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ASSOCIATE professor David Langton was one of four local recipients of OAM awards in the Queen’s Birthday Honours List this month. He received the royal recognition for services to service to thoracic and sleep medicine. See story Pages 4-6. Picture: Gary Sissons

Supreme win for ‘church’ wedge build A GROUP that had its bid to build a place of worship on green wedge land in Carrum Downs rejected by VCAT has won a Supreme Court of Victoria appeal to construct buildings on 26.3 hectares of land. The Radha Soami Satsang Beas (RSSB) group, headquartered in India, successfully argued a Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal decision ruling RSSB is not a religion should be overruled by the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court decided on 8 June that VCAT applied “the wrong indicia” in February when the planning appeals tribunal ruled plans to build a place of worship for RSSB devotees “are not related to the practice or following of a religion”. The RSSB will now build a place of worship, caretaker’s dwelling and building for guests on the green wedge land the group owns at 2 Boundary Rd, Carrum Downs and an adjacent block at 724 FrankstonDandenong Rd, Carrum Downs. Devotees are vegetarian, teetotal and abstain from recreational drugs while “leading a life of high moral values and undertaking the practice of meditation” according to evidence lodged at the Supreme Court. A 7-1 majority of Frankston councillors in July last year voted to ap-

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Crushing message on monkey bikes Stephen Taylor steve@baysidenews.com.au THE death of Carrum Downs mother-of-two Andrea Lehane in 2015 focused community attention on the illegal riding of monkey bikes in suburban streets and car parks. Ms Lehane, 34, was knocked six metres when young hoon Caleb Jakobsson ran into her as she walked across a zebra crossing towards Carrum Downs Shopping Centre. He fled the scene leaving her dying on the road. The tragedy played itself out in the courts last month with the 18-yearold being sentenced to seven years’ jail. The judge described his actions as morally reprehensible. Ms Lehane’s death set in train a Frankston Council and police campaign to rid the community of the bikes – and send a strong message to young hoons that their actions would not be tolerated. Frankston mayor Cr Brian Cunial joined police last Thursday to see 10 impounded monkey bikes be crushed at the Sims Metal yard, Wells Rd, Seaford. Asked whether the council was “surprised or angry� that monkey bikes were still being ridden despite the Lehane death, Cr Cunial said: “We are concerned that, in light of this tragic situation, there is still a number of people still doing the wrong thing. “We want everyone in our community to be safe when using the roads and footpaths.� The number of monkey bikes and

Police patrol Drink-driver off road A MAN allegedly caught drink-driving in Frankston last week has been taken off the road. Somerville Highway Patrol nabbed the man at 111 kph in an 80 kph zone on Frankston-Dandenong Rd about 3am. The 25-year-old, of Corio, had three passengers on board. He had a blood alcohol reading of 0.151 per cent. Police media officer Hannah Rowlands said the man’s licence was immediately suspended for 12 months and his car impounded for 30 days at a cost of $1005. He is expected to be charged on summons with drink-driving offences.

police, said the crew of a divisional van spotted the ute with its headlights off at traffic lights in Wells Rd, 1.47am, Friday 16 June. The ute did a U-turn onto Nepean Highway and, with police driving alongside it in the correct lane, drove down the wrong side of the road across several intersections at about 40kph. Luckily there were no collisions. The police air wing and dog squad were called in but the car managed to elude police and went missing near Nursery Av, Frankston. The ute had been stolen from Somerville the night before. The divisional van damaged a rear tyre trying to apprehend it.

Derelict house fire Off-road: Frankton Council officers and police had the final word as monkey bikes were crushed at Seaford last week. Picture: Yanni

motorbikes seized since the ban came into effect in 2007 has dropped significantly. In 2015-2016 council crushed 15 monkey bikes – up from 44 when the ban was introduced. Now that the police are also able to seize monkey bikes, Cr Cunial said he anticipated the number to fall to only one or two bikes each year. The crushing came about after the owners of the impounded bikes failed to pay a release fee of $800 within seven days from the date of their infringement notice, giving the council the right to dispose of them. “We urge parents to think carefully before buying monkey bikes for their children and, where they do, to teach and encourage responsible riding and ownership at appropriate locations,�

the mayor said. “We want everyone in our community to be safe when using the roads and footpaths.� Monkey bike riders have been reported at Seaford wetlands and vacant land and parks in Langwarrin. “We encourage people to report monkey bike users and hoon driving to Crime Stoppers and directly to council,� Cr Cunial said. “Council officers meet regularly with Frankston police to share information about illegal monkey bike and hoon activity within the municipality.� Referring to the Jakobsson sentence, Cr Cunial said: “Tragic incidents such as this affect not only those directly involved but their relatives, friends and the entire community.�

A SMALL explosion caused a fire at a derelict house in Hall Rd, Carrum Downs, last week, but did only minor damage. The long-vacant brick veneer – with many smashed windows and covered in graffiti – is a bone of contention among neighbours who want it demolished after being derelict for seven years. Frankston police said vandals were behind the small fire, 11.50pm, Saturday 17 June, which failed to burn through to the interior. Carrum Downs CFA took little time in controlling the blaze at the property, on the corner of McCormicks Rd.

Not on the menu A TEACHING chef at Chisholm TAFE received an electric shock while plugging in an ice cream maker, 9.45am, Wednesday 14 June. The Langwarrin man, 40, was taken to Frankston Hospital for treatment. Police and ambulance officers attended and WorkSafe notified.

Wrong way, go back A SILVER Great Wall utility drove south – in the north-bound lane – of Nepean Highway, Frankston, last week, with concerned police shadowing it on the left side of the road. Sergeant Phil Hulley, of Frankston

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QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY HONOURS Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

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Editor: Neil Walker 0431 932 041 Journalists: Stephen Taylor, Neil Walker 5973 6424 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Dellaportas Advertising Sales: Anton Hoffman 0411 119 379 Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production and graphic design: Maria Mirabella, Marcus Pettifer Group Editor: Keith Platt 0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Andrew “Toe Punt” Kelly, Craig MacKenzie ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@baysidenews.com.au Web: baysidenews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 29 JUNE 2017 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: MONDAY 3 JULY 2017

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

PAGE 4 Frankston Times 26 June 2017

Hospital in deep on A MEDICAL specialist who helps people with potentially life-threatening sleep conditions has been named as an OAM in the Queen’s Birthday Honours List this month. Associate professor David Langton received the honour for service to thoracic and sleep medicine. He said he regarded the Medal of the Order to be recognition of a team effort at Frankston Hospital to improve treatment for patients. The 59-year-old said he had seen many changes that have improved medical services since he first arrived at the hospital 30 years ago. “I have been very lucky to see an enormous transition”, he said. “For me, it’s a little bit like seeing a child growing up.” The Frankston resident said he was the hospital’s first full-time physician. He was appointed to set up and run the intensive care unit. “At that stage, it was a fairly small community hospital but it needed a good intensive care unit to service the emergency department and to create the ability for the hospital to take on more advanced surgery.” After about 12 years of running the ICU he “was able to take on more things in the hospital” including the establishment of a sleep laboratory in 1995. “Sleep medicine is quite a new discipline, probably only 30 or 40 years old, and it’s only in that period of time that people have recognised the presence of stopping breathing during sleep and sleep apnoea,” he said. “That’s now quite a common problem in the community. The way to diagnose it is to

monitor a patient overnight while they’re asleep and monitor their breathing.” General practitioners in Frankston and the peninsula can refer patients who may be suffering from the effects of sleep deprivation to the hospital to be diagnosed in the sleep lab that is open seven nights a week. Of those referred, the associate professor says “about a third have relatively severe sleep apnea, one-third have a milder disease that can be managed and about one-third don’t have anything at all.

“We use the rule of thirds a lot in medicine.” Severe sleep apnea can ultimately cause cardiovascular heart disease, heart attacks and strokes if not diagnosed and treated. The associate professors says he is now working on new medicine treatments for asthma and a succession plan to continue his research work in future. “Full credit to the [Peninsula Health] management of the hospital. The health dollar is one you always have to fight for


sleep

Dance goes on for mentor teacher Heads up: Ballet teacher Sandra McKay received an OAM for services to performing arts in the Queen’s Birthday Honours List. Picture: Gary Sissons

Dream team: Frankston Hospital associate professor David Langton and chief scientist Kim Gooey at the hospital’s sleep laboratory. Picture: Gary Sissons

and while there’s usually enough money to support the status quo if you want to build or develop things you’ve got to find pots of new money to go to the next step and that’s difficult. “That’s been a potential barrier but because of good administration in the hospital we’ve been able to achieve those th ings.” Neil Walker

PASSING on ballet skills to the next generations of dancers has earned Sandra McKay an Order of Australia for services to the performing arts, especially ballet, in this month’s Queen’s Birthday Honours List. The 74-year-old Frankston South resident, who teaches at several dance schools in Frankston and across the Mornington Peninsula, said she “had no idea” she had been nominated for an OAM and said it is an honour to be recognised for her work. Ms McKay teaches youngsters ballet and also

mentors ten teachers who give ballet lessons. “I consider myself very lucky that I’m still wanted by people,” she said. Ms McKay’s ballet journey began when she was just six years old when she was encouraged to learn ballet “by my mother who always wanted to dance but never got the chance”. She enrolled in a dance school in Brighton and was also trained by renowned ballet dancer and teacher Madame Lucie Saronova. A foot injury led Ms McKay to establish the Rosebud Ballet School, now known as the

Peninsula School of Dance, in 1961 when she was just 18. “It was a small school but we produced some amazing dancers including some who went into companies as artistic directors and in musical theatre,” she said. One of her star pupils at the school was dancer, actor and choreographer Jason Coleman. “I’ve been so lucky. I still teach there two days a week and teach at three other schools on the peninsula,” Ms McKay said. Neil Walker

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QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY HONOURS

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Counter signer: Robert Bolch awarded an OAM for service to the community. Picture: Yanni

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LANGWARRIN’S Robert Bolch was recognised for service to the community of the Mornington Peninsula in this month’s Queen’s Birthday Honours List. The 80-year-old justice of the peace can now add OAM after the letters JP to his name as reward for his tireless voluntary work officially witnessing and counter-signing legal documents at Frankston police station and beyond. Mr Bolch estimates he has witnessed “more than 5000” documents in his time at the front counter of Frankston police station since 2005 despite past predictions by experts that everyone would be living in “a paperless society”.

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The Langwarrin resident helped set up signing stations at Mornington, Rosebud and Carrum Downs after his arrival from Queensland in 2004. He is also a JP in the sunshine state. “So I get paid nothing twice,” he joked. The OAM is the latest in a long line of awards garnered by Mr Bolch including being made a Paul Harris Fellow from Frankston South Rotary Club last year. Mr Bloch said he felt “very privileged” to receive the Medal of the Order this month. Neil Walker

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KATHLEEN Hassell received an Order of Australia Medal for service to conservation and the environment in the Queen’s Birthday Honours List this month. Ms Hassell, a Frankston South resident, has been a representative of the Frankston Environmental Friends Network since its formation in 1996 and is a former Frankston citizen of the year. The OAM adds to a list of past awards in recognition of her

advocacy for the environment including: Outstanding Individual Achievement Award recipient, Victorian Coastal Award for Excellence (2013) Dame Phyllis Frost Award recipient, Keep Australia Beautiful (2011) Citizen of the Year, Frankston Council (2000) Environmental Pioneer Award recipient, Frankston Council (2000)

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BUY DIRECT & SAVE! “Don’t call him Spider-Man, that’s the first tip,” Warner joked. Warner is looking forward to bringing the Bard to the boards of stage at the Frankston Arts Centre on 19 August in The Merchant of Venice directed by Anne-Louise Sarks. “I think a young female director is the best way to approach Shakespeare in 2017 because for a long time female actors weren’t even allowed to be involved in a production,” he said. “As long as live in a world where there’s discrimination towards people for race, gender, sexuality and religion I think The Merchant of Venice is going to be a relevant play. “Unfortunately, I think in the 400 years or so since he wrote not a lot has changed in regards to that and it’s quite shocking.” The Merchant of Venice will be performed at FAC Theatre on Saturday 19 August, 7.30pm with live captioning. 165 minutes, including interval. See thefac.com.au or call 9784 1060 for tickets.

Man run down, robbed A PEDESTRIAN feared for his life after the driver of a utility chased him and ran him down in Stotts Lane, Frankston South, early Thursday morning. The 41-year-old Albanvale man was taken to Frankston Hospital with head and upper body injuries after the frightening incident, 3.30am, but was released Friday morning. Detective Senior Constable Darren Paxton, of Frankston CIU, said the driver of the tradie ute – possibly a Mitsubishi Triton or Mazda – drove up beside the man and demanded his bag. When he refused to hand it over the ute drove up to the roundabout on Golf Links Rd and did a U-turn

before chasing the man along Stotts Lane and running him down. The driver got out and kicked and punched the prone man before stealing his wallet from his pocket – removing the cash and throwing the wallet back at him – and his bag which contained clothing and a mobile phone. The victim called for help and neighbours came out to assist him. Detective Paxton said the utility had an orange or yellow rear-window sticker containing a large letter ‘X’. Anyone with information is urged to call him, 9784 5555, or Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

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SHAKESPEARE shaken and stirred is heading to the Frankston Arts Centre and it is a homecoming of sorts for cast member Jacob Warner who was born in Frankston. His parents’ family still live around Frankston and the Mornington Peninsula despite the actor leaving town at the age of three. The young actor, fresh off his feature film debut in the Mel Gibson directed Hacksaw Ridge, is playing the clown Launcelot Gobbo in a Bell Shakespeare company production of The Merchant of Venice featuring money lender Shylock demanding an infamous “pound of flesh” in return for a late debt. Bell Shakespeare tours nationally with “as a vehicle for self-scrutiny and recognition [for Australians]: to make work that is of us, for us and about us”. Warner first thought about acting as a career when he himself saw a Bell Shakespeare production in Shepparton in his teens at a time when he was dabbling in amateur dramatics at high school. “It was the first professional production I saw and I loved it,” Warner says. “I thought ‘wow, you get to do that for a living, that looks like fun’.” The actor says Australian acting legend Mel Gibson was “wonderful” working with the young cast of World War II drama Hacksaw Ridge. “He really understands the actor’s process. He was willing to teach the young blokes about filmmaking, really,” Warner said. “We had very little time but he took the time to teach us about lenses and how to move on camera and it’s invaluable.” It was also “an amazing experience” working alongside actors including Andrew Garfield and Vince Vaughan, Warner said, although Garfield, the star of two The Amazing Spider-Man movies, “hates being called Spider-Man”.

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Passel passes on the parcels to shoppers Neil Walker neil@baysidenews.com.au EVERYONE wants everything now in today’s fast-paced world and that’s a modern trend new business founder Marshall Hughes hopes will see success arrive by bypassing the post. Hughes is one of several business entrepreneurs hoping to strike it big by starting in Frankston and building an enterprise to compete with big business. The 44-year-old founder of Passel, “a sameday delivery solution” for retailers and shoppers, is poised to roll out the first stage of a metropolitan Melbourne wide launch of a way that shoppers can receive items they buy online “within three hours”. Based at the co-working space at the Frankston Foundry, the fledgling Passel is aiming to get retailers at shopping centres onboard and offer a “click and same-day delivery” option on retailer websites. People registered with Passel who are shopping at the shopping centre at the time the online order is placed will have the option to pick up the goods and drop it off to buyers in their neighbourhood “on the way home”. “Pascal is a same-day delivery solution for online retailers that uses regular people in shopping centres to do the deliveries on their way home.” Hughes is a 20-year veteran of the freights and logistics industry who “has lived most of my life around Frankston” and is a self-described “patient zero” at the Frankston Foundry when bringing his business to market. “I’ve got four kids at home and no study so I can’t really work from home. I’d either get too distracted or bored on my own.” He says retailers have not found “a delightful solution” to delivering goods to customers with most charging “between $10-$15” for postal

delivery “within five days”. People who register with Passel will be paid $10 per delivery in the form of a gift voucher. “We’ll have thousands of people in shopping centres. Passel is all about convenience. We want the retailers to sell more, the delivery members to get paid their ten bucks and the person doing the shopping having their delivery turn up within three hours with their neighbour doing the delivery.” Shopping order details will be sent to deliverers mobile phones without the need for an app to be downloaded by buyers or Passel deliverers who will be tracked by GPS within phones. Three-hour delivery will be an option on the retailer’s website so there is no need for buyers to change their behaviour. “There’s too many apps. People don’t want to download them. It’s too much effort,” he said. “The people at home won’t have to do anything different. All they want is to be able to shop and get what they’ve bought quickly.” Hughes admits his business will compete in the same industry space as Australia Post and courier services but he says Passel is a different proposition for consumer rather than business to business deliveries in an ever-growing market thanks to online shopping. “Australia Post sometimes do 2 million deliveries a day and don’t do same-day deliveries. “My target is 300,000 a year at first.” The imminent arrival of global online retailer Amazon on Australian soil with its own warehouses does not faze the entrepreneur. “Amazon is a potential customer, they’re not a competitor.” The Frankston Foundry co-working space will be offering a “Try July” offer for business people interested in co-working space next month. See frankstonfoundry.com for details.

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SEVEN barbecue “pit masters” from Frankston and the Mornington Peninsula went dish for dish to raise money for cancer services at Peninsula Health last week. The cook-off was not for the faint-hearted and late risers. Winner Brenton Thomas – who prepared a delicious beef brisket – fired up his barbecue at 4am for the 6pm event. Take a Break for Cancer is a Peninsula Health initiative to raise funds for oncology services at Frankston and Rosebud hospitals. People were asked to host a gathering and encourage guests to contribute what they could to help fund world-class cancer services. Every year more than 1500 new cases of cancer are diagnosed in Frankston and on the Mornington Peninsula. Last year, patients received 8000 cancer treatments in the day chemotherapy units at Frankston and Rosebud hospitals. “The BBQ Bonanza was all about having fun with friends and enjoying some delicious food for a good cause,” said Mt Eliza resident James Fraser, who organised the Take a Break for Cancer event. “We’d thought about organising an event like this for a while, so we decided to actually do it and raise some money for cancer while we were at it.” About 30 people attend the event on 17 June and raised $632 for the cause. Those who did the cooking didn’t know what meat they were to prepare until a week beforehand. They then researched their recipe and cooked the meat so it was ready to be judged by 6pm on the day. They were scored on taste, presentation, texture and creativity. Mr Fraser, an electrician, is no stranger to Peninsula Health as his partner Steph Kierce is a graduate nurse at Frankston Hospital. She encouraged him to host the Take a Break for Cancer event.

Fine food, good cause: BBQ Pit Masters Matt McEvoy, Luke Doherty, Jarryd Pester, Brenton Thomas, James Fraser, Carl Brennan and Daniel Hargreaves enjoyed the challenge at Mr Fraser’s house.

Ms Kierce knows first-hand the importance of being able to provide local people with the best possible health care, on their doorstep. “I recently completed my first rotation on Bass Ward at Frankston Hospital and I cared for many patients with bowel cancer after they

had surgery,” she said. “As well as a stay in hospital after their operation, these patients often have chemotherapy and attend various medical appointments and tests. It’s important they can access the cancer treatment they need locally, without having to travel all the way to the city.” Register for a Take a Break for Cancer at peninsulahealth.org.au online. It can be for an afternoon tea, trivia night, sausage sizzle or something a bit different.

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Ute linked to five violent burglaries Stephen Taylor steve@baysidenews.com.au A SILVER Nissan Navarra dual-cab ute is the common link between five armed robberies in Dandenong South, Braeside, Carrum Downs, Frankston and Baxter over the past fortnight. The male driver of the stolen vehicle, with false plates ZVA874, has threatened staff – many of them female – with knives and tyre levers in the vicious raids before running off with cash and cigarettes. Victims describe him as 167cm, thin build, wearing a black balaclava, plain black hoodie and light coloured jeans in all the burglaries. Several of his lightening raids are in the early morning; others late in the day. At 11am, Saturday 10 June, a man with a black mask over his mouth and nose and wearing a hoodie, parked behind a cafe in Abbotts Rd, Dandenong South, and entered through the staff entrance carrying a knife and a hammer. He threatened two staff members as well as an electrician doing work there and ordered them to hand over cash from the till. They did but he kept asking where the $50 notes were and forced them to lift up the till drawer so he could check underneath. The man took the cash and $5000 in cigarettes out to the car, dropping a till drawer outside the back door, before speeding east towards the South Gippsland Highway. At 5.20am, Wednesday 14 June, the man entered a snack bar on Industrial Drive, Braeside, brandishing a knife

On the run: The silver Nissan Navarra dual-cab ute being driven by the armed robber.

and a tyre lever. He ordered a female attendant, 66, to hand over cash and threatened other staff with the knife. When they opened the till he grabbed the tray and tried unsuccessfully to kick open the ATM before running to the ute with the till tray and driving away. At 9am, Sunday 18 June, the man armed with a knife and a crowbar raided a fishing shop in Lathams Rd, Carrum Downs, as they were opening up for the day. After demanding cash from the two male staff members, aged 18 and 21, he waved the knife and ripped out the till, throwing it on the floor, before stealing a small amount of cash. He also smashed open a glass display cabinet and stole two $800 game fishing reels. At 5.45pm, Monday 19 June, the man entered the NQR supermarket in Beach St, Frankston, carrying a jemmy bar and demanded the 17-year-old fe-

male attendant hand over cash. When she refused the man removed the whole till and ripped the plug from the socket. He then crossed the car park and drove off in the Nissan. At 6.41pm, Tuesday 20 June, the man parked the ute in the disabled parking bay outside the front door of the Woolworths store in Baxter. He entered the supermarket carrying a long-bladed knife and a duffle bag and fronted the express check-out nearest the door. The man ordered a staffer to open the cash drawer, which he removed, and then moved to an adjacent register and pulled the cash drawer from that register. He drove off in the Nissan along Baxter-Tooradin Rd. Anyone with information is urged to call Detective Sergeant Al Hanson, Frankston Embona Armed Robbery Taskforce, 9784 5555.

Partners saddle up across south east A NEW era of “cooperation” between the state government and councils across Melbourne’s suburbs has been heralded with the formation of six metropolitan partnerships by the government. The groups are “a new platform for cooperative engagement between governments, business and communities” according to Labor Suburban Development Minister Lily D’Ambrosio. A Southern Partnership representing Kingston, Frankston, Mornington Peninsula Shire, Casey, Dandenong and Greater Dandenong councils appointed Dr Elizabeth Deveny as chair this month. Dr Deveny is CEO of the South Eastern Melbourne Primary Health Network. South East Local Learning and Employment Network CEO Andrew Simmons has been appointed deputy chair. Frankston Council acting CEO Tim Frederico welcomed the establishment of the Southern Partnership. “We welcome the opportunity to work with other levels of government, the private sector and community on matters that affect our region and look forward to actively participating in the partnership” he said. Council CEOs will represent local government at a minimum of four meetings each year to work on a fiveyear plan to prioritise regional needs “so that all Melburnians have access to the jobs, services and local infrastructure they need”.

“Working together can only mean more opportunities for local economies and the jobs that come with them,” Ms D’Ambrosio said. The six metropolitan partnership groups are gathered under the umbrella of the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning. “At the induction day on 9 June, the Minister for Suburban Development, Lily D’Ambrosio, and the Special Minister for State, Gavin Jennings, expressed their thanks to all partnership members and in particular, those members of the community volunteering their time and energy for better outcomes across Melbourne’s regions,” department spokesman David McNamara said. Mr McNamara confirmed chairs, deputy chairs, council CEOs and members are not remunerated for their contribution to the partnerships. “Members are eligible to be reimbursed for reasonable travel and other expenses that they incur that are directly related to their service on their partnership.” He said there were hundreds of applicants for chair and deputy chair positions after the roles were advertised late last year. “The members offer a breadth of experience across a number of social, community and business sectors including health, education, social services, multicultural affairs, industry, small business and manufacturing.” Neil Walker

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tre is a wonderful family holiday destination. Wander through our fascinating Living History Centre celebrating the History Of Australian Chocolate and Confectionery over the years, complete with stunning memorabilia, fun for all the family. Chocolate Grove & History Centre, 48-50 Aster Avenue, Carrum Downs. TEL: 61 3 9775 1888. E chocolategrove@ chocolategrove.com www.chocolategrove.com Frankston Times 26 June 2017

PAGE 11


NEWS DESK

Flinders leads state on stroke victim statistics Keith Platt keith@baysidenews.com.au PEOPLE living on the Mornington Peninsula are statistically more likely to suffer a stroke than those living anywhere else in Victoria. The federal electorate of Flinders, held for the Liberal Party by Health Minister Greg Hunt, is the worst of the state’s four stroke “hotspots” identified in the latest Stroke Foundation report. The latest predictions show nearly 500 residents of the Flinders electorate are expected to have a stroke this year, resulting in 116 deaths. The number of strokes in Flinders is predicted to grow to 1294 by 2050. According to the foundation’s No Postcode Untouched: Stroke in Australia 2017 report, strokes are caused by high blood pressure, lack of physical activity, high cholesterol and atrial fibrillation (irregular heartbeat). Flinders is listed as having 75,000 people classed as being physically inactive; 44,000 with high cholesterol; 33,000 with high blood pressure; and 4000 with atrial fibrillation. Flinders is ninth nationally for having the highest levels of cholesterol and is the highest in Victoria. Other non-modifiable risk factors for stroke include age, gender and family history of stroke. The foundation says many people are unaware of their risk. Other Victorian electorates in the Australia’s top 20 where people are seen as having a high risk of stroke are Chisholm, Goldstein and Maribyrnong. Stroke Foundation Victorian state manager

Scott Stirling said stroke “is no longer a death sentence for many, however patient outcomes vary widely across the country depending on where people live”. “This report paints an alarming picture, with residents estimated to suffer almost 14,000 strokes this year, many of these strokes will be experienced by people living outside of Melbourne,’’ Mr Stirling said. “It is a tragedy that only a small percentage of stroke patients nationally are getting access to the latest treatments and ongoing specialist care that we know saves lives,” he said. Chair of the foundation’s clinical council Associate Professor Bruce Campbell said Australian clinicians were international leaders in advancements in acute stroke treatment, such as endovascular clot retrieval. “It’s not fair that our health system forces patients into this cruel lottery,” Prof Campbell said. “Consistent lack of stroke-specific funding and poor resourcing is costing us lives and money. For the most part, doctors and nurses are doing what they can in a system that is fragmented, under-resourced and overwhelmed.” Mr Stirling said there is one stroke in Australia every nine minutes and unless action was taken this would rise to one stroke every four minutes by 2050. “Stroke doesn’t discriminate, it impacts people of all ages and while more people are surviving stroke, its impact on survivors and their families is far reaching,” he said. The stroke foundation wants a national action campaign to ensure every Australian household has someone who can recognise the signs of stroke and to call 000.

Right road to success: Trent has his Ps thanks in part to the help of volunteer mentor driver John Davidson.

Driving learners to licence success A YOUNG man joined a 100 club last month by celebrating passing his driving test as part of a learner driver mentorship program. Frankston resident Trent became the 100th driver to get a driver’s licence and P-plates after taking advantage of the Frankston Council backed L2P Learner Mentor Driver Program. The program, funded by the Transport Accident Commission and managed by VicRoads with the support of the RACV Drive School, sees mentor drivers teach disadvantaged youngsters how to drive before the big day of the driving test. Frankston mayor Cr Brian Cunial congratulated Trent and volunteer mentor driver John Davidson on the driving licence achievement for Trent. “The road to getting your driver’s licence is often paved with a few speed bumps. But getting the required hours of experience is one less bump for our local youth to worry about,” Cr Cunial said.

Mr Davidson has participated in the program for over eight years and helped eight students obtain a driver’s licence. “This has been a great joy to both myself and the students seeing them get over a large hurdle and advance in life with a licence,” said Mr Davidson. “I congratulate Trent on getting his licence and the amount of training he has dedicated in getting there.” Since the L2P program began in 2010, more than 190 learners have collectively put in about 10,000 hours of learning to drive time with the help of 83 mentor volunteers. Mentors must pass checks to be eligible to volunteer and checks funded by the L2P program. See frankston.vic.gov.au or call 1300 322 322 for information about the L2P program as a learner driver or to enquire about volunteering as a mentor driver.

100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Honest boys hand in their Frankston “find” Compiled by Cameron McCullough ON Monday last three schoolboys (James and Cyril Hodgkinson and William Walker) when crossing the railway line, near the local goods sheds, at Frankston, found a purse containing a diamond ring and 16s 7d in cash. The boys at once proceeded to the police station and handed their “find” over to Constable Ryan. Later on in the day, Mr Thomas, a local railway employee, reported the loss of his purse and contents, and received his property back intact. Mr Thomas stated his intention of rewarding the boys for their commendable honesty. *** TROOPER C. Paynter, who was in Frankston on Military Police duty for some time, sailed for France last week. *** THE sad news was wired to Mr Mark Brody, on Wednesday, that his son, Private A. C. Brody was missing. Further news is awaited with anxiety. *** ALL helpers in these entertainments are reminded that the “Wattle” Club are entertaining 100 returned wounded soldiers on Saturday, June 7th. *** MEMBERS and friends of the National Federation are requested to meet at the Frankston Mechanics’ Hall on Wednesday evening next, at 8 o’clock, for the purpose of meeting an officer of the Federation, and transact business of the Branch. *** DEPOSITORS in the State Savings Bank are reminded by advertisement

PAGE 12 Frankston Times 26 June 2017

that the Inspector (Mr W. J. Masters) will be in attendance at the Bank on Monday 2nd July for the annual inspection of pass-books It is particularly desired that depositors should produce their pass books at this time. *** IN the election of officers of the newly formed Victorian Police Association which has a membership of 1180, Constable E. C. Ryan, stationed at Frankston, was elected on the committee, securing 452 votes and heading the poll. *** A GENERAL meeting of the Somerville Fruitgrowers will be held on Monday evening next, when the following business will be transacted: - Election of trustee for Show Ground; report of delegates re fruit poll etc, and paper by Mr Twyford on vagaries of fruit market. *** THE following office bearers were appointed at the annual meeting of the Tyabb Red Cross Society - President, Mrs G. Denham; Vice-presidents, Mesdames Steer and Woodhouse; hon secretary and treasurer, Mrs E. P. Mair; assistant secretary, Miss M. Houfe; and a committee of 12. *** A PUBLIC meeting was held in the Frankston Hall on Wednesday evening under the auspices of the State Recruiting Committee of Victoria for the purpose of getting any to enlist who had not yet done so. There was a good attendance but very few eligibles, as there are really few young men left in the Frankston district.

Owing to the indisposition of Cr Watt, president of the Shire (who was present), Cr Oates occupied the chair. A good picture show, depicting a soldier’s life in the A.I.F. was given, after which Sergeant Caffrey (a returned soldier) gave a stirring address, and vividly depicted the urgent need there was for more men. At the close of his address one local stepped forward and gave in his name. A collection was taken up to defray expenses and £2 5s was realised. *** THE annual meeting of the “Wattle” Club will be held in the Frankston Mechanics’ Hall, on Monday evening, July 9th. All members and intending members are expected to attend. The annual plain and fancy dress Ball is also advertised to take place on Wednesday, July 25th. This event will bring the second year of the “Wattle” Club to a close and it is the intention of the members to work up something unusual to celebrate the occasion. Di Gilio’s band has already been secured and the valuable prizes offered should induce everyone to compete. *** MR A. K. Lasslett, the manager appointed to the Frankston branch of the State Savings Bank in place of Mr C. P. Watson, who has been promoted to Sale, took up his duties here last week. For the last three years Mr Lasslett has been stationed at Inglewood, and from a lengthy report of a farewell given him previous to his departure, (reported by the Inglewood “Advertiser”) it appears that the residents of that town regretted his departure very much, as he had taken an active part in the social life as well as being a

courteous and obliging, officer of the bank. As secretary of the Progress Association in that town, he made it a live institution, and of considerable benefit to the place. We welcome Mr and Mrs Lasslett to Frankston, and hope that their stay here will be a pleasant one. *** Golden Wedding A VERY successful entertainment was given by the family of Mr and Mrs T. M. Gould, on 19th June, 1917, at “Glenburnie”, Nolan Street, Frankston, to honour the celebration of their parents golden wedding. The Rev B. Tonkin (Methodist) presided. There was a splendid spread prepared, and many guests were present. The chairman gave a most felicitous toast in honor of the bride and bridegroom of 50 years ago, and all were asked to clink their glasses and drink to their health, wishing them prosperity, and hoping to be able to celebrate their diamond wedding. All then sang, “They are jolly good fellows,” and three cheers were given. A most hearty response was given by Mr Martin Gould, on behalf of the father, thanking the chairman for his kindly speech, and all others who were present. A most touching and sincere speech was given by Mr M. H. Jackson (sonin-law) on behalf of the children. He was proud to be able to speak on such an occasion, and his experience was that the children were most loving and self sacrificing. Mr Frederick Gould (youngest son) responded in a most manly and hearty manner, thanking the speaker for his

kindly remarks. There was a general heartfelt sympathy amongst those present for the absent ones, of which Mr Martin Gould spoke briefly of their absence through sickness. Mr De Salanne then gave a warm and hearty speech on behalf of the ladies, which was greatly appreciated. Mr F. Gould proposed a vote of thanks to the chairman. A very enjoyable evening was spent in music and singing by the children and grandchildren. All expressed the opinion that a jolly good time had been spent. There were many gifts and cheques sent to the happy old couple from all parts. *** TO THE EDITOR. In reply to “Tank” I would say that 99 per cent of the residents have quite a different opinion of Const Ryan. He is anything but asleep. Re motor cars tearing through the town at the rate of 20 or 30 miles an hour, I can safely state that “Tank” is wrong, there is no by law. As for the geese which may or may not be a nuisance, there is still no by law under which he could act. As to vehicles without lights - how many does “Tank” come across in a month. Const Ryan has been here now 9 months, and during that time he has secured more convictions than the other constables have in 7 years. J. REYNOLDS, *** From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 30 June 1917


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14 Hill Street, RYE $1,175,000 Prentice Real Estate, 2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye, 5985 2351 Sam Crowder, 0403 893 724

REPRESENTING the best of a carefree lifestyle by the beach, this contemporary coastal home has a relaxing, free flowing floor plan between indoor and outdoor living zones. A high portico at the front opens to a wide formal entry where natural light gleams off the polished timber floors which extend along the hall to an immaculate open plan family room. As the centrepiece, the superb kitchen makes a statement in grand style and function with a butlers pantry, glamorous stone bench tops to a long breakfast counter and stainless-steel appliances including a 900-millimetre

oven and gas cook top with range hood, and a dishwasher. From the adjoining family room, banks of triple glass sliding doors slide back to seamlessly merge the interior zones with the expansive outdoor deck area where bay glimpses can be viewed across the tree tops. The inspired design has a central media room which can be closed off from the main hub of the home, and four bedrooms are comfortably spaced between a third living space and several bathrooms. Two bedrooms at the front open from this third living zone and share a powder room. There is the main bathroom, a

third bedroom, and at the end of the hall is the magnificent master bedroom with walk-in wardrobe and an ensuite featuring a frameless glass walk-in shower and twin vanities. Private, spacious and peaceful throughout, it is rare to find this much space in a single-level home. A host of smart features include a monitored alarm, a ducted vacuum system and to the landscaped gardens is a fully reticulated bore water system. Sure to engage with all that inspect, this impressive home has a fantastic position on the block to ensure a bright, sunny aspect for all seasons.

AUCTION

NEAT, AFFORDABLE & CLOSE TO EVERYTHING This delightful three bedroom home is a great opportunity to enter the Langwarrin property market for those wanting a convenient lifestyle. A host of schools are just around the corner, with Elisabeth Murdoch College, St Judes Primary and Langwarrin Primary School, not to mention the community centre all just moments away. This charming home has built in robes to all bedrooms, a formal lounge has gas heating, the kitchen features a four burner gas cook top and separate oven and there is a second living area. The main bathroom has a separate toilet, shower and bath. Step outside to the neat back yard which is securely fenced, creating a perfect area for the children to play or to house the family pets. A garden shed and water tank is at the rear. Only a short drive from South Gateway Shopping centre or the larger Karingal Hub, transport and Peninsula Link. This property is your invitation to buy in the sought after suburb of Langwarrin.

CENTURY 21 HOMEPORT 5979 3555

CENTURY 21.COM.AU

AUCTION Saturday 8th July at 1:00pm Wednesday & Saturday 12:30-1:00pm VIEW 10% Deposit, Balance 30/60 days, TERMS vacant possession AGENT Richard Whitehead 0412 328 718

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SMARTER BOLDER FASTER

> FRANKSTON TIMES realestate 26 June 2017

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WƌŽƉĞƌƟĞƐ&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞ D/^>>EKh^ Mornington Golf Club – 200sqm Ψϱ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

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212 Karingal Dr Frankston-19sqm

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1/26 McLaren Place - 95sqm

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6/356 Main Street - 105sqm

ΨϮ͕ϵϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

2/10 Blamey Place - 216sqm

Ψϰ͕ϯϮϳƉĐŵн'^dнK'

11 Railway Gve – 220sqm

Ψϰ͕ϱϴϱƉĐŵн'^dнK'

2/28 Main Street – 20sqm

Ψϭ͕ϯϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

4/15 Carbine Way - From 12sqm &ƌŽŵΨϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^d Suite 2, Level 3/28 Main Street -14sqm

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> FRANKSTON TIMES realestate 26 June 2017

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PAGE 21


WHATâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NEW

Kindred Art Space is a quirky warehouse conversion located in the heart of Frankston. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a creative hub, gallery and learning centre for personal development, mental health and wellbeing for mind, body & spirit. Services include: â&#x20AC;˘ Counselling â&#x20AC;˘ Art Therapy â&#x20AC;˘ Sand Play Therapy â&#x20AC;˘ Meditation â&#x20AC;˘ Reiki (coming soon) A place where the therapy begins when you walk through, this light-filled art space welcomes its visitors with not only bespoke art for sale, but also as a nurturing space for all to access the many Creative Therapeutic Mental Health and Wellbeing services available.

Want to hire the Art Space for your next corporate event, hold an Exhibition at the Gallery or hire the Learning Centre for your team meeting/forum? Need the choice and convenient access of fully furnished consulting rooms? Please contact Kez Knight on 0450 253 990 or email info@kindredartspace.com.au to book.

Kindred Art Space 22 Kookaburra St, Frankston Ph 9770 5670

CREATE CULTIVATE CONNECT PAGE 22

Frankston Times 26 June 2017

Art Space Founder: Kez Knight Picture: Gary Sissons

Art Therapy Comes to Frankston KINDRED Art Space is a quirky warehouse conversion in the heart of Frankston where the therapy begins when you walk through the door. With 6 meter high ceilings in the Gallery & Learning Centre, this large open space is encircled by beautifully furnished consulting rooms with stage 2 meditation garden, roof-top garden and Loft (stage 2 opening late 2017) and welcomes its visitors with not only bespoke local art for sale but also as a nurturing space for all to access the many services available for Mind, Body & Spirit. A long time in the making, Kindred Art Space has been formed as a centre that specialises in complimentary therapy, all things artful and the WKHUDSHXWLFEHQHÂżWWKHFUHDWLYHSURFHVVEULQJV Since founder, Kez Knight started her Transpersonal Art Therapy & Counselling practice, she has spent years searching for the ideal location to see her private clients in between running outreach services with many groups across Melbourne. 7KHUHZHUHPDQ\RIÂżFHVW\OHURRPVDQG clinics available on the main street but there was nothing where Kez could let her clients explore their creativity and healing in a welcoming and nurturing space. So Kez decided to create her own space! ,QZKHQVKHÂżUVWEHJDQDUWWKHUDS\VKH was taken through a guided meditation similar to the meditations she provides for clients now. During this meditation she was guided, through verbal cues, to meet a messenger. Immediately, in her â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;mindâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eyeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; she had a clear image of a majestic kookaburra. This kookaburra had a strong, clear message; â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;stand in your conviction and be responsible for your healingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. She was very moved by this â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;mindâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eyeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; message and proceeded to google kookaburra totems and their meanings. She found a website that stated almost word for word

the message she gained from her kookaburra messenger during the meditation. What she took away from this message was her need at the time to stand up and action her dream of helping people through the healing arts. The kookaburra, and the very essence of its roaring laugh, was to call her to action, to stand XSDQGIXOÂżOOKHUOLIHÂśVSXUSRVHGHVSLWHKHUIHDUV With a background in accounting, retail and community service management, Kez made the decision to leave all this behind to pursue her dream. 6KHUHFDOOVÂżUVWO\KDYLQJWRJHWJRLQJ with her attitude and throw off the heavy cloak of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;am I ready yetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;what ifâ&#x20AC;Śâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Once I changed my inner attitude, things changed in my outer world. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Senior Manager where I was working as an IT project manager at the time, approached me after I had graduated from art therapy and offered me an assignment working with aboriginal youth in Dandenong. I had always loved Indigenous culture after receiving a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Dreamtimeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; book for my 10th birthday. I thought of the kookaburra, of its indigenous ancient wisdom. If I was to start my practice, I had to feel the fear, do it anyway, and have faith that the ancient wisdom would guide me and to this day it still doesâ&#x20AC;?. As the years progressed, my practice grew and my desire to set up a unique and nurturing space for healing also grew. My husband and I worked extra jobs and saved all we could. In the meantime we searched for just the right place and space. When I noticed an old warehouse for sale in Kookaburra Street, Frankston I immediately felt this must be the place and everything aligned over time to make our dream a reality! Looking for alternative therapy or space/room to hire? For more information, visit: www.kindredartspace.com.au or contact Kez on 0450 253 990


WHATâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NEW

Myhealth Bayside: here to help MYHEALTH Bayside Medical Centre is a bulk billing medical centre conveniently located in Bayside Shopping Centre, Frankston. The medical centre, which opened on April 12, offers patients a large range of quality medical services including men and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health, pap smears and breast checks, childhood health and vaccinations, skin cancer checks and skin surgery, mental health and mental health care plan, and chronic disease management of diabetes, asthma, arthritis, osteoporosis, irritable bowel syndrome etc. With a vision to the be premier in providing quality medical care to patients, the team is headed by Dr Ravi Ravoori, alongside chiropractor Theo Michelis, dietician Vivian Tsang, and exercise physiologist Mandy Naylor. Onsite pathology (Clinical Labs) is also available Monday to Friday, 9am - 12pm. Dr Ravi Ravoori graduated from NTR University of Medical Sciences in India in 1997. He and his family migrated to Australia in 2008, and he enjoys the variety of work that general practice offers in paediatrics, medicine, preventative health, chronic disease management and mental health medicine. He has a special interest in skin cancer checks and skin surgery and has further training in WKH&HUWLÂżFDWHRI$XVWUDOLDQ&ROOHJHRI6NLQ

Cancer Medicine.â&#x20AC;&#x153;I enjoy the diversity of general practice and seek to provide high level personable medical care to all my patients,â&#x20AC;? said Dr Ravoori, who is the father of two young children. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am also a GP supervisor and have a great interest in mentoring young doctors. I have also been an examiner to Royal Australian College of General Practitioners since 2013.â&#x20AC;? Chiropractor Theo Michelis is an RMIT University trained chiropractor who has worked in regional Queensland and metropolitan Melbourne. Theo has experience treating a range of people, including farmers, mechanics, athletes and business-people. He also works part-time as sports trainer for Donvale Football Club. He enjoys running, reading and hiking in his spare time. Practice Manager, Kylie Harvey, says the medical centre is completely bulk billed and accepting new patients at the moment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are more than happy for people to walk LQDQGZHDUHGRLQJIUHHĂ&#x20AC;XYDFFLQDWLRQV currently,â&#x20AC;? said Kylie. Myhealth Bayside Medical Centre is at MM11 Bayside Shopping Centre, 28 Beach Street, Frankston, open Monday to Friday, 9am till 5.30pm and Saturday 9 till 1. Phone 8842 3884. www.myhealth.net.au/bayside

N E P O W O N C I CLIN BAYSIDE Myhealth Bayside Medical Centre is a BRAND NEW, Bulk Billing Medical Centre conveniently located in Bayside Shopping Centre, Frankston. We offer patients a large range of quality medical sevices including: Men and Women's Health Pap Smears and Breast Checks Childhood Health & Vaccinations Skin Cancer Checks and Skin Surgery MYER Mental Health Chronic Disease Management - diabetes, asthma, arthritis, osteoporosis, irritable bowel syndrome etc. Accredited Yellow Fever Vaccinations Provider Travel Medicine Chiropractor Exercise Physiologist WOOLWORTHS Dietitian

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Here to help: Dr. Ravi Ravoori and Dr. Theo Michelis. Picture: Gary Sissons

Quality Care: Dr. Ravi Ravoori and Kerryn Martin. Picture: Gary Sissons Frankston Times

26 June 2017

PAGE 23


PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Diaries 5. Long tooth 7. Spiritual glow 8. Unblemished 9. Sounds 12. Duplicate 15. Showed (to seat) 19. Nimbly 21. Solves

22. Sacred vow 23. Permit use of 24. Gift of money

DOWN 1. Actress, ... Lumley 2. Gains (benefit) 3. Lies adjacent to 4. Straightforward 5. Eveningwear, ... attire 6. Naked rider, Lady ... 10. Irritation 11. For all eternity, ... after 12. Free (of)

13. Vain display 14. Very black 15. Straighten out 16. Running chore 17. Elongate 18. Dash 19. Circular tray, lazy ... 20. Bird’s perch

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 28 for solutions.

THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

Come In Fidget Spinner By Stuart McCullough I HAVE no idea. I don’t know what purpose they serve and I find their popularity a source of continuing bafflement. Others can resort to extreme measures to secure the last of what appears to be a finite resource, but I won’t be among those clenching their fists and pleading to the gods to intervene. No sir, not me. For I have heard this particular tune one too many times before and I know better than to give my heart and soul to some craze that will last about as long as a litre of milk left in the sun. The world may well be in love with ‘fidget spinners’ but I remain immune. I feel for the kids, though. That deep-seeded and burning need to have something that everyone else already has but that your stingy parents have not seen fit to bestow upon you; it’s something you carry right through to adulthood. To this day, I struggle to understand how it is that those who – allegedly – were responsible for my welfare, did not feel the same sense of urgency to purchase a yo-yo from Brammell’s Milk Bar that I did. For reasons that I still consider utterly unfathomable, they prioritized other things such as health, education, food and clothing above yo-yos. How misguided. When a person raises a subject with you four hundred times a day, you’re likely to go either one of two ways. Either you’ll knuckle down and resist, even if it gets to the point that it’s sheer lunacy to do so, or you’ll eventually fold like a load of washing.

PAGE 24

Picture: David Hawkins

When it came to Donkey Kong, my parents dug in. Hard. Given that my father referred to TV as ‘chewing gum for the eyes’, he doubtless considered hand held video games to be ‘crack for the soul’. Hell would sooner freeze over than he would cough up his hard earned for Donkey Kong. He’d probably say it was for the best. I, on the other hand, believe it severely impeded my development. I was reduced to begging for a turn from someone else’s game. It was an act of shame. It quickly emerged that there was a pecking order – even when it came to begging - and I was some considerable distance from the top. Play lunch only lasts for so many minutes and demand greatly outstripped supply. It has left me unprepared. To this day, if I step into the street and

Frankston Times 26 June 2017

find a whole bunch of barrels being rolled in my direction by a monkey, I’ll have no idea what to do. Even when they did eventually capitulate to my unrelenting demands, there was always the risk they might get it ever so slightly wrong. For example, instead of getting Donkey Kong you might end up with something that almost looks like Asteroids but isn’t and where all the instructions are in another language. I suspect my father reasoned that these were life skills I was more likely to use, given that the chances of being invaded by a life form from another planet are probably slightly higher than having barrels hurled at you by an angry primate. Already, I’ve noticed some of the local shops are advertising ‘Finger Spinners’. How I wish that this was a mere

typographical error, but I suspect that darker forces are at play. ‘Finger Spinners’ are probably a lot like ‘Fidget Spinners’ except that they’re not and, frankly, you might as well turn up to school with a wet fish to play with at lunchtime, for all the good a ‘Finger Spinner’ will do you. Like everyone else, I desperately wanted a ‘Rubik’s Cube’, and an inferior knock off was always going to fail to scratch that seemingly insatiable itch. Suffice to say, no one wants to be seen with ‘Rudy’s Cube’ at school, much less the dodecahedron-shaped perversion that I got saddled with. Sometimes getting it wrong is a finely balanced thing; where the difference between the soul-nourishing warmth of conformity and the desert-island isolation of being ever so

slightly different is a hair’s breadth. Speaking directly from personal experience, it’s a tough day when you arrive with your new Fanta yo-yo to discover that everyone else has opted for Coke. I think it’s the shame of having your colours suddenly nailed to the mast and revealed as unforgivably different. Even though I secretly adored Fanta (a passion I maintain to this day), I still wasn’t ready to be seen with it in public. Fads, of course, come and go, but social stigma is forever. I don’t want to add to the pressure that is almost certainly building at your place, but people should take care when selecting their ‘Fidget Spinners’. Speaking from personal experience, you really don’t want to get it wrong. Sure, they’re probably a colossal waste of time, money and emotional resources, but they represent so much more. They represent inclusion of a uniquely cruel, unforgiving and savage kind. So you’ll excuse me if I sit this one out. I’ve been burned before. If you think that makes me some kind of social pariah, I can only say that it’s not the first time such an accusation has been hurled in my general direction. But I’ll be okay. I intend to lock the door and stay inside for a while, entertaining myself with my Fanta yo-yo, ten-sided Cube and hand held Asteroids game that isn’t quite Asteroids. For when it comes to Fidget Spinners, it will all be over soon enough. stuart@stuartmccullough.com


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Bonbeach stand alone at the top PENINSULA LEAGUE

By Toe Punt BONBEACH stands alone at the top of the MPNFL Peninsula Division ladder after handing out a 12 goal hiding to Langwarrin. The Sharks have been in sensational form in the past eight weeks and have knocked over both of the 2016 grand finalists, YCW and Mt Eliza. There is no question that the race for the 2017 title is well and truly on. Edithvale-Aspendale has now emerged as a genuine contender too after leading all day to beat Frankston YCW. The sixth-placed Eagles are on six wins, locked together with Mt Eliza, who currently hold down fifth place after a solid victory against Chelsea. It’s important to put into context that Bonbeach, despite being a game clear at the top, has played one additional game, having played Chelsea on the Queen’s Birthday weekend when all

other teams had a bye. Regardless, they are a game clear at the top. On Saturday, the two-pronged Bonbeach forward line of Trent DennisLane and reigning league medallist Shane McDonald booted seven and four goals respectively between them. Darcy James was also superb for the Sharks with a couple of goals and Jackson Sole and Gary Carpenter are two players that just don’t play a bad game. Young key defender Mitch Cuthbert continues to improve for the Kangas and the silky Michael Parker was at his best. Edithvale-Aspendale booted five goals to two in the final quarter to record an outstanding 28 point victory over the reigning premiers. Just four points separated the sides at half time and it was just nine at three quarter time. Michael Meehan was at his best for the Eagles with six goals while ruck-

man Chris Wylie was dominant. Anthony Barry was front and centre for the Stonecats again while Kyle Hutchison was also good. Aaron Walton booted four goals and Rourke Fischer was dominant for Seaford in their 12.14 (86) to 9.9 (63) victory over Karingal. Mt Eliza was able to turn the tables from earlier in the season, dominating across three quarters to beat Chelsea. The Redlegs booted seven behinds in the first quarter before booting six of the next seven goals to record 11.16 (82) to 8.4 (52). Justin Van Unen booted four goals and Shane Tennant three while Darren Booth was back to his best. Simon Mitchelhill was the best of the Gulls. In the final game, Pines overcame a slow start to beat Mornington comfortably. The Pythons kicked 15 goals to five after quarter time.

Picture: Scott Memery

Sharks send Bombers crashing down NEPEAN LEAGUE By Toe Punt SORRENTO coach Nick Jewell has scoffed at suggestions that the competitive nature of the 2017 Nepean Division season was over after his side handed out an almost 100-point thrashing to Frankston Bombers on Saturday. Frankston Bombers came into the game ranked second on the ladder, only behind Sorrento, however the home team made the opposition look as though they were miles off the pace as they proceeded to belt them. The one-sided demolition prompted keyboard warriors around the peninsula to declare the season was finished. One person listening to the match on RPP FM sent through an SMS message suggesting we “pack up the commentary gear and head home”. “Why don’t we just declare Sorrento as 2017 premiers,” the SMSer sent through. “With four ex-AFL players and one from the SANFL, plus a list of talent an arm long, it was always going to be a case of Sorrento buys another flag,” the SMS read. The SMS went on to claim that commentators and journalists were bias towards Sorrento. Unfortunately, some people have very short memories. The doomsayers might not remember but I certainly recall writing stories trying to help save the Sharks when they were getting belted by 40 goals every week 20 years ago. As a result of some good, staunch club people, together with some passionate local business people and a committed group of young talent that went the journey, they have been able to turn the club around. And Nick Jewell won’t have a bar of his side going on its merry way and just claiming the 2017 premiership. “I understand the hype and people are always going to poke the stick at Sorrento, I get that,” Nick said. “It was a wonderful day for our club yesterday. We had 180 at our luncheon, we had all our past players here for the game and we won in all three grades.

Picture: Andrew Hurst

“None of this was handed to us on a platter though. People don’t understand what happened in the past to get us to this point and what goes into doing what we do each week. There’s a lot of wonderful people that put in great amounts of work to ensure that we remain competitive. “People have also got to remember that we didn’t even make the finals last season. “On Saturday, we came up against a team that played in a grand final last season and was touted as the premiership favourites. We had an opportunity to prove ourselves.

“They kicked the first three goals of the game inside the first six minutes of the match. We kicked the next 10. “We went on to win the match with eight local kids under the age of 20 and 17 one point players. People remember the names Dawes and Tapscott but they don’t think of Harris, Byrns, Gladman, Tomkins, Holt, etc. “The season is a long one. We won a Round 10 game by 90-odd points. It was a good day. We only need a couple of injuries to some prime movers and things change dramatically. “There’s a long way to go and I wouldn’t be handing anyone a pre-

miership cup in round 10,” Jewell said. It was a horror day for Frankston, beaten 27.10 (172) to 11.9 (75). Three players were sent from the field by umpires in the space of two minutes in the second quarter. Nathan Lonie was red carded for striking Leigh Treeby and his case was sent to the tribunal. Ruckman Ryan Kitchen took two weeks for headbutting Chris Dawes and Corey Micari was yellow carded also for striking. James Hallahan was sensational out of the middle with five goals for the Sharks while Zac Longham was at his

best for Frankston with four goals. Red Hill bounced back and had a strong second half against a gutsy Devon Meadows, winning 12.9 (81) to 5.9 (39). It was typical Red Hill, strong in defence until opening up in the last. Jono Ross booted four and Marcus Dal Lago was superb for the Hillmen. In other matches, Dromana made it five wins in a row with a 45 point victory over Rye, Rosebud bounced back to beat Pearcedale by 79 points and Somerville played four strong quarters of footy to beat Crib Point by 53 points.

Frankston Times

26 June 2017

PAGE 27


FRANKSTON TIMES scoreboard

Theodore in the nick of time for Skye SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie NICK Theodore has an impeccable sense of timing. With Skye United’s promotion push under serious threat from bottom side Dingley Stars, Theodore came off the bench in the 78th minute and scored twice in the final six minutes of normal time to snatch victory from the jaws of defeat. Skye’s 4-3 come-from-behind win at home on Saturday gives it hope that it can beat Brandon Park in the race for second spot in State 3 SouthEast but it will have to perform at a far higher standard to achieve its aim. Skye dominated in the air against Dingley but looked susceptible on the ground when the visitors counterattacked quickly. Skye’s aerial threat was ever present from set pieces and was powered by Daniel Attard, Marcus Collier and defenders Johnny Andrinopoulos and Billy Painting all keen to get on the end of free-kicks or corners taken by either Irish captain Mark O’Connor or English import Jacob Scotte-Hatherly. But when Dingley broke forward Sergen Aycicek and Hakan Yildiz were a constant handful. The number 13 is unlucky for some and so it was when Dingley took the lead in the 13th minute thanks to a Painting blunder. The big man didn’t put enough weight on his attempt to head the ball back to the advancing Jonathan Crook and Aycicek nipped in to poke the ball over the stranded keeper and into the unguarded goal. But Crook made a crucial save in the 19th minute to thwart a lightningquick Dingley counter-attack. Aycicek squared the ball to Erman Sepetci on the right and his stinging strike was superbly parried by Crook. Five minutes later a neat turn and volley by Yildiz saw the ball flash just wide of the far post as Dingley continued to look the better side. The lifeline Skye needed arrived in the 28th minute courtesy of an inch-perfect long ball from the left by David Cori which Jason Nowakowski headed over Dingley keeper Nicholas Abougelis for the equaliser. Five minutes later Skye was in front following a corner headed home by Andrinopoulos at the back post. Attard should have extended Skye’s lead in the 37th minute when Nowakowski lobbed the ball across goal from the right to the unmarked Skye striker who headed wide. A minute later it was 2-2 and Skye had again been exposed on the break. Crook was off his line to block a

Skye supersub: Striker Nick Theodore came off the bench to win the game on Saturday. Picture: Gemma Sliz, Harlequin Sports Photography.

close range shot and the rebound fell to Aycicek whose strike found the back of the net via Painting’s lastditch effort to slide down and clear. Collier should have hit the target in the 43rd minute with a header but sent the ball over the bar and that was the last significant chance of the half. One minute into the second half Attard sent Nowakowski through but he shot wide. In the 60th minute Skye gave Dingley some of its own medicine with a quick break that saw Wumjock Jock send Attard through but the lanky forward didn’t connect with his shot cleanly and Abougelis saved easily. Few onlookers could have anticipated three goals in the final 10 minutes of normal time and a grandstand finish that brought Skye fans to their feet. Theodore had replaced Sajnesh Sugrim as Skye coach Billy Armour

rolled the dice and pushed an extra man forward but that move looked to have backfired in spectacular fashion after Sugrim’s opponent Sepetci broke on the right and struck a firm shot across Crook and inside the far post in the 80th minute to make it 3-2. Someone needed to grab the bull by the horns and that man was Theodore. In the 84th minute a clever O’Connor free kick sent the ball in behind the Dingley defence and Theodore stuck out a foot and directed its past Abougelis from close range for the leveller. In the 90th minute the spotlight again fell on the supersub as Jock motored down the left with Dingley desperately hanging on for a point. Jock’s cross was put on a plate for Theodore who headed the ball inside the near post to break Dingley’s heart and give Skye all three points.

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Frankston Times 26 June 2017

While Dingley deserved to get something out of a contest to which it contributed so much Skye deserves credit for never giving up and forcing its way back into the match. A better insight into Skye’s 2017 prospects will be gained shortly when it comes up against Brighton twice in five days. The sides meet at Dendy Park on Saturday then their abandoned fixture from earlier in the season is replayed at Skye Recreation Reserve on Wednesday 5 July at 7.30pm. The original fixture was called off due to a storm with Brighton good value for its 2-0 lead so Skye knows that it faces a serious challenge. Normal service was resumed in State 1 South-East when league leader Langwarrin and two-time champion Mornington both won on Saturday. Langy travelled to Gippsland to take on Morwell Pegasus and went 4-0 up early in the second half with goals to Caleb Nicholes (21st and 55th minutes), Connor Belger (31st) and Paul Speed (44th) but a flurry of late goals by the home side and some controversial refereeing had Langy looking to the heavens when the final whistle blew. The man who almost turned this contest around was big Paul Kuol who notched a hat-trick with goals in the 77th, 80th and 90th minutes, the last two from the penalty spot. Mornington beat St Kilda 3-0 at Elwood Park with goals from Wayne Gordon (12th) and recent recruit Sam Orritt (35th, 74th). Stalwart defender Simon Webster had announced his retirement the previous week due to ongoing injury problems and the only downside to emerge from the St Kilda win was a hamstring injury to English midfielder Matthew Wade. There was no good news to emerge from State 2 South-East last weekend with Peninsula Strikers, Frankston Pines and Seaford United all losing. Strikers hit the front away to Berwick City with a Raphael Stulz goal but four minutes later Orlando Mejias equalised and Bryce Ziada nabbed the winner for Berwick in the 78th minute. Pines went down 1-0 away to league leader Eltham Redbacks due to a Mili Muratbegovic goal in the 71st minute while Seaford lost 1-0 to Heatherton United thanks to Meldin Klehic who toe-poked the ball home in the 65th minute. An own goal in the 35th minute of Baxter’s away clash with Noble Park gave Roy Kilner’s men a 2-1 win that entrenches them in the logjam at the top of State 4 South.

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On 13 minutes Baxter had the goal its early dominance deserved, Mark Pagliarulo bringing down a high ball before having his close range shot saved by the home team keeper but Liam Kilner was on hand to tuck in the rebound. Baxter increased its lead after a quick free kick from Kilner set up Dan Disseldorp who unleashed a low drive which was deflected into the net. Pagliarulo missed a gilt-edged chance to make it 3-0 early in the second half and Noble Park looked the more likely side to score going close with a shot that rattled the crossbar. The home side eventually broke through with a stunning 25-metre strike from Timothy Van Den Heuvel in the 76th minute that gave Baxter keeper Francis Beck no chance. Baxter is now equal top on 26 points along with Springvale City, Monash Uni, Dandenong South and Bayside Argonauts with Harrisfield Hurricanes in sixth spot just four points off the pace. Rival State 4 South outfit Rosebud Heart was beaten 4-1 at home by Endeavour United on Saturday. Heart never recovered from a slow start that saw goals from Dario Maia in the 5th and 20 minutes having Heart on the ropes before Blake Hicks make it 2-1 in the 26th minute. Ahmad Tabbara restored Endeavour’s two-goal cushion just before half-time and substitute Michael Rodriguez rounded off the scoreline in the 82nd minute. Somerville Eagles made it back-toback league wins for the first time in its short history by downing Drouin Dragons 1-0 in their State 5 South fixture at Barber Reserve on Saturday. Irish recruit Ciaran McConville was the main man with a successful free kick in the 35th minute. Somerville celebrated another milestone as the reserves and seniors both won on the same day for the first time. This weekend’s games: SATURDAY 3pm: Langwarrin v South Springvale (Lawton Park), Manningham Utd Blues v Mornington (Park Avenue Reserve), Peninsula Strikers v Doncaster Rovers (Centenary Park), Frankston Pines v Berwick City (Monterey Reserve), Seaford Utd v Doveton (North Seaford Reserve), Brighton v Skye Utd (Dendy Park), Baxter v Bayside Argonauts (Baxter Park), Rosebud Heart v Noble Park (Truemans Road Recreation Reserve), Somerville Eagles v Casey Panthers (Barber Reserve).


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PUMPED-UP 3.0L ISUZU TURBO DIESEL

• TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO w/ USB & BLUETOOTH® AUDIO STREAMING • FUEL EFFICIENT 8.0L/100KM# • OUTSTANDING 3.0T TOWING+ • REVERSING CAMERA & REAR PARK ASSIST

HURRY TO MORNINGTON ISUZU UTE TODAY 41 Tyabb Rd, Mornington | PH: 5975 5188 www.morningtonisuzuute.com.au LMCT 10467 5-star ANCAP safety rating on all MU-X models and 4x4 D-MAX Crew Cab models built from November 2013 onwards and 4x2 D-MAX Crew Cab High Ride models built from November 2014 onwards. ^5 years/130,000km whichever occurs first, for eligible customers. Excludes trays and accessories. >The Capped Price Servicing Program ("CPS Program") applies to Eligible Vehicles with a Warranty Start Date on or after 1/1/15 at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers only. The 5 years Capped Price Servicing covers the first 5 Scheduled Services for 16.5MY and later vehicle models for up to 5 years/50,000km (whichever occurs first). CPS Program is subject to change. For full terms & conditions and current pricing visit isuzuute.com.au/service-plus. +3.5 tonne braked towing capacity on D-MAX 4x4 and 4x2 High Ride models and 3.0 tonne braked towing capacity on all MU-X models when fitted with an optional genuine Isuzu UTE tow bar kit. ~Includes economy alloy tray fitted at motorpool. #Fuel consumption and emissions figures based on ADR 81/02 (combined cycle test) and are to be used for vehicle comparison purposes only. Actual fuel consumption and emissions will vary depending on many factors including, but not limited to, traffic conditions, individual driving style and vehicle condition. §Seats have leather touches or accents (excluding third row), but are not wholly leather. *Private and ABN holders only. Excludes government, fleet, rental & non-profit buyers. Includes one year business vehicle registration, CTP insurance, dealer delivery and statutory charges. Metallic/mica/pearl paint $450 extra. Only at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers from 1/5/17 until 30/6/17 unless extended, varied or while stocks last. Excludes demonstrators. †Offer is limited to 17MY 4x4 D-MAX & 16.5MY/17MY 4x4 MU-X models sold & delivered between 1/5/17 and 30/6/17 to private & ABN holders only. Excludes demonstrators and X-RUNNER. The Scheduled Servicing offer covers standard items (normal operating conditions) as listed in IUA Warranty and Service Booklet for the first 2 years Scheduled Servicing (covering the first 2 Scheduled Services up to 24 months/20,000km – whichever occurs first). The free Driving Report must be requested and conducted at the same time as the first 2 Scheduled Services. For full Terms and Conditions of the Service Plus Driving Report Program visit isuzuute.com.au/driving-report. Offer does not cover any other Scheduled Service, Make-up Scheduled Service or any additional service items or requirements, which are at the owner’s expense. Only at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers. Not available with any other offer.

Frankston Times

26 June 2017

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Frankston Times 26 June 2017


Frankston Times

26 June 2017

PAGE 31


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Frankston Times 26 June 2017

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