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! S LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY LOCAL NEWSPAPER IN MURRINDINDI SHIRE E E E Local and Independent. Not associated with any other publication in this area. FR PAG Dream it. Build it. Live it. Dream it. Bu 64

The Local Paper FREE

Phone: 5797 2656 or 1800 231 311.

Fax: 1800 231 312.

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‘The Local Paper’ is published by Murrindindi Newspapers, a division of Local Media Pty Ltd

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2017

LIVESTOCK, MERCHANDISE, WOOL, INSURANCE, R/ESTATE, PROP MANAGEMENT 52 HIGH STREET YEA, 3717 PH: 5797 2799 FA X: 5797 2258 www.landmark.com.au (like us on facebook)

Down to a fine art

D.A.Robinson Your local real estate agent www.darobinson.com.au 84 High Street Yea 5797 2500

Deb Robinson 0423 771 698

Dream it. Bui 9729 5414

* IPL Hair Removal & Face Rejuvenation * Dermalogica Peels Discover the antidote to skin ageing! now at Shop 1/10 High St, Yea Health Solutions For EveryBody 0407 437 866 *Free patch test

HORSE ARENAS, STABLES & ARENA TOP UPS • Sawdust • Shavings • Soft Ply • Wood Fibre • Mulch • Compost Enquiries: Lesley 9729 7782 or 5966 5705 aussieshavings@bigpond.com.au

A Quality Tile and Timber flooring store. FLOORBOARDS/TILES

■ Artist Lyle Dayman lived in Yea for 15 years. In that time he painted works of many local scenes. Now living in South Australia, Lyle Dayman gave permission to The Local Paper to publish some of the scenes that he captured on canvas. Page 27.


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HELP FILL THE BEER GARDEN OPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH AND DINNER per www.LocalPa

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Seniors menu available Country Club Hotel 18 High St, Yea Phone 5797 2440


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Sad passing of Dale Tieman

The L ocal Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 5

Local People

50 years for Len, Pat

$4 MIL. TATTSLOTTO SAT., AUG. 19

Tattslotto, Oz Lotto, Powerball and more vehicle

Buy yo ur ticket at Yea Newsagency

● Dale Tieman ■ Respected businessman Dale Tieman died on Saturday, at the age of 61, after suffereing a heart attack whilst riding his mountain bike on the Yarra Trail. Unfortunately he could not be revived. The Tieman family had conducted the Eagleglen commercial beef stud at Kinglake Central for the past 30 years. He is survived by wife Donna and three adult boys.

● Toys ● Office Needs ● Inkjet ● Greeting ● Magazines Cards ● Newspapers ● Stationery ● Lotto

Yea Newsagency ● From left: Alisha Corbett, Dianne Corbett, Len Mitchell, Pat Mitchell, Gavin Corbett, Emily Corbett. ■ The wedding dress still fitted perfectly when Pat and Len Mitchell attended a family gathering at the Yea Chinese Restaurant on Saturday night (Aug. 12) to celebrate the couple’s 50th anniversary. The pair were married at East Ringwood in 1967, and settled in Murrindindi. Their children - Tony, Dianne (Mrs Corbett) now of Wandin, and Sandra (Mrs Lockhart) now of Whyalla - were in attendance at Saturday’s celebration. The couple have worked hard, particularly at their far, over the half-century.

74 High St, Yea Phone: 5797 2196


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 7

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Your Stars with Kerry Kulkens Aries: March 21-April 20. Colour red Lucky day Friday Racing numbers 2.3.5.1. Lotto numbers 13.15.26.24.40.42. Not a good time to start arguments with people who are important to you in your career matters, because of something you did in the past you can now enjoy the benefits, you should be kept very busy for some time. Taurus: April 21- May 20. Colour green Lucky day. Monday Racing numbers 6.5.4.8. Lotto numbers 13.18.27.7.1.20. For the young at heart there should be propositions and proposals and most should enjoy their love life. Not a good time to confide secrets to anyone and use tact in all communications. Gemini. May 21- June 21. Colour white Lucky dayWednesday Racing numbers 2.6.5.4. Lotto numbers 13.15.26.24.40.33. Some happy reasons for family celebrations could come up and things an\d people you lost years ago could suddenly come back into your life again. Something you thought was a defeat could turn into a victory. Cancer: June 22- July 22. Colour lemon Lucky day. Friday Racing numbers 5.6.8.4. Lotto numbers 13.14.40.22.5.8. Some chance of travel over the next few weeks and better to say yes than no to an offer. You might not feel as energetic as you would wish so make sure you have enough rest. Leo: July 23-August 22. Colour blue Lucky day Monday Racing numbers 3.6.9.5. Lotto numbers 1.6.23.32.20.11. To save yourself some embarrassing moments make sure your bills are paid in time. Do not push too hard in your love life as this could put certain people off. It should be a very busy period. Virgo.August 23- September 23. Colour green Lucky day Monday Racing numbers 6.5.2.1 Lotto numbers 6.15.24.40.20.33. You could have a very good chance to improve your financial position with a new idea and business partner. What you did in the past will now bring the benefits. Your romantic life is in for a lift also.

Local News

New classroom at Sacred Heart School ■ A new classroom building is to be constructed at Sacred Heart Parish School, Yea. Sustainable Building Design, in an advertisement in this week’s Local Paper, this week calls for expressions of interest from commercial registered builders. The new building will be 200 square metres. Builders are being invited to include details of their registrations, references and experience. ★ A music and arts evening is to be held at Sacred Heart Parush School next month. There will also be a footy day in September, prior to the AFL Grand Final.

Kinglake vote count next week ■ The Kinglake Football-Netball Club vote count will be held at the clubrooms from 7pm on Thursday next week (Aug. 24). Belgrave visited on Saturday. Belgrave Seniors 19.10 (124) d Kinglake 13.10 (88). Belgrave Reserves 28.20 (188) d Kinglake 1.0 (6). Kinglake hosts Yarra Junction this Saturday (Aug. 12). Yea has the bye.

Far o areewell tto Victoria Wissell

● Victoria Wissell and Amanda Hard at a working bee this month. Photo: Sacred Heart School ■ Vicky Wissell is moving on from the position as Principal at Sacred Heart School, Yea. “It's been a wonderful journey working with the school and parish,” Ms Wissell told friends on social media, who have sent many messages of goodwill.

Amnesty: 751 firearms surrendered in Victoria

Libra: September 224- October 23. Colour white Lucky day Friday Racing numbers 6.5.4.1. Lotto numbers .13.15.26.40.22.10. A period in which many marriages are talked about even more are decided on. Very busy social life and maybe a welcome addition to your family circle could make your life more interesting. Scorpio: October 24- November 22. Colour orange Lucky day Saturday Racing 6.5.2.1. Lotto numbers 13.15.26.24.40.33. Time when you must listen to your head more than your heart as your romantic aspects could be a little confusing. Your financial matters should be making life a little bit easier. Sagittarius: November 23- December 20 Lucky colour white Lucky day. Tuesday Racing numbers 4.6.5.7. Lotto numbers 1.5.19.24.40.45. Family situation should be more harmonious and many happy moments are predicted for the domestic scene. Some news from distant places could turn your thoughts to travel plans for the future. Capricorn: December 21- January 19. Colour lilac Lucky day Sunday Racing 7.8.9.4. Lotto numbers 13.15.26.40.22.33. A period in which you must be very careful with your business and real estate matters, read the fine print in everything you sign and make sure you understand everything. Family might give you some worries. Aquarius:; January 20- February 19. Lucky colour blue Lucky day Friday Racing numbers 6.5.4.1. Lotto numbers 1.5.13.34.40.22. Time for decisions in a big way, you must make up your mind about something or someone in a hurry. People will be in the position to help you and will be doing so in due course. Pisces: February 20- March 20. Colour fawn Lucky day. Monday Racing 5.8.6.1. Lotto numbers 1.6.24.40.45.8. Make sure you do not make decisions without the help and approval of your mate or you might get yourself in hot water emotionally. It is a good period for starting new projects and ideas are coming thick and fast.

Visit Kerry Kulkens Magic Shop at 1693 Burwood Hwy, Belgrave Phone/Fax 9754 4587 www.kerrykulkens.com.au Like us on Facebook

■ Hundreds of firearms have been handed in for registration, sale or destruction in Victoria in the first months of National Firearms Amnesty. As of the end of July, 751 firearms had been surrendered in Victoria. Superintendent Paul Millett of the Licensing and Regulation Division said this was 751 fewer firearms that would otherwise be at greater risk of ending up in the wrong hands. “We have seen a good response to the amnesty so far,” he said. “Every unwanted or unregistered firearm or weapon that we can destroy or register is another step towards a safer Victoria. “We are seeing people with unregistered firearms from deceased estates, those who have been given firearms by friends and relatives as well as existing licence holders all surrendering unwanted and unregistered firearms.

Deadline next month “We encourage everyone to think about any firearms or weapons that they have around the house or in storage and to take action by surrendering them to a licensed firearm dealer. “People who are appropriately licenced are able to acquire surrendered firearms via usual processes; however, we ask that they are patient while we register the firearm so a permit to acquire can be issued.” Supt Millett said the amnesty complemented the ongoing work of Victoria Police’s dedicated firearms investigation team, regional investigators and national law enforcement partners to get illegal firearms off our streets. “The illegal firearm market is complex and the amnesty is just one of the ways we are re-

ducing the number of unregistered firearms,” he said. In addition to firearms, a number of other items have been surrendered including swords, a crossbow, ammunition and imitation firearms. Victorians have until September 30 to surrender unregistered and unwanted firearms, ammunition and weapons to Licensed Firearms Dealers without fear of prosecution. Anyone surrendering firearms, weapons or ammunition during the amnesty should surrender to a Licensed Firearms Dealer and not directly to local police. Explosives should not be surrendered during the amnesty. Any person wanting to dispose of explosives, including explosive ordnances, should contact WorkSafe. “We encourage people to phone Licenced Firearms Dealers ahead of time and letting them know what items you are looking to surrender,” Supt Millett said.

Here’s where to grab your weekly copy ● ALEXANDRA. Foodworks. 102 Grant St. ● ALEXANDRA. Landmark Real Estate. 56 Grant St. ● ALEXANDRA. Murrindindi Shire Offices. Perkins St. ● ALEXANDRA. Newsagency. 82-84 Grant St. ● ALEXANDRA. Simpsons Fuel. 25 Aitken St. ● ALEXANDRA. Totally Trout. 2/42 Downey St. ● BUXTON. Post Office. 2187 Maroondah Hwy. ● DIAMOND CREEK. Newsagency. 62A Main Hurstbridge Rd. ● DOREEN. General Store. 920 Yan Yean Rd. ● EILDON. Foodworks. 18 Main St. ● ELTHAM. Newsagency. 2/963 Main Rd. ● FLOWERDALE. Community House. 36 Silver Creek Rd. ● FLOWERDALE. Hazeldene Store. 6 Curlings Rd. ● FLOWERDALE. Hotel. 3325 WhittleseaYea Rd ● GLENBURN. United Petroleum. 3883 Melba Hwy. ● HEALESVILLE. Newsagency. 195 Maroondah Hwy. ● HURSTBRIDGE. Newsagency 800 Heidelberg-Kinglake Rd. ● KANGAROO GROUND. General Store. 280 Eltham-Yarra Glen Rd. ● KINGL AKE. Bakehouse. 10 WhittleseaKinglake Rd. ● KINGL AKE. Foodworks. 12 Main St. ● KINGL AKE. Library. 19 WhittleseaKinglake Rd. ● KINGL AKE. Pub. 28 WhittleseaKinglake Rd. ● KINGL AKE. United Petroleum. 2 Kinglake-Glenburn Rd. ● LAURIMAR. Newsagency. 8/95 Hazel Glen Dr. ● LILYDALE. Newsagency. 237 Main St. ● MANSFIELD. Foodworks. 119 High St. ● MERNDA VILLAGES. Post Office. 50 Mernda Village Dr. ● MARYSVILLE. Foodworks. 49 Darwin St. ● MOLESWORTH. Hungry Horse Hotel. 4364 Goulburn Valley Hwy. ● MOLESWORTH. Store.4353 Goulburn Valley Hwy. ● NARBETHONG. Black Spur Inn. 436 Maroondah Hwy. ● PHEASANT CREEK. Flying Tarts. 888 Whittlesea-Kinglake Rd. ● PHEASANT CREEK. Store. 884 Whittlesea-Kinglake Rd. ● RESEARCH. Post Office. 1544 Main Rd ● SEYMOUR. Newsagency. 66 Station St ● ST ANDREWS. Store. 10 Caledonia St. ● STRATH CREEK. Post Office. 8 Glover St. ● TAGGERTY. Store. 26 Taggerty-Thornton Rd. ● THORNTON. Store. 1365 TaggertyThornton Rd. ● TOOLANGI. Tavern. 1390 Myers Creek Rd. ● WATTLE GLEN. Peppers Paddock General Store. 13 Kangaroo GroundWattle Glen Rd. ● WHITTLESEA. Bowls Club. 101 Church St. ● WHITTLESEA. Champions Supa IGA. 2/ 16 Church St. ● WHITTLESEA. El-Azar Milk Bar. 13 Church St. ● WHITTLESEA. Foodworks. 65 Church St. ● WHITTLESEA. Whittlesea H Hardware. 2420 Plenty Rd. ● WHITTLESEA. Newsagency. 45 Church St. ● WHITTLESEA. Royal Mail Hotel. 29 Beech St. ● YARCK. Hotel. Maroondah Hwy. ● YARCK. Store. 6595 Maroondah Hwy ● YARRA GLEN. IGA. 1/38 Bell St. ● YARRA GLEN. Newsagency. 32 Bell St. ● YEA. Amble Inn Cafe. 24 High St ● YEA. Bakery. 44 High St. ● YEA. BP. 31 High St ● YEA. Cafe Christies. 17 High St ● YEA. Country Woman. 6 Station St. ● YEA. Foodworks. 10 High St ● YEA. Library. 15 The Semi-Circle ● YEA. Manna Fest. 94 High St. ● YEA. Marmalades. 20 High St ● YEA. Mint and Jam. 46 High St ● YEA. Newsagency. 74 High St ● YEA. Peppercorn Hotel. 21 Station St. ● YEA. Provender Bakery. 56 High St ● YEA. Rendezvous. 10 High St ● YEA. Royal Mail Hotel. 88 High St. ● YEA. Take-Away. 68 High St


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The Local Paper incorporating The New Free Press Vol.2. No No.. 7 711 Wednesda y, A ugus 17 ednesday Augus ugustt 16, 20 2017 Published W ednesda ys Wednesda

Contact Us

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Ash OnWednesday

Lyle’s local portraits

Phone: 5797 2656, 1800 231 311 Fax: 1800 231 312 Web: w ww .L ocalP aper c om.au .LocalP ocalPaper aperc E-Mail: Edit or@L ocalP aper ditor@L ocalPaper aper..c om.au x 14, Y ea, V ic 3 71 7 Po s tal: PO Bo Box Yea, Vic 37 Head Office: 30 Glen Gully Rd, Eltham, Vic 3095

Editor’s Diary From Our Files - 30 Years Ago Tuesday, August 18, 1987

Yea Premiers

Our Team Editor: Ash Long Features Editor: Peter Mac Credit Manager: Michael Conway OAM, Fas ction Debt R o very astt A Action Ree cco ery,, 040 2 142 866

Distribution Readership throughout: Acheron , Alexandra, Arthurs Creek, Buxton, Castella, Cathkin, Caveat, Coldstream, Devlin’s Bridge, Diamond Creek, Dixons Creek, Doreen, Dropmore, Eildon, Eltham, Fawcett, Flowerdale, Ghin Ghin, Glenburn, Gobur anit e, Gobur,, Gr Granit anite Granton, Hazeldene, Healesville, Highlands, Homewood, Humevale, Hurstbridge, Junction Hill, Kangaroo Ground, Kanumbra, Kerrisdale, Killingworth, King Parrot Creek, Kinglake, Kinglak e C entr al, Kinglak eW e sst, t, K oriella, Kinglake entral, Kinglake We Koriella, Laurimar dale Laurimar,, Lily Lilydale dale,, Limes Limestto n e e,, Maintongoon, Mernda, Molesworth, Nutfield, Murrindindi, Pheasant Creek, R esear ch, Rubic on, Ruffy e w s, esearch, Rubicon, Ruffy,, S Stt Andr Andre S t rra ath Cr eek, S witz erland, T aggerty Creek, Switz witzerland, Taggerty aggerty,, Ta ylor Ba y, T erip T erip hornt on, Bay Terip Terip erip,, T Thornt Toolangi, T attle Glen, Trra wool, W Wa Whanr egarw en, Whittlesea, W oodbourne , Whanregarw egarwen, Woodbourne Yan Y ean, Y a rrck, ck, Y arr a Glen, Y ea, Y ering. Yean, Ya Yarr arra Yea, Yering.

Deadlines Free Ads : 5pm Fridays What’s On Listings Listings:: 5pm Fridays Trades Advertising Advertising:: 5pm Fridays Display Advertising Advertising:: 12 Noon Saturdays News : 10am Mondays Sports News : 10am Mondays Paid Classified Ads : 5pm Mondays E-Mail or@L ocalP aper aper..com.au E-Mail:: edit editor@L or@LocalP ocalPaper

Online The Local Paper Online w ww.LocalP aper. com.au You can rread ead our paper fr ee on the free internet. Details for our advertisers - and how to contact them - are also available at our website. Facebook: Local Paper Twitter: @LocalPaperAU

Independently Owned and Operated T h e Local P aper is print ed under c ontr act Paper printed contr ontract by Streamline PressPty Ltd, 155 Johnston S t, Fitzr o y, f or the publisher Fitzro publisher,, Murrindindi Newspapers, a division of Local Media Pty Ltd. ABN 67 096 680 063, of the registered office, 30 Glen Gully Rd, Eltham, Vic 3095. Responsibilityfor election and referendum comment is accepted by Ash Long. C op yright © 20 1 7 ocal Media P ty L td. opyright 7,, L Local Pty ACN 096 680 063.

Murrindindi Newspapers

● Lyle Dayman in 2017 ■ Lyle and Ro Dayman lived in Yea for 15 years. Allegedly in retirement, Lyle could be seen in Yea with paint brushes, and Ro liked nothing better than to drop in a line, angling in local waterways. Lyle had been part of the extraordinary Monahan Dayman Adams advertising business. His creative work has not stopped for a minute. He now paints from his Adelaide home, overlooking the sea. This week Lyle gave permission for The Local Paper to reproduce some of his works of Yea subjects. Turn to Page 27 and see Lyle’s magic for yourself.

Races axed ■ Last Saturday’s planned meeting at Meron of the National Arabian Racehorse Association was cancelled due to flooding at the track.

Councils hearing

■ Public hearings commenced (Tues.) for the Parliamentary Inquiry into the sustainability and operational challenges of Victoria’s rural and regional councils. The public hearing

● Lyle Dayman and Ash Long at Yea Rotary in the 1980s ■ State politician Luke Donnellan took advantage of State Opposition Leader Matthew Guy’s dilemma last week ... to promote Yarra Valley wine. Guy was revealed as having dined with alleged mafia connections at the Lobster Cave restaurant, whre he drank Grange wine. Mr Donnellan, State Minister for Roads and Roads Safety, was discussing the proposed NorthEast Link. “So if you are in the west or the north-east edit or@L ocalP aper editor@L or@LocalP aper..com. a u in the morning and you with Ash Long, Editor want lobsters down in the south-east in the “For the cause that lacks assistance, afternoon, the only ‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance road you will be able For the future in the distance, to use is the north-east And the good that we can do” link. “But I would sugwas held in the Legislative Council Comgest that with lobster mittee Room atParliayou should have ment House. chardonnay, not the The Environment, Penfolds Grange. I Natural Resources would say a Yarra Valand Regional Develley chardonnay,” Mr opment Committee Donnellan chided. heard from Local Government Victoria and a variety of peak bodies. Further hearings will be held over coming weeks in Melbourne and regional Victoria. ● Luke Donnellan

Long Shots

Drink the local wine

Cumming photo from 1905

Local Phone Numbers FIRE BRIGADES (fire only) ............ 000 Local Brigades ............................... 000 POLICE (emergencies only) ............ 000 Kinglake ............................... 5786 1333 Seymour ............................... 5735 0200 Whittlesea ............................ 9716 2102 Yea ....................................... 5 7 9 7 26 30 263 57 AMBULANCE .................................... 000 Alexandra Hospital ............. 5772 0900 Northern Hospital, Epping .. 8405 8000 Seymour Hospital ................ 5793 6100 Yea Hospital ........................... 5 7 36 0400 57 S TATE EMERGENC Y SER VICE ......... 000 EMERGENCY SERVICE ■ Lifeline ........................................ 13 11 14 Nursing Mothers Helpline .... 9885 0653 Poisons Info. (24 Hours) .......... 13 11 26 RACV Roadside Assistance ........ 13 1111 RSPCA ................................... 9224 2222

Imposter hits MHR

● This photo of ‘The Red Store’ in Alexandra is dated 1905, according to the ‘Lost Alexandra’ social media page. It is likely that the photo was taken by Lindsay G. Cumming, who had a Ford dearlership in the early days.

● Rob Mitchell ■ Federal McEwen MHR Rob Mitchell was hit with a social media imposter last week. A bogus Facebook account, similar to that of the long-time Labor politician, was created by person or p[ersons unknown. “If you get a friend request from a page that looks like this one, please dont accept ... it’s a fake ... Facebook has been notified,” Mr Mitchell said.

● John Quinlan and Jim Ward, 1987 ■ Posters celebrating the premiership win of Yea’s Under 15 football team against the Alexandra Rebels rolled off the presses at the Yea newspaper office within 15 minutes of the final siren, we reported in 1987. Yea’s Patrick Ryen booted a goal to secure victory with just minutes to go in the final quarter at the Rec., which had received nearly ‘100 points’ of rain the previous night. Jubilant coach Jim Ward told the team of teenagers it was the greatest moment of his life. Yea 4.7 (31) d Alexandra 4.2 (26). Umpire Chris Rigg of Eildon checked players before the match for ear-rings opr neckplaces. A Yea Under 15 player replied: “We’re not that type of men.”

Important medal

■ “Yea swimmer Rodney Lawson’s bronze medal win at Brisbane’s Pan Pacific Games was described by The Sun News-Pictorial as the most important result in his career,” we wrote. “Experienced swimming reporrter Judy Joy Davies said that ‘Yea teenager Rodney Lawson swam the race of his life to grab a bronze medal in the 100m breaststroke.’

Lawson v Lawson

■ ‘Ythanbrae’ property owner Don Lawson went into print to criticise Yea Shire President Cr David Lawson for comments about the media in his annual report. The remarks could only be seen as an attempt to stifle the local newspaper, Don Lawson said. “Given its resources, The Yea Chronicle has done a marvellous job keeping residents informed and interested in Council activities. “Quite correctly, The Chronicle has portrayed the picture of an accident prone, and at times, arrogant Council. “I can only hope the new Council will learn from past errors and engage in more consultation and compromise. A free press is an essential part of our democracy and attempts to stifle the press will be very counter productive.”

Failure to vote ■ A former Yea resident received ‘First Notice of Failure to Vote’ from the Shire of Yea, following the August 1, 1987, poll. The former resident said they had left the district at the start of the year, and hade never been a ratepayer of the Shire. They had enrolled at their new address within a week of moving.

$6274 collected ■ A cash collection at the Whatton PlaceGoulburn Valley Hwy corner by five Yea CFA personnel collected $6274.90 to help fund the purchase of Jaws of Life equipment.

Safer Kinglake ■ The Kinglake and District Safety House Committee told Yea Shire Council that it was grateful for the erection of large signs outside the three local schools. Safety zone signs had been erected on the main road at Kinglake. Cr Jim Hackett was praised for his quick response to the urgent need of the program.


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The L ocal Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 9

Local News

Respect needed, urges MHR Letters to the Editor Puzzled by Shire Sir, I continue to be puzzled by the attitude of the Murrindindi Shire Council. (‘Open Letter to CEO, Councillors, The Local Paper, Aug. 2). First, as a former Commonwealth Public Servant and Audit Manager, it was courtesy to reply to the sender of any correspondence even if it was simply to say thank you for their letter and advise that the matter was now under consideration. Thereafter, a Department had 21 days to formulate a response for the Minister’s signature. To not reply, is both disrespectful to you as the editor, to you readers and more generally to the ratepayers. Secondly, for the past seven years I have been researching the World War I histories of the 287 individuals who had a tree planted in their honour in the Kingston (near Creswick) Avenue of Honour. It is only when you become intimately involved with these individuals and their descendants, that you begin to truly appreciate the sacrifices all made so that we can have democratic freedoms today. Secret Council meetings play no part in the democratic process. Why did our collective ancestors sacrifice themselves? So Councils can have secret meetings, with secret decisions? I think not. On a different matter, there is one sure thing about the proposed hospital merger – the current reserves of $4 million will never be spent in Yea. Keep up the good work. - Peter Rickard peter.rickard7@bigpond.com

Snippets Presentation Ball

■ Kinglake Football-Netball Club is holding a Presentation Ball from 6.30pm-11.30pm on Friday, September 29, at the Eastern Golf Club, 215 Victoria Rd, Yering. Dress is formal. Tickets are available at $90 per person. Bookings available through ‘Robbo’, 0425 809 369.

Blue Light Disco

■ The Kinglake Ranges Blue Light Disco will be held from 6pm-8pm this Friday (Aug. 18) at the Ellimatta Youth Space, 94 Whittlesea-Kinglake Rd, Kinglake. The disco is for Prep-Year 7 students. Entry fee is $6. Contact Paul Roberts or Sarah MacDonald, phone 0409 028 511.

■ Cathy McGowan, Federal MHR for Indi, is urging the community to have respectful conversations ahead of the proposed postal vote on same-sex marriage. The Federal Government expects the postal vote will begin on September 12. “My preference was for a free vote but the postal vote is now the mechanism we must use in order for the Parliament to reflect the widespread views of the community,” Ms McGowan said. “It is no longer about whether or not we should have a plebiscite but about coming together as a community to demonstrate how we can have a difficult discussion and share opposing views in a respectful way. Every conversation will matter. “We must be our best selves. Our conversations need to be about acceptance and building greater knowledge, and should not be personal. “I have said before that I will support marriage equality. Discrimination has no place in Australian law or society.

Permit issue at VCAT

■ A dispute over property between family members associated with James McMahon and Michael McMahon has gone to the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal. Murrindindi Shire Council engaged solicitor Ian Pridgeon of Russell Kennedy to represent the Shire’s interests. VCAT member MaryAnn Taranto affirmed one Council decision (P2575/2016), but also rejected a permit (2016/90). “This is a case where more detailed and specialised information on engineering measures at least addressing the matters described above are required to be provided from the beginning of the planning application process,” Ms Taranto said. “This would need to be accompanied by a carefully considered maintenance regime that is practical as well as details of the proposal’s impacts on any existing vegetation for both arms of the driveway. “I should also add that avoidance of vegetation removal should be a key objective. “Only then can a proper assessment be un-

dertaken of the environmental impacts arising from the form, scale and type of engineering measures including the impacts of the location, dimensions, design and materials associated with all drainage and sediment control measures such as beaching and cut-off drains. “It may also be necessary to seek the views of the relevant Catchment Management Authority in respect of the proposal’s possible impacts on nearby waterways. “There is inadequate information at this time and thus too much uncertainty about the full extent of engineering works required to facilitate this proposal and their associated impacts on vegetation and water quality. “In short, I simply do not know what works I would be authorising if I were to grant a permit. I am therefore unable to reach the conclusion that this proposal would lead to an acceptable planning outcome. “The decision of the responsible authority is set aside. No permit is granted,” Ms Taranto said. ● Detailed report on Page 22

■ Murrindindi Council is seeking to establish a panel of up to four builders with a commercial licence capable of providing maintenance and minor improvement works. Panel contractors will be required to provide services across Council’s 150 buildings which are occupied and utilised by Council staff as well as various community groups and management committees.

New Lodge Master

■ Clint Crout was installed as Master of the Seymour Masonic Lodge on Saturday (Aug. 11). A number of district Freemasons attended the event which was carried out by the Grand Lodge ceremonial team.

Classic screens

● Cathy McGowan, Indi MHR “I believe the legal and institutional framework which governs Australia should treat all people equally,” Ms McGowan said in a statement issued late last week.

Yarra Ranges input sought ■ Yarra Ranges residents - including those in Lilydale, Healesville and Yarra Glen - are being urged by the Andrews Labor State Government to have their say, as community consultation kicks off in the lead-up to the first Eastern Metropolitan Partnership Assembly on August 31. The annual Metropolitan Partnerships give people across Melbourne the chance to come together as a community and advise the Andrews Labor Government on regional priorities and opportunities. The assembly will give locals an opportunity to talk directly to decision makers about the future needs of the eastern metropolitan region, and help all levels of government better understand the varied challenges facing Melbourne’s east as it grows. The Partnership then advise government on actions that can make a real difference to the liveability of the Eastern Metropolitan Region, which includes the local government areas of Yarra Ranges, Manningham, Maroondah, Knox, Whitehorse and Monash. It is unclear whether residents in outlying municipalities such as Murrindindi, Mitchell, Strathbogie and Mansfield will be given similar opportunities to have such access to decision makers. “Our suburbs are growing and it’s vital that community groups and all levels of government are involved in keeping our city liveable and sustainable,” said Lily D’Amrosio, Minister for Suburban Development. “Local communities know exactly what their priorities are, that’s why we’ve launched the Eastern Metro Partnership.”

Local Briefs Panel sought

“I encourage everyone living and working in the Eastern Region to take the opportunity to engage with this process and join the discussion,” said Robyn White, Eastern Partnership Chair. The Metropolitan Partnership helps ensure all of Melbourne’s residents will have reliable and affordable access to jobs, services and infrastructure, no matter where they live. The Eastern Metropolitan Partnership is one of six across Melbourne’s metro areas, with the Inner Metro, Inner South East, Western, Southern and Northern Partnerships also launched in June. Each Partnership includes eight business and community representatives, the CEO of each council in the region .

■ The iconic English/Australian film Walkabout will be shown at 6.45pm for 7pm on Friday (Aug. 18) at the Yea Shire Chambers . Doors open at 6.45 p.m. for drinks and nibbles and the screening will commence at 7pm. Made in 1971 by the English director Nicholas Roeg, Walkabout follows the fate of two children lost in the Australian wilderness who are helped to survive by a young aborigine. “The film paints a beautifully realised portrait of the outback and examines the differences between the two cultures that ultimately leads to a moving conclusion,” says Murrindindi Fil Society Secretary Jill Dwyer. “The children are wonderfully played by Jenny Agutter and the director's son Luc, and a young David Gulpilil makes an impressive film debut. “The film is considered a classic of the Australian cinema and should not be missed,” Ms Dwyer said. Prosspective members and first time guests will be welcomed free of charge. All enquiries to Jill Dwyer, Secretary on 5797 2480.


Page 10 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Local People

Yea U12 into Prelim. Finals Ambassadors for Show

● Yea’s Under 12 footballers will play in the SDJFL Prelimary Final

● The Yea Under 12 team

● Yea’s Under 16: Ben Wilsmore

● Adam Naylor and Shannon McLean, Whittlesea Show ambassadors The State Emergency Ser- rural Victorians and in doing ■ Things are really starting to moo, neigh, bleat, click and vice will demonstrate road ac- so encourage entrants to be role cook at the Whittlesea Show cident rescues, models across local commuWhittlesea Township Mo- nities. office. The 2017 Program has torcycle Club will be there with The competition aims to been released and can be found the kids showing heir skills. encourage and reward enthuA feature of the Whittlesea siastic, skilful and industrious at the website www.whittlesea show.org.au under ‘Programs’. Show and beyond is the Am- young people living or having The website has all up- bassador competitions. an involvement in rural enviWinners of the Whittlesea ronments. dates, competition releases and Show competition will go on to details of attractions. It aims to assist all entrants All horse entries need to be compete at the Central and through their participation to completed online via Upper Goulburn Group com- develop strong communication petition . nominate.com.au and leadership qualities. Winneres at this level go Organisers say that some of This competition is open to the old favourites will be re- on to compete at a State level. males and females, 20 years Aim of the Junior Show and under 30 years at May 1, turning to the Whittlesea Show Ambassador Competitionis to 2018. this year. Eroni’s Circus will be part give young people a chance to of theshow again. They are one take part in a competition whilst of Australia's newest circuses still residing in their local disand their aim is to bring back a trict. Entrants can be part of a lobit of old world, vintage circus charm for modern day audi- cal show. This competition is open to ences. ■ Maindample CFA’s anThey draw inspiration from males and females, aged 16nual plant and garden sale the classical circuses of yes- 19 years at the time of the show. will be held from 9am-2pm Entrants must wear smart teryear with glamourous coson Sunday (Aug. 20) and tuming, lively original music, casual clothing and will be the local fire shed. immaculately presented ani- judged in accordance with the There will be a large mals, traditional circus clowns, criteria including: community variety of plant stalls, with the smell of sawdust and the involvement, rural and general garden furniture, fire pits anticipation of what exciting knowledge, ambitions and and all things garden react will come out next through goals, communication skills, lated. personality and confidence, the red velvet curtain. There will be a barbePockets the Clown will be and overall presentation. cue, and coffee will be Entrants are required to entertaining the crowds and served. roaming the Showgrounds, submit their resume and details Donations of potted free stage coach rides will of three referees. References plants or anything gardenplease patrons, with a mass of from family members are not related, are sought. entertainment on the Village acceptable. For more information, The aim of this Rural Green and Oak stages. contact Tracey on 0427 170 The Victoria Police Mu- AmbassaforAward competi297 or Betty on 5778 7610. seum will display vintage po- tion is to highlight the talent, creStalls are still available. lice cars and vintage costumes. ativity and ingenuity of young

Maindample plant and garden sale

North East Link meeting at Nillumbik

● Yea’s Under 16: Ben Charles and Francis Muller

● It was ‘full house’ at the Nillumbik Shire Council meeting on Monday night when residents heard about the North East Link options. More on Page 21


The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 11

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In Our Schools Sue appointed

■ Sue Malcolm has been appointed as substantive Assistant Principal at Alexandra Secondary College. “Sue is an excellent educator; she has a deep knowledge of educational theory and the ability to be able to put it into practice. Our staff and students have benefited greatly over the last year and a half from her work as ‘acting’ Assistant Principal,” said Principal Nigel Lyttle.

Skipping comp.

■ Yea Primary School's Senior Skipping Team will be heading to Melton today (Wed.) to participate in the Victorian State Skipping Competition. Students are compe/ng in speed events, individual and partner rou/nes and as a group in a six-minute routine. All skippers have been working under the guidance of Lou Fillmore.

Student free day

■ Today (Wed.) is a student free day at Alexandra Secondary College. Teaching staff will be busy on the Curriculum Day working in their subject teams on rubrics aligned to the new Victorian curriculum.

Saw ‘Dunkirk’

■ 20th Century History students from Yea High SWchool travelled to Chirnside Park to see the film Dunkirk. The film depicts the dramatic and true story of the Dunkirk evacuations from a war torn beach and harbour in France, following the seemingly doomed plight of allied soldiers in World War II. In-depth discussions between students followed the screening of the move.

Donation to ASC

■ The Murrindindi Historic Vehicle Register has donated $300 to the Alexandra Secondary College. Members of the car club hope to do this annually, with the money to be used to help students in need access excursions.

Transition day

■ Yea Primary School Grade 6 students heading to Yea High School for Year 7 in 2018 will be attending a transition day today (Wed., Aug. 16).

Alexandra SC trip

■ The Alice Sloan Leadership Program team from Alexandra Secondary College will travel to Toorak College in Mount Eliza on Wednesday next week (Aug. 23) to talk with their Year 9 students about their experiences so far in the program. The connection with Toorak College came about because Alice Sloan was a student there when she lost her life on an outdoor expedition. Alice's parents wanted to celebrate her love of the outdoors and developed the Alice Sloan Trust to enable other teenage girls to experience the benefits of outdoor education. Each year, in January, a group of ASC Year 11 students participate in a 10-day expedition. The girls take part in challenging activities including: bushwalking, camping, canoeing and cycling in the Alexandra region. The expedition promotes personal growth and skill development. The Trust has worked with staff and students at Alexandra Secondary College for over 10 years to provide a an opportunity for the local girls. ASC students will talk about the 'ups and downs’ of their expedition, their fundraising activities for the Alice Sloan Trust, including the Walk of Life, the Bake Sale and the Casual Dress Day, their connection with Jennie and John Sloan, as well as the Girl Link camp they will be running in early September for Grade 6 girls who will be attending Alexandra Secondary College in 2018. The Year 9 Toorak College girls will have the opportunity to ask questions of the Alexandra team, and then to be given the chance to join the Alice Sloan Trust group which will run at Toorak College for the coming three years.

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Expo Countdown to Garden

drink vendors will A number of food andvisitors will be able two-day period. this event and and gourpresentations over theMcCarter of Sun- cater for fine coffee, Indian food, from rare trees, to enjoy snack preThese include Maria esses exhibiting everything tools, orna- set Valley Chicks, who breeds a large vari- met take-away, or a sit-down or interested in Yea Wetlands and plants and bulbs through garden ■ If you are a gardener pared by members of the compost and soil. better way to spend Club rooms. Yea ments and equipment tobe represented and ety of pure -red poultry. plants and flowers, whatstrolling will auction a pair presented in the Golfcan around the find the new After her talk, Maria Many nurseries will a spring weekend thanYea Racecourse and Those interested website up and on of plants for of her best chickens. Also speaking will be Expo beautiful grounds of the there will be a huge variety the many stalls and author of Australian Rotary Garden provides a location map Golf Club, taking inthis year's Yea Rotary sale. a pre- Julie Weatherhead, Anthony Hosemans, line. This website also features acexhibits on display at Native Food Harvest; Rotary will again be presenting and list of attractions, and for those who may and will also host a a grower of medicinal herbs; Graham Garden Expo? commodation venues for Rotary, loved garden book stall can leave their puris a rose specialist; Steve Last year's expo was a first to stay in Yea for the weekend. has led to plans ‘crèche’ where visitors they are ready to Sargeant who o.com.au beekeeper; and wishwww.yeagardenexp and its outstanding success Joblin, a knowledgeable diverse event. chases in safe hands until head gar- Jan Hubbard for an even bigger and more Madden, who is currently enjoyed the expo leave. Station. be a varied Peter More than 1500 visitorswere enthusiastic dener at the historic Delatite A feature of the expo will last year and exhibitors will give their large crowd. program of speakers who about the venue and thebe even more busiThis year there will

Big day out at Little

Victorian Fly Fish■ Volunteers from the Community ing Association , TaggertyBroken CatchProgress Group, Goulburn and the local ment Management Authority conditions to community braved wintry shrub seedlings plant hundreds of tree andat Taggerty this along the Little River month. Sue Kosch Goulburn Broken CMA’s in fairly diffisaid it was a fantastic effort cult conditions. including the 20 “Thanks to everyone,headed up from VFFA members who up and helping deMelbourne, for turning Kosch said. spite the weather,” Ms away for “Fortunately the rain stayed

River: tree planting

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planting and setmost of the time we were the seedlings but ting up the guards aroundwet. We all really it was still very cold andof Taggerty locals appreciated the efforts who set up a fire Richard, Max and Eddyprovided hot soup drum and marquees and and a barbecue for lunch.” bush, teaBlackwood, prickly currant planted by the trees and pomaderris were 400-plus seedvolunteers and added toatthe the site by Buxton lings planted last month as part of the two-year and Taggerty locals weed control and revegLittle River Reserve etation project. 8 ● Turn to Magazine and shrub planting

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Yea’s safety lights raised in Parliament ■ The new speed safety signs outside Yea Primary School were mentioned in State Parliament last week by Eildon MLA Cindy McLeish. “Flashing electronic speed limit signs were finally installed outside Yea Primary School well into the winter,” Ms McLeish told the Legislative Assembly. “Although this has been good news for the school, there have been a number of disappointments along the way particularly with the process. “At no time was the school given any information about the installation going ahead. The school had petitioned VicRoads, and I had petitioned the minister. “I also wrote to the minister in September 2016, receiving a response in February 2017 five months later. “His letter indicated that we were successful and the lights would be installed early this year. “Well, early this year came and went, winter set in, as did the fog, and then there was some activity in the recent

● Cindy McLeish MLA school holidays, with the installation completed just after school went back. “Still there was no contact with the school, and amazingly it was some 10 days after installation that the signs were finally turned on - and still the school was not informed. “Now, after a lot of angst and two-thirds of the way into winter, they are on, and Rachael Hocking, the school crossing supervisor, and the schoolchildren have increased safety. “The news is not so good

Fire services report tabled ■ The Fire Services Bill Select Committee has tabled an interim report on its inquiry into the fire services bill. The interim report sets out the consultation process undertaken by the Select Committee and notes that the final report will be presented in mid-August. “The Select Committee is grateful for the large number of submissions it received from firefighters and community members across Victoria,” said Select Committee Chairman, Gordon Rich-Phillips. “We also appreciate the time and effort that people took to attend public hearings in Melbourne and several regional centres.” More than 1500 submissions and the transcripts from seven public hearings are available on the Committee’s website. “The inquiry has involved a number of contentious issues and the Committee is working through the extensive evidence it has received,” Mr Rich-Phillips said. “We are preparing our final report with recommendations for tabling in mid-August.” The Select Committee was established by the Legislative Council to consider and report on a proposed restructure of Victoria’s fire services. The proposed changes are outlined in the Firefighters' Presumptive Rights Compensation and Fire Services Legislation Amendment (Reform) Bill 2017.

Graduation ■ Members of the Rotary Club of Yea are celebrating the achievements of its 2014-15 French exchange student, Solenne Bozzetto, in graduating second of her class of 81 as a territorial reservist from the Pays-de-la-Loire region of France. Solenne was presented with her medal by Lt General Richard Lizurey in a graduation ceremony at the Ecole de Gendarmerie de

for the crossing supervisors and students at Woori Yallock and Wesburn primary schools,” Ms McLeish told State Parliament. “Both schools are in need of flashing electronic speed limit signs. These signs are desperately needed. “Woori Yallock Primary School is on the HealesvilleKoo Wee Rup Rd, which is a major thoroughfare and carries a lot of heavy traffic. “Fog and visibility is a factor here. Improved signage has been installed; however, this is not seen as effectively as the electronic signs. “Wesburn Primary School is located on a sweeping bend on the busy Warburton Highway. “Being near Mount Donna Buang, the weather is variable and at times very poor. “I call on the government to escalate these matters, put the safety of school students at Woori Yallock and Wesburn firmly on the agenda and install flashing electronic speed limit signs,” Ms McLeish said.

News Briefs Limits reversed

■ Vic Roads had announced with fanfare that speed limits from Yea to Molesworth would be returned to 100-kmh last week. However, the poor state of the Goulburn Valley Hwy surface after the carriageway separation roadworks saw limits reduced to 60-kmh, whilst urgent patch-up works were conducted late last week. State Roads Minister Luke Donnellan - in an announcement where he was flanked by Murrindindi Shire CEO Margaret Abbey has flagged that more of the highway separation works are to be conducted between Molesworth and Cathkin.

Need for toilets

■ Yan Yean MLADanielle Green last week raised the need for public toilets for netballers at Diamond Creek. Speaking in the Legislative Assembly, Ms Green said: “Netballers in Diamond Creek have had their facility needs overlooked for too long: 800 to 1000 players compete there every Saturday 11 months of the year, and it has been fertile ground for champions like Diamond Creek’s very own Diamond, Kate Moloney. “The member for Eltham and I spend many Saturdays watching the competition there, and we have been pretty disgusted to see that all those players share only two toilets and one shower. “What is the government going to do to encourage the sport of netball in Diamond Valley, and will there be funding to support this great sport?” The Speaker - Order! The member for Yan Yean, which minister is your question directed to? Ms Green - The Minister for Sport.

Trip to hospital

■ Yea woman Belinda Dean has an unexpected trip to the Northern Hospital, Epping, at the weekend. Belinda was admitted to the Coronary Care Unit at the hospital.

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Page 12 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

What The Papers Say Shadow Min. visit

■ The Medicare rebate freeze was a hot topic when Shadow Health Minister Catherine King was in Seymour. Ms King joined Member for McEwen, Rob Mitchell, on a whirlwind tour of some of Seymour’s major health precincts, including Seymour Health and Seymour Medical Clinic. ‘‘Every community is different, and I really wanted to focus on the health service here in Seymour on this visit,’’ Ms King said. - Seymour Telegraph

$1.6m gamble

■ Punters in Mansfield have gambled away $1.619 million on local pokie machines during the 2016-17 financial year. People lost nearly $200,000 more across some 40 machines even though losses across the state decreased. According to the annual statistics released by the Victorian Commission for Gambling and Liquor Regulation , total expenditure statewide was $2,609,530,060 in 2016-17 – a decrease of 0.25 per cent on 2015-16. - Mansfield Courier

Green and gold

■ Local skiing star Jess Haslau has been selected for the Australian National Ski Team. Jess, 25, who grew up in Longwood and finished her schooling at Euroa Secondary College , is one of just six women chosen to compete for Australia, and was selected after some impressive performances in slalom, giant slalom and super giant slalom competitions. - Euroa Gazette

Riding for Victoria

■ Teriprider Kendall Richards represented Victoria at the Equestrian Victoria TransTasman Teams Challenge against New Zealand at Werribee Park. Four junior riders and four young rider riders from each country competed on pool horses to ensure a level playing field. The competition was held over two rounds over two days and each rider had only 20 minutes flatwork and six warm-up fences for familiarisation with their horse before competing. Although four riders competed for each team only the best three scores counted, allowing a drop-off score. This always adds to the excitement and keeps everyone guessing until the end. The Trans-Tasman Cup was awarded to New Zealand which had a four-point lead after both days of competition. - Granite News

Orchestra time

■ Young music students from across the Yarra Ranges have performed with musicians from Orchestra Victoria in a spectacular symphony concert in Healesville. The students from Year 7 to Year 12 took part in a two-day student workshop in the lead-up to a full orchestral concert as part of Orchestra Victoria’s ‘On the mOVe! Healesville’ education program. - Mountain Views Mail

Rubbish truck ire

■ Council rubbish trucks are racking up hefty damage bills as they barge into letterboxes, basketball hoops and cars, costing ratepayers thousands of dollars a year. Truck drivers are also ploughing into fences, overhead cables, car side mirrors and bumper bars across Melbourne’s north-east. Documents obtained by Leader under Freedom of Information reveal Banyule Council racked up $50,367.39 and Nillumbik Council stumped up $25,445 in third party property damage between January 1, 2015 and April 6, 2017. Highest bill in Banyule was $7500 for “damage” in Mark St, Viewbank in March 2015. - Diamond Valley Leader

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Court Lists Seymour Magistrates’ Court - Criminal Case Listings Thursday, August 17 Plaintiff / Informant / Applicant vs Defendant / Accused / Respondent. Information Division. Victoria Police - Chief, C (90003) v Lingard, Raymond. Police - Chief Commissioner's Office Community Corrections Centre - Enright, Cv Panozzo, Dean, Community Corrections Centre Victoria Police - Duff, D (35543) v Haidari, Alim Ali. Uni-Nagambie Australian Taxation Office - Costa, P v Hobba, Gregory Kenneth. Australian Taxation Office Australian Taxation Office - Costa, P v Hobba, Gregory Kenneth. Australian Taxation Office Victoria Police - Holcombe, S (39769) v Hall, Neil. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Ellis, J (40810) v Cruz, Winston. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Thomas, S (40419) v Paine, Kayd. UniSeymour Victoria Police - HarperAdams, D (39902) v Davy, Philip. Uni-Geelong Victoria Police - Duff, D (35543) v Dudley, Colin Richard. Uni-Nagambie Victoria Police - Williams, G (37972) v Saunders, Christopher. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Davidge, K (37856) v Meade, Daniel. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Boxall, T (39656) v Hore, Andrew. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Fidler, T (41595) v Boland, Kellie. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Warren, M (41378) v Pollett, Leah. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Pert, J (38687) v Dries, Jason. UniSeymour Maribyrnong City Council Ion, C v Ewert, Ross. Maribyrnong City Council Victoria Police - Hudson, V (38001) v Reinke, Lee Joseph. Uni-Portland Victoria Police - Pickering, R (28264) v Simpson, Cameron. Heavy Vehicle Unit Victoria Police - Telfer, J (38560) v Trodd, Peter Desmond. Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Alexander, J (38787)v Reid, Danielle. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Callaghan, G (28288) v Gao, Phillip. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Davidge, K (37856) v Monaghan, Chace Johnathyn. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Howell, B (41055) v Sommer, Butch Thebutcher. Uni-Seymour Vic Roads - Green, Bv Ahishali, Adem. Vic Roads Victoria Police - Bennett, N (36915) v Hepburn, Simon. Ciu-Mitchell Victoria Police - Turner, J (34532) v Curtis, Jayde. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Barclay, S (36780) v Hore, Andrew. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Rhead, A (40227) v Liddy, Robert John. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Barras, W (33870) v Hanley-Stone, Jesse. State Hwy Patrol-North Victoria Police - Jackson, A (41009) v Zayat, Ramze. UniKilmore Vic Roads - Boyd, Mv Santalucia Services Pty Ltd. Vic Roads Vic Roads - Boyd, M v

80 Years Ago Contents of Court Lists are intended for information purposes only. The lists are extracted from Court Lists, as supplied to the public, by the Magistrates’ Court of Victoria, often one week prior to publication date; for current Court lists, please contact the Court. Further details of cases are available at www.magistratescourt.vic.gov.au The Local Paper shall in no event accept any liability for loss or damage suffered by any person or body due to information provided. The information is provided on the basis that persons accessing it undertake responsibility for assessing the relevance and accuracy of its content. No inference of a party’s guilt, innocence or liability should be made by publication of their name as a defendant. Court schedules may be changed at any time for any reason, including withdrawal of the action by the Plaintiff/Applicant. E&OE.

Ozzimo, Michael Eric. Vic Roads Victoria Police - Binns Saxby, M (38713) v Wallace, Denis. Uni-Broadford Vic Roads - Webster, J v Bottrell, Steven John. Vic Roads Victoria Police - Oxnam, G (33435) v Hall, Peter. State Hwy Patrol-North Victoria Police - Mcfarlane, A (39495) v Mcdonald, Simon .Uni-Wallan Victoria Police - Howell, B (41055) v Glen, Paul. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Curry, R (40565) v Mcswain, Heather. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Wright, A (31459) v Egan-Halls, Ashlee. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Wright, A (31459) v Hore, Andrew William. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Binns Saxby, M (38713) v Grass, Belinda. Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Binns Saxby, M (38713) G r a s s , Belinda Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Pearman, B (40751) v Mcalpin, Stuart William. Uni-Lilydale Victoria Police - Kelly, A (40175) v Wray, Meaghan. Uni-Bendigo Victoria Police - Murphy, T (29084)v Reed, Corey. UniGisborne Victoria Police - Curry, R (40565) v Pollett, Leah. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Garbutt, E (35708) v Kelly, Kieran. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Fidler, T (41595) v Wallace, Dennis. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Oxnam, G (33435) v Bontalik, Brett. State Hwy Patrol-North Victoria Police - Grelis, L (37769) v Henderson, Kihrya. Uni-St. Kilda Traffic Camera Office Traffic Camera Officev Meakins & Sons P/L. Melbourne Victoria Police - Toll Enforcement - Victoria Police Toll Enforcement v Rigutto, Leigh. Melbourne Victoria Police - Duff, D (35543) v Wray, Meaghan. Uni-Nagambie Victoria Police - Bortolotto, C (40740) v Cooke, Shannon. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Wright, A (31459) v Singla, Ankur. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police Mcpherson, B (37305) v Mc Aplin, Stuart William. CiuKnox Victoria Police - Gardner, B (38946) v Saunders, Chris Wayne. Mechanical Investigation Unit Victoria Police - Reynolds, J (31151)v Miller, Duncan. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Rogers, M (40077) v Zanetti, Michael Ryan. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Brown, G (37441) v Saunders, Chris Wayne. Uni-Craigieburn Victoria Police - Newton, S (40484) v Hepburn, Simon. Uni-Echuca Victoria Police - Mcgovern, A (34197) v Mazzarella, Con.

Victoria Police - Cross, A (32254) v Mclaren, John Charles. Uni-Robinvale Victoria Police - Roberts, P (32777) v Carter, Aaron. UniKinglake Mitchell Shire Council Tapley, E v Peters, Jolyon. Broadford Victoria Police - Bova, L (31851) v Griffiths, Gavan. Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (00008) v Crumpen, Liela Marie. Office Of The Chief Commissioner Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (18457)v Evans, Nicholas Scott. Victoria Police Executive Friday, August 18 Mitchell Shire Council Elliot, R v L o w e r s o n , Georgina Anne. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Elliot, R v Lowerson, Lindsay Campbell. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Anselmo, B v Zaicos, Lisa Maree. Mitchell Shire Council Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (00008)v Whalan, Jack. Office Of The Chief Commissioner Victoria Police - Smith, B (29408) v Murray, John Edward. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (00008) v Schafferius, Steven. Office Of The Chief Commissioner Mitchell Shire Council Tapley, E v Peters, Jolyon. Mitchell Shire Council Mansfield Magistrates’ Court - Criminal Case Listings Friday, July 21 Plaintiff / Informant / Applicant vs Defendant / Accused / Respondent. Information Division. DELWP - Paganis, C v Anderson, Michael John. Dept Of Environment, Land, Water, Planning Victoria Police - Stevens, M (34763) v Everuss, Michael. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Thompson, I (32126)v Moss, Adam John. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Field, A (34736) v Wilson, Rebecca Crisfield. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Heard, M (34494) v Malesa, Nathan Nicholas. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Infringement - Victoria Police Infringement v Atkinson, Donald M. Melbourne Traffic Camera Office Traffic Camera Office v Klingsporn Holdings Pty Ltd. Melbourne Victoria Police - Moser, A (32525) v Soo, Alexander Kwok. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Lampkin, B (33527) v Heaney, Benjamin. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Sartori, D (35479) v Haylock, Sean. State Highway Patrol South East Victoria Police - Moser, A (32525) v Kumar, Naveen. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Mcgill, M (33080) v Sanderson, Brayden. State Highway Patrol South East Victoria Police - Simmons, D (39325) v Purcell, Branden. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Major, S (32000) v Hempel, Christopher. Uni-Eildon Victoria Police - Woodstock, S (39399)v Capistrano, Aldrin. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Woodstock, S (39399) v Junaid, Muhammad. Highway PatrolMansfield. Turn To Page 21

From Our 1937 Files

Paralysis fear

■ Sir, -Allow ime space in your paper to air my views on the paralysis outbreak. We read in the dail y papers that meetings are being held in tmany country towns and that steps are being taken to safeguard these particular towns. What about it, Alexandra residents? Do you not think that this little hamlet should arise from its prolonged slumber, and do something to protect the community from the outbreak. The Melbourne High Schools, etc., will be breaking up for their holidays soon, and no doubt an influx of children will arrive here, and in the outlying districts, and therefore the risk of contact will be 50 p.c. greater. - Common Sense

Motor cycle crash

■ A motor car driven by Mr. J. Baynes collided with a motor cycle ridden by Mr. Robert Peters at the Monument on Sunday afternoon. Mr. Peters was hurled off the motor cycle. He sustained a couple of broken bones in his foot. The motor cycle was a new one, and it was completely wrecked.

Country Party

■ The annual social of the Alexandra branch of the United Country Party, held in the Shire Hall on Thursday evening of last week, at tracted a large attendance, well over 200 being present. Euchre and dancing occupied the early portion of the proceedings, and at about 10.30 (when the euchre competition concluded) short speeches were made by visiting members of the U.C.P.

Whittlesea ball

■ The inaugural ball of the Whittlesea branch of the Country Women's Association, held in the Parish Hall on August 11 was well attended, and the branch members .are most gratetful for the patronage given them. Amongst those present were members of the Wallan branch, with the president (Mrs. Wedding) and members of the Kilmore branch. The decorations, in the colours of the association - green and gold - were pleasing and effective. Wattle-blossom and narcissi were incorporated in the scheme, and enhanced its beauty.

Marketing of eggs

■ Under. provisions of the Marketing of Primary Products Act, the Victorian Egg and Egg Pulp Marketing Board assumed ownership of all eggs produced in the State as from August 16, 1937. Under Board control, only those persons or Companies who have been granted Board Agencies may now sell eggs within the State.

Billiard tourney

■ The billiard tournament, in progress for some months at Mr. C. Boyd's rooms, Kilmore, in aid of Miss Kilmore of Sport was completed:this week, resulting in a win for the Kilmore East candidate, Mr. G. Skepper. In the semi-final stages Mr. V. Murray defeated Murray Moore, and G. Skepper defeated Ken Moore. In the final match, 100 up, G. Skepper (35 bhd) defeated V. Murray (10 on) - 100 to 88.

G’boro grand ball

■ The committee of the Greensborough Football Club embarked on an ambitious project when they engaged the huge ballroom at the Heidelberg Town Hall, for their grand ball. The result however, fully justified their enterprise, and between 600 and 700 very happy dancers assembled and spent a thoroughly enjoyable time danciiig to good music, on a splendid floor, and amid luxurious surroundings.

Yea Golf ■ Open Championship 36 holes, won by K. Murray, after a play off against A. Murray. These two young players both on 3 mark are very evenly matched. They tied after 36 holes, then played off 9 more, tied again and played 1 more hole to decide and Keith was winner.


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Court Lists ● From Page 12 Victoria Police - Parker, H (39579) v Mcauliffe, Matthew Ryan. Uni-Eildon Victoria Police - Dunsford, A (28464) v Nand, Sachida. Ciu-Alexandra Victoria Police - Winder, P (27364) v Fitzpatrick, Kenneth John. State Highway Patrol South East Victoria Police - Walker, A (27716) v Dent, Shelley Marie. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Crawford, G (37574) v O'doherty, Shaun. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Nolan, M (31536) v Afa, Abdul. Uni-Mansfield Community Corrections Centre - Ridgway, D v Mcauliffe, Matthew Ryan. Seymour Community Correction Centre Victoria Police - Heard, M (34494) v Wyatt, Zachary Joshua. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Walsh, M (38049) v Guilfoyle, Jacob. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Gillard, P (22715) v Westgate, Christopher. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Lampkin, B (33527) v Ball, Dion. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Heard, M (34494) v Hudson, Nathan Christopher. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Hamill, I (22768) v Orchard, Kyle. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (00008) v Wheeler, Christopher Neil. Office Of The Chief Commissioner Victoria Police - Walsh, M (38049) v Stephenson, Melissa. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Collyer, P (23702) v Lamont, Cameron. Uni-Marysville Community Corrections Centre Parkinson, B v Ball, Dion Larry. Community Corrections Centre Wednesday, August 23 DELWP - Barreiro, J v Scroggie, Anthony J. Dept Of Environment,Land,Water,Planning DELWP - Barreiro, J v Peterson, Brian K Dept Of Environment,Land,Water,Planning DELWP - Barreiro, J v Gordon, Mark T Dept Of Environment,Land,Water,Planning Wednesday, August 30 Victoria Police - Pelling, K (35629) v Briscoe, Allan. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Toll Enforcement Victoria Police - Toll Enforcement v Smith, Daniel. Melbourne Victoria Police - Simmons, D (39325) v Singh, Ravinder. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Watson, A (31257) v Schwarz-Muse, Shane Robert. CiuAlexandra Victoria Police - Parker, H (39579) v Cripps, David Andrew. Uni-Eildon Victoria Police - Smith, B (29408) v Stephens, John David. Uni-Alexandra DELWP - Paganis, C v Day, Ashley Bredon Dept Of Environment, Land, Water, Planning Vic Roads - Lanyon, C v Grima, Daniel Paul. Vic Roads Victoria Police - Scannell, M (35182) v Hayston, Guy. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Scannell, M (35182) v Hayston-Law, Dejai. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Lampkin, B (33527) v Fletcher, Bruce Colin. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Allisey, K (35025) v Heaney, Benjamin. Uni-Benalla Victoria Police - Nolan, M (31536) v Mclennen, Josh. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Page, J (38565) v Kent, Elisa. Uni-Wallan Victoria Police - Moser, A (32525) v Birchnell, David Leslie. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Crawford, G (37574) v Morgan, Peter John. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Persic, P (33147) v Behrndt, Joshua. Solo Unit Victoria Police - Persic, P (33147) v Behrndt, Joshua. Solo Unit Victoria Police - Major, S (32000) v Shepherdson, Oliver James. Uni-Eildon Victoria Police - Lampkin, B (33527) v Perrett, Kyle David. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Lampkin, B (33527) v Crawford, Bradley James. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Iskov, B (36626) v Belleville, Corey. Uni-Benalla Victoria Police - Gillard, P (22715) v Bryant, Daniel James. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Hamill, I (22768) v Clarke, Beau Alexander. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Heard, M (34494) v George, Vaughan William. Uni-Alexandra Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (00008) v Collins, Michael Office Of The Chief Commissioner Community Corrections Centre Parkinson, B v Mason, Tess. Community Corrections Centre Victoria Police - Smith, B (29408) v Mcmahon, Brennan Joel. Uni-Alexandra

Regional News

Pilot scheme for Whittlesea health ■ Health needs in the Whittlesea area were discussed last week in State Parliament. Danielle Green, MLA for Yan Yean, spoke of a pilot scheme being trialled for the region. “Health services are important to all of the Yan Yean electorate that I represent, but especially in Whittlesea for older residents, families and young people alike, given the federal government defines the township as an area of medical workforce shortage. “The Andrews LaborGovernment is taking a number of actions to support the health needs of this great community. “Recently I was pleased to join Dr Brian Murphyfrom the Whittlesea Medical Centre and the great staff at Lauren Oakley-Abbott’s pharmacy, the Whittlesea Amcal phar-

● Danielle Green ML A for Yan Yean macy, who will work closely together to help patients manage their chronic illnesses and medications.

“The Whittlesea pilot is one of four across the state, including at Kerang, Kilmore and Alexandra, which are working collaboratively to manage chronic disease. “I am really pleased to see that this township is being supported through this strong working relationship, and it will particularly help older people. “Last weekend I also caught up with Sue, the welfare co-ordinator from Whittlesea Secondary College, who told me how great it is that the doctors in schools program is supporting our young people, and it has been operating since term 1. “I also welcomed the Parliamentary Secretary for Health, the member for Dandenong, to visit the Whittlesea site of Plenty Valley Community Health.”

Stop planning North East Link option: MP

News Briefs Sep. 14 hearing ■ The case against former Murrindindi Councillor, Chris Healy, brought by the Local Government Investigations Compliance Register is due to be heard at Seymour Magistrates’ Court on Thursday, September 14.

Col recognised ■ Dyson Group Senior Director Col Dyson's OAM is to be recognised at the NFL Round 17 Whittlesea vs Bundoora match on Saturday (Aug. 19) at the Whittlesea Showgrounds. Col has had a long association with the Whittlesea and Bundoora communities. A presentation will take place in the clubrooms at half-time.

Tallarook theft ■ A large quantity of copper wire has been stolen from Tallarook, according to Police. They say the theft occurred on Friady night ommitted between 2247 hrs and 2335 hrs 11near the railway level crossing on Schoolhouse Lane. Approximately 1250 metres of copper signal wire was stolen. Further wire was cut down and left at scene. Offenders were disturbed by an ARTC employee and left the scene in a white coloured Holden Commodore station wagon, about mid 2000s model.

Burglars hit ■ Burglars were distrubed at a Seymour property on Sunday morning (Aug. 13). Police say the offenders forced entry to the premises via rear door. The offenders have targeted older heavy-style safe). The safe contains keys only, nil cash is kept on the premises). The safe was moved to the rear of the premises and loaded onto a trailer, stolen earlier from a Seymour address. “It appears the offenders have been disturbed and have decamped the scene leaving the safe and trailer behind,” said a Police spokeswoman. “Further investigation into the incident revealed the trailer used during the theft was stolen from a residential address in Seymour earlier in the week and was valued at $500.” Police are viewing CCTV footage and making further enquiries in a bid to catch the thieves.

Gave the finger

● Eildon MLA Cindy McLeish says no more resources should be directed towards Corridor D option of the North-East Link ■ The Corridor D option of the North-East “The member for Yan Yean said that a railLink is of great concern to residents at the south- way station at Eltham North cannot be built east region of the Eildon electorate, MLA Cindy because of the green wedge, but apparently it is McLeish told State Parliament last week. okay to build a freeway through it,” Ms McLeish “My constituency question is to the Minister said. for Roads and Road Safety and is related to the north-east link, which is of great concern to many in the south-east of the Eildon electorate,” Ms McLeish told the Legislative Assembly. “This week the government announced four potential corridors. Corridor D is clearly and ■ Corridor D is an option that starts at St dramatically inferior to the other options. Helena and Kangaroo Ground, making its “This is directly evident from the details in way north of areas including North the North East Link Authority technical sumWarrandyte and Wonga Park. mary. The wide circle route runs through areas “Will the government now cease to allocate of Lilydale, Mooroolbark, Kilsyth, any further investigative funding to corridor D Bayswater and Heathmont, joining East and reallocate the savings, which will be subLink at Boronia Rd. stantial, to more immediate road congestion “It was initially considered that this corrimeasures across the north-east area, and allow dor would be suitable for a road with no tunthe North East Link Authority to focus their nel to cater for trucks. Preliminary investiattention on the other options so that the delivery gations have found that tunnels and bridges of the required outcomes can be assured and the would be required to minimise impacts on value to taxpayers maximised? sensitive areas and avoid steep inclines,” “I also note that corridor D bisects the green says the Authority’s website. wedge. The government’s support of the green northeastlink.vic.gov.au wedge is questionable.

Link starts at St Helena, KG

■ Seymour police are on the lookout for a black Ford Territory after it took off from them on nightshift this past week. The driver sped up to 90kmh in a 50kmh zone on Anzac Ave, forcing police to terminate the pursuit. The brazen driver performed a U-turn and drove back past Police, making rude hand gestures towards them as he sped off. Police obtained the number plate details of the vehicle and a good description of the driver and his middle finger, and will continue their investigation into the matter until he can be identified.

$57 fuel drive-off ■ Two males are on the run after stealing $57 of fuel from the Roadhouse in Seymour this week. The male's registration number was obtained by the console operator of the roadhouse and reported the incident to Police. Enquiries revealed the vehicle had previously been stolen from Templestowe. Further reports were made to Police regarding the erratic driving of the vehicle on the Hume Fwy, however police were unable to locate the vehicle. The male offenders were located in the vehicle when it returned to Melbourne and the men are facing a string of charges when they attend court later in the year.

Your local news ■ Send your local news to The Local Paper by email: editor@LocalPaper.com.au


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Council News

Kinglake dispute goes before Tribunal ■ A planning dispute between members of Kinglake’s McMahon family, and involving the Murrindindi Shire Council, has gone before Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal member Mary Anne Taranto. James McMahon took action against a Murrindindi Shire Council decision at VCAT, appealing its decision to grant a permit for earthworks associated with a driveway at 70 Murrays Rd, Kinglake. The respondent was T and C Development Services Pty Ltd, represented at the Tribunal by Michael McMahon. Murrindindi Shire Council was represented by Ian Pridgeon, solicitor of Russell Kennedy Lawyers. James McMahon cited the impact of works on existing vegetation and neighbouring land. The Tribunal affirmed the Council’s decision. The Tribunal heard that the permit applied to works associated with the construction of a driveway generally in carriageway easements on the land. “In addition to the driveway formation which is to be surfaced in crushed rock, drainage works are also proposed. “The driveway formation and rudimentary drainage works including table drains and the installation of two culverts has already commenced. “The review site comprises four lots with a combined area of 58.52 hectares in the same ownership.” The proposal affects two of the lots, which contain recently created 15m wide carriageway easements in which the proposed driveways are located. “The land is undulating, used for farming purposes (animal grazing and pasture) and includes a band of remnant native vegetation across its northern portion. “There is an elevated dam on the eastern-most lot near its east boundary. “A long-established access track is evident in an east-west direction through Lots 42E and Lot 1. “Surrounding land is similarly zoned and used for farming purposes. Creeks are evident to the north and south.” An accompanied inspection of the site and surrounds was undertaken on the morning of Friday, May 26. James McMahon sought a review of the Murrindindi Council’s decision to grant a permit for earthworks associated with the driveway on neighbouring farming land. “The earthworks were carried out sometime in late 2015 without planning permission,” Ms Taranto noted. “Complaints about these works led to an investigation by the Council and subsequent lodgement of a planning permit application by T & C Development Services Pty Ltd on behalf of the review site’s landowners who are relatives of the applicant. “The Council’s decision to grant planning permission is conditional on a number of matters, including the carrying out of certain drainage works subject to particular engineering requirements including end wall treatments to culverts, beaching and other erosion control measures. “The applicant (James McMahon) contends that the alignment of the driveway is fundamentally flawed, given its close proximity in part to his property and the ex-

● The case of McMahon v Murrindindi Shire Council has gone before Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal member Mary-Anne Taranto tent of vegetation clearing that has proposal ever could. This is self-evi- vision of a 3m wide bitumen surface occurred. dently correct. but my understanding is that the “In particular, (James “I have assessed the merits of this driveway surface is to be finished McMahon) contends that the storm proposal with these principles in with crushed rock for all-weather water runoff containing debris and mind,” Ms Taranto said. access. sediment as a result of the driveway “In doing so I am also mindful “Two culverts beneath the eastworks are causing detrimental im- that while the substantive works as- west arm of the driveway are propacts to his property and a nearby sociated with the formation of the posed in the locations depicted by creek. driveway have occurred, the pro- the yellow stars in the image above. “He submits that a pre-existing posed works have not been com“They drain towards Number access track located further south on pleted.” Three Creek in a northerly direction the review site should continue to be Ms Taranto said the site is lo- and presently contain pipes installed relied upon for vehicle access to the cated about 500 metres north-east on a temporary basis whose dimeter site and neighbouring properties. of the Kinglake township. An image is said to be 300mm. “(T and C Development Ser- presented to the Tribunal showed “For ease of reference I will revices) and Council agree that the the site and its more immediate con- fer to the western most culvert as works as they presently stand are text. “culvert 1” and the easterly culvert only partially carried out and that Number Three Creek runs along as “culvert 2.” Both are ultimately existing temporary drainage mea- the north boundary of Lot 42E and intended to accommodate larger sures are inadequate. through part of the James pipes with a diameter of 450mm “However, they consider that McMahon’s property. based on information shown on the with suitable permit conditions the Number Two Creek, forms the plans. proposal would be acceptable. southern boundary of Lot 42E. “Culvert 1 is also connected to an “The key issues for determinaThe topography of the land var- open drainage trench, which I untion in this case are whether the ex- ies, such that the northern portion of derstand is to extend about 80m in a tent of the proposed works associ- the land drains towards Number north-westerly direction through remated with the driveway would result Three Creek while the southern por- nant native vegetation. in unacceptable impacts in the loca- tion drains in a southerly direction “Only a small portion of this is tion proposed,” Ms Taranto said. towards Number Two Creek. shown on the plans, thus its precise “It is firstly useful to outline the “The proposed driveway broadly alignment is unknown at this stage. principles that apply in circum- has two main arms running east“On my inspection I observed that stances like this when determining west and north-south with 15m wide the trench has been partially machine whether to grant a permit that would carriageway easements. dug through existing native vegetaauthorise the commencement of a “The proposed driveway align- tion. use or a development undertaken ment is depicted in general terms in “I also understand that some unlawfully. the following image, together with beaching for the dispersal of drain“The permit applicant ought not the location of the applicant’s prop- age run-off is to be included where it be put at a disadvantage but nor erty at No. 182 McMahon’s Rd to terminates at its northern end between should an advantage be derived from the north of the review site.” the driveway and Number Three this circumstance. Ms Taranto said that the east- Creek all within the northern portion “That approach is consistent with west driveway is intended to allow of Lot 42E. a long established principle known access to the neighbouring lot to the “Culvert 2 is sited about 75m east as the Van Egmond principle which east (No. 120 Murrays Road). of culvert 1. The plans show the proI adopt, summarised by Judge “It has a total length of approxi- posed pipe in this culvert extending Osborn in the Supreme Court case mately 640m (including the small to and draining across, via overland of Knox City Council v Tulcany Pty north-south portion connecting to flows, the applicant’s property. Ltd : Murrays Road). “Based on my inspection, it ap“The permit applicant should nei“The north-south driveway would peared that the temporary pipe exther be punished nor rewarded for allow access to Lot 44A which is tends beneath the existing wire fence undertaking work before a permit one of the four titles forming part of on the boundary in common with the was obtained. the review site. applicant’s property,” Ms Taranto “Commenting on this principle, “This arm of the driveway is to said. the Tribunal in the case of Jurkic v have a total length of approximately “I note that remnant native vegManningham CC also observed that 600m. Only about half of the north- etation exists on either side of the the presence of a use once com- south driveway at its northern end is east-west driveway on Lot 42E and menced or a development already shown on the plans. on its south side where it runs through completed can be utilised to better “The driveway formation as de- Lot 1. understand, and assess, the impact picted on the plans from top of bank “The northern portion of the it would have if it was permitted. to top of bank has a width of up to north-south driveway also runs “As Judge Osborn noted in approximately 8m in places. through part of this vegetation. Knox City Council v Tulcany Pty “Both driveways are in parts “On my review of aerial photoLtd, the statement of principle con- raised above the pre-existing ground graphs, it would appear that the tained in Van Egmond: level. works associated with the driveway “Expressly identifies the paradox “The total extent of works includ- would have necessitated the removal that unlawful commencement of a ing embankments on either side of of native vegetation, including trees. use (or construction of a develop- the road formation varies but on Lot “I also note that the application ment) may enable a better appre- 1 runs close to the applicant’s south- for permit does not seek permission ciation of its impact on its context ern property boundary. for native vegetation removal. that plans or other descriptions of a “The plans also indicate the pro“My understanding is that this is

because the Council formed the view that the removal of native vegetation fell within one of the exemptions under clauses 52.17 and 52.48 of the planning scheme, an issue to which I will return.” Ms Taranto said: “A permit is required under the provisions of the Farming Zone for works associated with the driveway and this is not in dispute. “The permission is invoked under the schedule to the FZ because the driveway works change both the rate of flow and the discharge point of water across a property boundary, in this case the applicant’s property. “There are two other possible planning permissions required. “The first of these relates to works permission under the ESO1. “The applicant submitted that planning permission is required for the proposed works under the ESO1, reflecting the position stated in the officer’s report. “However, a contrary submission was made at the hearing by Mr Prigdon. He submitted that the works are exempt under Schedule 1 because the works are associated with ‘agricultural development or activity.’ “In the alternative, he submitted that the works could be regarded as ‘roadworks’ which would be exempt under clause 62.02-2. “I consider that the proposed works could be regarded as works associated with agricultural development or activity on the basis that they would provide access by vehicles engaged in farm related activity. “I should add that even if I am wrong about this, my conclusion about the acceptability of this proposal would not differ, having regard to the range of matters I am still required to consider under the planning scheme.” Ms Taranto said: “While there is a clear direction to protect and enhance the use of farmland for agricultural purposes any works need to be carried out in a way that do not adversely affect the existing and future agricultural values of all land including surrounding land. “This includes mitigating any adverse effects upon soil quality arising from overland flows of stormwater and sediment laden runoff discharging onto the applicant’s farmland. “Similarly, there is a clear planning imperative to limit the effects of development on waterway quality and native vegetation. “In this case, I accept that the proposed works will facilitate vehicle access throughout the site and in respect of neighbouring land, particularly the abutting lot to the east of Lot 1 for purposes that I expect would reasonably include agricultural activity.” Ms Taranto said: “I consider that the nature of these works and their possible consequential impacts are too significant to be deferred to a secondary consent process via conditions on a permit. “This is a case where more detailed and specialised information on engineering measures at least addressing the matters described above are required to be provided from the beginning of the planning application process ... I should also add that avoidance of vegetation removal should be a key objective.”


The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 23

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Local Paper

Magazine

THINGS THINGS TO TO DO, PLACES TO GO, GO, FEATURES FEATURES

MURRINDINDI, YARRA VALLEY, DIAMOND VALLEY, PLENTY VALLEY

Countdown to Yea Garden Expo

■ If you are a gardener or interested in plants and flowers, what better way to spend a spring weekend than strolling around the beautiful grounds of theYea Racecourse and Golf Club, taking in the many stalls and exhibits on display at this year's Yea Rotary Garden Expo? Last year's expo was a first for Rotary, and its outstanding success has led to plans for an even bigger and more diverse event. More than 1500 visitors enjoyed the expo last year and exhibitors were enthusiastic about the venue and the large crowd. This year there will be even more busi-

esses exhibiting everything from rare trees, plants and bulbs through garden tools, ornaments and equipment to compost and soil. Many nurseries will be represented and there will be a huge variety of plants for sale. Rotary will again be presenting a preloved garden book stall and will also host a ‘crèche’ where visitors can leave their purchases in safe hands until they are ready to leave. A feature of the expo will be a varied program of speakers who will give their

presentations over the two-day period. These include Maria McCarter of Sunset Valley Chicks, who breeds a large variety of pure -red poultry. After her talk, Maria will auction a pair of her best chickens. Also speaking will be Julie Weatherhead, author of Australian Native Food Harvest; Anthony Hosemans, a grower of medicinal herbs; Graham Sargeant who is a rose specialist; Steve Joblin, a knowledgeable beekeeper; and Peter Madden, who is currently head gardener at the historic Delatite Station.

A number of food and drink vendors will cater for this event and visitors will be able to enjoy fine coffee, Indian food, and gourmet take-away, or a sit-down snack prepared by members of the Yea Wetlands and presented in the Golf Club rooms. Those interested can find the new Yea Rotary Garden Expo website up and on line. This website provides a location map and list of attractions, and also features accommodation venues for those who may wish to stay in Yea for the weekend. www.yeagardenexpo.com.au - Jan Hubbard

Big day out at Little River: tree planting at Taggerty ■ Volunteers from the Victorian Fly Fishing Association , Taggerty Community Progress Group, Goulburn Broken Catchment Management Authority and the local community braved wintry conditions to plant hundreds of tree and shrub seedlings along the Little River at Taggerty this month. Goulburn Broken CMA’s Sue Kosch said it was a fantastic effort in fairly difficult conditions. “Thanks to everyone, including the 20 VFFA members who headed up from Melbourne, for turning up and helping despite the weather,” Ms Kosch said. “Fortunately the rain stayed away for

● Hugh Maltby and Tony Mitchem at this month’s tree and shrub planting

most of the time we were planting and setting up the guards around the seedlings but it was still very cold and wet. We all really appreciated the efforts of Taggerty locals Richard, Max and Eddy who set up a fire drum and marquees and provided hot soup and a barbecue for lunch.” Blackwood, prickly currant bush, teatrees and pomaderris were planted by the volunteers and added to the 400-plus seedlings planted last month at the site by Buxton and Taggerty locals as part of the two-year Little River Reserve weed control and revegetation project. ● Turn to Magazine 8

LOCAL HISTORY • TRAVEL • ENTERTAINMENT • MOVIES AND DVDs • MEGA CROSSWORD • COLUMNISTS • COUNTRY LIVING


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Local Paper Magazine

2

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Stateside with Gavin Wood in West Hollywood

International director arrives in WeHo

■ Hi everyone, from my suite at the Ramada Plaza Hotel and Suites comes this week's news.

Ramada Review ■ Ramada West Hollywood offers beautiful, luxurious rooms and spiral staircases. - Reviewed by: David Smith from AU Review.

Top film man in the house

■ Internationally acclaimed film director Simon Wincer made a brief visit to West Hollywood last week and caught up with his long-time friend Alan Johnson, Managing Director, Ramada Plaza Hotel and Suites, West Hollywood. The Free Willy director was in Los Angeles to look for locations for his next top-secret movie. If you go to the Gold Coast and see the Australian Outback Spectacular, which is a $23 million show extravaganza, you will witness the directing brilliance of Simon Wincer. Simon is credited with such landmark movies as Free Willy, Quigley Down Under, The Phantom, Crocodile Dundee in Los Angeles, Operation Dumbo Drop, The Cup, Lightning Jack and many more blockbusters.

Self driving semi-trailers ■ Tesla is getting close to testing a prototype of a long haul, electric semi-truck that can drive itself and automatically follow a lead vehicle in a "platoon", Reuters reports. The electric-car maker discussed possible road tests for the new technology with the Nevada Department of Motor Vehicles in an email exchange seen by Reuters. A regulatory official with the company told Nevada authorities the goal is to test two trucks "without having a person in the vehicle". Tesla was also due to meet with authorities in California to discuss similar plans, according to the report. Chief Executive Elon Musk said earlier this year that the company's new electric truck would be unveiled in September, though he didn't mention self-driving capabilities at that time.

● Simon Wincer and Alan Johnson

Carrie Fisher leaves $7m

■ Billie Lourd has been working hard to get used to life without her grandmother and mother around. Now, new court documents reportedly reveal what the star's late mother left her after her passing. Carrie Fisher, Lourd's mother, died in December 2016. It was previously reported that the late Star Wars actress left her daughter a slew of owned assets including bank accounts, a 2016 Tesla S, ownership of several companies and a life insurance policy. This doesn't even cover Fisher's various jewellery items, artwork, and collectables.

The Boss on Broadway

■ Bruce Springsteen has confirmed an eight-week run of Broadway performances, set to begin in October at the Walter Kerr Theatre. The engagement, titled Springsteen on Broadway, will feature the legendary singer-songwriter performing songs from all eras of his career as well as readings from his 2016 memoir Born to Run. "I wanted to do some shows that were as personal and as intimate as possible," Springsteen said. "I chose Broadway for this project because it has the beautiful old theatres which seemed like the right setting for what I have in mind. “In fact, with one or two exceptions, the 960 seats of the Walter Kerr Theatre is probably the smallest venue I've played in the last 40 years. My show is just me, the guitar, the piano and the words and music. “Some of the show is spoken, some of it is sung. It loosely follows the arc of my life and my work. All of it together is in pursuit of my constant goal to provide an entertaining evening and to communicate something of value."

Sad passing of star

■ Glen Campbell, the sweet-voiced, guitar-picking son of a sharecropper who became a recording, television and movie star in the 1960s and '70s, waged a publicised battle with alcohol and drugs and gave his last performances while in the early stages of Alzheimer's disease, passed away in Nashville. He was 81.

GavinWood

From my Suite at the Ramada Plaza Complex on Santa Monica Blvd

Get out there and mingle ■ One is the loneliest number and, sometimes, it could even be the most dangerous. Loneliness is just as much of a public health hazard as obesity, if not more so, according to research presented at the American Psychological Association annual conference last week. Research from 148 studies, involving 300,000 participants, showed people who had greater social connections had a 50 per cent reduced risk of dying early, and another set of research involving 70 studies representing 3.4 million people in North America, Europe, Asia and Australia found social isolation, loneliness or living alone each played a significant role in premature death. More than 42 million Americans over the age of 45 suffer from chronic loneliness. More than one-quarter of the population lives alone and more than half are unmarried, according to the US Census Bureau. People that considered themselves lonely were less likely to engage in social activities, such as going to religious services, volunteering or finding a hobby. So get out there and mingle.

www.gavinwood.us

Seriously though, how many hotel rooms do you ever get to stay in that have a spiral staircase? Like, actually in the room? My first thought entering my room at the luxurious Ramada Plaza West Hollywood was that I was in a room far fancier than I was used to. The bottom floor of the room is a spacious living area with couches, a TV and large windows that show off a view of the city south towards Downtown. The bathroom is tucked away behind it all, itself well appointed and boasting a bath-shower combo along with a large, well-lit basin area. There's a small kitchenette that is particularly well stocked and will make things easy for anyone looking to stay for longer periods. A balcony outside skirted the entire room, providing an area augment to the already stellar view. It's rare to stay in a hotel room this wide open and I revelled in it momentarily before remembering that I could, in fact, head upstairs. I'm about 90kg and as such, I'm often very aware of my weight when climbing anything. Thankfully, the spiral staircase is actually quite solid and never once complained about me clambering up and down it as I went about my business during the E3 2017 conference. Upstairs is a rather spacious landing about half the size of the living area downstairs. A massive, very comfortable kingsize bed sits against the south wall, putting Santa Monica Boulevard directly behind you. This was momentarily a concern for me, traffic in Los Angeles is a constant background hum, the honking of horns is a part of the city soundscape. How would I ever get any sleep? Imagine my surprise when, by night, I was never once troubled. Literally no engine noise made it into the room and I slept soundly the entire night, one of the first complete nights of sleep I'd experienced since my arrival. They definitely get the tick for soundproofing. This is a beautiful, luxurious room that affords a stay beyond the criminally short single night I was very generously provided. I t is comfortable, quiet, cool in the blazing LA summer and spacious in a way many other hotel rooms aren't. All in the heart of a bustling West Hollywood. I can't wait to come back. Hotel Ramada West Hollywood Address: 8585 Santa Monica Blvd, West Hollywood, CA 90069, USA.

David Letterman returns

■ Late-night talk show legend David Letterman will emerge from retirement to star in an upcoming Netflix series. The unnamed show, set to premiere in 2018, will mesh Letterman's knack for in-depth interviews with his flair for out of studio antics in six one-hour episodes. "I feel excited and lucky to be working on this project for Netflix," says Letterman. "Here's what I have learned, if you retire to spend more time with your family, check with your family first." The longest-serving host in US late night television, Letterman's last episode of CBS's The Late Show aired May 20, 2015.

Special Holiday Offer

■ If you are considering a move to Los Angeles or just coming over for a holiday in the well-appointed rooms of the Ramada Plaza Hotel then I have got a special deal for you. We would love to see you at the Ramada Plaza Hotel and Suites, 8585 Santa Monica Boulevard, West Hollywood. I have secured a terrific holiday deal for readers of the Melbourne Observer and The Local Paper. Please mention 'Melbourne Observer' when you book and you will receive the 'Special Rate of the Day'. Please contact: Joanna at info@ramadaweho.com Happy Holidays Gavin Wood


www.LocalPaper.com.au

The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 25

Local Paper Magazine

Photos from the past: Molesworth

● Molesworth Picnic. 1909.

● Molesworth Picnic. 1909.

● Goulburn River, Molesworth. 1912. Photo: Gilbert J. Ball.

● Molesworth Bridge. Circa 1910-30. Photo: Lindsay G. Cumming

● Molesworth Picnic. 1909.

● Molesworth: Mansfield train leaving. Circa 1914.

● Molesworth. Entrance to Railway Station. Circa 1914.

● ‘The Anglers Paradise’, Molesworth. Circa 1909.

3


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Page 26 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Local Paper Magazine

Movies, DVDs with Jim Sherlock, Aaron Rourke What’s Hot and What’s Not in Blu-Rays and DVDs

● Timothy Spall, Rachel Weisz and Tom Wilkinson star in the burden-of-proof court-room drama, Denial. FILM: DENIAL: Genre: Drama/True Story. Cast: Rachel Weisz, Tom Wilkinson, Timothy Spall, Alex Jennings. Year: 2016. Rating: M. Length: 109 Minutes. Stars: ***½ Verdict: Compelling and thought provoking burden-of-proof courtroom drama based on the true story of acclaimed writer and historian Deborah E. Lipstadt and her battle for historical truth to prove the Holocaust actually occurred when David Irving, a renowned denier, sues her for libel. In the 1996 David Irving v Penguin Books and Deborah Lipstadt law suit British author David Irving asserted that Lipstadt had libeled him in her book Denying the Holocaust. Superbly and richly written for the screen by David Hare (The Hours/ The Reader), from the book "History on Trial: My Day in Court with a Holocaust Denier" by Deborah E. Lipstadt, and tautly and respectfully directed by Mick Jackson (Threads/The Bodyguard/LA Story). Along with the stellar cast that all excel in their respective roles, Rachel Weisz as the steadfast and combative Deborah E. Lipstadt, Timothy Spall as Holocaust denier David Irving, Tom Wilkinson as her libel lawyer, and Alex Jennings as the Mr. Justice Sir Charles Gray. This is a gripping, highly emotional, haunting and unforgettable experience, made all the more moving as it was actually filmed in part at the notorious Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp in Poland. FILM: GOING IN STYLE: Genre: Crime/Comedy. Cast: Alan Arkin, Michael Caine, Morgan Freeman, Ann-Margret, Matt Dillon. Year: 2017. Rating: M. Length: 96 Minutes. Stars: **½ Verdict: With pensions cancelled, ill health and mounting problems, three desperate senior citizens [retirees] and lifelong friends decide to rob a bank, but not all goes to plan. Predictably formulaic, safe and fairly amiable 'connect-the-dots' reboot of the far superior 1979 comedy-drama of the same name directed by Martin Brest (Midnight Run) and starring George Burns, Art Carney and Lee Strasberg. All that made the original a charming, poignant, funny, bittersweet and heartfelt experience and memorable social commentary on growing old and the circumstances of what we could be driven to, is missing here. The chemistry between Alan Arkin, Michael Caine and Morgan Freeman keep it afloat which, unlike in the original, they deliver exactly what you expect of them, and again, unlike the original, they lose reality along the way through lame comedy and cliché. Trying to appeal to all audience age groups, the real crime of this heist-comedy 'over-the-hill-gang' crime-caper remake is the waste of originality, emotion, conviction, talent and time, but the real bonus here is there is a warm hearted 1979 gem out there just waiting to be experienced. FILM: A MAN CALLED OVE: Genre: Comedy/Drama/Swedish. Cast: Rolf Lassgard, Bahar Pars, Filip Berg. Year: 2015. Rating: M. Length: 116 Minutes. Stars: ***½ Verdict: Delightfully bittersweet journey of an ill-tempered, isolated grumpy man retiree who several years earlier was deposed as president of the condominium association, but he could not give a damn about being deposed and therefore keeps looking over the neighbourhood with an iron fist. Spending his spare time visiting his wife's grave, Ove has finally given up on life, just as an unlikely friendship develops with his boisterous new neighbours.Nominated for Best Foreign Film, this is a delightful comedy-drama about unexpected friendship, love and the importance of surrounding yourself with the proper tools. Highly reflective of 2014's "St. Vincent" starring Bill Murray, Melissa McCarthy and Naomi Watts, "A Man Called Ove" supplies far more depth of character and a compelling "back-story," through flashbacks from childhood to his present day, as to how he became exactly what he is. Direction and performances from the diverse cast (most notably Rolf Lassgard as Ove), all combine to create a darkly funny, sweet, tragic, heart-warming, poignant, lyrically haunting and beautifully balanced journey on the life of a lonely but extraordinary human being, a journey you will not regret going on.

Rourke’s Reviews: John Wick

● Keanu Reeves and Laurence Fishburne re-unite for the ultra-stylish, action-packed sequel, John Wick Chapter 2, out now on Blu-Ray and DVD. ■ (MA). 101 minutes. Now availWith the sequel now available able on Blu-Ray and DVD. on Blu-Ray and DVD, this killer acWhat initially looked like just an- tion double is a must-have for the other generic action film from the home collection. Hollywood assembly line, turned RATING - **** into the surprise hit of 2014, delivering the kind of old-school mayhem that has been missing from many big screen outings in recent years. Keanu Reeves plays the title (MA). 122 minutes. Available on character, a renowned hitman who 4K, Blu-Ray and DVD on August was able to retire from the busi- 16. The intimidating John Wick is ness when he found love with Helen back in this critically acclaimed (Bridget Moynahan). Tragically Helen is struck down box-office hit, and this elaborate with cancer, and passes away soon follow-up doesn't just equal the original, it surpasses it. after. This time Wick (Keanu Reeves) Afterwards, a secret letter arrives on Wick's doorstep from has to travel to Rome in order to Helen, telling him to move on with fulfil a blood pact he made with Italthe help of a new addition to the ian gangster Santino D'Antonio household; an adorable puppy. (Ricardo Scamarcio) years before, While refuelling at a local petrol a pact that allowed the hitman to station one day, Wick encounters retire from the violent world to settle Iosef Tarasov (Alfie Allen), who down with Helen (Bridget offers to buy his classic '69 Mus- Moynahan). Preparing for his mission, Wick tang. When Wick declines, Tarasov has to visit Winston (Ian and his cronies visit his house that McShane) once more, this time at night, beating Wick unconscious, the group's Italian branch. But the dangerous assassin soon taking his vehicle, and killing his finds out that nothing will go dog. When the battered ex-hitman smoothly. John Wick Chapter 2 oozes with comes to and sees what has happened, he goes on the warpath, style and confidence, with returneven when he finds out that Iosef is ing director Chad Stahelski referthe son of ruthless Russian gang- encing a number of action films, ster Viggo (Michael Nyqvist), who especially those from Europe duris fully aware of Wick's terrifying ing the 1970s. There is a level of detail, colour, reputation. John Wick goes back to basics, and composition that is extraordistripping its story down to the bare nary to watch, and along with Derek essentials, never bogging down with Kolstad's cleverly expanded unnecessary sub-plots or charac- screenplay, shows that this is no quick, lazy cash-in. ters. Even the tribute to Buster Highly influenced by the films of Walter Hill (The Driver, 48 Hrs, Keaton and his peers at the beginSouthern Comfort), this is stylish, ning indicates the level of wild exciting stuff, never wasting a sec- mayhem which will follow, staging ond as it hurtles towards its action- action and stunts that will leave packed finale (there is even an ap- audiences breathless and exhilapearance by Hill regular David rated. The cast all acquit themselves Patrick Kelly). Reeves is a perfect fit for the role, well, with the exception of Ruby and his actual martial arts training Rose, who is sorely miscast as a allows scenes to be staged and ex- rival assassin, never once coming ecuted with the actor openly in- across as menacing or threatening. John Wick Chapter 2, like its prevolved in many of the brutal setdecessor, is a welcome surprise, pieces. Directors Chad Stahelski and and its wonderfully open-ended fiDavid Leitch take Derek Kolstad's nale has one already looking forknowing script and bring it to excit- ward to the next adventure of Mr. ing, exuberant life, producing the Wick. RATING - ****½ kind of film action fans have been - Aaron Rourke craving for.

John Wick Chapter 2

Top 10 Lists AUGUST 13 to AUGUST 19 THE AUSTRALIAN BOX OFFICE TOP TEN: 1. DUNKIRK. 2. WAR FOR THE PLANET OF THE APES. 3. ATOMIC BLONDE. 4. THE BIG SICK. 5. BABY DRIVER. 6. SPIDER-MAN: HOMECOMING. 7. WOLF WARRIOR 2. 8. DESPICABLE ME 3. 9. JAB HARRY MET SEAJAL. 10. THE TRIP TO SPAIN. NEW RELEASES AND COMING SOON TO CINEMAS AROUND AUSTRALIA: AUGUST 10: AN INCONVENIENT SEQUEL: TRUTH TO POWER, ANNABELLE: CREATION, THE TIME OF THEIR LIVES, THE WALL, VALERIAN AND THE CITY OF A THOUSAND PLANETS, WIND RIVER. AUGUST 17: GINTAMA, HAMPSTEAD, LOGAN LUCKY, MADAME, POLINA, THE CIRCLE, THE DARK TOWER. THE DVD AND BLU-RAY TOP RENTALS & SALES: 1. GET OUT [Mystery/Thriller/Daniel Kaluuya, Allison Williams, Bradley Whitford]. 2. SNATCHED [Comedy/Amy Schumer, Goldie Hawn]. 3. FATE OF THE FURIOUS [Action/Vin Diesel, Dwayne Johnson, Kurt Russell]. 4. A DOG'S PURPOSE [Family/Josh Gad, Dennis Quaid, Peggy Lipton]. 5. THE ZOOKEEPER'S WIFE [Drama/History/ Jessica Chastain, Daniel Bruhl, Johan Heldenbergh]. 6. BERLIN SYNDROME [Thriller/Teresa Palmer, Max Riemelt, Lucie Aron]. 7.. GOING IN STYLE [Crime/Comedy/ Michael Caine, Morgan Freeman, Alan Arkin, Ann-Margret]. 8. GHOST IN THE SHELL [Sci-Fi/Action/Fantasy/Scarlett Johansson]. 9. KONG: SKULL ISLAND [Action/Adventure/ Tom Hiddleston, Brie Larson, Samuel L. Jackson]. Also: T2: TRAINSPOTTING, LIFE, BEAUTY AND THE BEAST, RESIDENT EVIL: VENDETTA, BOSS BABY, SHIN GODZILLA, U.S.S. INDIANAPOLIS: MEN OF COURAGE, THE LEGO BATMAN MOVIE, ALONE IN BERLIN, CHIPS. NEW RELEASE HIGHLIGHTS ON DVD THIS WEEK: ALIEN COVENANT [Action/Thriller/Sci-Fi/ Michael Fassbender, Katherine Waterston]. KING ARTHUR: LEGEND OF THE SWORD [Charlie Hunnam, Eric Bana, Jude Law]. McLAREN [Feature Documentary]. THE BELKO EXPERIMENT [Horror/Thriller/ Adria Arjona, Tony Goldwyn]. NEW RELEASE HIGHLIGHTS ON BLU-RAY THIS WEEK: ALIEN COVENANT [Action/Thriller/Sci-Fi/ Michael Fassbender, Katherine Waterston]. KING ARTHUR: LEGEND OF THE SWORD [Charlie Hunnam, Eric Bana, Jude Law]. DOWNTON ABBEY: Seasons 1 - 6 - Gold Boxset. THE GRADUATE: 50th Anniversary Edition [Anne Bancroft, Dustin Hoffman]. ALIEN: Six Film Collection [Sci-Fi/Horror/ Thriller/Action]: Includes: Alien, Aliens, Alien 3, Alien Resurrection, Prometheus, Alien Covenant. NEW & RE-RELEASE AND CLASSIC MOVIES ON DVD HIGHLIGHTS: THE GRADUATE: 50th Anniversary Edition [Anne Bancroft, Dustin Hoffman]. ALIEN: Six Film Collection [Sci-Fi/Horror/ Thriller/Action]: Alien, Aliens, Alien 3, Alien Resurrection, Prometheus, Alien Covenant. NEW RELEASE TELEVISION, DOCUMENTARY AND MUSIC DVD HIGHLIGHTS: LOVE CHILD: Season 4. ORPHAN BLACK: Series 5. ORPHAN BLACK: The Complete Collection. DOWNTON ABBEY: Seasons 1 - 6 - Gold Boxset. THE BLACKLIST: Season 4. THE GOLDBERGS: Season 3.


The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 27

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The Art of Lyle Dayman

● Country Club Hotel, High Street, Yea

● ‘Morgan’s’

● McLeish’s Shed

● Royal Mail Hotel. High St, Yea

● Yea Shire Hall and Carter’s Milk Bar

● Whatton Place, Yea

● The Peppercorn Hotel. Station St, Yea.

● High Street, Yea.


Page g 28 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 29

Places To Go


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2016 Holiday Travel Planner 2017 Planner

Hastings Cove Holiday Apartments Fact File

1 x Queen Bed, 2 x Single Beds, 1 x Sofa Bed Facilities: NAME: Hastings Cove Holiday Apartments Bed linen included (all beds triple sheeted), Non-smoking only ADDRESS: 2 Creek St, Hastings Point, NSW 2489 Air conditioning, Balcony / courtyard, Opening windows PHONE: (02) 6676 3999 Open plan lounge/dining, CD player, DVD player CONT ACT ONTA CT:: Anne Worsley Alarm clock, TV, Full kitchen, Dishwasher WEB: www.hastingscove.com Refrigerator - full size, Tea/Coffee Making E-MAIL: info@hastingscove.com Separate shower & bath, Laundry, Washing machine Dryer, Iron & ironing board, Clothes line / airer Great for couples and families, Hastings Cove Waterfront HoliUnder cover parking, with extra car parks available for your day Apartments are the quiet family getaway on the Tweed Coast, with fully furnished 2 bedroom self catering holiday second car or boat (by arrangement) units in landscaped grounds. A short 150 metres stroll to the beach, with direct access to a sheltered estuary, you and the family can enjoy great fishing, and activities like swimming, snorkeling, sand castles, kayaking and surfing. Stay for 2 nights or longer, with affordable 2 night to 7 night deals from $105 per night. Longer stay packages of 2 weeks or more are also available, just ask. We have four apartment options to choose from. Our ground floor and upstairs garden view apartments overlook our landscaped gardens and swimming pool, upstairs estuary view units, have water views overlooking the estuary from the balcony, and our stand alone apartments have no units above them. Just 25 minutes drive to the Gold Coast and Byron Bay, you can relax and enjoy uncrowded beaches, explore national parks, visit neighbouring coastal villages and local markets, or go bush walking, cycling, fishing or surfing. Hastings Cove 4 star rated holiday apartments offers four family holiday unit accommodation options. Ground floor and second floor garden view apartments overlook our landscaped gardens and swimming pool, great for watching the kids having a splash in the pool as you relax. Or you can choose a "stand alone" garden view apartment with no upstairs unit above. Upstairs estuary view units have a wide balcony overlooking Cudgera Creek, perfect for an alfresco breakfast or a romantic sunset dinner. Apartments 2 Bedroom Apartments Sleeps 2-6 people


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 31

Caravans,Camping and Touring


Page 32 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Metropolitan and Regional Victoria

GARNET BAILEY 5799 2007 ALL HOURS Offering a caring and professional service throughout the Mitchell and surrounding Shires A LOCAL, WHO KNOW S LOCAL NEEDS

Prices start from $2500 • Kilmor e • Br oadf or d•W allan • R omse y Kilmore Broadf oadfor ord Wallan Romse omsey • Whittlesea • Lanc efield • R omse y Lancefield Romse omsey • Nagambie • Ale xandr a •Y ea & Dis tricts Alex andra Yea Districts


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 33

STOP - before you 'flick' the page over … read on (it's worth it)

ANOTHER AD….? YEAH ... But a "great" little ad and worth reading! NOW is the time to be planning and booking a holiday away from Melbourne … to the and sun of Cairns in Far North Queensland.. What a fantastic time to visit; You won't find any 'advertising hype' here … we don't need to talk like that; we just give you the plain, simple truth about what we offer - great accommodation in Cairns at a good price. Choose from a 1 or 2 bedroom, fully self-contained apartment that is complete with a full kitchen, large living room, bathroom with walk in shower plus FOXTEL and air-conditioning. FREE WiFi & FREE use of the 24/7 fitness center/gym across the road. The pool is solar heated so even in winter when the temperature is down a bit the pool is still usable (21 to 25 degrees as opposed to 17 degrees in an unheated pool). Adjacent to the pool is an undercover meals/BBQ area that has a shower room and bathroom. SO … COME ON UP…. Contact us now!

Grosvenor In Cairns

GROSVENOR IN CAIRNS SPECIALS for Melbourne Observer readers only (must mention this ad when booking)

10% discount on whatever the price shown on our website is! Our website prices are the "lowest" available (except for this special)

10% off - plus an arrival taxi transfer and a bottle of wine SO … visit our website …. Choose your holiday dates and Accommodation type … and then ring or email (don't forget to mention this Ad) … and we will take care of the rest for you! www.grosvenorcairns.com.au PHONE 1800 629 179 (Toll free call - within Australia only) 07 4031 8588 (from outside Australia ring 61 7 4031 8588) 07 4031 8521 (from outside Australia ring 61 7 4031 8521) Mobile 0403 15 0805 EMAIL info@grosvenorcairns.com.au (accounts/information) reception@grosvenorcairns.com.au (bookings) SEND MAIL PO Box 2735 Cairns, Queensland. 4870 STREET ADDRESS 186 to 188 McLeod Street Cairns (on the corner of Grove St)


Page 34 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Rural News


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 35

What’s New


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Page 36 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

Rural News


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 37

Rural News

BRAZZEN R U R A L

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Page 38 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Rural News

STOP PRESS STOCK CLEARANCE NOW ON - AUGUST All Steel Products 1st Grade and 2nd Grade Personal Shopping Recommended


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 39

Local Paper Magazine

■ Whenever you mention the name Alan Jones these days people immediately think of the Australian radio broadcaster on 2GB. But there was a famous American singer and film star during the Golden Days of Hollywood who had a hit with a song called The Donkey Serenade in 1937. Allan Jones was born Theodore Allen Jones in Pennsylvania in 1907. He worked with his father in the coal mines until the age of 26 when he won a University Scholarship to study music. Allan received classical training and got sing in several Broadway musicals before breaking into films with a small singing role in the Jean Harlow MGM film Reckless in 1935. Allan was noticed by the studio and cast in the Marx Brothers film A Night at the Opera where he sang two songs Alone and Cosi - Cosa. In the 1936 version of Showboat, Allan Jones played ‘Gaylord Ravenal’ opposite the beautiful Irene Dunne. I think this black-and-white classic is the best film version of Showboat. During the making of The Great Ziegfeld, Dennis Morgan mimed the voice of Allan Jones singing A Pretty Girl is Like a Melody in a big musical production number as he walked down a huge wedding cake. In 1937 Allan was cast in another Marx Brothers film A Day at the Races. He had a small role as the opera singer in Rosemarie and loved working with Jeanette McDonald.

5

Whatever Happened To ... Allan Jones

By Kevin Trask of 3AW and 96.5 Inner FM

His next film with MGM was Everybody Sing and Allan coached a very young Judy Garland in some of her scenes. In The Firefly, Allan was once again cast opposite Jeanette McDonald and sang Rudolf Friml's composition The Donkey Serenade which was to become his signature tune. Allan played the leading role in The Boys from Syracuse in 1940. His next film was A Night in the Tropics and this film had a disastrous effect on his film career. Allan and Robert Cummings were the two leads but the director was keen to introduce two new comedians called Abbott and Costello. The comedy team were only supposed to do one sketch in the film but they were so good

● Allan Jones their roles were increased and Allan's role was reduced. Although Allan still appeared in films his career waned over the next five years. During the war years Allan was one of the first entertainers to volunteer to sing for the troops overseas. He returned to the stage in Great Britain and then toured the US with several offBroadway musicals.

Over the next 20 years Allan worked the nightclub circuit. In the early 1950s he appeared at the Tivoli Theatre in Melbourne and was a guest star on radio shows such as Australia's Hour of Song. Allan was married four times and had two children. His son Jack Jones became a very successful singer and sings the theme song for the television series The Love Boat. Allan Jones was a guest star in television shows such as 77 Sunset Strip and The Love Boat. During the 1970s Allan played the role of Don Quixote in stage productions of Man of La Mancha. I met Allan Jones and recorded several radio interviews with him when he was here in Melbourne in 1991 for a concert at the Melbourne Town Hall. Shortly after the Melbourne visit Allan Jones passed away of lung cancer at the age of 84 After all these years I still enjoy listening to his version of The Donkey Serenade. Kevin Trask Kevin can be heard on radio The Time Tunnel - on Remember When Sundays at 9.10pm on 3AW That's Entertainment - 96.5FM Sundays at 12 Noon 96.5FM is streaming on the internet. To listen, go to www.innerfm.org.au and follow the prompts.

Tales from Australia’s Outback Legend ■ When I first moved to Blairgowrie 50 years ago, one of the first structures I noticed, after having marvelled at the sea and the sand, was the Blairgowrie jetty. It was a flimsy little construction, just three planks wide, atop some spindly supports. I've fished from it, fallen off it, watched whales jumping around from it, poked stingrays with long sticks beside it, escorted young ladies along it, and often dived off it. I have also watched as it's been transposed over the years from its humble beginnings to the solid concrete structure it is today. And there's even a huge marina jutting out from it now. The windward side of this marina is a wooden barrier, protecting the boats from any recalcitrant northerlies. However, this wood is now full of shipworms, and is due for replacement. Not only, however, are the worms there, but a colony of sponges reside there as well. I am not a diver, so I've never noticed them, but they do seem to be important in the scheme of things. So, according to Nicole Morton, of Dive2U, who dives there regularly, the BYS, and Aegir Divers, who are replacing the wall, are combining to save the sponges, rather than having them discarded with the old wall. They will remove them, and glue them to the new wall. Highly environmentally responsible - better than ending up at the tip. ■ I have never been much on pranks and practical jokes - some people thrive on them, but not I. And I've heard of many such situations regarding reptiles. A construction worker years ago was startled to find a tiger snake nestling in his lunch box. His mate had killed it earlier, and secreted it there - that did the trick. And then there are countless instances of people scaring their mates or their girlfriends with fake snakes, which can look decidedly real. And the NT has more than its share of scallywags, often mischievously spurred on with alcohol, so it's not surprising that there are somewhat bizarre episodes every so often. Like the gentleman who inserted a

The Outback Legend

with Nick Le Souef Lightning Ridge Opals 63 Elizabeth Street, Melbourne Phone 9654 4444 www.opals.net.au penny bunger in his bottom, and lit it, a few years ago. A trip to the Darwin Hospital with second degree burns. And last week one young lady was awakened by her flatmate to inform her that there was a 6 foot crocodile in her bathroom. Sure enough, there it was on the floor. Although its jaws were tied, its claws were still unhinged - these and its tail can inflict significant damage. Some prank! Crocs are in fact quite good business in the NT - the Government, if returned to power in the next election, has promised to double the industry. Its current value is about $25m, so they'll always be on the front pages. ■ There is much talk about the homeless on the streets of Melbourne. I recall walking past one gentleman in Flinders Lane a couple of years ago - he was in a small alcove which was just big enough to fit him and his blanket and a pillow - his shoes were neatly placed at the foot of his

bed. I walked past later and he had gone, with just a pile of vomit to indicate that he had been there. I thought at the time that when I got up in the morning, I had a myriad of choices. Whether to have a shower, clean my teeth, which clothes to wear, what to have for breakfast. He had none of these - he just got up, put his shoes on, and shuffled off. Recently in Footscray there was a homeless man sleeping by an ATM, so the bank closed this machine, with a sign on the window saying that an "inconsiderate" person had forced this issue. About six months ago I encountered a few Territory Aborigines who were visiting Melbourne and had similarly chosen to set up camp outside the Combank in Swanston St. No window notices here - a speaker playing Joan Sutherland boomed out all night. Soon cleared that spot. ■ When one wanders around the streets of Alice Springs one encounters many Aboriginal individuals, including many children. And they are so cute, with their white teeth and innocent wide smiles and a bright darting eyes. Cute though they are now, I always thought, this will usually sadly fade as they grow up, when the inevitability of their social situation strikes home, and low self esteem, and peer pressure will take their toll on their appearance and demeanor. But occasionally I would strike some individuals who had managed to buck this trend, and strode proudly about. There is one such lady currently in Darwin, Magnolia Maymuru, from Yirrkala, in Arnhem Land. One reads about Hollywood stars being discovered in shopping malls she was spotted at an AGM in Darwin and offered a modelling opportunity. However she decided to finish her education, and now, at 19, has decided to give it a go. She ended up at NT Fashion Week last year, and was crowned NT Miss World Australia winner. And now she's just been named the Face of Chadstone. Good on her. ■ Not only are there bizarre practi-

cal jokers afoot in the Territory, but the antics of some Territorians as they compete in official activities are also somewhat eccentric. Each rodeo or weekend event in a country town has its own bizarre events. There is cow-pat tossing, pig catching, lizard and frog racing, with the Beer-can Regatta. And just last week in Darwin there was another notable event. The McGrath Foundation is a worthy recipient of much charity, so they decided on the Miss Muddy Event to raise some funds.

This was a female-only obstacle course, held at the Hidden Valley Raceway. A couple of thousand women turned up for the event, which was run over 5 kms. So off they went, down water slides, into ice baths, dodging past paint cannons, and diving into jelly baths and mud pits. Sounds like to Sir Les Patterson would have enjoyed the day. - Nick Le Souef ‘The Outback Legend Originally published on August 10, 2016

OK. With John O’Keefe Coming your way

■ In the seventies KC amd the Sunshine Band was the hottest group around the world. Well, they've regrouped and the 15-piece band are due to play gigs in Australia, not once, but two very different concerts. First is a Cruise and Groove voyage with guests including Village People, JPY, Marcia Hines and others. Then they will be returning for a national tour December 7 -17. Too good to miss.

They’re back

■ John Blackman and his cheeky sidekick Dickie Knee are back in town and on our TV screens. This time in a TV spot pushing a joint pain remedy that's just the solution - you guessed it, for dickie knees. Boom, boom. Another group making a welcome return is the Masters Apprentices, who after 50 years will blast off at a reunion concert, Corner Hotel, Richmond on September 1. Be there.

Mike visits Melbourne

■ These days Gold Logie winner Mike Walsh calls London his home and right now he is visiting friends and checking on his theatrical interests in Australia Along the way has won a total of 24 Logies, and a OBE. My first encounter with Mike when he was chosen to ring the bell at junior school The rest is history.

Sam returns

■ Big, bad Sam Keckovich is soon to return to our small screen, this time presenting a commercial for Telstra Phonewords. The commercial shows Sam at his crazy best, sitting behind a presentation desk as outspoken as ever like his pal Donald J. Trump when the two egos clashed at a meeting in Trump Towers.

Boy from Broadie

■ Another arm of Eddie McGuire's business empire is Twenty 3 who amongst many services provide matching clients to sporting events. Whoops, make that in past tense as Australia Post has bailed as sponsor of next Stawell Gift. Get Eddie on the blower if you'd like to have your name linked to Australia's richest footrace.


Page 40 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

6

Melbourne

Observer

Local Paper Magazine

www.LocalPaper.com.au

Lovatts Crossword No 32 Across

2. Supervisory (position) 7. Pays brief visit (5,2) 11. Rule 17. Yacht pole 18. Untruth 19. Spanish cheer 20. Ellipse 21. Hangover symptom 22. Decreased 23. Woeful 26. Unfilled space 28. Citizen soldiers 29. Adolescent 31. Existence 34. World computer link 36. Archfiend 39. Female equines 41. Roused 43. Suspension of workers (3-3) 46. Morocco's capital 47. Writer, Emily ... 49. Frolicked 51. Pharaohs' tombs 52. Repaints (car) 53. Short-sighted 54. Lieu 55. Flip in air 56. Ill-treatment 61. Featured musicians 64. Nautical speed unit 65. Fellows 66. Extending 67. ... or nay 69. Possessor 71. US coins 74. Not apparent 76. Penny-pincher 78. Elderly horse 79. Phlegm condition 81. Anti-terrorist squad (1,1,1) 83. Wigwam 84. Aunt's husband 86. Scented purple flower 89. Desert illusions 90. Humility 93. Roll (dice) 94. Sailor's yes (3,3) 97. Made (wage) 100. From India or China 101. Saviour 103. Subway 106. Long letter 108. Short-circuited 109. Mistake (4-2) 110. Untied 111. Islamic governors 112. Renowned 113. Power group 115. Salon worker (4,7) 118. Minor roads (4,7) 121. Be without 124. Early harps 128. Hickory tree nut 129. Aimed 130. Cosmos scientists 134. Brings up (child) 135. Excessively fat 136. Overshadow 137. Fragrance 138. Existing

139. 140. 143. 144. 147. 150. 151. 155. 157. 158. 159. 162. 164. 167. 168. 169. 172. 173. 174. 177. 180. 181. 183. 184. 186. 187. 188. 191. 195. 197. 198. 200. 202. 203. 205. 206. 208. 209. 212. 215. 217. 220. 222. 224. 226. 228. 229. 230. 232. 235. 236. 238. 241. 242. 243. 244. 246. 252. 253. 254. 255. 256. 257. 258. 259. 260.

Across

Down

Down

Abandon Alluring Natural disaster, ... wave Vote in Film Extinct bird White flower (7,4) Not justified Chime Smell Concur Snapshots Harrowing trial Doctor Rid of lice Comfy seat (4,5) Journalists' credits (2-5) Polite Unassuming Deprive of food Islands Flight from reality Reconstructed Notorious gangster (2,6) Potato variety In vain, to no ... Fulfilled (demand) Actress, ... Diaz See next page (1,1,1) Megastars Earphones Idiocy Middle-distance runner Weeding implement Protrudes (6,3) ... de Cologne Pleasant Fireproof material Funeral guests US Mormon state Feeble Capital of Iowa, Des ... Hiding game Close watch (5,3) Fries lightly Wife, the ... Bake (meat) Crazier Check La Scala city Dallas is there Well-meaning person (2-6) Spot Admonish Gain through will Singer, ... Horne Require Mental stress Renounce throne Eyelid swelling Focal point Rug East European Opposition Shipping route (3,4) School project

1. Right on target (4-2) 2. Dr Jekyll's alter ego (2,4) 3. Ark builder 4. Moves (towards) 5. Recognise 6. Peru beasts 7. Battery segment 8. Grass 9. Weary sound 10. Xmas 11. Responds 12. Contraptions 13. Crocodile relatives 14. Taverns 15. Small lump 16. Wine jug 24. Trophies 25. Addressed crowd 26. Shaking motion 27. Listing articles 28. Actors Gibson or Brooks 30. Lamb's mother 32. Lack of aptitude 33. Instructors 35. Lament 37. Defence force 38. Beastliest 39. Raider 40. Glimpse 42. Map guide 44. Chooses 45. Thrifty 47. Long-snouted monkey 48. Ice-free Norwegian port 50. Rounded roof 53. Ponder 57. Freedom from guilt 58. Bare 59. Rocket ship crew 60. Talks keenly 62. Mountaineer's tool (3,3) 63. Oppress 65. Judi Dench stars in ... Henderson Presents 68. Aviator, ... Johnson 70. Vigilantly 72. Admission 73. Old photo colour 74. Open sore 75. Dessert, ... caramel 77. Kenya & Tanzania region (4,6) 80. Letter jumbles 82. Italian city 85. Come together 87. Daunted 88. Prince Edward, ... of Wessex 91. Biblical garden 92. Auction 95. Containing nothing 96. Upwardly mobile young people 98. Ripped apart, torn ... 99. Naked models 102. Group loyalty (6,2,5) 104. Nimble-fingered 105. Helps 107. Piercingly 113. Flowered 114. Requested from menu 116. US cotton state 117. Betrayal crime 119. Cavalryman 120. Codswallop 122. Accomplish 123. US motorbike stuntman, Evel ... 125. Extract (metal) 126. In the Arctic Circle 127. Specifically (2,3) 128. Sacred song 130. Astern

131. Weight unit 132. Record label (1,1,1) 133. Droop 141. Pseudonyms 142. US Rhode Island resort 145. Lengthy (4-6) 146. Droll plays 148. Totally preoccupies 149. Unable to read and write 152. Behaved 153. Louts 154. Finish 155. Great Bear constellation, ... Major 156. Jockey 160. Congers or morays 161. Native American tribespeople 163. Stitched garment edges 165. Cain & ... 166. Vending machine 167. Hitler book, ... Kampf 170. Vile act 171. Largest Turkish city 175. Leaves out 176. Praise highly 178. Panic 179. Current (permit) 182. Prison occupant 185. Progressed (4,2) 188. Names used wrongly 189. Most easily offended 190. Cigar dust 192. Almond biscuit 193. Most corroded 194. Flightless bird 195. Trite remark 196. Band 199. Induces 201. Made amends 204. Rowing aids 207. In present condition (2,2) 210. Companies 211. Samples (wine) 213. Coral bank 214. Safari 216. Large yacht 217. Scavenge 218. Tardiest 219. Your school, ... mater 221. Slip up 223. German or Greek 225. Eastern veils 227. In the past, long ... 228. Russian space station 231. Putrefy 233. Four score 234. Toughen (steel) 235. Liqueur, crème de ... 237. Afternoon nap 239. Most senior 240. Enfold 245. Urges on, ... up 247. Junior Scouts 248. Epic tale 249. Notion 250. Highest point 251. Windmill arm


www.LocalPaper.com.au

The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 41

Local Paper Magazine

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MEGA

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Page 42 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

www.LocalPaper.com.au

8

Local Paper Magazine

Country Crossroads

Eltham link to Artists’ Society

By Rob Foenander info@countrycrossroads com.au

New for Gary ■ Gary Ellis has released his new album, This One's Just For You, to an excited local and international list of fans. The Narre Warren singer was this year inducted into the Australian Country Music Hands of Fame in a ceremony conducted in Tamworth. The overdue and well deserved award adds to the numerous well documented achievements Gary has added to his career that has spanned over six decades. More info: contact Gary, 9705 7555.

Sounds like Donnie ■ Australian music legend Donnie Sutherland will be one of a number of special guests in Melbourne next month to help celebrate 50 years in the life and times of Alston Koch. Also confirmed for the September extravaganza will be renowned singer Frank Ifield who along with the other guests will meet and greet the public at the dinner and show. Alston will also be in town for the world premiere of his movie According to Matthew. Tickets and information for both events at the Grand Receptions, Mulgrave.

Collegians on fire ■ Melbourne rockers Collegians are taking on the world with their unique brand of bitter sweet alt rock. The highly experienced outfit boasts a talented line up of renowned musicians who are currently in the studio recording their new album. www.collegiansmusic.com

■ Close friends Walter Walthers and Tom Roberts were both members of the Victorian Artists’ Society, which began in the late 1800s. Back in August 1891, the Society agreed to provide 16 guarantors who had put up £100 each to complete the Victorian Artists Society Building which stands at 430 Albert St, East Melbourne, with a lien over all of the Societys' assets. Today that amount of funds is said to be worth in the vicinity of $7.5 million. A search through the archives uncovered the original document signed by well know Australia artist Tom Roberts, a member of Victorian Artists Society Council, a day after the meeting with the Union Bank of Australia Ltd. The letter outlines the details of the guarantees. The Victoria Artists Society, which has had under taken extensive restoration of the building to protect its structural and heritage significance, is also facing funding issues. With no heritage funding available to protect one Victoria's most historical heritage buildings of Melbourne, the Victorian Artists Society - on its own,and with some help from supporters - has raised $1.3 million in the past two years to repair damage and restore the building which sits on Crown Land. A further $300,000 is needed to complete the restoration for future generation of artists.

Local community organisations can promote their events free of charge in The Local Paper. Email details to editor@LocalPaper.com.au

● From Magazine 1

Big day at Little River

● Tom Roberts

Observations

Crossword Solution No 32 S M A S P A R O H E T Y V O I D I N T E R B E U R O M P E A I T O S S I I M O W N E R N A G S T F C L A T H R O W F R E F U S E D L N B L O C L Y R E S O D M O B E S E M R L E L E C T D O D O N M A G R E E W D E C I V I L N E S D S M E T A I D O L S S U H N I C E O H M O I N E E E R R E S T R S I T E G M H P R S T Y E Y R E

N A G E O R A D A C H V M I L N E T L A Y D T O E M I S U E N N N I C O L C A V E N D N S C U E E S P H A I R L I E A N T B D E A V E M C M A D O R C P L O U S M C A P I N N C M H E A O E T A S B E R U S S M I S A I N R E P G S E S S U E E S I S T

R I D H E N I T I O F P Y T S A K E N T E R A Y R L I

A L L A M I A S F R A U G E A L S E E P I E A M P U T Y L

S T R E A W A R F S T O N N A L C H O T O E E M O D E S M X I D A T L D S E T V S T O S I K P E E K S U S R M R O V E P N R E T A H A N C E

C A L L I E A L W E L A N C W A T A N R R A B M I D S Y S T E S I S P R E A A S C A T A E E N M I R A Y E G U N D E R P E A P F A M I S T S E P S T R O N O L A N T A L L R I L Y C A O D O S B N E A S Y C S T L R E B U H O D C A M E I A S T I C K Y A M F R A A B O O X R O A I L A N G E C E S S U A U B G S E A L

S I N I O L G E H O L I R M A R E A T S R E S P A D Y U E D I N G E T R R H U N G E S E A P A S S I U E D N S I D T E O M E R W M I S I N T E U N W U R P S O H A I R S T I L T A V R O N U B S O U T T L I L A E A G L S T M T E X A S I T A T D C E M A A N E

R E G U L A E A L A D E C L C G I T E E N A G S T A B R O N T R A Y S O B L R S O L O I S O C U N C L E A L R A C L E X E M E E K R N E D U E P I N D O N E E N E S T R E E R T S O R E A R O M A G P T I E I A R R A N T I G R D E A L E B Y L A R V E L A L C A A I L A R I M M A D N E S T O M O U R N E N E X E E Y E P D A F T E S S D I N H E R I E M T S A B D I T K O A S S I G N

T I N I N S E W A E M U T S Y E R A N N E I S T E T W A D D L E D I S P E N S E R

“This is a good time of the year to plant native plants as it gives them a chance to establish their root system over spring before having to survive the dry and heat of summer,” Ms Kosch said. “Re-establishing native riparian vegetation, including trees, shrubs, grasses and ground covers, will help improve the health of the river. “Over time the trees will grow large enough to provide shade and a natural supply of branches and leaf litter to the stream, which will provide important habitat and food for fish.” Ms Kosch said this was the second time VFFA members had helped with a planting project. “We really appreciate their support and look forward to them getting involved in similar activities at this and other locations in the area in the future,” she said. The event was funded through the Victorian Government’s Angler Riparian Partnership Program.

S R A D

N O

O N O E D U L K E E Y O K A M I Y A S S A S L E E M B L P E S A L L M O B S M E E S I S N E S E M I U U

A S I S A U R G O G O O T L V D C A T E N S M E N T

C V A L R A I F E N E D E U P I C T A N O T E O S E R S A S S T I A N F I R S I A C K C A N H I I V E E V V I E E L L L D I C T L E S R A P T O L E R A C T A H I E T E S U T D E R E N A W R L A V P

with Matt Bissett-Johnson

Mike McColl Jones

Top 5

THE T OP 5 TOP THINGS THA T HA VE THAT HAVE NEVER BEEN GOOGLED 5.The book of instructions for the DESAL plant. 4. The DNA of a Dim Sim. 3. Brynne Edlesten's school report cards. 2. Bernard Tomic's list of excuses. 1. Kim Jong Un's hairdresser.


The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 43

www.LocalPaper.com.au

Local History

Ned Kelly was frequent visitor at Happy Valley ■ “Whilst the first people in this area were the Aborigines, their lives were to change forever with the expedition of Hume and Hovell in 1824,” said The History of Flowerdale, compiled by Gaye Hine in 1991. “Their expedition was to open up for settlement in the Yea district. “On Tuesday, December 7, 1824, they had crossed high and rugged hills and came to a swift flowing creek with a pebbly bottom, where they saw king parrots and consequently named the creek The King Parrot. “Here the going became impossible. It appears they battled leeches, impenetrable scrub, rocky ranges and lack of water, travelling in a creek, passing a grassy valley, thought to be Happy Valley of Flowerdale. “The area became impassable, so after naming the area Mt Dis-appointment they returned to the King Parrot Creek, following it downstream through Strath Creek, Kilmore and on to Port Phillip Bay. “The first settlers in the Flowerdale area were Farquhar MacKenzie, who took up Flowerdale Station in 1839 and Charles Hutton took up land beside Flowerdale Station and these two properties amalgamated in 1845. “The combined property areas totally approx. 10,000 acres. “Captain McKenzie sold the estate in 1850 to J. Aitken who in turn sold it to Donald Ferguson. Aitken was drowned in a waterhole below the homestead in 1857. “Ferguson’s sons managed the property until 1903 when it was sold to Tyson and Cunningham. “In 1908 it was resold to Mr Trescowthick and in 1912 to Mr Alex Lane who modernised and rebuilt the homestead. “Subsequent owners of the Flowerdale Station were: ■ 1927 (approx.): Mr Pearce, ■ 1930: Mr Gardiner, ■ mid-1930s: Mr Sargood, ■ 1939: G. Muller leased the property, ■ 1941: Tehan Family bought the property, ■ 1987” Tehan Family sold the property to the ANZ Bank.” ★ Gaye Hine quoted Elaine White (nee McKenzie) on the history of her family: “Farquhar MacKenzie was born at Kerrisdale Gairlock in Ross Shire, Scotland, on March 11, 1811. “He was the youngest son of Captain Kenneth MacKenzie, who had served in India, being present at the siege of Serangapaten, and Farquhar was known as the ‘The Younger of Gairlock’. “He arrived in Sydney about 1832-34 and travelled with another man looking for suitable country to settle. “He eventually arrived at ‘Taradale’, the Goulburn property of John Murchison. “Later MacKenzie entered into partnership with Murchison and purchasing sheep from the famous MacArthur flocks, went with men to Monaro. “He found the climate too cold after long residence in Java and decided to go in to Victoria with a party amongst whom were Kent Hughes, Peter Snodgrass, Mr Murdock, Dr Dixon and James Campbell. “Those men came over the Gard-

● Farquhar MacKenzie iners route from Sydney-side, and “One of his sons Kenneth Murchby 1838-39 had taken up most of the ison MacKenzie writes: “We travelled from Port Albert overland for country on the Goulburn River. “Leaving the rest of the party, three weeks, camping in tents most Farquhar MacKenzie went some of the journey, accompanied by three five miles further and found a creek bullock wagons and teams. “We only stayed six months in which he called the King Parrot Gippsland, returning to Kerrisdale. Creek. “He decided to settle there and The country was unsuited for sheep took up a run for John Murchison and they died off and were killed by which he called ‘Kerrisdale’ after his dingoes. “We left Flowerdale Statuon in Scottish home. “Most of the squatters on the 1862 for Kilmore and we lived there Goulburn River were young bach- until 1868 when we were transferred elors and were known as the ‘Goul- to the Echuca area. “Farquhar was Stock Inspector burn Mob’. for Benalla and later Kilmore dis“John Cotton, in his letters, writes that the Upper Goulburn tricts and was transferred to SandRiver, “which was once occupied by hurst in late 1870, “In 1871-73 they lived in Castlea set of wild young men has become maine, finding it difficult to get suitone of the most creditable districts able residence in Sandhurst. in the colony”. of his job was to administer “Farquhar was joined some the“Part Pastoral Act in his district. years later by John Murchison There are noScab records of scab being whose daughter Martha he married reported at Flowerdale Kerrisin October 1846 at Kerrisdale, “the dale, but it seems unlikelyorthat it was residence of the father”. not present in the area at some time. “Farquhar MacKenzie was the “In March 1863, the Daprtment original squatter who took up the of Crown Land heard he had a sucFlowerdale Station in 1839.Adjacent cessful and cheap cure for scab,using to it was another run taken up bu gum leaves and requested further Charles Hutton, known simply as information. Hutton’s Station; but Hutton never “He died in 1874 at Kew in Mellived there and Farquhar Mac- bourne. He had been kicked in the Kenzie was his manager. face by a horse some years previ“These two runs were ously which was being taken from amalgamted in 1845 when the li- him by the bushranger Power from cences were acquired by Captain Goulburn and these injuries ultiRoderick MacKenzie and together mately led to his death. they comprised 10,240 acres, li“His children were: censed to carry 250 cattle and 6000 ■ Hector Roderick, born Melsheep. bourne, April 1848 “Junction Hill is said to have got ■ Catherine Violet, born Kerrisdale, its name because it was the junction April 1850 of the Murrindindi, Glenburn and ■ Mary Ann, born Lancefield, NoFlowerdale runs. vember 1852 “MacKenzie stayed in as Man- ■ Kenneth Murchison, born ager for five years after the amal- Kerrisdale, March 1854 gamation of the runs, but when the ■ Farquhar, born Kerrisdale, Janlease was sold in 1850 to T. Aitken, uary 1856 he shifted to a station named ‘Tanhil ■ John, born Kerrisdale, February 1858 Hills’ in Gippsland.

■ Flora Emily, born Kerrisdale, January 1860 ■ Charles Edward, born Kerrisdale, March 1862 ■ Herbert Douglas, born Kilmore, February 1864 ■ Stuart Leopold, born Bylands, Kilmore, January 1868 ■ Ada Murchison, born Woodford, Kew, December 1870. ★ Val Wakefield, with some references from Harry Gordon’s IYea Its Discovery and Development 18251920, detailed the early history of Happy Valley: “William McClelland travelled across from Wallan and took up approximately 16,000 acres on both sides of the King Parrot Creek in the early 1840s. “Originally the land extended from Kinglake West to the Flowerdale Estate. However, when the lease had to be taken out , the size of the property diminished considerably. “In 1857, William McClelland purchased 90 acres for £90. On this land he built a home of blackwood slabs from the local area. “He also had a licence for an inn, catering for the passing traffic from Melbourne to the goldfields in the Woods Point area. “A frequent viksitor to Happy Valley was Ned Kelly and his friends - making use of the wayside inn stables for an overnight break. “The only way the McClelland family knew that Ned had called was because he always left a gold coin under the matting. “Ned was ‘wanted’ at this time and he didn’t want his presence to embarrass the McClelland family. “The McClelland and Kelly families were acquainted from when they had lived at Wallan. “William and Ann McClelland had 10 children. One of the daughters, Mary Ann, bought had the family property with her husband in 1911 and lived at Happy Valley until 1920 when she died. “Mrs Ann McClelland died and was buried on the property in 1867. He grave had to be moved to make waty for a road in the early 1940s, so soil was taken and interred at the Melbourne Cemetery. “William McClelland died in 1877, but the property was carried on by his family. “Owners of Happy Valley: ■ William Ernest McClelland, 1857 ■ William James Copewell, 1929 ■ Murlie Benson, 1935 ■ Richard Smith Benson, 1938 ■ Leonard Edward Dotter, 1945 ■ Claude Harold Probert, 1945 ■ Alan Ross Wakefield, 1967 ■ Mr Broon/Smith Brothers, 1981 ■ Royce Kronborg, 1985. ★ Charles Hugh McKenzie was born in Hobart Town, Tasmania in 1837. His father, Jonathon, owned anm inn and a farm in Hobart but little is known as to why he emigrated to Australia or why he chose to settle in Hobart Town; although it is a well known fact that innkeepers in the early days of the colonies did very well with a very thirsty, hard-drinking clientele. He married Mary Ann Langham and Charles Hugh was their first child, noted The History of Flowerdale. Charles came to Victoria in 1856

and bought land just south of Yea on the Flatlead Lane. Farquhar MacKenzie was his uncle and Charles moved here because of his uncle’s glowing report of the good land in the Upper Goulburn district. Charles discovered gold in his land at Flatlead Lane and the gold rush was in full swing in the district. Charles caught the gold fever. He borrowed money on the farm to mine at Junction Hill. On the advice of a mining surveyor he had men working on a tunnel called the ‘FreemasonsTunnel’ to burrow through the side of the hill to a reef which they were mining from a shaft sunk above. The theory was that it would be cheaper to tunnel through than sink the shaft any deeper. However, the men struck an underground stream and the tunnel had to be abandoned. because of the water pouring through the roof. Water is still pouring out of the tunnel today. Charles McKenzie lost all his money and the farm at Flatlead Lane in this venture but not his enthusiasm for gold. He left Yea in the late 1870s to try his luck on the Bathurst (NSW) goldfields. During his 20-odd years living at Junction Hill he married Emma Thorley and had 11 children. They married on February 27, 1859; he was 22, and she was 17. His father was listed on the marriage certificate as a farmer and her father as a shepherd. James Alfred was born in 1861, Charles Hugh in 1862, Edward John in 1864, twins Reuben and George Henry were born in 1866, however Reuben died at about 12 months old at George died at seven years of age. Emma wasw born in 1868, Miriam in 1872, Ellen in 1874, William in 1876, Helen in 1881, and Lily in 1885. The two elder sons James Alfred (Jim) and Charles Hugh (Jnr) were already young men working as carriers and stayed on in Yea when the rest of the family moved to Bathurst. Charles and Jim worked a bullock team carrying supplies from Whittlesea railhead to Yea until the rail line in Yea was opened in 1883. The trip with the bullock team took three days with overnight camps at Kinglake West and the on the creek at the foot of Junction Hill (now Cunninghams). They had to get two good watch dogs because the aborigines at Kinglake would always try to steal supplies from the wagon while they were camped there overnight. Charlesand Jim had to strike camp and have the team hitched ready to leave the camp at the Flowerdale side of Juncton Hill at break o’day to get to Yea in time to unload before dark. This is bow Break-O’-Day Road got its name. After the rail line came through, Jim went to work logging and saw milling at Limestone and his history is well documented in Timber Mountain by J. Houghton. Charles Hugh Snr still had a lease on the Crown Land at Junction Hill which Charles (Jnr) bought from the crown in 1902, and he purchased more land at Junction and two properties on the Break-O’-Day Road over the years.


Page 44 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Local History Charles Hugh McKenzie (Jnr) married Elizabeth Hurrey from Yan Yean on November 24, 1891. No doubt they had met when he was carrying from Whittlesea. He became the mailman from Yea to Glenburn through Break-O’Day Rd to Flowerdale Post Office (Cunninghams) to Yea, and was to do this 31 years. ‘Mailman Mac’ became a firm friend to many people along the route and carried not only the mail, but bread, medicines, meat, groceries and indeed any messages for those isolated families. It is reported that he never wrote anything down but he never forgot a thing. He had a covered wagon for the mail run which came on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. He was accorded a huge farewell at the Flowerdale Hall at the end of his 31 years and presented with a clock. Charles and Elizabeth had 11 children. Ruby Victoria was born in 1893, Thomas Charles 1895, Mary Jane Elizabeth 1897, William Henry 1899, Efferham 1901, Charles 1903, Ivy Alice 1904, VioletAdelaide 1906, Cubin 1908, Belle 1911 and Allan 1913. The sons all settled in Flowerdale on farms. Originally all the sheep from the various farms were walked back to the original homestead at Junction Hill each year for shearing and dipping and all the brothers worked together to shear all the mobs but eventually in the 1950s the traffic on the main road made this difficult and sheds were built on the Break-O’-Day properties and the big shearing at Junction Hill became a thing of the past. During the war years when petrol was scarce, a steam boiler was brought back into service to drive the five-shed shearing plant. Unfortunately this shed with its original bush carpentry framing and pens and the steam boiler, dinkey engine and all the drive belts still intact, was burnt down in the 1981 fire which burnt through Homewood and Junction Hill through to Glenburn. Tom McKenzie worked on the Roads Board as a young man and was tragically killed when a bank of gravel collapsed on him. His horse, hitched to the tip dray, stood patiently at the spot for several hours before the accident was discovered. A family from Flowerdale, on their way to Yea in their horse and jinker, saw the horse and dray on the way in to Yea and noticed it was still there, apparently unattended when they were returning home. William stayed home on the farm at Junction Hill until the severe drought of the 1940s forced him to seek employment off the farm. He worked on the Yea Shire Council as a grader driver for 24 years until retirement. The grading in the 1940s was done with a horse grader and if he was working a long way from home he would have to camp out during the week either hobbling the horses or turning them into a nearby paddock. He became very well known from Yea to Kinglake and kept most people’s private roads well graded as well as the public roads. At home he established a Cheviot sheep stud and was the first in Victoria and the third in Australia to import these sheep from New Zealand. They were well suited to the rough Junction Hill country. William married Eileen Gibbs in 1940 and had two children, Elaine and John.

● Happy Valley, Flowerdale. Circa 1930s Efferham married Queenie Har- school when the three younger chilMary would have been 11 years greaves and settled at ‘Campsie dren were about to start, these three old at the time. Glen’ on the Break-O’-Day Rd. were sent to the Break-O’-Day farm Mary remembers being called He ran sheep and a dairy herd to live with Tom and Ruby who were outo fschool when the sheep sales there for many years when all the running this farm at the time. were on in Yea. milking had to be done by hand. Colin, Allan and Belle all rode Riding a horse and with the help Like a lot of other farmers who ponies to the old Flowerdale School of a dog, she would take the sheep backed onto the Kinglake National which was burnt down by some of (about 200 in number) over JuncPark he had a lot of trouble with the pupils. tion Hill to McKenzie’s yards on the packs of dingoes killing sometimes ‘Uncle Johnny’ Collins always first day. dozens of sheep in one night. boasted in his later years that he burnt She would return home on horseThey had three children, Sylvia, down the old school but I believe back and continue the journey at day Ronald and Ivan. Efferham was several of the boys “were in it”. break the next day, arriving at the ★ tragically drowned in a dam on the Yea Saleyards at about 10am. property in 1960. Later Settlers, after 1850s After buying 1/- worth of chaff Charles remained a bachelor, livMemories of Mary Morris for the horse she and her aunt would ing with William at Junction Hill. (Collins) attend the sale only to find the bidHe spent his young years shearing Thomas Collins came to Flower- ders would not pay the price Aunt through the sheds in outback NSW dale as a boy and attended the Kate had put on the sheep. and Queensland. Glenbourne State School 9the first There may have been 1d or 3d He was an excellent storyteller Flowerdale school) part-time and the per head difference. Mary would and could spin a yarn with a poker Spring Valley school part-time. saddle up and drive the sheep home face so that people never quite knew He met Mary Anne Byrnes who again, returning to school by about if the story was genuine or not. also attended the Spring Valley midday. He also had a reputation as a school part-time. The sheep would have to be taken ‘crack-shot’ and was an expert bushThey grew up and were married to Yea again for the next sale. man. at Kilmore. Mary has memories of dances at It is reported that in his younger Mary-Anne and Tom had six Strath Creek where she met her husdays he could hit a grasshopper on children: Myrtle, born 1900; Mary, band Alf Morris who worked on the the jump and in late 60s he could still 1903, born in Flowerdale; Kitty, 1904; telephone line as a line inspector take out of a 22 and three bullets and Anne, 1907; Jack, 1909; and Bill, installing the first lines in the Flowercome back with three rabbits all shot 1911. dale area. through the head. Mary’s first memories are of livThe dances were always well atColin sttled on the Flowerdale side ing in Spring Valley Rd in the old tended and full of fun, with people of Junction Hill and married Elsie school. The family then moved to travelling over to Strath Creek by Wenker. Strath Creek where Mary started horse, buggy or jinker. They had three sons, Kenneth, school. Mary married Alf Morris in 1937, Hayden and Malcolm. He drove the After this, they moved to Provi- and left the Flowerdale district. school bus from Break-O’-Day Rd dence Hill in Yea, Boundary Creek Of the other Collins children, through Glenburn to the Yea schools and for a short time they lived in Back married Airlie Ragg who had for many years. Clarke’s old place on the Yea- come to Flowerdale as a teacher in He eventually sold the Flower- Whittlesea Rd. 1931. dale property and moved to Webb As a Council employee, Tom They had one son Russell who is Wares Lane. Collins were able to rent these an accountant. Allan married Susie Fitzsimmons houses. The children attended Yea Ann married Don Reid. They had in 1938 and settled on the Break-O’- State School, travelling in from 13 children and lived at Broadford Day Rd property. They had two sons, Clarke’s place in a wagonette with for more than 63 years. Peter and Ian. about 16 children. Myrtle married Robert Herbert Allan was a very astute farmer They would leave home from and lived on a farm in Spring Valley and property developer. He became 7.30am and return by 6.30pm. Often Rd. the local Real Estate Manager for it was dark in winter when they got William married Murial StevenDalgetys, Yea, in the 1980s boom home from school. son, a teacher who came to teach at years until his retirement. In 1911, the family moved to Flowerdale in 1934, and Kitty marHe was very active in the CFA Flowerdale to take over his mother’s ried Hugh Leitch. They had a gareceiving his 40-year medal and he farm. At this time Tom still worked rage at Armade and moved to played cricket for Flowerdale for for the council during the week, so Leitchville. ★ many years. time spent on the farm was limited Colin, Allan and Belle were the to Saturday afternoon and Sundays, The Rowe Family only children to attend Flowerdale when he would cut wood and put up by Lil Rowe Primary School. The older children wire netting fences around the farm John Phillip Rowe married Annie all drove to school in a covered boundary to keep out rabbits which Amelia Lake on March 20, 1906. wagon, picking up other children on were becoming a problem. They had five children: John, Frank, the way to Yea. In 1914 Mary went to live with Alan, Blanche and Ann. The oldest boy attending school her great grandmother and great The land at Flowerdale (along the at the time drove the wagon and they aunt, a mile from home and close to Strath Creek Road) was purchased had many an adventure with bolting the school. Mary’s job was to help before John and Annie were marhorses etc. the two aunts on the farm, as all the ried. They lived at Coburg and As the older boys had all left men had gone to war. leased the land to Walter Moore.

During the depression years, their sons John (Jack) and Frabk came to Flowerdale to run the dairy farm. The Rowe brothers ran the dairy farm until the property was sold to Rankins. Jack and Frank Rowe milked 36 to 40 cows in the dairy on Strath Creek Rd. The cream was collected twice weekly and taken to Yea. Jack Rowe married Lilly Small in 1941. They had three children, Glenda, John (Jackson) and Peter. Lil and Kack lived in their first house on the right along the Strath Creek Road. Their dairy property was named ‘Munaro’ and extended along the flats on both sides of the Strath Creek Road. ★ The Roycroft Family Delving into the family history had led Ross Roycroft to discovering that one of his ancestors was a ‘ticket-of-leave’ man. William Callender (or Rafferty), Convict No 2460, was transported to Van Dieman’s Land in 1839 at the age of 13 years for stealing some Shrub liquor (plum wine or plum in brandy) from his neighbour, Mrs Gilchrist. But this was William’s fourth offence - his other misdemeanors included house breaking in 1836, for which he was jailed for four months, stealing rags in 1837 - 40 days imprisonment, and theft of lead in 1837. William Callender was born in 1825, the son of Jean and Arthur, who was a sailor. Jean died in 1837, having had several convictions. Arthur went missing - presumed lost at sea. The family lived at Theses Clop, on the border of England and Scotland. The magistrate, in his summing up of the trial, referred to William’s life of crime, that he supported himself by thieving and pilferring, living in an area of ill repute. (Little wonder, as William had been left without either parents or a home.) He was freed - on a ticket-ofleave at the age of 20 (having served seven years) and travelled to Portland with the Henty Brothers. At Portland, William married Harriet Elizabeth Harmen in 1852. Harriet had 26 pregnancies: 16 children survived to be baptised. Harriet remarried John Booth in 1884 and came to live at Taggerty. They took up land at Flowerdale in 184, known as Callenders Flat, a three-acre block on which they established a market garden. This is where Annie Callemder was born around 1884. Joseph Roycroft came out from Ireland after the potato famine in the late 1880s-90s. Joseph married Ann Callender and they worked at dairy farm, leasing land around Flowerdale. Great grandmother Roycroft was known to have walked to Whittlesea to sell butter! Joseph and Ann had seven children: Tom, Ted, Linda, Maude, Charlie, Mick and Bill. They lived in the area behind the Flowerdale Hotel which later belonged to McVeans and then to Stan Knight. All children attended the BreakO’-Day School. As the horseman of the family, Bill Roycroft recalls riding to school bareback, jumping his horse over logs and puddles along the way. Mrs Gladys Stafford, his teacher, recalls that he was a great horseman, even then.


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 49

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Page 16, g 50 - The Local Paper p - Wednesday, y, August g , 2017

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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 53

Local Environment

Protecting the Yarra River, tributaries ■ State politicians Cindy McLeish and Danielle Green both addressed the proximity of the Yarra River to their electorates, in State Parliament last week. Ms McLeish traced the route of the Yarra through areas including Yarra Glen, Christmas Hills and Bend of Isles. Ms Green referred to the major waterway extending through areas including North Warrandyte, Research and Eltham South. Both spoke as the Yarra River Protection (Wilip-Gin Birrarung Murron) Bill 2017 was debated. “I rise to join the debate on the Yarra River Protection (Wilip-gin Birrarung murron) Bill 2017 and to note that ‘Wilip-gin Birrarung murron’ actually means ‘keep the Birrarung alive’,” Ms McLeish said. “This bill at the very high level provides for a land use plan and management plan for the Yarra River and its and. “I fear that some members of the government do not actually understand that the Yarra River is some 242 kilometres long. “The previous member described it as being an urban river, forgetting that all rivers originate in the highlands. “This river has its origins towards Baw Baw and the Yarra Ranges National Park and includes the Upper Yarra Reservoir. “Of that 242 kilometres I think the lion’s share is in my electorate,” Ms McLeish said. “I would say that if you look at the maps, probably half of it is in my electorate. It runs through municipalities and localities that a lot of you will not have heard of — Reefton, McMahons Creek, East Warburton, Warburton, Millgrove, Wesburn, Yarra Junction, Launching Place, Woori Yallock, Badger Creek, Healesville, Tarrawarra,Yarra Glen, Christmas Hills and down through to Bend of Islands — and these are all in my electorate — before it makes its way through the more urban areas and into Port Phillip Bay. “I note that the Parks Victoria website refers to the Yarra River as having a multitude of picturesque settings and to the banks of the river as having a number of barbecue and picnic facilities, fishing platforms and jetties. “They do tend to be down at the bottom end. I think a lot of people in my electorate would like to see many of those features further up. “There are trails and paths that cater for cyclists, joggers and walkers, and we certainly have the Warburton rail trail. “But in the Yarra River park notes visitors guide, the map just stops east of Yarra Bend Park. “When we are talking about the management of the Yarra River as a whole — its entirety — then perhaps Parks Victoria, which is one of the entities here, needs to review its view on what the Yarra River is. “The main purposes of this bill are to provide for the establishment of an overarching policy and planning framework for the river, to establish the Birrarung Council, to provide for the declaration of the Greater Yarra Urban Parklands, to amend various acts in relation to the management of the river and to make other consequential amendments. “Over a long period of time the Liberals and The Nationals have

worked together and had great protections for the Yarra. “In the Hamer and Borthwick days, when the land was valued and nurtured, our open space was given pride of place, and the river certainly is that. “More recently under the Baillieu and Napthine governments the then Minister for Planning put in planning controls so that we did not see the debacle of overdevelopment of the Yarra around Richmond and Abbotsford, which is what has happened. “Also the former Minister for Environment and Climate Change, the member for Warrandyte, started this conversation around protecting the Yarra. “It is fair to say that for the last 10 years the community has played an important role, and we have heard the Yarra Riverkeeper Association being quite vocal in that time in meetings with a quite a number of us. “The management of the river to date has been inconsistent and piecemeal. “It runs through many electorates and many councils, and there are all manner of different uses. “This bill identifies about 800 parcels of Crown land that will be impacted. It is a little bit doubtful whether that is just 800, because we are not sure about the tributaries and whether or not the tributaries can or will be included. “I look at tributaries such as the Little Yarra River, Hoddles Creek and the Woori Yallock Creek in my area but also tributaries like the Maribyrnong and the Moonee Ponds Creek. “It could have some greater impacts than we might be led to believe at the moment. “Given this inconsistent approach, a different approach is required for the health and sustainability of the river. “Geoffrey Blainey in his book A History of Victoria refers to the Yarra River as the artery of early Melbourne, and indeed it was. “Equally for the traditional custodians this river would have been extremely important as a water source, for agriculture and for recreational purposes. “This bill recognises the role that various Aboriginal groups have played in the past and indeed an important role that they can play in the future. “This bill sees the Birrarung Council being set up to act as an independent voice for the river, and it sets out that the Yarra strategic plan will provide the overarching framework. “It is important that the voice is independent and there are a number

of public entities involved. “I know that Melbourne Water will be the lead, and they have had their own opinion of how the river should be managed. “It will be interesting, given the guiding principles, to see how they are going to work with them. “Part 2 of the bill refers to the ‘Yarra protection principles’. We have the recreational, social, managerial, cultural and environmental principles. “I am sure at times there will be conflicts here, and I am not sure how they will be managed and who will have the loudest voice. “The river has been used for recreational purposes by the traditional custodians and by ourselves since white settlement. “There is now rowing, and there are ferries for tourists. There is kayaking, and upstream you can swim. “The member for Melbourne said, ‘Wouldn’t it be great if the health of the Yarra and was such that we could swim in it’. “More and more in my electorate I see the river being closed off. Access has been restricted for people who would love to be able to access it for recreational purposes and would love to be able to access it for swimming. “At the moment I think Warburton is the only place where you can, and it gets very crowded because people love to swim in rivers. “I am hoping that with the traditional custodians being involved quite heavily through having a voice on the council these recreational purposes and the way they use the river for recreation will be considered in line with some of the other areas. “I want to touch on the cultural principles. We are looking at values that are tangible and intangible and at the protection of our heritage. “The bill itself refers to Aboriginal cultural values, heritage and knowledge of the Yarra River land being acknowledged, reflected, protected and promoted. “I draw the attention of the house to Aboriginal traditional land management techniques, and I would like to see these adopted through this process. “Some of you may have read the book Dark Emu by Bruce Pascoe, in which he puts forward the argument that Aboriginal people were not hunters and gatherers but were very active as farmers, sowing, harvesting, fishing and using irrigation as well — a lot of the techniques that we have used. “It would be wonderful to see these reflected through the management provided for under this bill.

“I also think it would be wonderful if cool burning, their firestick program, was able to be adopted to manage Crown land — really going back to their values and the way that they did things. “I tend to think that when we look at some of the cultural things we may overlook this. “In my electorate Aunty Dot Peters, who is very big on weaving and making eel traps and things like that, has passed that on, and Brooke Wandin has been involved in some of that lately as well. “I would think there would be a lot of opportunity to consider some of the longstanding, very traditional techniques that the Aboriginal people adopted through recreation because they used the river for swimming and had very open points of access for all of them to get to the river and enjoy it. “In my electorate I see more and more that the river is closed off to that. “I can see that at times there will be conflict, and how this conflict will be managed does concern me. “At the moment we are seeing a lot more interaction between wildlife, people and cars. “All the entities involved will very much need to be mindful of these interactions because sometimes

people do not always come off best — and nor do animals. There are often losers in these interactions. “I want to also mention a phrase that was given to me by the Yarra RiverkeeperAssociation in referring to the river: ‘If you don’t see it, you won’t love it’. It is really important that we do see it. We see it downtown as a feature of the city, and visitors come and they walk along it and look at it. It is a real feature and an absolutely positive thing for Melbourne. “Further out, people who live on the Bend of Islands or at North Warrandyte love their features of the river, but they can see it. “We need to make sure that, given the love that it deserves and will get through this holistic management, people are able to see it and understand it, and we need to make sure that those on the government benches understand that this is not a city river. “It is extremely disappointing when we are talking about a bill that is so significant that those opposite really think that it is only this bottom end that is important. “It runs for 242 kilometres and, as I said, much of it is in my electorate. “I hope that through this bill the protections do occur,” Ms McLeish said.

Birrarung Council mooted ■ “It is a great privilege to join the debate on the Yarra River Protection (Wilip-gin Birrarung murron) Bill 2017,” Yan Yean MLA Danielle Green told the Legislative Assembly last week. “There are rare times in this place that one is filled with joy, and I can say I was filled with joy, emotion and pride to see the Wurundjeri elders take their rightful place and speak for the first time from the dispatch box since the establishment of this Parliament. “Seeing Aunty Alice Kolasa, Aunty Gail Smith and the other elders speaking in their Woi-wurrung language and introducing and speaking to this bill just shows that we are connecting and making sure that we right some wrongs and that we learn from the traditional custodians of this land and the richest continuous human culture known to us. “Since Europeans established themselves in this city of Melbourne, like we have done in many other places, we set ourselves up with our backs to the river, with our backs to that life force. “:We treated it like a drain. We disrespected it. We did not treat it with respect. We did not treat it as the life force that it is. “As a teenager I lived in Mildura, and it was a little bit the same there. The commercial heart and the civic leadership parts of Mildura had their backs to the Murray. “Now there are changes being made with the traditional custodians of the land in that place too. I think it shows us the way forward in terms of partnership, learning from each other and mutual respect. “I think we have shown some respect for the Yarra over time, but I think it is now the rightful time. But we have also shown a lot of disrespect, with sewerage connections and seepage into the Yarra, overshadowing it with buildings and just not respecting the traditional owners. “This bill establishes the Birrarung Council to provide advice to the minister in relation to Yarra River land and other land, the use and development of which may affect Yarra River land, and other matters, and to report annually to the minister on the implementation of a Yarra strategic plan. “I was privileged for the first 12 years of my time in this place to have the Yarra River as one of the boundaries of my electorate, at Eltham South, at Research, at North Warrandyte, at the Bend of Islands and at Christmas Hills. “It is a beautiful river. It is a diverse river. When I was a preschooler on hot nights my dad used to take me from our then home in Doncaster East to the river in Warrandyte. “I remember washing my feet in the river while wearing plastic sandals to protect my feet from the stones. I have taken my own children to swim in that same spot. We have kayaked there. “I have been pretty scared of some snakes in the river, but it is a beautiful place and it deserves our respect. “I also have the privilege to represent an area that has many tributaries of the Yarra River, in the Plenty River, Darebin Creek, Merri Creek and Watsons Creek. “The intent is to treat this river as one living and integrated natural entity, to value its life force and to grow and improve the public parks that exist along this river. “Private owners who have land abutting this river should not be concerned about this because it only covers public land,” Ms Green said.


Page 54 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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Local Paper Scoreboard E-Mail: editor@LocalPaper.com.au

AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Belgrave 19.10 (124) d Kinglake 13.10 (88). Seville 14.14 (98) d Thornton-Eildon 4.9 (33). Yarra Glen 17.13 (115) d Alexandra 14.10 (94). Yarra Junction 26.17 (173) d Yea 7.7 (49). Powelltown - Bye. ■ Ladder. 1. Belgrave, 149.92, 64. 2. Seville, 182.54, 60. 3. Yarra Glen, 156.01, 48. 4. Powelltown, 112.68, 44. 5. Alexandra, 113.04, 40. 6. Kinglake, 94.55, 32. 7. Yarra Junction, 84.89, 28. 8. Yea, 49.86, 12. 9. Thornton-Eildon, 42.27, 12. ■ Fixture. Round 18. Saturday, August 19. Alexandra v Seville. Belgrave v ThorntonEildon. Kinglake v Yarra Junction. Powelltown v Yarra Glen. Yea - Bye.

RESERVES

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Seville 14.16 (100) d Thornton-Eildon 1.0 (6). Belgrave 28.20 (188) d Kinglake 1.0 (6). Yarra Glen 11.9 (75) d Alexandra 4.5 (29). Yarra Junction 10.12 (72) d Yea 7.7 (49). Powelltown Bye. ■ Ladder. 1. Yarra Glen, 378.25, 64. 2. Belgrave, 373.47, 64. 3. Powelltown, 159.11, 52. 4. Alexandra, 182.8, 44. 5. Seville, 75.07, 36. 6. Thornton-Eildon, 39.97, 24. 7. Yea, 60.62, 20. 8. Yarra Junction, 47.77, 20. 9. Kinglake, 28.29, 16.

AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 1 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Emerald 17.17 (119) d Warburton-Millgrove 11.6 (72). Healesville 15.15 (105) d Monbulk 5.10 (40). Olinda-Ferny Creek 17.16 (118) d Mt Evelyn 7.6 (48). Upwey-Tecoma 16.12 (108) d Wandin 14.6 (90). Woori Yallock 26.28 (184) d Gembrook-Cockatoo 2.4 (16). ■ Ladder. 1. Healesville, 203.55, 52. 2. Woori Yallock, 193.33, 52. 3. Olinda-Ferny Creek, 178.44, 50. 4. Wandin, 149.60, 50. 5. UpweyTecoma, 116.90, 42. 6. Mt Evelyn, 83.81, 26. 7. Monbulk, 91.66, 20. 8. Emerald, 73.28, 20. 9. Warburton-Millgrove, 47.77, 8. 10. GembrookCockatoo, 34.58, 0. ■ Fixture. Round 18. Saturday, August 19. Healesville v Wandin. Warburton-Millgrove v Woori Yallock. Monbulk v Gembrook-Cockatoo. Olinda-Ferny Creek v Emerald. Upwey Tecoma v Mt Evelyn.

RESERVES

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Emerald 18.13 (121) d Warburton-Millgrove 6.6 (42). Healesville 12.9 (81) d Monbulk 5.1 (31). Olinda-Ferny Creek 13.8 (86) d Mt Evelyn 5.6 (36). Wandin 12.9 (81) d Upwey-Tecoma 3.5 (23). Woori Yallock 15.8 (80 d Gembrook-Cockatoo 5.4 (34). ■ Ladder. 1. Olinda-Ferny Creek, 382.49, 60. 2. Healesvlle, 365.15, 60. 3. Wandin, 241.68, 52. 4. Mt Evelyn, 102.78, 32. 5. Emerald, 98.32, 32. 6. Upwey-Tecoma, 89.25, 28. 7. Monbulk, 77.32, 24. 8. Woori Yallock, 53.66, 16. 9. Warburton-Millgrove, 43.52, 16. 10. GembrookCockatoo, 26.33, 0.

UNDER 18

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Emerald 18.14 (122) d Warburton-Millgrove 2.1 (13). Healesville 14.12 (96) d Monbulk 10.9 (69). Wandin 4.9 (33) d Upwey-Tecoma 2.3 (15). Woori Yallock 10.5 (65) d Gembrook-Cockatoo 8.3 (51). Yarra Glen v Mt Evelyn. ■ Ladder. 1. Mt Evelyn, 326.03, 60. 2. Emerald, 300.62, 56. 3. Wandin, 166.39, 52. 4. Healesville, 120.75, 42. 5. Upwey-Tecoma, 101.14, 36. 6. Woori Yallock, 62.64, 28. 7. Monbulk, 68.62, 16. 8. Warburton-Millgrove, 60.56, 16. 9. Gembrook-Cockatoo, 58.61, 14. 10. Yarra Glen, 31.87, 0.

NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: DIVISION 1 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Northcote Park 16.18 (114) d Hurstbridge 15.9 (99). Greensborough 14.5 (89) d Eltham 7.15 (57). Macleod 17.17 (119) d Montmorency 8.17 (65). Heidelberg 12.17 (89) d Whittlesea 12.16 (88). Bundoora 7.4 (46) d West Preston-Lakeside 6.8 (44). ■ Ladder. 1. Macleod, 145.45, 52. 2. Bundoora, 130.72, 44. 3. Northcote Park, 121.65, 44. 4. West Preston-Lakeside, 125.39, 40. 5. Greensborough, 111.06, 40. 6. Heidelberg, 95.25, 28. 7. Hurstbridge, 8.63, 20. 8. Montmorency, 78.25, 20. 9. Whittlesea, 71.27, 16. 10. Eltham, 64.35, 16. ■ Fixture. Round 17. Saturday, August 19. Northcote Park v Montmorency. Greensborough v Hurstbridge. West Preston-Lakeside v Macleod. Heidelberg v Eltham. Whittlesea v Bundoora.

RESERVES

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Northcote Park 17.15 (117) d Hurstbridge 11.10 (76). Greensborough 13.9 (87) d Eltham 9.1 (55). Macleod 21.10 (136) d Montmorency 4.3 (27). Whittlesea 16.11 (107) d Heidelberg 5.9 (39). Bundoora 11.7 (73) d West Preston-Lakeside 9.10 (64). ■ Ladder. 1. Greensborough, 197.94, 58. 2. Macleod, 206.55, 56. 3. Northcote Park, 215.42, 48. 4. West Preston-Lakeside, 143.22, 38. 6. Eltham, 78.80, 26. 7. Heidelberg, 70.95, 20. 8. Whittlesea, 47.20, 14. 9. Hurstbridge, 59.16, 12. 10. Montmorency, 37.26, 4.

UNDER 19

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Greensborough 14.9 (93) d Eltham 11.5 (71). Macleod 13.11 (89) d Montmorency 6.6 (42). Bundoora 16.23 (119) d West Preston-Lakeside 1.3 (9). ■ Ladder. 1. Macleod, 175.40, 40. 2. Bundoora, 227.53, 36. 3. Greensborough, 143.46, 36. 4. Eltham, 129.94, 34. 5. Whittlesea, 73.75, 22. 7. Montmorency, 97.40, 18. 8. West PrestonLakeside, 31.15, 4.

NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: DIVISION 2 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. North Heidelberg 29.18 (192) d Lalor 8.4 (52). Fitzroy Stars 13.22 (100) d Thomastown 12.14 (86). Lower Plenty 17.17 (119) d Watsonia 10.10 (70). Diamond Creek 22.24 (156) d Panton Hill 8.8 (56). ■ Ladder. 1. North Heidelberg, 219.46, 58. 2. Diamond Creek, 207.65, 52. 3. Fitzroy Stars, 131.79, 42. 4. Lower Plenty, 158.67, 36. 5. Thomastown, 89.15, 36. 6. Watsonia, 65.38, 16. 7. Lalor, 46.97, 12. 8. Panton Hill, 40.41, 4.

RESERVES

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. North Heidelberg 30.16 (196) d Lalor 6.7 (43). Thomastown 18.13 (121) d Fitzroy Stars 14.14 (98). Watsonia 10.9 (69) d Lower Plenty 7.12 (54). Diamond Creek 25.16 (166) d Panton Hill 7.2 (44). ■ Ladder. 1. North Heidelberg, 264.58, 56. 2. Diamond Creek, 355.15, 54. 3. Thomastown, 143.44, 44. 4. Lower Plenty, 166.74, 42. 5. Watsonia, 102.8, 36. 6. Fitzroy Stars, 50.54, 12. 7. Lalor, 27.88, 8. 8. Panton Hill, 30.10, 4.

UNDER 19

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Epping v St Mary’s. South Morang 9.8 (62) d North Heidelberg 7.8 (50). Lower Plenty 16.16 (112) d Mill Park 3.8 (26). Diamond Creek 15.11 (105) d Banyule 3.9 (27). ■ Ladder. 1. Lower Plenty, 157.08, 62. 2. South Morang, 200.8, 58. 3. St Mary’s, 124.38, 48. 4. Diamond Creek, 201.21, 40. 5. Mill Park, 68.29, 16. 6. Banyule, 65.14, 16. 7. North Heidelberg,

NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: DIVISION 3 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

KYABRAM DISTRICT FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

RESERVES

SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS

■ Results. Round 18. Saturday, August 12. Violet Town 15.7 (97) d Avenel 10.15 (75). Girggare 20.14 (134) d Undera 2.1 (13). Lancaster 14.26 (110) d Longwood 4.2 (26). Murchison-Toolamba v Ardmona. Nagambie 15.10 (100) d Tallygaroopna 11.18 (84). Stanhope 15.17 (107) d Merrigum 10.11 (71). Rushworth - Bye. ■ Ladder. 1. Violet Town, 203.14, 64. 2. Nagambie, 167.68, 60. 3. Tallygaroopna, 225.54, 56. 4. Stanhope, 182.15, 56. 5. Avenel, 175.58, 48. 6. Lancaster, 148.18, 44. 7. Girgarre, 131.87, 36. 8. Murchison-Toolamba, 95.99, 36. 9. Merrigum, 90.99, 36. 10. Rushworth, 90.99, 28. RESERVES 11. Longwood, 45.85, 20. 12. Undera, 23.13, 20. ■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. 13. Ardmona, 0.00, 0. Mernsa 10.10 (70) d Reservoir 2.3 (15). Epping ■ Finals. Saturday, August 19. Ardmona v 27.20 (182) d Kilmore 2.1 (13). South Morang Nagambie. Longwood v Murchison-Toolamba. 15.15 (105) d Heidelberg West 4.8 (33). Banyule Rushworth v Girggare. Tallygaroopna v Avenel. 24.,12 (156) d Laurimar 3.6 (24). St Mary’s RESERVES Bye. ■ Results. Round 18. Saturday, August 12. ■ Ladder. 1. St Mary’s, 284.94, 52. 2. South Morang, 250.51, 52. 3. Epping, 230.08, 52. 4. Avenel 11.17 (83) d Violet Town 4.6 (30). Banyule, 269.63, 44. 5. Heidelberg West, Girgarre 14.15 (99) d Undera 3.2 (20). Lancaster 100.10, 32. 7. Reservoir, 34.92, 12. 8. Laurimar, 16.10 (106) d Longwood 5.6 (36). MurchisonToolamba 23.14 (152) d Ardmona 2.2 (14). Tally28.20, 8. 9. Kilmore, 29.06, 4. garoopna 10.7 (67) d Nagambie 5.5 (35). Merrigum 10.2 (62) d Stanhope 9.4 (58). GOULBURN VALLEY ■ Ladder. 1. Tallygaroopna, 243.65, 70. 2. FOOTBALL LEAGUE Merrigum, 257.12, 62. 3. Stanhope, 344.03, 60. 4. Murchison-Toolamba, 162.38, 52. 5. SCORES AT A GLANCE Lancaster, 157.41, 48. 6. Girgarre, 127.08, 40. 7. Avenel, 102.91, 40. 8. Longwood, 91.34, 32. SENIORS 9. Nagambie, 77.19, 32. 10. Violet Town, 75.52, ■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. 28. 11. Rushworth, 48.95, 22. Shepparton 17.13 (115) d Echuca 8.13 (61). UNDER 18 Seymour 15.14 (104) d Shepparton United 3.6 ■ Results. Round 18. Saturday, August 12. (24). Kyabram 16.13 (109) d Tatura 2.9 (21). Girgarre 22.11 (143) d Undera 3.3 (21). Rochester 11.8 (74) d Benalla 5.7 (37). Euroa Lancaster 21.11 (137) d Longwod 5.3 (33). 19.17 (131) d Mansfield 9.10 (64). Mooroopna Murchison-Toolamba 18.17 (125) d Ardmona 11.15 (81) d Shepparton Swans 11.3 (69). 4.1 (25). Merrigum 14.8 (92) d Stanhope 11.3 ■ Ladder. 1. Kyabram, 304.34, 64. 2. Shepp- (69). Tallygaroopna - Bye. Avenel - Bye. arton, 152.77, 48. 3. Seymour, 136.84, 48. 4. Rushworth - Bye. Euroa, 129.44, 48. 5. Rochester, 120.75, 40. 6. ■ Ladder. 1. Merrigum, 389.63, 68. 2. TallyBenalla, 118.07, 40. 7. Echuca, 92.46, 28. 8. garoopna, 339.96, 64. 3. Avenel, 341.06, 60. 4. Mansfield, 80.91, 20. 9. Tatura, 84.73, 16. 10. Murchison-Toolamba, 200.62, 48. 5. Lancaster, Mooroopna, 62.54, 12. 11. Shepparton United, 183.66, 48. 6. Stanhope, 127.82, 44. 7. Rushworth, 85.61, 44. 8. Longwood, 46.93, 28. 9. 49.88, 12. 12., Shepparton Swans, 46.96, 8. ■ Fixture. Round 17. Saturday, August 19. Ardmona, 27.57, 24. 10. Undera, 21.48, 24. 11. Benalla v Mansfield. Euroa v Tatura. Kyabram Girgarre, 24.30, 20. v Seymour. Shepparton Swans v Shepparton. RIDDELL DISTRICT Echuca v Rochester. Shepparton United v Mooroopna. FOOTBALL LEAGUE ■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Mernda 25.16 (166) d Reservoir 10.7 (67). Epping 18.18 (126) d Kilmore 2.3 (15). South Morang 18.12 (120) d Heidelberg West 9.11 (65). Banyule 18.14 (122) d Laurimar 13.10 (88). ■ Ladder. 1. South Morang, 222.13, 56. 2. Banyule, 185.40, 52. 3. Epping, 172.49, 44. 4. St Mary’;s, 178.7, 40. 5. Heidelberg West, 93.27, 28. 6. Kilmore, 72,78, 28. 7. Mernda, 68.24, 12. 8. Laurimar, 49.62, 8. 9. Reservoir, 31.69, 4. ■ Fixture. Round 17. Saturday, August 19. Kilmore v Reservoir. South Morang v St Mary’s. Banyule v HeidelbergWest. Mernda v Laurimar.

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Shepparton 13.9 (87) d Echuca 6.12 (48). Seymour 9.8 (62) d Shepparton United 8.7 (55). Kyabram 11.11 (77) d Tatura 1.4 (10). Rochester 30.16 (196) d Benalla 3.1 (19). Mansfield 8.7 (55) d Euroa 6.9 (45). Mooroopna 10.12 (72) d Shepparton Swans 6.8 (44). ■ Ladder. 1. Euroa, 255.73, 52. 2. Shepparton, 179.45, 52. 3. Rochester, 212.23, 48. 4. Kyabram, 196.65, 48. 5. Mansfield, 143.64, 40. 6. Shepparton United, 131.54, 36. 7. Seymour, 129.92, 28. 8. Tatura, 114.82, 28. 9. Echuca, 130.59, 26. 10. Shepparton Swans, 23.48, 12. 11. Mooroopna, 39.58, 8. 12. Benalla, 15.50, 6.

■ Results. Round 15. Saturday, August 12. Diggers Rest 76 d Romsey 66. Ruperstwood 24.20 (164) d Woodend-Hesket 4.6 (30). Wallan 35.28 (238) d Broadford 6.3 (39). Riddell v Melton Centrals. Macedon 21.17 (143) d Rockbank 6.4 (40). ■ Ladder. 1. Macedon, 282.44, 52. 2. Rupertswood, 262.83, 48. 3. Diggers Rest, 212.01, 44. 4. Wallan, 153.97, 40. 5. Romsey, 137.69, 40. 6. Sunbury Kangaroos, 148.56, 36. 7. Riddell, 111.79, 36. 8. Melton Centrals, 64.43, 24. 9. Woodend-Hesket, 76.47, 16. 10. Lancefield, UNDER 18 45.80, 8. 11. Rockbank, 44.30, 8. 12. Broadford, ■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. 22.56, 0. Shepparton 9.9 (63) d Echuca 9.3 (57). Shepp- ■ Fixture. Round 16. Saturday, August 19. arton United 13.14 (92) d Seymour 2.4 (16). Melton Centrals v Lancefield. Woodend-Hesket Kyabram 16.7 (103) d Tatura 2.6 (18). Roch- v Sunbury Kangaroos. Rockbank v Rupertsester 9.6 (60) d Benalla 7.8 (50). Mansfield 8.13 wood. Riddell v Broadford. Romsey v Wallan. (61) d Euroa 6.9 (45). Mooroopna 11.5 (71) d Macedon v Diggers Rest. Shepparton Swans 3.7 (25). RESERVES ■ Ladder. 1. Kyabram, 410.90, 44. 2. Shepp- ■ Results. Round 15. Saturday, August 12. arton United, 205.57, 48. 3. Benalla, 197.95, 44. Diggers Rest 15.9 (99) d Romsey 4.5 (29). 4. Shepparton, 181.34, 44. 5. Tatura, 102.21, 44. Rupertswood 11.7 (73) d Woodend-Hesket 5.7 6. Rochester, 136.61, 40. 7. Echuca, 148.30, 32. (37). Wallan 27.15 (177) d Broadford 2.2 (14). 8. Euroa, 63.58, 24. 9. Mooroopna, 57.17, 16. Sunbury Kangaroos 21.7 (133) d Lancefield 1.5 10. Seymour, 45.83, 10. 11. Shepparton Swans, (11). Riddell v Melton Centrals. Macedon 11.12 31.21, 10. (78) d Rockbank 5.7 (37).


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 55

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RIDDELL DISTRICT FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCORES AT A GLANCE

■ Ladder. 1. Wallan, 499.44, 56. 2. Rupertswood, 416.07, 56. 3. Diggers Rest, 413.22, 52. 4. Sunbury Kangaroos, 340.04, 52. 5. Melton Centrals, 111.02, 32. 6. Woodend-Hesket, 66.05, 28. 7. Macedon, 62.75, 24. 8. Romsey, 89.40, 20. 9. Riddell, 59.33, 16. 10. Rockbank, 26.08, 8. 11. Lancefield, 24.14, 8. 12. Broadford, 26.01, 4.

UNDER 18.5

■ Results. Round 15. Saturday, August 12. Diggers Rest 69 d Romsey 26. Woodend-Hesket 9.10 (64) d Rupertswood 4.9 (33). Wallan 18.10 (118) d Sunbury Kangaroos 3.1 (19). Riddell v Melton Centrals. Macedon 25.19 (169) d Rockbank 1.0 (6). ■ Ladder. 1. Wallan, 428.52, 56. 2. Rupertswood, 350.13, 52. 3. Woodend-Hesket, 180.00, 44. 4. Riddell, 126.85, 40. 5. Macedon, 93.;8, 32. 6. Sunbury Kangaroos, 91.93, 28. 7. Diggers Rest, 107.98, 24. 8. Romsey, 56.99, 20. 9. Melton Centrals, 43.39, 8. 10. Rockbank, 14.21, 8.

AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCORES AT A GLANCE A-GRADE

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Thornton-Eildon - Bye. Belgrave 56 d Kinglake 35. Powelltown - Bye. Yarra Glen 60 d Alexandra 45. Yea 46 d Yarra Junction 35.

B-GRADE

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Thornton-Eildon 0 d Seville 0. Belgrave 51 d Kinglake 40. Powelltown - Bye. Alexandra 45 d Yarra Glen 40. Yea 41 d Yarra Junction 39.

NORTHERN FL NETBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE SECTION 1

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. West Preston-Lakeside 1 52 d FDitzroy Stars 1 42. Diamond Creek 1 60 d Bundoora 41. Heidelberg 1 54 d Northcote Park 1 41. Greensborough 1 48 d South Morang 1 23. North Heidelberg 1 Bye.

SECTION 2

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Ivanhoe 1 39 d Greensborough 2 34. Heidelberg 2 36 d St Mary’s 1 22. Diamond Creek 2 30 d North Heidelberg 2 19.

SECTION 3

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Ivanhoe 2 31 d Heidelberg 7 30. Mernda 1 35 d South Morang 21. Bundoora 2 32 d Heidelberg 3 30. Heat 1 32 d St Mary’s 2 13. Diamond Creek 4 33 d Watsonia 20.

SECTION 4

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Heidelberg 4 31 d Kilmore 1 14.Greensborough 3 37 d Northcote Park 2 19. North Heidelberg 3 40 d Diamond Creek 5 27.

SECTION 5

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Heat 2 34 d West Preston-Lakeside 2 13. Heidelberg 5 50 d Fitzroy Stars 2 3. Macleod 1 30 d Epping 1 21. North Heidelberg 4 23 d Thomastown 1 22.

SECTION 6

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Whittlesea 29 d Heat 3 20. Thomastown 2 35 d St Mary’s 3 28. Hurstbridge 1 31 drew with West Ivanhoe 1 31.

SECTION 7

C-GRADE

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Greensborough 4 22 d West Ivanhoe 2 19. Macelod 2 31 d Thomastown 3 14. Watsonia 42 d Lalor 18.

D-GRADE

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. West Ivanhoe 3 31 d Hurstbridge 2 26. Montmorency 1 43 d Keon Park 24. Kilmore 2 31 d Mernda 222. Fitzroy Stars 3 31 d North Heidelberg 5 10. Heidelberg 6 29 d Bundoora 5 26.

AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 1 SCORES AT A GLANCE A-GRADE

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Heat 4 35 d Kilomore 3 10. Northcote Park 3 30 d Heidelberg West 1 26. Watsonia 5 36 d Bundoora 4 12.

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Seville - Bye. Belgrave 36 d Kinglake 29. Powelltown - Bye. Yarra Glen 32 d Alexandra 32. Yea 50 d Yarra Junction 15.

■ Results. Round 17. Saturday, August 12. Belgrave 30 d Kinglake 12. Powelltown - Bye. Yarra Glen 21 d Alexandra 6. Yea 36 d Yarra Junction 14. Thornton-Eildon - Bye.

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Warburton-Millgrove 54 d Emerald 40. Monbulk Hawks 89 d Healesville 24. Olinda-Ferny Creek 66 d Mount Evelyn 33. Wandin 91 d UpweyTecoma 22. Woori Yallock 87 d GembrookCockatoo 28.

B-GRADE

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Warburton-Millgrove 60 d Emerald 36. Monbulk Hawks 57 d Healesville 20. Olinda-Ferny Creek 71 d Mount Evelyn 26. Wandin 69 d UpweyTecoma 31. Woori Yallock 83 d GembrookCockatoo 20.

C-GRADE

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Warburton-Millgrove 35 d Emerald 22. Monbulk Hawks 40 d Healesville 27. Olinda-Ferny Creek 34 d Mount Evelyn 15. Wandin 41 d UpweyTecoma 31. Woori Yallock 52 d GembrookCockatoo 13.

D-GRADE

■ Results. Round 16. Saturday, August 12. Warburton-Millgrove 47 d Emerald 15. Healesville 28 d Monbulk Hawks 26. Olinda-Ferny Creek 40 d Mount Evelyn 31. Wandin 37 d Upwey-Tecoma 17. Woori Yallock 46 d Gembrook-Cockatoo 10.

SECTION 8

SECTION 9

SECTION 10

■ Results. Round 17. Friday, August 11. Thomastown 4 34 d Heidelberg West 2 12. Mernda 3 34 d Hurstbridge 3 10. Bundoora 6 20 d Montmorency 2 19.

SEYMOUR DISTRICT JUNIOR FOOTBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE UNDER 16

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Seymour 5.7 (37) d Alexandra 4.5 (29).St Mary’s 3.6 (24) d Euroa 2.5 (17). Broadford 4.11 (35) d Tabilk 1.10 (16). Yea 9.5 (59) d Wandong 2.1 (13). Ladder. 1. St Mary’s, 382.03, 52. 2. Euroa, 300.90, 52. 3. Yea, 126.16, 32. 4. Seymour, 120.77, 32. 5. Wandong, 80.10, 20. 6. Alexandra, 50.97, 16. 7. Tabilk, 47.57, 12. 8. Broadford, 32.44, 8.

UNDER 14

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Seymour 8.13 (61) d Alexandra 4.2 (26). Euroa 5.1 (31) d St Mary’s 3.2 (20). Tabilk 8.9 (57) d Broadford 1.4 (10). Wandong 18.10 (118) d Yea 0.0. Ladder. 1. Tabilk, 349.69, 52. 2. Euroa, 138.60, 38. 3. Wandong, 163.45, 36. 4. Broadford, 163.42, 5. St Mary’s, 235.65, 32. 6. Seymour, 87.85, 18. 7. Alexandra, 48.36, 12. 8. Yea, 6.28, 0.

SEYMOUR DISTRICT JUNIOR FOOTBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE UNDER 12

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Alexandra 9.5 (59) d Seymour 1.0 (6). Euroa 5.3 (33) d St Mary’s 0.1 (1). Tabilk 4.8 (32) d Broadford 2.2 (14). Yea 7.6 (48) d Wandong 0.2 (2). ■ Ladder. 1. Euroa, 445.24, 52. 2. St Mary’s, 384.55, 48. 3. Yea, 279.91, 40. 4. Tabilk, 156.24, 36. 5. Broadford, 93.98, 20. 6. Alexandra, 41.18, 14. 7. Wandong, 36.79, 14. 8. Seymour, 10.26, 0.

NORTHERN FL JUNIOR FOOTBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE NFLW DIVISION 1

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Kew 5.11 (41) d La Trobe University 3.2 (20). Pascoe Vale 4.4 (28) d Deer Park 2.6 (18). Diamond Creek Womens 17.16 (118) d Whitehorse 1.1 (7). Darebin 10.5 (65) d Bendigo 8.4 (52). Melbourne University 9.8 (62) d VU Western Spurs 3.5 (23).

NFLW DIVISION 2

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. La Trobe University 1.2 (8) d Kew 0.9 (9). West Preston Lakeside 3.5 (23) d Laurimar 0.5 (5). Diamond Creek Womens 6.4 (40) d Whitehorse 2.0 (12). Darebin 6.3 (39) d South Morang 3.4 (22). VU Western Spurs 11.4 (70) d Montmorency 2.2 (14).

UNDER 18 GIRLS

NORTHERN FL JUNIOR FOOTBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE

Kilmore 11.8 (74) d Greensborough 6.8 (44). Laurimar 10.7 (67) d Montmorency 5.6 (36). South Morang 9.9 (63) d Yarrambat 7.6 (48).

UNDER 14 RED

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. West Preston-Lakeside 14.8 (92) d Research 8.6 (54). Mernda 9.8 (62) d Eltham 2.0 (12). Diamond Creek 8.4 (52) d Wallan 5.5 (35).

UNDER 14 GREEN

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Mill Park 13.10 (88) d Hurstbridge 4.2 (26). Whittlesea 7.2 (44) d Bundoora Park 2.2 (14). Keon Park 6.2 (38) d Montmorency 4.3 (27).

UNDER 14 GIRLS BLUE

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Montmorency 17.9 (111) d Eltham 0.3 (3). Yarrambat 3.6 (24) d Research 1.5 (11). Northcote 8.9 (57) d Diamond Creek Womens 1.3 (9).

UNDER 14 GIRLS RED

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Diamond Creek Womens 14.14 (98) d South Morang 1.2 (8). Darebin 4.5 (29) d Bundoora Park 0.2 (2). Kilmore 11.8 (74) d Greensborough 2.1 (13).

UNDER 13 BLUE

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Montmorency 7.8 (50) d Whittlesea 3.3 (21). South Morang 8.9 (57) d Laurimar 1.3 (9). Eltham 14.11 (95) d Diamond Creek 6.5 (41).

UNDER 13 RED

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Yarrambat 6.4 (40) d Greensborough 3.3 (21). Research 12.3 (75) d Wallan 3.5 (23). Kilmore 14.5 (89) d Northcote Blue 8.7 (55).

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. UNDER 13 GREEN Montmorency 10.8 (68) d Wallan 5.5 (35). Eltham Creekers 7.6 (48) d Hurstbridge 4.9 (33). ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Darebin 6.4 (40) d Greensborough 2.5 (17). Reservoir v Northcote Gold. Hirstbridge 7.9 (51) Yarrambat 7.7 (49) d South Morang 3.1 (19). d West Ivanhoe 7.5 (47). West Preston-Lakeside 5.4 (34) d Mill Park 4.4 (28). UNDER 17 BLUE ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. UNDER 12 BLUE Montmorency 19.9 (123) d Laurimar 3.0 (18). ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. South Morang 9.8 (62) d Greensborough 6.9 (45). Eltham Black 8.20 (68) d Montmorency 1.0 (6). Eltham Black 9.12 (66) d Whittlesea 6.9 (45). South Morang 4.4 (28) d Whittlesea 2.5 (17). Yarrambat 13.2 (80) d Laurimar 4.5 (29). UNDER 17 RED ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. UNDER 12 RED Hurstbridge 16.8 (104) d Mill Park 2.4 (16). West ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Preston-Lakeside 12.15 (87) d Mernda 7.8 (50). Research 3.9 (23) d Bundoora Park 1.3 (9). Kilmore 15.12 (102) d Eltham Red 5.1 (31). Kilmore 7.3 (45) d South Morang 6.5 (41). Mill Park 6.10 (46) d Northcote Blue 3.0 (18). UNDER 16 BLUE ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. UNDER 12 GREEN Greensborough 16.10 (106) d Mernda 10.6 (66). ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Montmorency 14.13 (97) d Yarrambat 8.3 (51). Greensborough 7.7 (49) d Mernda 4.5 (29). DiaMill Park 9.9 (63) d South Morang 7.12 (54). mond Creek 6.7 (43) d West Preston-Lakeside 3.7 (25). Thomastown 12.8 (80) d Laurimar 4.4 (28). UNDER 16 RED ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. DiaUNDER 12 GIRLS mond Creek 16.8 (104) d Whittlesea 8.8 (56). ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. DiaEltham 12.10 (82) d Research 12.7 (79). mond Creek Womens 6.3 (39) d Whittlesea 1.0 (6). Eltham 5.4 (34) d Laurimar 4.3 (27). UNDER 16 GIRLS ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Yarrambat 3.2 (20) d Research 2.1 (13). MontLaurimar 12.12 (84) d Wallan 0.3 (3). South morency 7.12 (54) d Northcote 0.0 (0). UNDER 11 BLUE Morang 12.15 (87) d Mill Park 0.2 (2). West Preston-Lakeside 9.6 (60) d Kilmore 3.5 (23). ■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Diamond Creek Womens 5.2 (32) d Whittlesea Eltham Blue 6.8 (44) d Wallan 6.1 (37). Laurimar 2.3 (15). Montmorency 6.9 (45) d Research 2.2 2.5 (17) d Diamond Creek 2.1 (13). Mont(14). morency 12.10 (82) d South Morang 2.0 (12).

UNDER 15 BLUE

UNDER 11 RED

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Eltham Black 11.7 (73) d Diamond Creek 8.4 (52). Research 24.13 (157) d Laurimar 3.4 (22). Mill Park 11.12 (78) d West Preston-Lakeside 3.5 (23).

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Hurstbridge 7.3 (45) d West Preston-Lakeside 0.3 (3). Epping 6.5 (41) d Yarrambat 4.5 (29). Northcote Blue 13.8 (86) d Whittlesea 0.1 (1).

UNDER 15 RED

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Mill Park 9.8 (62) d South Morang 0.1 (1). Research 11.10 (76) d Mernda 4.0 (24). Northcote Gold 6.9 (45) d Kilmore Blue 2.2 (14).

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Mernda 9.12 (66) d Montmorency 4.6 (30). Greensborough 9.9 (63) d Yarrambat 6.10 (46). Bundoora Park 16.18 (114) d Hurstbridge 12.13 (85). Kilmore 4.12 (36) d South Morangf 4.10 (34).

UNDER 14 BLUE

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13.

UNDER 11 GREEN

UNDER 11 SILVER

■ Results. Round 14. Sunday, August 13. Greensborough 24.14 (158) d Lalor 0.0 (0). Eltham Red 6.7 (43) d Northcote 5.0 (30). West Ivanhoe 6.7 (43) d Kilmore Shite 3.2 (20)/.


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Local Paper Scoreboard E-Mail: editor@LocalPaper.com.au

AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCOREBOARD YARRA JUNCTION V YEA SENIORS YARRA JUNC. ... 10.4, 14.8, 20.12, 26.17 (173) YEA ................................ 0.2, 2.4, 4.5, 7.7 (49) Yarra Junction. Goals: L. McCombe 15, S. Flutter 4, W. Robertson 2, T. Barton, K. Ousley, T. Boxell, N. Blair, A. Taylor. Best: L. McCombe, A. Chandler, A. Taylor, A. Ward, J. Welch, J. Holmes. Yea. Goals: R. Aldous 3, J. Mahon, X. O’Dwyer, D. Webb, P. Evans. Best: R. Aldous, H. Jarvie, P. Evans, J. Mahon, A. McSpeerin, C. Evans. RESERVES YARRA JUNC. ............... 1.6, 3.7, 6.8, 10.12 (72) YEA .................................... 2.1, 3.4, 5.4, 7.7 (49) Yarra Junction. Goals: M. Houston 3, B. Freedman 2, A. Caley 2, D. Robertson, D. Blakemore, L. Hooper. Best: D. Lever, D. Robertson, B. Freedman, S. White, L. Hooper, M. Houston. Yea. Goals: B. Broadway 3, J. Garlick 2, T. O’Dwyer, D. Ali. Best: B. Broadway, J. Garlick, D. Pell, J. Sundblom, B. Bullem H. Scott.

KINGLAKE V BELGRAVE SENIORS BELGRAVE ................ 4.4, 8.7, 17.8, 19.10 (124) KINGLAKE ................ 1.4, 5.5, 8.5, 13.10 (88) Belgrave. Goals: T. Marks 5, N. Thompson 3, T. Stubley 3, J. Brown 2, D. Kitchin 2, M. Brown, J. McDermott, D. Noy, K.Chandler. Best: M. Sproules, J.; Brown, M. Brown, T. Marks, N. Thompson, M. Johnson. Kinglake. Goals: R. Mitchell 5, J. Whelan 2, R. Pratt, J. Crowe, B. White, H. Prest, W. Graf, L. White. Best: J. Crowe, J. Butterworth, H. Prest, B. Robinson, R. Mitchell, M. Fitzclarence. RESERVES BELGRAVE ................... 8.6, 16.9, 23.13 (151) KINGLAKE ....................... 0.0, 0.0, 1.0, 1.0 (6) Belgrave. Goals: J. Levell 8, R. Chazbek 4, J. Smith 3, J. Lowe 2, H. Byron 2, D. Delbridge 2, C. Rak 2, M. Shorten, C. Francis, M. Donald, J. Latto, T. Fleming. Best: J. Smith, H. Byron, J. Levell, T. Fleming, J. Lowe, R. Chazbek. Kinglake. Goals: C. Caine. Best: P. Hurst, A. Young, J. Rabjones, J. Graf, C. Caine, L. Hendrie.

YARRA GLEN V ALEXANDRA SENIORS YARRAGLEN .......... 3.8, 11.9, 14.10, 17.13 (115) ALEXANDRA ............... 4.3, 8.4, 10.9, 14.10 (94) Yarra Glen. Goals: R. McDermott 4, J. Ince 4, B. James 3, A. Smith 2, B. Ashton 2, R. Smith, M. McNeill. Best: R. D’Argent, J. Clare, A. Smith, L. Vanderstadt, B. Muurling, C. Thomas. Alexandra. Goals: B. Norris 4, L. Heard 2, S. Hill 2, R. Norris, B. Cooper, C. Tranter, S. Kidd, C. Mullins, S. Heveren. Best: S. Hill, B. Woollard, S. Woollard, R. Norris, B. Norris, J. Purcell. RESERVES YARRA GLEN .................. 2.2, 5.4, 8.5, 11.9 (75) ALEXANDRA ................... 1.1, 2.3, 4.3, 4.5 (29) Yarra Glen. Goals: B. Hart 4, J. Keen 2, M. Ashton 2, D. Walters, J. Donald, G. Ely. Best: C. Moate, B. Hart, J. Donald, J. Derksen, G. Ely, J. Keen. Alexandra. Goals: J. Brereton 2, S Isaacs 2. Best: C. Jack, C. Pearce, P. Brooks, T. Halligan, J. Brereton, D. Rouget.

SEVILLE V THORNTON-EILDON SENIORS SEVILLE .................. 3.4, 8.7, 11.8, 14.14 (98) THORNTON-EILDON ... 0.2, 1.4, 3.8, 4.9 (33) Seville. Goals: M. Cecere 5, J. YToung 2, BV. Pereira 2, L. Casini, A. Knight, J. Neal, S. Wilson. Best: M. Cecere, P. Bailey, D. Groen, A. Wood, J. Young, J. Nolan. Thornton-Eildon. Goals: J. Creighton, T. Bicknell, T. Keating, A. Sporton. Best: T. Keating, B. Wratten, R. Chapman, J. Ashby, T. Bicknbell, D. Creed. RESERVES SEVILLE ................ 2.2, 6.11, 9.12, 14.16 (100) THORNTON-EILDON ...... 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 1.0 (6)

AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCOREBOARD Seville. Goals: J. Wieneroider 4, M. Pell 3, M. Timmermeister 2, J. Wright 2, M. Wathen, C. Rogers, R. Watson. Best: C. Rogers, N. Broadley, M. Timmermeister, R. Watson, G. Annowsky, J. Wieneroider.

AFL YARRA RANGES NETBALL: DIVISION 2 SCOREBOARD YARRA JUNCTION V YEA A-GRADE YEA ............................................... 9, 23, 24, 46 YARRAJUNCTION .................... 11, 18, 26, 35 Yea. Goals: Meg Sundblom 30, Nikki Watts 16. Best: Brooke Lloyd, Bridget O’Dwyer, Nikki Watts. Yarra Junction. Goals: Amelia Rose Michelle 19, Emily Barrie 9, Ashley Ula 7. Best: Emily Barrie, Abbey Bentley, Amelia Rose Michelle. B-GRADE YEA .............................................. 10, 19, 27, 41 YARRAJUNCTION .................... 10, 18, 29, 39 Yea. Goals: Regina Bell 26, Cindy Hayes 15. Best: Rachael Normington, Rhiannon Aldous, Cindy Newcomen. Yarra Junction. Goals: Sela Taualil 30, Shelby Lewer. Best: Malia Makeleta Ula, Rhiannan Crompton, Katelin Borondy. C-GRADE YEA .............................................. 12, 27, 42, 50 YARRAJUNCTION ........................ 6, 9, 11, 15 Yea. Goals: Jessica Armstrong 36, Fiona Purvis 14. Best: Ruby O’Dwyer, Emily Aldous, Jessica Armstrong. Yarra Junction. Goals: Caitlin Conway 8, Cara Moore 7. D-GRADE YEA ............................................... 6, 11, 25, 36 YARRAJUNCTION ........................ 6, 9, 12, 14 Yea. Goals: Alicia O’Connor 16, Amy SmithJones 14. Best: Rhiannon Apted, Kate Broadway, Ebony Keenan. Yarra Junction. Goals: Alyssa Cole-Sinclair 5, Caitlin Conway 5, Cara Doyle 4. Best: Teresa Ula, Belinda Conway, Alyssa Cole-Sinclair.

KINGLAKE V BELGRAVE A-GRADE BELGRAVE ................................ 19, 32, 43, 56 KINGLAKE .................................. 8, 16, 26, 35 Belgrave. Goals: Lauren Bennett 42, Jennifer Dawhurst 14. Best: Lauren Bennett, Jennifer Dewhurst, Angela Jeffery. Kinglake. Goals: Jade White 19, Samantha Goggins 16. Best: Alice Waack, Narelle Collette, Samantha Goggins. B-GRADE BELGRAVE ................................. 14, 26, 39, 51 KINGLAKE ................................. 9, 18, 31, 40 Belgrave. Goals: Naomi Hargreaves 27, Kara Salmon 24. Best: Naomi Hargreaves, Melissa Matthew, Rochelle Samhurst. Kinglake. Goals: Jade White 23, Kelsey Smith 17. Best: Amy Teodorovic, Renee Wilson, Kelsey Smith. C-GRADE BELGRAVE ................................ 10, 19, 27, 36 KINGLAKE ................................... 7, 18, 22, 29 Belgrave. Goals: Monique Latorre 22, Megan Bull 13, Amy Spicer 1. Best: Monique Latorre, Rachael Clarke, Megan Bull. Kinglake. Goals: Olvia Turner-Dickason 21, Sally Ann Nott 7, Rebecca Gallo 1. Best: Olivia Turner-Dickason, Lauren McMahon, Carly Fowles. D-GRADE BELGRAVE ................................... 8, 14, 25, 30 KINGLAKE ................................... 4, 10, 11, 12 Belgrave. Goals: Amee Williams 24, Shannyn Lucas 6. Best: Amee Williams, Emily Dowling, Krystal Hammond. Kinglake. Goals: Rebecca Gallo 9, Haylee Whykes 3. Best: Melanie Gerlach, Rebecca Gallo, Carly Fowles.

AFL YARRA RANGES NETBALL: DIVISION 2 SCOREBOARD YARRA GLEN V ALEXANDRA

YEA FOOTBALL CLUB REPORT

midfield, putting through consecutive goals after lowering their eyes going forward. Zac Pell started to get on top in the ruck in the third term but the Tigers ball use going inside 50 continued to be an issue, contrasting with the host’s fast moving game style. Riley Aldous shifted forward and proved a great target on the lead, halving many two-onone contests and slotting three goals, while Harrison Jarvie worked himself into the ground. Julian Mahon (one goal) was dangerous inside 50 and did a good defensive job when moved to the wing, Aidan McSpeerin ran hard both ways and Cameron Evans found plenty of the ball. It was a disappointing way for Yea to farewell premiership captain Tom Butterworth, who played the last of his 342 games in the yellow and black. The Tigers season in now over with the bye to come in round 18. Yarra Junction. Goalkickers: L. McCombe 15, S. Flutter 4, W. Robertson 2, T. Barton, K. Ousley, T. Boxell, N. Blair, A. Taylor. Best Players: L. McCombe, A. Chandler, A. Taylor, A. Ward, J. Welch, J. Holmes Yea. Goalkickers: R. Aldous 3, J. Mahon, X. O'’Dwyer, D. Webb, P. Evans. Best Players: R. Aldous, H. Jarvie, P. Evans, J. Mahon, A. McSpeerin, C. Evans

A-GRADE YARRA GLEN ............................. 16, 31, 43, 60 ALEXANDRA .............................. 14, 26, 34, 45 Yarra Glen. Goals: Nicole Moate 34, Georgia Taylor 22, Kali Fraser 4. Best: Edana Lacey, Prue Purdey, Nicole Moate. Alexandra. Goals: Rebecca A. Wallis 25, Lauren Steyger 20. Best: Rebecca A. Wallis, Kim McDonald, Lauren Steyger. B-GRADE ALEXANDRA ............................... 13, 23, 31, 45 YARRA GLEN ............................. 12, 24, 29, 40 Alexandra. Goals: Emma Kidd 23, Shona Gesler 22. Best: Emma Kidd, Hana Buldig, Olvia Twining. Yarra Glen. Goals: Sharnie Gray 33, Kate Stewart 5, Melanie-Rose Jakobs 2. Best: Cayley Gray, Sharnie Gray, Nicole Cairns. C-GRADE YARRA GLEN ............................... 6, 14, 22, 33 ALEXANDRA ................................. 8, 15, 26, 32 Yarra Glen. Goals: Shannae Melis 25, Amy Dennett 5, Melissa Greig 3. Best: Brianna Jones, Shanne Melis, Amy Dennett. Alexandra. Goals: Rachel Manthorpe 17, Mandy Gesler 15. Best: Rachel Manthorpe, Kelly Cleven, Joanne Steel. D-GRADE YARRA GLEN ............................... 8, 10, 17, 21 ALEXANDRA .................................... 2, 3 , 5, 6 Yarra Glen. Goals: Karly Tucker 10, Samantha RESERVES Chetcuti 8, Kim Christian 3. Best: Michelle Yarra Junction 10.12 (72) Young, Jacinda Fraser, Jenivieve Williams. defeated Yea 7.7 (49) Alexandra. Goals: Jaymie Elward 3, Riley Thomas 3. Best: Joanne Steel, Shannon WhittakerYea battled hard but in the end were overPrendeville, Sophie Bowe. whelmed by a stronger opponent, going down by 23 points. NORTHERN FL It was a vastly different Tigers outfit that belted the Eagles by 20 goals earlier in the seaDIVISION 1 son, and it showed with the home side dominatSCOREBOARD ing possession in the opening term. However, poor kicking (1.6) by Yarra JuncWHITTLESEA V tion kept the visitors in the hunt and in fact it HEIDELBERG was Yea that held a slim one-point buffer at the SENIORS first change. HEIDELBERG ................................ 12.17 (89) The Eagles took back the ascendancy in the WHITTLESEA ............. 4.1, 8.2, 11.6, 12.16 (88) second term to hold a three-point half time lead, Heidelberg. Goals: S. Gilmore 3, T. Sullivan 2, W. Goss 2, C. Sargeant, L. Beers, W. Knight, O. setting up a fascinating second half in Don Ali's Stapleton, S. Grimley. Best: T. Sullivan, R. Stone, retirement match. M. Brunelli, O. Stapleton, A. Crispe, W. Goss. Yarra Junction got the upper hand in the third Whittlesea. Goals: A. Fairchild 4, J. Daniel 2, and with a 10-point advantage at the last change, R. Dyson, J. Dyson, N. Pupillo, C. Bland, J. looked to be the box seat as the Tigers’ older Murphy, P. Higgins. Best: J. Daniel, B. Briffa, R. Dyson, J. Sherman, J. Murphy, A. Fairchild. bodies began to slow. The hosts snuffed out the result quickly in the RESERVES WHITTLESEA ........... 1.1, 3.4, 12.8, 16.11 (107) final quarter, booting four goals to two and sealHEIDELBERG ................. 1.3, 5.5, 5.8, 5.9 (39) ing the result. Whittlesea. Goals: D. Smith 4, M. Taplin 3, R. Ben Broadway (three goals) was a welcome Cumberland 3, K. Smith 2, Z. Pettit 2, L. Mar- return with a best afield performance, Jaryed tin, B. Avola. Best: D. Smith, A. Draper, C. Garlick (two goals) racked up disposals through Taplin, M. Taplin, C. Fitzgerald, K. Smith. Heidelberg. Goals: V. Pilinis 2, B. Colliver, M. the midfield and Darcy Pell was dominant in the Maxter, H. Woodhouse. Best: S. Huy, S. Morey, ruck. M. Maxter, J. Sutterby, M. Willoughby. Brendan Bullen was hard at the footy as always, Scott Haynes offered plenty and Jack YEA Sundblom starred despite injuring his shoulder in the second term, while Ali booted an imporFOOTBALL CLUB tant major in his last hit out. REPORT With a bye in round 18, the Tigers 2017 campaign is over. SENIORS Yarra Junction. Goalkickers: M. Houston Yarra Junction 26.17 (173) 3, B. Freedman 2, A. Caley 2, D. Robertson, D. defeatedYea 7.7 (49) A 124-point loss to Yarra Junction was a Blakemore, L. Hooper. Best Players: D. Lever, bitter way to end a tough season for Yea, set up D. Robertson, B. Freedman, S. White, L. by a horrid first quarter. Hooper, M. Houston The Tigers didn't fire a shot in the opening Yea. Goalkickers: B. Broadway 3, J. Garlick term as the home side slammed on 10 goals to 2, T. O'’Dwyer, D. Ali. Best Players: B. Broadzero, effectively deciding the result only 15 min- way, J. Garlick, D. Pell, J. Sundblom, B. Bullen, utes into the match. Yea dug in mid-way through the second term H. Scott - Patrick Evans and stemmed the flow of a rampant Eagles


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YEA NETBALL REPORT

YEA NETBALL REPORT

YEA NETBALL REPORT

■ The Yea netballers finished off their homeand-away season in sensational style with four excellent wins over Yarra Junction. The A- and B-Grade sides both needed to win these games to ensure third ladder positions whilst C-Grade were able to snatch top spot from Belgrave to give themselves the first week of finals off. The D-Grade side cemented their third position on the ladder with a confident and team building victory. The sides will all be rested next week due to the bye and then the finals campaigns will begin the week after. Go Tigers!

defence to attack, combining really well with Cindy on the circles edge. Yarra Junction just had the edge though and took a handy two goal lead into the last break. The coaching team urged their charges to put in their biggest fight for the season and the girls did that in a gutsy performance. Junction got the first goals on the board and pushed the lead out to four but the Tigers stayed committed to their instructions and eventually the hard work paid off. Rhiannon, Rachel and Lauren were brilliant in defence, starting to force Junction into errors through their relentless defence. Kate and Cindy were fantastic with their ball movement and positioning in the goal third and their delivery into Cindy and Reggie was spot on. The whole team lifted as one and they chipped away at the lead before Reggie eventually put them in the lead with a great goal. Yea took the momentum and got out to a threegoal lead but Junction weren't done, scoring the next three to level the scores at 39. To their credit the Tigers didn't panic and after a strong rebound from Rhi the team brought the ball steadily down the court where Yea were able to score and retake the lead. Thankfully the Tigers didn't need to wait much longer for the final whistle and Reggie made the final margin two with a penalty goal after the siren. Fantastic commitment from the girls and a real will to win produced this important victory well done. Yea 41 def Yarra Junction 39 Goals: R. Bell 26, C. Hayes 15 Best: R. Normington, R. Aldous, C. Newcomen Award: Kate Elliott

It's been an awesome season for the C-Grade girls and they all should be proud of what they've achieved this season. Amazing job girls. Well Done. Yea 50 def Yarra Junction 15 Goals: J. Armstrong 36, F. Purvis 14 Best: R. O'Dwyer, E. Aldous, J. Armstrong Award: Emily Aldous

A-GRADE

Yea had to win this game to cement third positon on the ladder going into finals in a few weeks. Meg and Nikki found their groove early, working well with each other and bringing midcourter's Sophie W and Chelsea into the game well. Soph had one of her best games so far this season, moving well and working at high intensity every quarter. Chelsea was yet again amazing through midcourt, applying some beautiful pressure all the way down the court, which helped defenders, Brooke and Bridget. Brooke had a solid start in GK picking off some passes coming into the ring, her rebounding was sensational and she gave everything she had. Bridget was yet again amazing. Taking some flying intercepts and rebounds. Sarah did an enormous amount of work out front, applying some good pressure. The second quarter was yet again the Tigers best quarter, shooting 14 goals to Yarra Junction shooting only seven. Right from defence to attacking everyone worked super hard to keep possession and score from turnovers. Everyone got behind one another and worked overtime for the full 15 minutes. Yea led 23 to 18 at the half-time break. The last half saw both Yea and Yarra Junction playing some beautiful netball. It was goal for goal during the third quarter, until Yea scored off Yarra Junction’s errors and Yea hit the lead. The Tigers took some awesome intercepts all the way down the court, presenting well to the ball and playing the safe option. Meg was outstanding in GS all game, shooting exceptionally well and working incredibly well with Nikki. All eight players showed that they are well and truly capable of winning some finals games when they play like they did on Saturday. It's been a long season and all the girls deserve the very best in the next few weeks. Yea has a general bye for Round 18, which means our next game will be in the finals period. Good luck girls and well done on a successful season so far. Yea 46 def Yarra Junction 35 Goals: M. Sundblom 30, N. Watts 16 Best: B. Lloyd, B. O'Dwyer, N. Watts Award: Meg Sundblom

B-GRADE

After a heavy loss to Alexandra last week, the B-Grade girls needed to bounce back against Junction or risk losing their double chance in the finals. The first half was a tough tussle with not much separating the sides, all match ups on court were very even and the contests were tight. The lead changed several times throughout the first half and Yea were lucky enough to take a one-goal lead into half-time. After half-time Yarra Junction came out strong and unsettled the Tigers, who had made changes to their mid court following Cindy going down briefly. Chels put on the centre bib and after a challenging first few minutes of the half she really stepped up and provided great run and drive from

C-GRADE

It was an awesome start by the Tigers on Saturday against Yarra Junction.We had many supporters come and watch our game so the pressure was on. It certainly didn't faze the C-Grade girls one bit as they put on a show. Deb and Ruby were sensation all game in defence, picking off some beautiful balls from Yarra Junction. Emily had one of her best games of the season. She took some flying intercepts, applying some awesome one on one pressure. She was vocal all game and helped out in attack as being the reset option. Jordan and Molly started off well in midcourt, working well with Jess and Fi. There were many options in our attacking third, which meant Yarra Junction had to work overtime., This certainly worked in the Tigers favour as we could out run them going into the second. Yea stepped it up in the second, pushing the lead out. C-Grade welcomed Jude back into the team. Everyone brought her back into the team and coach Lauren couldn't have asked for anything else. She was truly missed through the midcourt with her experience, she always applies pressure and plays the safest option. Molly adjusted well to Jude, really working the ball and feeding it appropriately to Jess and Fi. Jess had an awesome game, shooting 36 goals for the game, this was all with help from her fellow teammates and partner in crime Fiona, who also played one of her best games this season. Going into the second half the Tigers knew that they could play much better and really start implementing more one on one pressure all the way down the court. It started with Kim who was extremely vocal, encouraging and setting the play up in defence. She worked well with daughter Ruby and Deb. Attacking the Tigers drives got stronger and intensity lifted. Everyone found another gear until the last when the Tigers dropped off. They will work hard for the next couple of weeks, as they all know they have much more to show during

YEA JUNIOR FOOTBALL REPORT

to Seymour sealed Yea's fate for the2017 season. A great effort just to make the finals with the team having to rely on four, sometimes five Under 14 players every week. Final score: Yea6.2 (38), Seymour 10.7 (67) Best players: N. Gilbee, J. Turvey, J. Harry, B. Charles, C. Marks.Well done to all players throughout the season. D-GRADE Goals: Bulbeck, Beattie, Charles, Wilsmore, Yea suffered a disheartening loss to Marks and Turvey, all 1 goal Alexandra last week and after a solid week of - Jack McMaster training under coach Deb Schickerling the girls UNDER 12 were ready to move forward and finish the home and away season strongly against Yarra Junc- ■ Our young Tigers had the home ground advantage for their must win Semi Final against tion. Both teams started the game strongly and the Tabilk on Sunday. The boys looked comfortdefensive ends both made work hard for the able in their familiar surroundings during the goal shooters but eventually they were all on the build-up to the game, despite only three team board and the game could not be split - 6-all at members having finals experience. The team welcomed back skipper Riley quarter time. Yea was able to open the game up slightly in Slevin and Lucas Zipsin from injury, which the second quarter through quicker and more meant that the playing list was as close to full effective ball movement, midcourters India, strength as it had been in months. The Tigers looked composed in the first quarEbony and Tess all worked hard in the middle to ter as they gathered the ball cleanly and repeatprovide strong leads to the ball. Jill had a strong quarter at GK, restricting her edly hit targets. Despite the boys controlling player to only one goal for the quarter. By half much of general play, it would be Tabilk who time Yea had a two-goal edge over the home would be first to capitalise via a quick and effective passage of play. It was clear that the team. Yea certainly put the game to bed in the third standard had gone up a level and that finals foot'premiership' quarter. Amy and Alicia used their ball was upon us. ¼ time: Yea 0.2 (2) to Tabilk 1.1 (7) height to advantage, using the space well to reYea continued to play an impressive brand of ceive wonderful delivery from Ebony and Rhi to shoot truly, 16 between them for the quarter. team football in the second term. Brodie Davey Defensively the impressive duo of Sarah and was taking strong marks around the ground and Leisa put stop to numerous Junction attacks, Hayden Marks outstanding defensive pressure barley giving them a look the goal ring, let alone led to the first of Lucas Zipsin’s two goals for a shot. A great team performance gave the Ti- the quarter. Riley Slevin was moving well and gers a match-winning 13-goal lead at the last his old mate Luke Kelderman was clearly enjoying having the man back in the team, as The break. Kate returned to the GD position for the last Duke quietly went about marking everything quarter and was relentless with her defensive kicked near him. It was amazing to see you take your game to pressure, then switching beautifully to attack to another level each time you received incidental help the Tigers down the court. Rhi had a great last quarter running the cen- and not so incidental contact. Hopefully our optre providing great options for the goalers out- position push your go button for us early in the game again next week. side the ring. ½ time: Yea 2.4 (16) to Tabilk 1.1 (7) A dominant 25-5 goal second half was a pleaIt was more of the same high quality football sure for all to watch. Well done girls. from both sides in the third term, as Tabilk conYea 36 def Yarra Junction 14 Goals: A. O'Connor 16, A. Smith Jones 14, tinued to threaten. However, superstars Riley Frankcombe and Cooper Holdsworth-Rose S. Lobley 6 were up to every challenge and provided some Best: R. Apted, K. Broadway, E. Keenan spectacular rebound football, igniting the Tigers Award: Alicia O'Connor - Cindy Hayes and Lauren Hearn running game. ¾ time: Yea 3.4 (22) to Tabilk 1.1 (7) To their credit Tabilk gave it absolutely evYEA erything in the final quarter, thrusting the ball JUNIOR FOOTBALL forward on a number of occasions. Yea's backmen including Jack Harrison and Rhys REPORT Harding held up well under the pressure and vice-captain Dominik Ciantar was hard all day. UNDER 16 Admittedly, Jimmy Slevin was the X-factor ■ It was a quick end to the Tigers season on for the Tigers in the last term. In one hot minute Sunday. Three of the bigger players being un- Jimmy fired out three handballs to his brother, available didn't help the cause. which had Jimmy’s ever growing fan club Seymour was on top early with the first two screaming with delight. goals before Bulbeck and Beattie got Yea on the Final scores: Yea 5.4 (34) to Tabilk 1.3 (9) board. Goalkickers: Lucas Zipsin 3, Hayden Marks Another to Seymour gave them the lead at & Riley Frankcombe. quarter-time: Yea 2.0 (12) to Seymour 3.0 (18). Awards: Monty Lawson, Hayden Marks, The second quarter was a non event for the Dominik Ciantar, Riley Frankcombe, Jardine Tigers; the game could have been all over at Nai, Riley Slevin, Jimmy Slevin, Sam Gregory, half-time if not for the effort of the backmen, in Jack Harrison, Lucas Zipsin and Luke particular Nick Gilbee and John Turvey. Kelderman. Yea lost Jye Aldous for the game with a badly Absolutely amazing effort Tigers, against cut lip during the quarter, robbing the Tigers of a quality opposition. We looked fit, fast, skilful running player. and extremely dangerous today. If we can reHalf-time: Yea 2.1 (13) to Seymour 5.3 (33). produce that form this Sunday we will be hard Yea needed to lift in the third and they did to beat. increase their work rate .Charles snapped a long We encourage our Yea supporters to make goal and a 50-metre penalty gifted Wilsmore a the trip to Broadford on Sunday (Aug. 20) to goal to have Yea back in the game at the final support this exceptional group of young people, change. ¾-time: Yea 4.1 (25) to Seymour 6.5. as they try to win their way into the SDJFNL (41). Grand Final at Euroa on Sunday, August 27. Yea started the last term with a good mark to The Junior League Presentation night for Marks who then kicked truly .A Seymour goal League best and fairest is Monday (Aug. 21). was followed with one toTurvey, but three more - Chris Slevin


Page 56 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

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ALEXANDRA FOOTBALL NETBALL CLUB REPORT SATURDAY

■ The AFLYarra Ranges League Round 17 last Saturday saw the Rebels travel to Yarra Glen for two games of football and four games of netball, the ground in perfect condition with the straw coloured grass. RESERVES The Reserves, after three big wins and with Jacob Brereton, Will Ingram, Jason Krijt, Daniel Rouget, Tom Rouget and Nick Waugh coming in to the side challenged top side Yarra Glen, who had only lost the one game. Alex started well as Jacob Brereton returning after a broken thumb, kicked an early goal. The Alex defence led by Paul Brooks and Chase Pearce were also on top early holding the top side out until half-way through the first quarter. Alexandra had their share of the play in the second quarter but could not finish and the pressure on the defence finally told as the home side broke through for two late goals before half time. The third quarter was also tight as play rebounded between the half-back lines with many ball-ups and scrimmages as all players went in hard, Alex was still a chance at the last change but the home side kicked the first last quarter goal which virtually sealed the game. Whilst the Rebels fought the game out the inability to get reward for effort up forward was the main difference between the teams. Whilst a couple of young players, Brayden Burchall and Tom Rouget impressed it was experienced players like Corey Jack, Paul Brooks and Chase Pearce in defence who led the way. Jacob Brereton, Daniel Rouget and Daniel Roper also played well. Alex 4.5 (29) lost to Yarra Glen 11.9 (75). Awards: Caltex $25 fuel card - Corey Jack, Alex Sportspower $20 award - Chase Pearce, Hoova's @ Mt.Pleasant $20 meal - Paul Brooks, Corner Hotel $20 meal - Tom Halligan, Corner Hotel 5 pots - Jacob Brereton. SENIORS The Seniors, after successive wins, made four changes to the team with Michael Coombs, Brent McDonald, Jasper Rouget and Jake Steyger coming in to replace Nathan Dundas, Zach Heaslip, Daniel Rouget and Nick Waugh, were aiming for a win with fifth place still not finalised. Alexandra began kicking to the Healesville road end but it was the home side that kicked the first goal but Alex was able to quickly reply when Lee Ragg and Jasper Rouget worked the ball forward and Chris Mullins goaled from a ‘one-on-one’ contest. The Alex defence through Scott Heveren cleared the next Yarra Glen attack and Steyger was able to find Brayden Norris for his first goal of the game before Yarra Glen kicked a second goal then a third with a great snap shot from the "impossible" angle. Alex attacked taking on the game and Matt Steiner and Brayden Norris assisted Scott Hill to again be among the goal kickers. Jack Goonan cleared in dashing style and Hill, this time assisted by a 50-metre penalty easily added to his tally as both sides added behinds as Alex took the narrowest of leads to the quarter-time break. The home side kicked the first three goals of the second quarter and put the Alex defence under pressure, Jordan Purcell was composed as he intercepted threats and found team mates with his disposal. Yarra Glen was much more systematic and marks up forward left the visitors trailing badly. The "footy Gods" were not smiling on Alexandra as an accurate kick bounced on the goal line and back into play for The River Pigs to clear. Sam Kidd, as he has done many times before, ran the length of the ground and kicked a much needed goal from a tight angle for his team. Some adventurous play through the centre saw Callum Tranter run forward and goal, Ben

ALEXANDRA FOOTBALL NETBALL CLUB REPORT Cooper playing well tackled strongly and his reward was a goal as Alex kept in touch. Yarra Glen's seventh and eighth goals for the quarter gave them a 23-point lead even after Luke Heard received from Ben Woollard and kicked accurately. Alex attacked early in the third quarter but struggled to get clean possessions and impact the scoreboard, the Glen kicked further away with the first goal but Alex was contesting hard and Purcell found Brayden Norris for a goal. The Alex defence thwarted a certain goal with a heavy bump in the goal square and again went forward where Steiner added only behinds. Cooper, strong in the air marked well and forwarded to Norris who goaled with a great long kick and reduced the margin to a more manageable 14 points. Yarra Glen stretched this out to 25 points at the last change as Alex could only manage a further behind. The home side kicked a long goal to make Alexandra's task near impossible as Alex continued to attack but could not finish. Rouget now marked well in defence and Will Goonan strong in defence enabled Alex to forward to Heard who was as accurate as usual. Alex continued their work rate and Brayden to Ryley was a Norris goal but two Yarra Glen goals within minutes virtually sealed the game as Alex kept on attacking and a clever handpass through a sea of players found Brayden Norris for his fourth goal. Alex kicked the last goal of the game courtesy of a Heveren tackle but had fallen 21 points short, 14.10 (94) to Yarra Glen 17.13 (115) The game was probably lost in one quarter, the second when the third placed team added eight goals to four but Alex displayed some committed football and virtually won the other three quarters against a very good side and was certainly not disgraced. Awards: Vibe Hotel Marysville meal - Ray and Julie Steyger, Alex Standard $50 fuel card Scott Hill, Hoova's @ Mt.Pleasant $20 meal Ben Woollard, Corner Hotel $20 meal - Sam Woollard, Corner Hotel 5 pots - Jordan Purcell. NETBALLAWARDS Vibe Hotel Marysville meal - Kelly Ragg; A-Grade lost 45 - 60: Corner Hotel $20 meal - Rebecca Wallis, Hoova's @ Mt Pleasant $20 Meal - Ellie Hedger; B-Grade won 45 - 40: Corner Hotel $20 meal - Emma Kidd, Hoova's @ Mt Pleasant $20 meal - Hana Duldig; C-Grade lost 32 - 33: Corner Hotel $20 meal - Kate Mullins; Essence Coffee Lounge $10 meal - Kelsey Purcell; D-Grade lost 6 - 21: Corner Hotel $20 meal - Jaymie Elward; Essence Coffee Lounge $10 meal - Riley Thomas. CLUB NOTES Last Thursday's Rebel Raffles were sponsored by Holmesglen @ Eildon and Mt. Pleasant Hotel, Reddrops Foodworks / Houseboat Sales Lake Eildon, Eildon Bakery / Outdoor Education Group, Alexandra Quality Meats / Alexandra Windscreens and Yea Chinese Restaurant / Bailey Funerals and were won by Michelle Jack, Michelle Jack, Luke Ware, Julie Steyger and Ross Miller. The Holmesglen @ Eildon Jackpot joker card was not turned and so the jackpot will be worth $900 so come along and buy some tickets at $1 each but you need to be at the Club rooms at 8pm for the draw. Thursday night dinners continue for the seniors after training with main course and sweets - adults $15 and kids $10, everyone is welcome. This coming Saturday we return to Rebel Park for the last round of the home-and-away season and host Seville for two games of football and two games of netball. The Club is recognising the tremendous effort of ladies within the Club and we look forward to a great day. The following weekend is the first round of Division 2 Finals on Sunday, August 27 with games to be played at Yarra Junction and Woori Yallock.

ALEXANDRA FOOTBALL NETBALL CLUB REPORT SUNDAY

ALEXANDRA FOOTBALL NETBALL CLUB REPORT

win at Yea and will now play Euroa at Broadford. The Alexandra Under 14 Div 2 ■ The Alexandra Football-Netball Club is rep- netballers will playYea at Broadford on Sunday. resented by the Under 14 Div 2 and Under 16 On behalf of our Club and the League I would netball teams in this year's finals. like to give a very big thank you to all of our Last Sunday the Second and First Semi Fi- Club volunteers for making last Sunday such a nals were played at Alexandra and Yea respec- successful day across all activities on the day. tively with our Under 16 netball team playing It takes a small army of people and with everyTabilk at Yea. The Under 14 Div 2 netball team one turning up it was greatly appreciated. had the bye. The Junior Presentation function for all four The winners of all football and netball games football and four netball teams will be held on played at Alexandra progress to the Grand Fi- Friday, September 1 at the Club rooms with a nals whilst the losers play the winners of the 5.30 pm for a 6 pm start of the Under 10s footfootball and netball games played at Yea in the ball followed by the Under 12s football and Preliminary Finals at Broadford this Sunday. netball and then the rest of the teams. The Alexandra Under 16 netballers had a - Ray Steyger

CENTRAL BOWLS DIVISION 2017-18 FIXTURES MIDWEEK PENNANT

■ Round 1. Tuesday, October 10. Alexandra v Yea. Kilmore v Broadford. Seymour v Eildon. Seymour VRI v Wallan. ■ Round 2. Tuesday, October 17. Broaford v Seymour VRI. Eildon v Kilmore. Wallan v Alexandra. Yea v Seymour. ■ Round 3. Tuesday, October 24. Alexandra v Eildon. Kilmore v Wallan. Seymourv Broadford. Seymour VRI v Yea. ■ Round 4. Tuesday, October 31. Alexandra v Broadford. Seymour VRI v Kilmore. Wallan v Seymour. Yea v Eildon. ■ Round 5. Tuesday, November 14. Broadford v Wallan. Eildon v Seymour VRI. Kilmore v Yea. Seymour v Alexandra. ■ Round 6. Tuesday, November 28 Alexandra v Kilmore. Eildon v Wallan. Seymourv Seymour VRI. Yea v Broadford. ■ Round 7. Tuesday, December 5. Broadford v Eildon. Kilmore v Seymour. Seymour VRI v Alexandra. Wallan v Yea. ■ Round 8. Tuesday, December 12. Broadford v Kilmore. Eildon v Seymour. Wallan v Seymour VRI. Yea v Alexandra. ■ Round 9. Tuesday, January 16. Alexandra v Wallan. Kilmore v Eildon. Seymour v Yea. Seymour VRI v Broadford. ■ Round 10. Tuesday, January 23. Broadford v Seymour. Eildon v Alexandra. Wallan v Kilmore. Yea v Seymour VRI. ■ Round 11. Tuesday, January 30. Broadford v Alexandra. Eildon v Yea. Kilmore v Seymour VRI. Seymou rv Wallan. ■ Round 12. Tuesday, February 6. Alexandra v Seymour. Seymour VRI v Eildon. Wallan v Broadford. Yea v Kilmore. ■ Round 13. Tuesday, February 13. Broadford v Yea. Kilmore v Alexandra. Seymour VRI v Seymour. Wallan v Eildon. ■ Round 14. Tuesday, February 20. Alexandra v Seymour. Eildon v Broadford. Seymourv Kilmore. Yea v Wallan.

SATURDAY DIVISION 1

■ Round 1. Saturday, October 14. Broadford v Alexandra. Seymour v Seymour VRI. Wallan v Eildon. Yea v Kilmore. ■ Round 2. Saturday, October 21. Alexandra v Yea. Eildon v Seymour. Kilmore v Wallan. Seymour VRI v Broadford. ■ Round 3. Saturday, October 28. Broadford v Kilmore. Seymour v Alexandra. Wallan v Seymour VRI. Yea v Eildon. ■ Round 4. Saturday, November 4. Alexandra v Wallan. Broadford v Seymour. Kilmore v Eildon. Yea v Seymour VRI. ■ Round 5. Saturday, November 11. Eildon v Broadford. Seymourv Kilmore. Seymour VRI v Alexandra. Wallan v Yea. ■ Round 6. Saturday, November 25. Eildon v Alexandra. Kilmore v Seymour VRI. Wallan v Broadford. Yea v Seymour. ■ Round 7. Saturday, December 2. Alexandra v Kilmore. Broadford v Yea. Seymour v Wallan. Seymour VRI v Eildon.

■ Round 8. Saturday, December 9. Alexandra v Broadford. Eildon v Wallan. Kilmore v Yea. Seymour VRI v Seymour. ■ Round 9. Saturday, January 13. Broadford v Seymour VRI. Seymour v Eildon. Wallan v Kilmore. Yea v Alexandra. ■ Round 10. Saturday, January 20. Alexandra v Seymour. Eildon v Yea. Kilmore v Broadford. Seymour VRI v Wallan. ■ Round 11. Saturday, January 27. Eildon v Kilmore. Seymour v Broadford. Seymour VRI v Yea. Wallan v Alexandra. ■ Round 12. Saturday, February 3. Alexandra v Seymour VRI. Broadford v Eildon. Kilmore v Seymour. Yea v Wallan. ■ Round 13. Saturday, February 10. Alexandra v Eildon. Broadford v Wallan. Seymour v Yea. Seymour VRI v Kilmore. ■ Round 14. Saturday, February 17. Eildon v Seymour VRI. Kilmore v Alexandra. Wallan v Seymour. Yea v Broadford.

SATURDAY DIVISION 2

■ Round 1. Saturday, October 7. Broadford v Wallan. Seymour v Alexandra. Seymour VRI v Kilmore. ■ Round 2. Saturday, October 14. Broadford v Seymour. Kilmore v Alexandra. Wallan v Seymour VRI. ■ Round 3. Saturday, October 21. Alexandra v Broadford. Seymour VRI v Seymour. Wallan v Kilmore. ■ Round 4. Saturday, October 28. Broadford v Seymour VRI. Seymour v Kilmore. Wallan v Alexandra. ■ Round 5. Saturday, November 4. Alexandra v Seymour VRI. Kilmore v Broadford. Seymour v Wallan. ■ Round 6. Saturday, November 11. Alexandra v Seymour. Kilmore v Seymour VRI. Wallan v Broadford. ■ Round 7. Saturday, November 25. Alexandra v Kilmore. Seymour v Broadford. Seymour VRI v Wallan. ■ Round 8. Saturday, December 2. Broadford v Alexandra. Kilmore v Wallan. Seymour v Seymour VRI. ■ Round 9. Saturday, December 9. Alexandra v Wallan. Kilmore v Seymour. Seymour VRI v Broadford. ■ Round 10. Saturday, January 13. Broadford v Kilmore. Seymour VRI v Alexandra. Wallan v Seymour. ■ Round 11. Saturday, January 20. Broadford v Wallan. Seymour v Alexandra. Seymour VRI v Kilmore. ■ Round 12. Saturday, January 27. Broadford v Seymour. Kilmore v Alexandra. Wallan v Seymour VRI. ■ Round 13. Saturday, February 3. Alexandra v Broadford. Seymour VRI v Seymour. Wallan v Kilmore. ■ Round 14. Saturday, February 10. Broadford v Seymour VRI.. Seymour v Kilmore. Wallan v Alexandra. ■ Round 15. Saturday, February 17. Alexandra v Seymour VRI. Kilmore v Broadford. Seymour v Wallan.


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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 61

DINDI SAWMILL Supplying Quality Hardwood Timber • STOCKYARD RAILS • BRIDGE TIMBER • FENCING MATERIAL • BUILDING MATERIALS • SPECIALTY BIG END TIMBERS, UP TO 8 METRES

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The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017 - Page 63


Page 64 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, August 16, 2017

Alexandra

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Alexandra

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Landmark Harcourts Yea 56 High Street, Yea I 5797 2799

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The Local Paper. August 16, 2017