable Jewell deposed to arresting defendant at the Frankston railway station, where McKinnon gave him in charge. Defendant said on arrival at Frankston on the day in question he had a couple of drinks at each of the three hotels. He had no recollection of striking McKinnon or creating a disturbance. Defendant was fined £1 or 7 days. Monday, 3rd July, before Messrs. C. Grant (chairman), and P. Wheeler, Js.P. Two young men were charged with stealing money from the residence of Mr. Finch at Seaford. After hearing the evidence one of the accused was discharged; the other was sentenced to 14 days’ imprisonment. *** MR J. L. Pratt, who has been spending a short holiday in the Bendigo and Macedon districts returned to Frankston on Tuesday last. *** LAST week Mrs V. Wells, of Frankston received the sad news of the death of her father, Mr H. Cheyne, at the age of 75 years. *** MR Melvin Prosser, while hand shuting at the Frankston railway station this morning was crushed between the the buffers of two trucks, and badly injured. He was removed to Dr. Maxwell’s private hospital. *** From the pages of the Frankston and Somerville Standard, 7 July 1922

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LETTERS

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

Ethane better used for power than ‘flaring’ into the air The decision by Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors to reject their own officer’s recommendation to support Esso’s request to generate electricity from surplus ethane gas, which could be used to power 35,000 homes, demonstrates their absolute ignorance of reality (“Shire ‘no’ to Esso’s bid for power” The News 28/6/22). The ethane is produced by extracting it from the natural gas (methane) produced in dwindling quantities from the Bass Strait. It used to be utilised to manufacture polymers at Quenos in Altona, but the ethane is now surplus. Despite Cr David Gill suggesting that gas has had its day, gas is a major factor in generating electricity when the wind is not blowing, and the sun goes down that stops the lights going out and trains and trams coming to a halt. The ignorance of the Premier [Daniel Andrews] in banning exploration for and development of gas in Victoria for the past decade, means that Victoria is short of gas and was recently in grave danger of experiencing electricity blackouts, and “gas-outs”. The gas shortage in Victoria is a significant factor in higher electricity prices for Victorians. The gas in Queensland that is exported belongs to Queensland, not Australia and its development at high cost was only due to it being underwritten by overseas buyers, otherwise it would not exist. The pipeline from Queensland is already at capacity in winter, there is no pipeline from Western Australia and an import terminal at Hastings that could have allowed (LNG) gas from elsewhere to be imported was quashed. Utilising ethane to generate electricity, which can help avoid blackouts when the intermittent and unreliable renewables fail to deliver, is far more sensible than flaring it into the atmosphere. Do any of our councillors respond to being called “dill”? Alan Reid, Sorrento

Aircraft protection Having attended the ESSO information night about the plan to use ethane gas to generate electricity I agree with Cr Susan Bissinger that the lesser of two evils is a preferred option (“Shire ‘no’ to Esso’s bid for power” The News 28/6/22). Esso claims natural gas usage will increase to a peak and then taper off. An increase in ethane will be a by-product of that increased gas usage, over which we have no control, and will occur whether there is a generator or not. Cr David Gill states that there will be a six per cent increase in emissions, but does not give any information on what those emissions would be if the ethane is simply flared off. If the current market for ethane has dried up and more ethane is on the way, using the waste for useful work and then “scrubbing” the emissions is surely preferable to just burning to waste. The proposed life of the [power generation] plant is 10 years. The relatively small native vegetation removal is an issue that would be easily mitigated.

Cr Lisa Dixon’s emotive statement about [Tyabb] airfield is misleading. Esso proposes a danger area (not an exclusion zone). The intent here is twofold, it warns operating aircraft of the potential danger, protecting the personnel operating the aircraft which will ultimately assist in protecting asset, Victorian energy supplies and public safety. “We plan to request a vertical limit of 100 metres and a lateral limit of two nautical miles”. The Tyabb airfield is 2.5 nautical miles (4.5km) from the proposed site and aircraft are not allowed to operate under 150 metres (CASA) unless landing or taking off. it seems this area should have no impact on airfield operations. Ample information is available in the EPA licence application. Peter Davis, Tyabb

Help goes missing My in home help announced he was finishing up, as are the rest of the team. I have had no response from letters to Mornington Peninsula Shire CEO, John Baker; there has been no interim transition planning; my details have apparently been passed on to a nominated private provider; I have tried to ring it on several occasions [but] no answer. It takes no stretch of the imagination to wonder how many aged and incapacitated people across the peninsula have been left to rot. I wonder if any will be found dead? Barb Rimington, Balnarring

Services blown The way I see it and agreed to by my ever dwindling list of living pensioner friends, Mornington Peninsula Shire Council has shafted us. The wonderful, odd jobs people and our fortnightly hour from the equally wonderful cleaning people, gone with the wind. [They have been] replaced by people on a lesser salary rate (no disrespect intended) and (for us) a sizeable increase in our hourly costs. Thus, the principle, seemingly common nowadays, being the more they get (council salaries and allowances) the more they want. Nothing (sadly) we can do about it. One day at a time. Cliff Ellen, Rye

Bid for control In my opinion, Mornington Peninsula Shire Council does not currently have these laws is because they are petty (“Laws for everyone and (nearly) everything” The News 21/6/22). It is a case of petty people seeking to control others, such as ratepayers who will have to pay a disproportionate amount in comparison to reasonable laws to administer and enforce the proposed laws. Stephen Jones, Cape Schanck

Voices not for all Voices of Mornington Peninsula criticise Mornington Peninsula Shire Council for not following

THE entrance to the Esso fractionation plant at Long Island Point, Hastings where the state government had been asked to allow ethane gas to be used to generate electricity. Picture: Yanni best practice regarding the removal of $200,000 from its budget for carbon offsets (“Voices questions shire’s transparency” The News 28/6/22). Is this the pot calling the kettle black? Voices of Mornington Peninsula purport to be a community-based organisation. Best practice for a community-based organisation is for the Voices’ board to consult the local community before taking a position on carbon offsets. If Voices had consulted us they would find many people living on the peninsula disagree with carbon offsets. We prefer our rates to be spent on tree planting projects on the peninsula rather than projects in India or China. Ruth Morrison, Mornington

No-credit council I should like to revisit the carbon offsets credits issue which has had Cr Steve Holland summarily dismiss as an “conscience soothing paper shuffling exercise” when retaliating against a perfectly reasonable ratepayer’s criticism (“Carbon credits cash dropped from budget” The News 21/6/22). Cr Holland would be well advised to get out more often and read the financial pages where he might learn that many large scale organisations use this strategy to attack climate change by providing carbon sequestration, especially with the mass planting of trees. I took comfort from the previous experienced and more worldly council adopting this sensible policy and am disappointed that Cr Holland lacks the moral and spinal fortitude of the millennial and Gen X inheritors of our planet. Indeed, he was only one of several incoming councillors that resorted to letterbox exhaustion from daily political propagandised election leaflets, questionnaires and newsletters espousing their environmental responsibility. Judging by the repetition of the non-recyclable paper and paid for marketing services expended to buy their three ward positions, the Briars Ward councillors would have spent close to that $200,000, making this whole issue a nonsense.

Self-seeking, time wasting and an inability to tackle major issues such as the lack of social housing, transport and disability and aged care problems, marks this discredited and untrustworthy current council. The sooner they go the better because they aren’t getting a second chance to con the electors. Ian Morrison, Mount Eliza

Political promises Apparently, Liberal Party supporters believe that if they spruik garbage long enough people will accept it as truth (“Tunnel vision” Letters 21/6/22). There was never any state money set aside for the Jetty Road, Rosebud overpass; it was federal money “promised “ by [Flinders MP] Gregory Hunt to secure Flinders for the LNP. The amount was never a realistic figure. To get the project up and running, we were looking at hundreds of millions of bucks, not the petty amount offered up by Hunt. I’m sure [Nepean Labor MP] Chris Brayne has many future projects simmering on the back burner. We’ve received funding for school renovations, a new bus timetable including an express bus service to Frankston. Previous LNP state members gave us nothing. John Cain, McCrae

Homeless move on Once upon a time three pigs decided to make a sea change to the Mornington Peninsula. Unfortunately, they were constantly harassed and became homeless. They had nowhere to go because suitable housing had not been built in Capel Sound. They reached out to others who were welcome in the shire, “cats ,dogs, horses, donkeys, sheep, goats, llamas, poultry, fowl and cattle”. The pigs and their rooster friends were told they were not allowed to reside in the shire. With mental health issues they eventually moved to Castlemaine. The end. Judi A Loughridge, Rosebud

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scoreboard

Falling short: Mornington went down by just nine points in their match against Seaford. Picture: Alan Dillon

Pythons and Tigers all square, oh my! MPNFL

By Brodie Cowburn

DIVISION ONE

NOTHING could separate finals contenders Pines and Dromana last weekend. Pines hosted the Tigers at Eric Bell Reserve. The away side were the better team in the first half, going into the main break with a ten point lead. Pines managed to chip the lead back to four points heading into the final quarter. The game was poised to go down to the wire. Both sides ended up locked at 70 each with five minutes to play. Pines thought they went ahead when Dromana defender Josh Holloway appeared to fumble the ball over the goalline before completing a mark, but the umpire ruled that the mark should stand. The controversial decision ended up deciding the game. Neither side hit the scoreboard after that, with both ending up on 10.10 (70) and sharing the points. Dromana finished the round in fifth place, and Pines finished in sixth. Another close game unfolded at Red Hill Recreation Reserve between Red Hill and Mt Eliza. The Redlegs looked in control at half time, with a 22 point lead. The Hillmen managed to whittle back the lead and took the game right to Mt Eliza. The Redlegs only managed to kick two goals in the second half. Despite their scoreboard struggles they just managed to do enough to hold on to the win. Mt Eliza beat Red Hill 7.12 (54) to 8.9 (57). The Redlegs sit second on the ladder. Ladder leaders Frankston YCW continued their winning ways on Saturday. They defeated Frankston Bombers by 26 points 16.10 (106) to 12.8 (80). Sorrento and Bonbeach also scored good wins this weekend, defeating

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Edithvale-Aspendale and Rosebud respectively.

DIVISION TWO

KARINGAL grinded out a gritty seven point win over Pearcedale on Saturday. The Bulls have hovered around the top six this season, but haven’t managed to put together a consistent run of results lately. They were comfortably defeated last weekend and looking to bounce back. Pearcedale started strongly and went into half time ahead by 13. Karingal had more scoring opportunities, but failed to capitalise. Karingal wrestled back the lead in the third term, going into the final break ahead by four. They managed to hold on to their lead in the last quarter. The Bulls ended up defeating Pearcedale 13.19 (97) to 14.6 (90). The win leaves Karingal outside the top six by percentage only. Darcy Hope kicked four majors for Karingal. Seth Kelly kicked three. Seaford ended the round in fifth, equal on points with second place, after defeating Mornington in a good game on Saturday. The two sides faced off at Alexandra Park. Seaford took a lead into the first break, and managed to maintain that momentum throughout the game. The Bulldogs got close, but couldn’t quite do enough to topple Seaford. The final score was Mornington 10.16 (76) to Seaford 12.13 (85). Hunter Quint, Ishak Bashir, and Joel Filippone were named in Seaford’s best. Undefeated Langwarrin notched up another win on Saturday, getting the better of Chelsea. Somerville, Devon Meadows, and Hastings rounded out the winners list by beating Crib Point, Rye, and Tyabb respectively. Devon Meadows’ win was especially impressive, as they held Rye to just one goal for the whole game.

Chelsea Mordialloc Mentone News

6 July 2022

Battle of Frankston: Frankston YCW had no problems against Frankston Bombers, coming out 26-point winners. Picture: Craig Barrett


CHELSEA MORDIALLOC MENTONE NEWS scoreboard

Steele retires, ‘Stirts’ to Seagulls SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie SOMERVILLE’S Adam Steele has been forced to retire due to ongoing concussion issues. The uncompromising defender is the second local player to stop playing this season due to the risk of head injury after post-concussion syndrome prematurely ended the career of Frankston Pines’ stalwart CJ Hodgson in April. London-born Steele, 32, arrived in Melbourne in 2012 and his first club here was Manningham United where he made the switch to defence after playing most of his career up front. He joined Somerville in early 2021 after stints with Eltham Redbacks, Ashburton United and Mount Martha. “Somerville’s been a fantastic club for me in terms of the culture and the playing group,” Steele said. “It’s a great club to play for with a tremendous family atmosphere and I’ll be continuing with my role as technical director of the juniors.” His farewell match on Saturday – a State 4 clash against Noble Park at Tyabb Reserve – went to script as the local side won 5-2. Tom Simmons’ four-goal haul and a Connor Carson half-volley sealed the visitors’ fate but not before Noble Park recovered from a 2-0 half-time deficit to draw level after the interval. In NPL2 Langwarrin lost 3-0 away to Moreland City and Langy captain Rogan McGeorge was sent off in the second half for the third time this season. The big news in State 1 was Mornington’s capture of David Stirton who joined from Doveton last week. The former NPL forward had been training with the Seagulls for the past few weeks and came off the bench in the second half as the local side’s clash with Fitzroy City ended in a 0-0 stalemate on Saturday. Josh Hine had Mornington’s best chance of the first half but took too long to shoot and his eventual attempt was blocked while Josh Heaton’s back post header from a Danny Brooks free-kick in the second half was denied by an excellent reaction save from Fitzroy keeper Jaik Parekh. Fitzroy’s best chance of the second period fell to striker James Papadimitriou who beat Seagulls’ custodian Taylor Davidson to the ball and rounded him only to scuff his shot which was cleared. The match was played at North Seaford Reserve due to ongoing problems with Dallas Brooks Park and Mornington’s postponed fixture against Ca-

Chelsea lost 3-0 away to league leader Dandenong South on Saturday. “We made defensive errors and gifted them the first two goals,” Chelsea head coach Carlo Melino said. “We had a number of chances including hitting the cross bar twice and while it was a good effort from the lads, it was disappointing that we didn’t take our chances to make it a closer game.” In State 5 Mount Martha and Aspendale drew 1-1 at Civic Reserve last weekend. The visitors had the better of the first half and a Keiran Hughes goal gave them the lead at the break. But David Oswald’s 73rd minute strike from the edge of the area ensured that the points were shared. Rosebud played out a thrilling 4-4 draw away from home against Hampton Park United last weekend. First-half goals from Cory Osorio and Blake Hicks had Rosebud 2-0 up at half-time and Jacob Field made it 3-0 early in the second period before Hampton hit back twice with the first from the penalty spot. Field made it 4-2 with an overhead volley from a corner but a rare Hayden Hicks error allowed the home side to get to 4-3 and late in the game snatch an equaliser.

NEXT WEEK’S GAMES

Eagle grounded: Somerville defender Adam Steele (right) has played his final game due to the risk of head injury. Picture: Darryl Kennedy

sey Comets will be played on Wednesday this week at Lawton Park with a 7.30pm kick-off. In State 2 Peninsula Strikers came from 2-1 down at Ballam Park to beat Monbulk Rangers 3-2 on Saturday night. Strikers led 1-0 at half-time after Riley Anderton finished off a quick freekick from Cooper Andrews. But goals from Monbulk’s Theo Danilis and Tom Wilkinson in the 63rd and 66th minutes had the home side in trouble. Substitute Mohsen Chehimi levelled with a low, left-foot strike from an Ahmad Tabbara cross and Jai Power headed home the winner following an Andrews corner. Chehimi had been cautioned before coming on and a second caution in injury time earned an automatic sendoff. Skye United lost 2-1 at home against Mooroolbark on Saturday in the local

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Saturday 9 July, 3pm: Langwarrin v Northcote – Lawton Reserve Mazenod v Mornington – Brandon Park Reserve Mooroolbark v Peninsula Strikers – Esther Park Frankston Pines v Bayside Argonauts– Monterey Reserve Lyndale Utd v Baxter – Lyndale Secondary College Mount Martha v Rosebud – Civic Reserve Aspendale v Pakenham Utd – Jack Grut Reserve Saturday 9 July, 6pm: Keysborough v Somerville Eagles – Coomoora Reserve

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Friday 8 July, 8.30pm: Chelsea v FV Noble Hurricanes – Edithvale Recreation Reserve

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88th minute saw him casually stroke the ball into goal following a defensive blunder. Pines make their long-awaited return to Monterey Reserve this Saturday. In State 4 Baxter has signed Brodie McMinimee from Doveton and he had a fine debut in the club’s 2-0 home win over FC Noble Hurricanes on Saturday. The local club had to act quickly after three senior players – Luke Grant, Nat Daher and Charlie O’Connell – joined Mazenod in State 1. Baxter’s Jack Buttery gave the hosts a half-time lead after a superb Lewis Gibson cross was met first time by Joey Bucello whose shot was blocked before Buttery finished well from the rebound. Gibson made the points safe in the 75th minute when he cut in past a defender on the right and his shot took a slight deflection.

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club’s Chris Attard Memorial round. Jack Buglass put the visitors ahead in the 13th minute after a long ball caught out the Skye defence. The home side drew level in the 71st minute after Jack Gallagher pounced on a loose ball in the box but the Barkers clinched the points in injury time when Geordie Scott’s strike found the top corner. The Chris Attard Memorial Winners were Jack Gallagher in the seniors and Nick Wright in the reserves. Skye’s fixture against North Caulfield will be played this Thursday at Skye Recreation Reserve at 8.30pm. In State 3 Frankston Pines stayed on top of the ladder with a 2-0 away win over Whitehorse United last weekend. Two goals from Liam Baxter in the last 10 minutes of normal time settled the issue. His first goal came when he was put through and rounded the keeper before finishing calmly and his second in the

Thursday 7 July, 8.30pm: Skye Utd v North Caulfield – Skye Recreation Reserve

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