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■ Yea players Dan O’Dwyer, Nikki Watts and Harrison Jarvie and Nikki Watts were named in the AFL Yarra Ranges League Football and Netball Team of the Year for Division 2, named at the Presentation Night held on Monday (Sept. 11). Photo: Yea Tigers/Facebook
● See Page 6
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Upstairs function room now open Join us for your ✮ Birthday parties ✮ 21st parties ✮ Christmas parties ✮ Work functions ✮ Weddings ✮ Funerals ✮ Special occasions ✮ Trade days ✮ Beer and wine occasions Contact John at Country Club Hotel Yea, 5797 2440 per www.LocalPa
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CRAFT BEERS GOOD FOOD RE E H P S O M T A COSY OPEN FIRES LY JUNE OPENING EAR
Good beer Good food Good company Country Club Hotel 18 High St, Yea Phone 5797 2440
Latest News 20 gowns on show
■ Val Borrie will have 20 wedding gowns on show this weekend at the Yea and District History and Heritage Exhibition at the Yea Shire Hall. We had the incorrect number listed in last week’s Local Paper. Our apologies. The Exhibition will be held on Saturday and Sunday (Sept. 16 and 17).
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 5
GRAND FINAL TIME
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Yea Newsagency 74 High St, Yea Phone: 5797 2196
● Mothers and daughters: Jordan Watts and Judy Watts, Kim Slavin and Ruby O’Dywer played for Yea C-Grade netball throughout 2017. Photo: Rob Clements ■ Yea B-Grade netballers and Kinglake’s C- (A-Grade), Woori Yallock (B-Grade), Wandin Grade side are the hope of Murrindindi Shire (C-Grade) and Wandin (D-Grade). Saturday’s Division 2 football Grand Final in this Saturday’s AFL Yarra Ranges Grand FiSeniors match at Woori Yallock will be benal matches at Woori Yallock. Division 2 netball matches at Woori this Sat- tween Yarra Glen and Belgrave (2.30pm). The urday (Sept. 16) are Belgrave v Yarra Glen (A- Reserves contest (12 Noon) is Belgrave v Yarra Grade), Belgrave v Yea (B-Grade), Belgrave v Glen. Sunday’s Division 1 football Preliminary FiKinglake (C-Grade) and Yarra Glen v Belgrave nal matches at Woori Yallock are: (D-Grade). Division 1 netball match Preliminary Finals ■ Seniors. 2.10pm. Olinda-Ferny Creek v at Woori on Sunday (Sept. 17) are Woori Yallock Healesville. v Wandin (A-Grade), Olinda-Ferny Creek v ■ Reserves. 12.05pm. Healesville v Wandin. Monbulk Hawks (B-Grade), Woori Yallock v ■ Under 19. Preliminary Final 2. 10am. EmWarburton-Millgrove (C-Grade) and Olinda- erald v Healesville. Division 1 Preliminary Final 1. 9.50am . Mt Ferny Creek v Warburton-Millgrove (DEvelyn v Wandin will be played at Woori Yallock Grade). Preliminary Finals winners will play in Div. on Saturday (Sep. 16). The Division 1 Grand Finals are at Yarra 1 Grand Final matches at Yarra Glen on Saturday, September 23 against Olinda-Ferny Creek Glen on Saturday, September 23.
Page 6 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
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Investigation into whether MX site complies with law
■ MURRINDINDI Shire Council is investigating whether a motor sport group’s activities comply with planning regulations. Homewood MX has been running regular activities on property accessed by Guymers Rd. ● A photo from the Homewood MX social media page. Photo: Facebook
● Tracks have been established at the Guymers Rd circuit Photo: Facebook
Speculation about Yea Lanocorp firm ■ Rumours about the future of the Lanocorp firm in Yea have remain unanswered by the company. The Local Paper sent an email to the company on Thursday, asking for public comment about speculation about the company and jobs. No answer had been received when The Local Paper went to press.
The Homewood MX page on Facebook has 1326 followers and 1286 ‘likes’. Glenn Macdonald, of the Motocross Advanced Coaching Academy, commented: “Homewood MX is a great facility made by riders for riders regardless of skill level. “A flowing track with a variety of jumps to test all skill levels in a safe environment for all ages. “Situated just a short distance west of Yea the track is positioned inside an amphitheatre of rolling hills with many perfect spots to spend the weekend camping. “The circuit is in its very early stages of development but I can see completion to a national standard along with the facility strategic plan,” Mr Macdonald said. Gianni Saretta commented last month: “Homewood is good fun, sweet mix of MX and enduro tracks. Needs a bit more focus on organisation, signs etc to keep people riding in the right places and direction.” Paul Coventry said: “Awesome day out, well run by relaxed, passionate blokes who were great to talk to and had as much fun as everyone else.” Bradley Prorok said: "Went out for a look today. Loads of people having a great time on that awesome track. Next time I’ll be bringing the dirt squirter out to join in the fun. Safety was also good as well.” The organisation has taken care to remind its visitors of neighbours: “Please take note that the road into our track (Guymers Rd) is 50kmh. Please don't speed down the road as we have neighbors we need to be respectful of.” A two-day meeting in August saw a full canteen available for both days, a coffee van for four hours on each day, and wood fired pizza “from 4pm Saturday night. “We are not MV affiliated so no race licences are needed. Cost is $20 per rider per day, with camping available on Saturday night for $10,” said an organiser.
● Juniors started their season at Homewood MX in July. Photo: Facebook
Council is aware of the reports of mot or motor orcc ycle use on a property in Guymers Road, Homewood and is curr ently in tiga ting currently invv es estiga tigating the ma er matt tter er..
Valley link to Brennan
- Murrindindi Shire Council CEO Margaret Abbey response to The Local Paper The Local Paper sought comment from the Homewood MX group, but none was forthcoming when we went to press on Tuesday morning. Murrindindi Shire Council Chief Executive Officer Margaret Abbey confirmed that an investigation is underway.
● Works at the Homewood property Photo: Facebook
● Grant Brennan ■ A man wanted by Police has links to the Diamond Valley, Thomastown and Epping. Grant Brennan, 47, is wanted for allegedly failing to appear at court in relation to numerous traffic matters and theft offences. He is described as Caucasian, 180cm, solid build, blue eyes, brown fair, and fair complexion. Contact Police, 1800 333 00.
Whittlesea SOS meeting tonight ■ Police Association representatives are expected to be amongst those attending a public meeting at Whittlesea Community Activity Centre, Laurel St, tonight at 7.30pm tonight (Wed.). Concerned local residents have called the meeting to discuss Police staffing levels in the Whittlesea township. The residents believe that staffing levels will dop dramatically when the new Mernda police
stations open. Yan Yean MLA Danielle Green (Labor) has given assurances that Police staffing levels will not drop at Whittlesea. Wendy Lovell, MLC (Liberal) has asked for written assurances from the Andrews Labor State Government that Whittlesea staff levels will not be decreased. “Slashing police numbers at the Whittlesea Police Station is rightly concerning for the local
community,” said the Police Association. “We don’t understand why anyone would want to reduce policing services in a burgeoning community but reducing police numbers at a small station is exactly that - no matter how you try and spin it.” Police Association members, ran-and-file police, Councillors and MPs are expected to attend tonight’s meeting.
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The Local Paper incorporating The New Free Press Vol.2. No . 7 5 75 Wednesda y, Sep 17 ednesday Septtember 13, 20 2017 Published W ednesda ys Wednesda
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Pride of Murrindindi ■ Two Murrindindi Shire teams remain in the 2017 AFL Yarra Ranges competition. Yea’s B-Grade netballers will play in the Division 2 Grand Final this weekend. The team comprises Rhiannon Aldous, Cindy Hayes, Regina Bell, Kate Elliott, Rachael Normington, Cindy Newcomen, Lauren Cronk and Chelsea Helder. Kinglake’s CGrade netballers will compete for the flag. The team includes Olivia TurnerDickason, Sally Ann edit or@L ocalP aper editor@L ocalPaper aper..c om. om.aa u Nott, Lauren with Ash Long, Editor McMahon, Stacey Chalmers, Rachel “For the cause that lacks assistance, Chalmers, Kylie But‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance ler, Carly Fowles,Amy For the future in the distance, Teodorovic and Errin And the good that we can do” White. Good luck to all This was long be- SOS (Save Our Staconcerned. fore the Yea-Glen- tion) meeting tonight burn Rd became (Wed.) at Whittlesea, known as the Melba aimed at maintaining Police staff levels, Hwy. We admire Lorna rather than see them to the new ■ Long Shots is look- Slavin who uses the transferred station at Mernda. Rail Trail to ride her ing forward to thge electric machine into Yea and District His- Yea from out Hometory and Heritage Ex- wood way. hibition to be held at the Yea Shire Hall this Saturday and Sunday ■ Yesterday’s Whitt(Sept. 16-17). lesea Review reports We understand that that a taser was used amongst the exhibits ■ Kinglake, King- to threaten people durwith be historical ma- lake West and St ing a brawl at the terial relating to the Andrews CFA units South Morang Footcontroversial $750 joined at the weekend ball Club after a team million North-South for a hazardous lost the Grand Final Pipeline built by the chemicals training ex- on Saturday (Sept. 9). B r u m b y - B r a c k s ercise at Kinglake’s Police were called Governments. United service station. to the club around Was ever a single Firefighters learn- 10pm after reports of drop pumped? ed how to use CFA and a fight. on-site firefighting resources in an emergency situation at a petrol station.
■ By the way, we heard a story this week of a young brother and sister who used to cycle from Murrindindi eachj day to attend school in Yea.
Pollie waffle ■ It will be interesting to see how many politicans attend - and those who avoid - the
■ Kinglake’s Foogy Mountain Bluegrass Festival wil be held on October 13-15. Brad Quilliam tells The Local Paper that Various festival ticket packages and full de-
From Our Files - 30 Years Ago Wednesday, September 16, 1987
Recycle lesson ■ MLA Lily D’Ambrosio visited Marymede Catholic College in South Morang and spent some time with an enthusiastic bunch of year 1 students. “This term they have learned about the importance of recycling and how to separate their rubbish in the different coloured bins. It was very impressive,” Ms D’Ambrosio told State Parliament.
■ Euroa MLASteph Ryan has slammed the Andrews Labor Government after reports it plans to decrease the speed limit on some unsealed country roads. Ms Ryan said plans to reduce the speed limit to 70 kmh on some roads was lazy policy from a government which is completely disengaged with regional Victoria.
Senator visits ■ Politician Sam Dastyari will be at an Eltham Bookshop event on Wedenesday next week (Sept. 20). The event is at Alu Qapu PersianPersian Restaurant, Lower Templestowe, from 6.30pm-9.30pm. $120 per couple.
Kinglake mail delivery, 1911-style
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
tails are available online at fmbluegrass. com.au The Friday Night Bush Dance will include a fundraiser to support Rotary Club of Kinglake Ranges ‘community projects’.
● Sen. Det. Jim Sullivan and Det. Sgt. Ian Welch received National Medals, 30 years ago ■ Local detectives, Sen. Det. Jim Sullivan and Det. Sgt. Ian Welch, each received the National Medal at a ceremony held at Benalla. The presentation was made by Det. Chief Insp. Tony McDonough.
$50,000 break-ins ■ Property valued at more than $50,000 was taken in a series of raids on Yea properties including the Shire depot in North St, and the site works for the Yea High School Community Centre in Lawrances Rd. Property worth $10,000 was taken from the Break-O’-Day Rd, Glenburn, property of Lou Cavaggion.
Theft conviction ■ A 31-year-old unemployed Yea man was convicted of theft of gravel from a Shire stack from Murrindindi Rd, Murrindindi. About one square metre of gravel was taken at 1pm. The theft was discovered when Sen. Const. Ken Moore spotted a trailer which had a tyre missing from the rim of one wheel. Magistrate Tony Ellis imposed a conviction, but said he would take into account that the man was unemployed.
Readers’ warning ■ Our newspaper, 30 years ago, carried a front-page warning that photographs on Page 7 of our 1987 edition contained photos of sheep salvaged from a semi-trailer accident at Devil’s Elbow on Ghin Ghin Rd.
Lease ‘for sale’ ■ The lease of the Yea Caravan Park was to be sold for $60,000, the Yea Council decided 30 years ago. Annual rentalk would be $8000 over a 12-15 year period.
No tunnel action ■ No action except removing rails and sleepers was planned by V/Line at the Cheviot railway tunnel, Yea Council was told. The Council had complained to Transport Minister Tom Roper about removal of rail by contractors.
Disaster C’tee rep. ■ Cr Lyn Gunter was nominated as an additional representative on the Shire of Yea Disaster Committee. She had attended a Displan meeting with officer Peter Dinning.
New Sgt on way ■ Yea’s new Police Sergeant, Brendan Scully, was due to take up his post. Acting Sgt Graeme Broadbent was on leave at tent pegging championships in Adelaide.
Publican away ● Kinglake, 1911: Arrival of the mails
■ Jim Willis, Maindample Hotel publican, closed the doors of his establishemnt, so he could take an interstate holiday.
Your Stars with Kerry Kulkens ARIES: (March 21-April 20) Lucky Colour: Cream Lucky Day: Friday Racing Numbers: 188.8.131.52. Lotto Numbers: 184.108.40.206.35.8. You may have to do a bit of travelling to improve your financial situation. Love life seems to be most important at the moment and the welfare of your loved ones uppermost in your mind. TAURUS: (April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: White Lucky Day: Tuesday Racing Numbers: 220.127.116.11. Lotto Numbers: 18.104.22.168.36.7. Try to keep a cool head with your finances even though there maybe some temptation to spend on useful items. It is much better to do a job yourself rather than rely on others. You feel they will have let you down. GEMINI: (May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Peach Lucky Day: Monday Racing Numbers: 22.214.171.124. Lotto Numbers: 126.96.36.199.35.40. The extra effort needed to keep someone happy will be worth it in the long run. Keep away from arguments and problems at work as much as possible. Just let others do their own thing. CANCER: (June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Violet Lucky Day:Wednesday Racing Numbers: 188.8.131.52. Lotto Numbers: 184.108.40.206.5.4. It is at present an accident prone period for most. Keep your eyes open for opportunities. There is some good luck coming your way from unexpected sources. LEO: (July 23-August 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Lucky Day: Friday Racing Numbers: 220.127.116.11. Lotto Numbers: 18.104.22.168.32.20. It is a very happy time in your love life and there is a surprise in store for you. Do not spend money that you haven't got, you tend to be living in a bit of a fantasy world where money is concerned. VIRGO: (August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Black Lucky Day:Wednesday Racing Numbers: 22.214.171.124. Lotto Numbers: 126.96.36.199.40.45. You could do the wrong thing if you criticise someone at work and this could result in your loosing the support you need. Many happy moments are indicated in your love life. LIBRA: (September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Cream Lucky Day: Tuesday Racing Numbers: 188.8.131.52. Lotto Numbers: 184.108.40.206.32.22. Make sure you understand what people are saying, misunderstandings could cause problems and loss of revenue. Not a good time to ask anyone to stay at your place, leave invitations till later. SCORPIO: (October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Yellow Lucky Day: Friday Racing Numbers: 220.127.116.11. Lotto Numbers: 18.104.22.168.6.11. Some news from faraway and this could give you an idea about your next holiday destination.A lucky streak could make a few plans happen sooner than you thought.Take your partner into your confidence. SAGITTARIUS: (November23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Pink Lucky Day: Sunday Racing Numbers: 22.214.171.124. Lotto Numbers: 126.96.36.199.30.11. The lines of communications should be kept clear as problems could arise from conflicting information. Re unions with old friends from way back should bring lots of fun and a little variety into your life. CAPRICORN: (December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Silver Lucky Day:Wednesday Racing Numbers: 188.8.131.52. Lotto Numbers: 184.108.40.206.40.33. Arguments are very easy to get into but hard to get out off, so keep out of the way of irritating people.You could get a not so welcome invitation, so have your excuses ready. Luck with the colour red. AQUARIUS: (January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Green Lucky Day: Monday Racing Numbers: 220.127.116.11. Lotto Numbers: 18.104.22.168.34.40. Lots of people around you during this period and it is up to you how to get along with them. Everyone seems to take the cue from you and your experience will come in handy now. PISCES: (February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Silver Lucky Day: Saturday Racing Numbers: 22.214.171.124. Lotto Numbers: 126.96.36.199.30.33. There will be moments when you are not sure how to act, but someone in a position to help will advice you on the matter. Benefits from deeds done in the past and people from the past contacting you.
Visit Kerry Kulkens Magic Shop at 1693 Burwood Hwy, Belgrave Phone/Fax 9754 4587 www.kerrykulkens.com.au Like us on Facebook
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 9
Heritage Exhibition to open ■ Items from Murrindindi citizen-of-the-year Paul Bannan’s military collection will be on display at the Yea and District History and Heritage Exhibition to be held on Saturday and Sunday (Sept. 16-17). Also on display at the Yea Shire Hall will be Val Borrie’s collection of wedding dresses, and Frank Philp’s vintage radios and radiograms. Major focus is nostlagic material from the collection of the Yea and District Historical Society. The exhibition is open from 10am-4pm on each day. Entry cost is $5.
Rob Skinner at Alexandra Rotary
■ Rob Skinnerfrom Murrindindi Shire Council is due to speak about European wasp eradication, when he attends the Rotary Club of Alexandra meeting tonight (Wed., Sept. 13). Joan Coller will talk about the Country Women’s Association when she is guest speaker at the September 20 meeting. Alexandra Rotarians will join with Seymour colleagues on Monday, September 25 for a footy night prior to the AFL Grand Final. This will replace the September 27 meeting.
Open gardens planning in place ■ Preparations for the Open Gardens event in Yea and district are underway. The popular event has been scheduled for Saturday-Sunday, November 10-11. Some 10 gardens will be open to the public for inspection. Tickets will be available at $5 per garden, or $35 for a two-day pass to all gardens. www.yearotary.org.au
● Paul Bannan, of Yea, pictured on ANZAC Day at Kinglake
Readership up ■ Due to public demand, the print run for The Local Paper has increased again. Extra copies are now available each week at Yarra Glen Newsagency, following requests from local readers. Copies will also be delivered to Yarra Ranges, Whittlesea and Nillumbik councils.
Bus travels via Yarra Glen ■ Yarra Ranges MLACindy McLeish last week told State Parliament about the frustrations of bus passengers having to journey through Yarra Glen. “I rise with an adjournment matter for the Minister for Public Transport,” said Ms McLeish. “The action I seek is that the minister review the bus timetabling in the Yarra Valley. “In particular I refer to routes 683 and 685. “The needs of people in the Yarra Valley have changed in line with changes to the broader area. “It would be good to have a modern service that better reflects community needs. “If we consider route 685 between Lilydale and Healesville, which is run by McKenzie’s, anyone driving between these towns would drive directly. “However, the bus route runs via Yarra Glen. “This is particularly frustrating for many commuters and unsurprisingly many choose to drive to Lilydale and park at the station. “Consideration needs to be given to direct routes to Lilydale from both Healesville and Yarra Glen during peak periods. “There are a couple of direct services from Healesville, which is good for the people of Healesville but not so good for the people of Yarra Glen who miss out on those slots. “The provision of direct services may be attractive for growth in the area and may
● Cindy McLeish MLA potentially alleviate the park ing stress at Lilydale station. “The Sunday timetable has not changed in 25 years. “There is a lot of tourism in the area and tourism is a key employer. The vineyards are popular, as is the Chocolaterie now as a key destination. “Getting people out into this area is very important, and having public transport to help facilitate that is of prime importance. “I also would suggest that the review include bus stops, with consideration given to a bus stop at Healesville hospital. “I am sure those living on both routes would like to see Sunday services reflect the current Saturday timetables. “The needs along the Warburton Highway are slightly different. “A very early weekday service could be as early as 4.15am to connect with a 5.32am service from Lilydale. “This would allow people
to catch connecting services to the Bayswater North industrial precinct. “We have a lot of younger people who work in that hub at Bayswater, and it would be terrific if they had this option to help them get to work. “As with the 685 service, a later service from Monday to Thursday for people living on the Warburton Highway that reflects the Friday timetable would certainly be welcomed. “Revisiting a cross-valley service linking Warburton and Healesville might also be worthwhile. “The feedback from the previous trial, which did not come to fruition on a permanent basis, was that it was being operated at the wrong times of the day and therefore was not viable. “A service that catered for students and office workers in the morning, say between an 8.30 and 8.45 arrival, a lunchtime shopper service, and an afternoon return service between about 4.00 and 4.30, is likely to be much more suitable. “Reviews have been undertaken in the past and recommendations have been made previously; however, those recommendations were not adopted. “So, Minister, I urge you to modernise the timetabling for bus services in the Yarra Valley, and when you get recommendations I urge you to actually implement them and provide us with a better service,” Ms McLeish 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. ● KINGLAKE. Bakehouse. 10 WhittleseaKinglake Rd. ● KINGL AKE. Foodworks. 12 Main St. ● KINGLAKE. Library. 19 WhittleseaKinglake Rd. ● KINGLAKE. Pub. 28 WhittleseaKinglake Rd. ● KINGLAKE. 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
Page 10 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Unclaimed money ready to be collected ■ The website moneysmart.gov.au lists many items of unclaimed money in The Local Paper readership area, including:
■ Broadford Amateur Swimming Club. $1110.29. Hamilton St, Broadford. ■ Broadford Scottish Festival Comm. $1253.32. 86 High St, Broadford.
■ Eildon Cricket Club Inc. $1340.14. 44 Shaw Ave, Eildon. ■ Eildon Premier Small Town. $123.28. c/- Mrs J. Laws, Lot 18, Park Ave, Eildon. ■ Lake Eildon Holiday Boats Pty Ltd. $438.89.
■ Eltham Central Park Athletic Club. $2506.29. Commonwealth Bank of Australia, 287 Lt Collins St, Melbourne. ■ Eltham Christian School. $879.98. Nyora Rd, Eltham. ■ Eltham College Superannuation Pty Ltd. $65.21. c/- Watson Wyatt Australia Pty Ltd, Level 4, 1 Collins St, Melbourne. ■ Eltham Coper Butterfly Fund. $2856.50. ■ Eltham Forum. $878.34. PO Box 151, Eltham. ■ Eltham North Adventure Park Inc. $4813.39. 46 Moola Pl, Eltha,. ■ Eltham North Progress Association. $722.40. 39 Hillcrest Rd, Eltham North. ■ Eltham Rate PayersAssociation. McLeod, J.A.; McDonald; Morant, A.; Granville. $23.25. Wairona, Brisbane St, Eltham. ■ Eltham Resource Centree. $1476.37. PO Box 290, Eltham. ■ North Eltham Medical Centre. $28.96.
■ Diamond Creek Florist (Vic.) Pty Ltd. $69.00. Level 5, 335 Flinders Lane, Melbourne. ■ Diamond Creek Football Club Ladies Auxiliary. $19.29.
■ Flowerdale A/R Club. $8.46. ■ Bunjil Community Project Pty Ltd formerly Healesville Development Pty Ltd. $6666.66. Level 2, 215 Spring St. ■ Healesville & District Badminton Club. $651.02. c/- Mrs R. Carmody, Lot 11 Juliet Ave, Healesville. ■ Healesville & United Breweries (Vic.) Pty Ltd. $1155.34. ■ Healesville Gateway Festival and Arts Council Inc. $1050.63. PO Box 75, Healesville. ■ Healesville Indoor Bias Bowls Association. $148.04. c/- Mr Jim Fitzsimons, Lot 29 Centre Gr, Healesville. ■ Healesville Muncipal Band Inc. $874.78. PO Box 43, Healesville. ■ Healesville Ratepayers Depuattion. $528.87. Commonwealth Bank of Australia, 1 Bell St, Yarra Glen. ■ Ibrahim and Ibrahim ATF Ibrahim Family Trust T/As Healesville Mechanical Engineers, Alexi and Patsy. $899.93. I Merlin St, Healesville.
■ Hurstbridge Liquor Pty Ltd. $236.00. GPO Box 849, Melbourne. ■ Hurstbridge Playground. $622.18. 2 Lynbrae Ave, Hurstbridge. ■ Hurstbridge Youth Club. $31.23. c/- Greenhaurgh, Hillcrest Rd, Hurstbridge. ■ Hurstbridge Bakehouse (Hurstbridge) Pty Ltd. $120.00. 66 Edwardes St, Reservoir. ■ Hurstbridge Bakehouse (Hurstbridge) Pty Ltd. $120.00. 66 Edwardes St, Reservoir. ■ Hurstbridge Bakehouse (Hurstbridge) Pty Ltd. $80.00. 66 Edwardes St, Reservoir.
■ Kinglake Girl Guides Support Group. $784.41. c/- Mrs Kyn Smith, 1 Braeside Ave, Kinglake. ■ Lions Ladies Club of Kinglake Incorporated. $1383.33. Lot 8 Mount Slide Rd, Kinglake.
■ Awakening 2000 Lilydale. $3149.99. 105 Summit Rd, Lilydale. ■ Barry Plant Doherty RE Lilydale. $33.74. 88 Main St, Lilydale. ■ Lilydale Amateur Soccer Club. $16.93. ■ Lilydale Archery Club. $42.86. ■ Lilydale Brass Band $45.31. Brown St, Lilydale. ■ Lilydale Floorcoverings Pty Ltd. $38.00. PO Box 830, Berwick. ■ Lilydale Indsutrial Park Pty Ltd. $3518.17. ■ Lilydale Market Place Pharmore Pharmacy. $293.42 and $20.30. Shop T9, Lilydale Market Place Shopping Centre, 73 Hutchinson St, Lilydale. ■ Lilydale Market Stallgolders Association. $532.52 and $1156.28. c/Lilydale Market Pty Ltd, Lot 1 Hutchinson St, Lilydale. ■ Lilydale Squash and Racquetball Club. $608.18. Maroondah Hwy, Lilydale. ■ Montrose Panel Beating Lilydale. $77.71 and $58.28. PO Box 139, Lilydale. ■ OF Lilydale Shire School Assoc. Pre. $711.77. PO Box 80, Lilydale. ■ Ron Eisner and Sandra Eisner ATF Lilydale Specialist Medical Rooms P/L Superannuation Fund. $3052.90. PO Box 256, 20 Albert St, Blackburn. ■ Stockdale and Leggo Lilydale Pty Ltd. $782.92. 1252 High St, Malvern. ■ Woodland Wright Pty Ltd T/A Elders Real Estate Lilydale. $30.53 and $39.26. 164 Main Rd, Lilydale. ■ York On Lilydale Resort Pty Ltd. $991.50. c/- York On Lilydale Resort, Cnr York and Swansea Rds, Mount Evelyn.
■ Mansfield Motor Cycle Club. $923.98. M.A. Hodge, Goughs Bay Post Office. ■ Mansfield Playground. $1005.85. 27 Hunter St, Mansfield. ■ Mansfield Traders Association Inc. $1604.85. 61 High St, Mansfield.
■ Marysville Football Club. $242.52. Mr L.W. Gianforte, Mt Margaret Rd, Buxton. ■ Marysville Grass Ski Club. $161.82. Hillcrest Farm, Buxton Rd, Marysville.
■ Concerned Land Owners of Murrindindi. $1407.02. 40 Old Dixons Creek Rd, Toolangi. ■ Murrindindi Plumbing and Rural Supplies. $854.00. 46-48 William St, Murrindindi.
■ Upper Goulburn Landcare Group. $1009.91. RSD 139, Deloraine, Tas.
■ Seymour and District Community Group Kindergym. $1732.17. 32 Redbank Rd, Seymour. ■ Seymour Agricultural and Pastoral Society Inc. $919.02. Lvl 1, Shop 9, Vervo Chambers, 78 Station St, Seymour. ■ Seymour Inline Hockey Club. $523.32. RMB 3080, Seymour. ■ Seymour Rafting Festival Committee Inc. $548.82. 30 High St, Seymour.
■ South Morang Auskick. $1322.18. 9 Grimwade Ct, Epping. ■ South Morang Painting Services. $200.00.
■ St Andrews Progress Assoc. and Dev. $789.58. c/- L.F. Coulstock, Pitt St, Eltham.
■ Dist. Assoc - Cs Fund Whittlesea. $1148.94. PO Box 121, Thomastown. ■ Nicholas Lauder (Whittlesea) Pty Ltd. $71.76. ■ Nicholas Lauder (Whittlesea) Pty Ltd. $41.59. 39 Church St, Whittlesea. ■ Nicholas Lauder (Whittlesea) Pty Ltd. $29.48. 39 Church St, Whittlesea. ■ Shire of Whittlesea Library. $116.09. 7 Pleasant Rd, Thomastown. ■ Whittlesea City Council Social Club No 2 Account. $736.17. ■ Whittlesea Compost Pty Ltd. $2.00. ■ Whittlesea Ethnic Communities Council Inc. $1128.65. 147-149 High St, Thomastown. ■ Whittlesea Junior Basketball Club. $1150.82. Unit 1, 99 Grenda Ave, Mill Park. ■ Whittlesea Shire Pre School Assoc. $513.84. 4 Finchley Ct, Epping. ■ Whittlesea Shire YouthAdvisory Committe. $399.35. Thomastown. ■ WhittleseaWelfare Review Working Group. $1545.61. Commonwealth Bank of Australia, 31 Plenty Rd, Bundoora.
■ Harris (Yarra Glen Pottery Dir A/C), David George. (Owner: Harris, David George; Harris, Sharon Merle). $9.18. U 101, 64 Macxquarie St, Newstead, Qld. ■ Harris (Yarra Glen Pottery Dir A/C), David George. (Owner: Harris, David George; Harris, Sharon Merle). $269.85. U 101, 64 Macxquarie St, Newstead, Qld. ■ Harris (Yarra Glen Pottery Dir A/C), David George. (Owner: Harris, David George; Harris, Sharon Merle). $9.18. U 101, 64 Macxquarie St, Newstead, Qld. ■ Harris (Yarra Glen Pottery Dir A/C), David George. (Owner: Harris, David George; Harris, Sharon
Merle). $269.85. U 101, 64 Macxquarie St, Newstead, Qld. ■ Yarra Glen Junior Club. $3.15. c/- ANZ Bank, Mooroolbark. ■ Yarra Glen Pottery Pty Ltd. $56.46. 64 Macquarie St, New Farm, Qld.
■ Yea Brand Pty Ltd. $11.76. PO Box 24, Yea, Vic. ■ Yea High School Co-Operative Ltd. $3760.54. Racecourse Rd, Yea. ■ Yea Indoor Netball Association Inc. $1553.13. PO Box 98, Yea, Vic 3717. ■ The website www.sro.vic. gov.au/unclaimed-money lists many items of unclaimed money in The Local Paper readership area, including:
■ Alexandra Authorised News. Attn. Geoff Hyland, 82-84 Grant St, Alexandra. $78.90. ■ Alexandra Drive Through Bottle Shop. 44 Downey St, Alexandra. $21.20. ■ Alexandra Garden Centre. 4 Dunn Ct, Alexandra. $21.20. ■ Alexandra Newspapers Pty Ltd. PO Box 5, Alexandra. $88.33. ■ Alexandra Newspapers Pty Ltd. 92 High St, Yea. $125.00. ■ Alexandra Radio Site. Halls Flat Rd, Alexandra. $125.00. ■ Aylan-Parker, Alexandra. 5 Sweeney Ct, Mansfield. $263.03. ■ Daniel Richard StrawAlexandra. 27 Riversdale Rd, Alexandra. $136.80. ■ Dean Maxwell and Debra Maxwell (Alexandra Phcy A/c). 77 Grant St, Alexandra. $61.50, $77.00, $61.50, $82.00, $61.50, $30.75, $307.50, $56.75, $26.00, $41.00, $41.00, $41.00, $102.50.
■ Choice Cafe and Pizza Coldstream. Shop 10, 4 North Gtwy, Coldstream. $125.00. ■ Coldstream Tennis Club Inc. Po Box 41, Coldstream. $28.66. ■ Coldstream Hills. 31 Maddens Lane, Coldstream. $51.60. ■ Gateway Milk Bar. Sh 1/4 North Gateway, Coldstream. $48.37. ■ IGA Everyday Coldstream. 670672 Maroondah Hwy, Coldstream. $57.94.
■ Mr Graham Allan Volk (Alexandra Volk). 15 Tom Roberts Glade, Diamond Creek. $70.00. ■ Diamond Creek Aquarium and Pet Supplies. Rear 23 Chute St, Diamond Creek. $125.00. ■ Diamond Creek Auto Parts. PO Box 234, Campbellfield. $45.54. ■ Diamond Creek Deli. Sh 11, 67 Hurstbridge Rd, Diamond Creek/15 Patterson St, Mill Park. $99.48. ■ Diamond Creek Drapes Pty Ltd. 27 Church Rd, Panton Hill. $24.20 and $199.20. ■ Diamond Creek Nominees. 23 Haven Lane, Diamond Creek. $41.68. ■ Diamond Creek Nominees, 9 River Gum Close/14-50 Queen St, Melbourne. $465.51, $169.71 and $147.74.
■ Dixons Creek Terracotta. 151 Wills Rd, Dixons Creek. $209.12.
■ Eildon Billabong. 19 Main St, Eildon. $125.00. ■ Eildon Caravan Park. Eildon Rd, Eildon. $28.45. ■ Eildon Foodworks. 18 Main St, Eildon. $111.29. ■ Food Rite. Main St, Eildon. $220.26. ■ LPO Eildon. Post Office, Main St, Eildon. $149.20. ■ The Eildon Hotel Unit Trust. Golden Trout, Riverside Dr, Eildon. $20.28.
■ Mrs Alexandra Lehane. 5/87 Bible St, Eltham. $70.23. ■ Ms Alexandra Garnham. 35 Grove St, Eltham. $36.41. ■ Anytime Eltham Pty Ltd. off 3 20 Arthur St, Eltham. $125.00. ■ Ausfund Healthcare Eltham Properties P/L. Bolton St, Eltham. $125.10, $22.80. ■ Barry Plant Eltham. 198 Sherbourne Rd, Montmorency. $40.55. ■ CFA Eltham. John V. Jones. Unit 12, 39 41 Arthur St, Eltham. $24.29. ■ Community and Volunteers of Eltham. 43 Luck St, Eltham. $35.95. ■ Eltham Baptist Church. 43 Nyora Rd, Eltham. $190.93. ■ Eltham Chiropractic and Sport Injuries. Dr Sand. 856 Main Rd, Eltham. $77.82. ■ Eltham College. 1630 Main Rd, Research. $134.73. ■ Eltham East Primary School. Grove St, Eltham. $192.31. ■ Eltham Enterprises. 3/11 Nevin Pde, Viewbank/15 Withers Way, Eltham. $74.76 and $140.05. ■ Eltham Football Club. PO Box 828, Eltham. $63.29. ■ Eltham High School. Stadium, Withers Way, Eltham. $125.00. ■ Eltham Martial Academy. Fy 6, 1625 Main Rd, Research. $125.00. ■ Eltham Redbacks Football Club Inc. Soccer Club, Cedar Ave, Eltham North. $125.00. ■ Eltham Ridge Medical Cwentre. 284 Bolton St, Eltham. $98.24 and $53.58. ■ Eltham Tennis Club. 7 Youth Rd, Eltham. $105.45. ■ Eltham Veterinary Clinic. 644 Main Rd, Eltham. $51.51. ■ Eltham Woods Fish Shop. 167 Beard St, Eltham. $57.84. ■ Eltham College. Flr 2, Ten 2, 277 Flinders Lane, Melbourne. $46.90. ■ Eltham Consulting Service Pty Ltd. 126 Pitt St, Eltham. $42.75. ■ Eltham Developments Pty Ltd. 525 Mount Pleasant Rd, Research. $21.85, $64.61. ■ Eltham Enterprises. c/- Flannagans Real Estate, Flat 1, 1266 Bolton St, Eltham. $57.46. ■ Eltham Leisure Centre. Po Box 21, Eltham. $235.00. ■ Eltham Nominees P/L. 231 Union Rd, Ascot Vale. $80.19. ■ Eltham North Primary School. PO Box 110, Eltham. $38.18. ■ Eltham Pet Care Pty Ltd and Ochiba Pty Ltd. 1 Ingrams Rd, Eltham. $20.80. ■ Eltham Physiotheraphy. 1168 Main Rd, Eltham. $54.00. ■ Eltham Plaza Pty Ltd. 525 Mt Pleasant Rd, Eltham. $50.00. ■ Eltham Pool & Spa. $74.00. ■ Eltham Tyre Centre P/L. Factory 6, 15 Brisbane St, Eltham. $187.32. ■ Eltham Wireglass Gallery. 559 Main Rd, Eltham. $39.00. Turn To Page 55
The L ocal Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 11
In Our Schools Badminton win
■ Yea High School Year 7 Boys’ Badminton team became champions of the Hume region. The team competed on August 22 at Wangaratta, winning the final by 14 points. The team consisted of Austen Ross, Riley Slevin, Forest Ryan, Matthew Luke, Riley Ball-Tilbrook and Oscar Fitzsimons. They now progress to the State Championships being held this month.
Dixons Creek PS
■ Dixons Creek Primarty School initiated the Jessie McHardie White Scholarship in order to recognise Year 6 children who embody the personal qualities shown by nurse Jessie McHardie White in World WarI. The schools REACH values - Resilience, Energy, Accountability, Caring and Honesty, - form the basis for deciding winning recipients of a scholarship that is provided to assist families with educational expenses in Year 7. Jessie McHardie Williamson attended Dixons Creek Primary School from1876 to 1883. Inaugural winners were Chloe Smith and Jason Burpee. Each year $1000 is provided for the scholarship fund. De Bortolli Winery has been thanked for their sponsorship.
Speak Up Alexandra ■ Eildon MLA Cindy McLeish gave recognition to the Speak Up Alexandra group, in State Parliament last week. “I was pleased to be able to attend a meeting of Speak Up Alexandra on Monday,” Ms McLeish said. “Speak Up is a local selfadvocacy group whose mission statement is to support people living with a disability in Alexandra. “In 2014 a number of locals went to a training session run by the Self Advocacy Resource Unit (SARU) and were so inspired by what they learned that they decided to form their own group. “I met with Luke Taylor, Nicole Thorn, Nola Cook and Anne-Marie Fricke. “I had previously had the pleasure of tenpin bowling with
Nicole and Anne-Marie in Mansfield, and I am sure on the day we took a girls photo. “I was impressed by the group, who had certainly honed their advocacy skills and done their homework. “They presented me with a list of concerns and talked through the ideas they had for local improvements, including better footpaths, lighting and the installation of disability ramps. “Missing from the meeting on the day were Ian Hewitt, Evan Ditchburn and Jamie Watkins, which was disappointing. “In particular, Ian was the instigator of getting me to the meeting. “Every time he saw me he asked whether I would attend the meeting and when I was coming.
“Unfortunately Ian has not been so well lately, and wishes for a speedy recovery are now in order. “Ian has been a presenter on the fabulous local radio station UGFM for almost 20 years, presenting his own two-hour weekly program, Limbo Rock, as well as covering Saturday afternoon football and netball. “He also assists with the Dame Pattie Menzies segment. “On top of that, Ian helps out with general maintenance and cleaning at the station and is seen as a very valuable team member and role model. “Thanks also to Matthew Fowler and Wendy Kelly, who is a wonderful role model, matter-of-fact, good for a laugh and an inspiration to all,” Ms McLeish said.
Space science trip
■ year 7 and 8 science students from Yea High School have visited the Victorian Space Science Education Centre in Strathmore. Year 7 students participated in the Stars in our Life and Tickle my Droid programs. They used the computer program Tickle with Sphere robots to plan a path for a survey on Mars. They then discovered their location in the Milky Way and the Virgo Supercluster of galaxies. Students also learnt about the possible fate of the Sun and the origin of the elements from which the stars are made. Year 8 students completed the Mission to Mars program.
■ Some 15 Whittlesea Primary School Year 5 and 6 students represented at the Bridge Inn District Hooptime Basketball Tournament early this month. Both the boys and the girls experienced success on the day, with the girls finishing thirrd and the boys finishing fifth.
■ Yea High School is conducting a reading challenge for students. The special effort continues until Friday, October 27.
■ Whittlesea Primary School held a fundraising sausage sizzle at Mill Park Bunnings on Saturday (Sept. 9).
■ Lions Club of Eildon have been thanked for a $500 donation to both Eildon Primary School and Kinder. The Eildon Opportunity Shop has been thanked for its donation of $2527 for purchase of defibrillator Alexandra Garden Centre has been presented with a nAppreciation Certificate for donation of plants for the vegie garden A School Council meeting was due to be held last Wednesday (Sept. 6) at the school.
St Mary’s, W’sea
■ St Mary’s Whittlesea Year 5/6 students have completed the Maths Pathway weeklong learning project. Aim of the week-long project is to use Mathematical skills and understandings in a real-life scenarios. This semester's project challenged the students to create their own, to scale, master bedroom plan. Students searched the web and magazines for the best deals for their budget and then transferred it onto their plan. The School looks forward to the creative house designs
Local Briefs Dindi Little Aths ■ The new season for Murrindindi Little Aths commences at 8.45am on Saturday, October 14. Registration is taking place online at www.lavic.com.au for children aged between five and 15. Sessions are held at Leckie Park, Vickery St, Alexandra.
Market at W’sea ■ The next Saturday Community Market will be held at Whittlesea this Saturday (Sept. 16). The market is a direct fundraiser for the school chaplains, Peter at Whittlesea Primary School, and Eva at Whittlesea Secondary College. All the proceeds from stall site rental and sausage sizzle go towards the School Chaplaincy program in Whittlesea.
Date change ■ Yea Primary School is changing the date of the Shopping Tour to November 11, due to a clash with the Billy Cart Derby. “We apologise for any inconvenience and hope that you can join us on this revised date,” said Principal Deb George. “We need 25 people to cover costs, but to date we only have 10 committed. If we don’t manage to get 25 or over we will unfortunately have to cancel,” said Ms George.
Frocktober event ■ Jumbunna Night Branch of the Country Women’s Association is holding a ‘Frocktober’ event on Monday, October 9 at Whittlesea Bowls Club. $20 per person. There will be a silent auction and raffle. Tickets are available through Whittlesea Flowers and Bears.
Billy Kart Derby ■ The Yea Billy Kart Derby will be held from 10am-5.30pm on Saturday, October 28 in Lyons St, Yea. The Music Festival takes place from 6pm-9pm. Attractions include amusement rides, a hot rod display, local bands and DJs, food vans, and a car boot sale.
Torchlight procession at Town Fair ● A number of outer-northern CFA units participated in the torchlight procession at the Diamond Creek Rotary Town Fair on Saturday night.
Death of Cr Butler ■ Cr John Butler, of Whittlesea Shire Council, died on Wednesday last week (Sept. 6). “We lost a colleague and a mate,” said Mayor Cr Ricky Kirkham. “Councillors and staff of the City of Whittlesea extend our deepest sympathies to the family of Crr John Butler, who passed away yesterday after an illness,” Cr Kirkham said “The City of Whittlesea acknowledges and pays respect to the contribution Cr Butler made to the nation, his local community and the Council. “Cr Butler spent 39 years in the Australian Regular Army, achieving the rank of Lieutenant- Colonel before retiring. “He was first elected as North Ward Councillor at the City of Whittlesea in October last year. “A passionate member of the Doreen community, Cr Butler was involved in a number of community organisations, including as a volunteer firefighter with the Doreen Country Fire Authority unit. “He also recently served as the inaugural President of the Doreen RSL Sub-Branch. “Cr Butler was highly respected by the community and Council staff who had the privilege of working with him. He provided his time without question and was trusted a mentor to many. “His warm, kind nature and humour were notable traits that will leave a lasting legacy amongst his family and friends. “Cr Butler will be sorely missed. Our thoughts continue to be with his family and loved ones during this difficult time,” Cr Kirkham said.
Market at Hall ■ The Flowerdale Community Market is due to take place this Sunday (Sept. 17) at the Flowerdale Hall from 9am-1pm.
Glenburn Dance ■ A Bush Dance is scheduled to be held at the Glenburn Hall on Saturday, October 21 with doors open from 6.30pm, and dancing starting at 7pm to the music of Shearers Tally. $20 per person, children under 16 free. Tickets are available from Robyn Brown, 0407 868 537.
F’dale Quilt Show ■ A Quilt Show will be held at Flowerdale Community House from 10am-4pm on Saturday-Sunday, Ocroiber 28-29. Morning and afternoon teas will be available.Proceeds will go to the Smith Family.
Kangaroo cull ■ "Wildlife advocates and the Epping community have paid tribute to a mob of landlocked kangaroos in Melbourne's north by tying a mass of pink ribbons with messages of love and hope to the fence where they await their slaughter,” says a media release. "Front line action organised by the Australian Society for Kangaroos halted the government cull of these doomed kangaroos on Friday, August 25 and have vowed to continue their vigil at the site until the government agrees to their relocation.”
Local news tips ● Cr John Butler
■ Send your local news items for publication in The Local Paper to: editor@LocalPaper.com.au
Page 12 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
What The Papers Say Fire ceremony
■ PopularR wooden sculptures inspired by wartime characters were set on fire and farewelled in a special ceremony last weekend. The sculptures, created by Eltham chainsaw sculptor Leigh Conkie, have been on display at Greensborough War Memorial Park for more than a decade. But according to Banyule Council, the sculptures, crafted from cypress tree stumps, have eroded over time and will be replaced as part of a new art project. - Diamond Valley Leader
■ Several mobile phones were stolen from a High St, Broadford business during the early morning of Thursday, August 31. The alarm was activated about 3.30 am when the front door was forced open. It took the one thief just one minute to enter the shop, smash a glass cabinet the phones were stored in and then flee with the goods from the building. - Seymour Telegraph
■ Epping Secondary College student Jemma Gonzalez is preparing for her fourth Victorian State Schools Spectacular. Jemma will be one of 3000 young performers from more than 200 schools will showcase how Anything is Possible at Hisense Arena on Saturday (Sept. 16). - Whittlesea Leader
Local crime blitz
■ A targeted investigation has helped Mansfield Police solve a spate of motor vehicle theft and burglary cases that occurred over a short period in August. Three Mansfield residents, aged 30, 38 and 41, have been charged with more than 40 offences. One offender was remanded into custody and two were charged and bailed and will appear at court at a later date. The arrests came after police stepped-up efforts with increased patrols and personnel to investigate the surge in crime that was troubling Mansfield. - Mansfield Courier
Door knock worry
■ The popularity of rooftop solar has increased rapidly in the district in recent months, spurred on by the combination of increasing power prices, more affordable panels, and new initiatives like the ‘Bogie Bulk Buy’ making the switch to solar more attractive. The more solar panels sold in the area, however, can have unintended consequences, as more and more brokers move in to try and take advantage of the community’s receptiveness to solar. As some have found out in the last few weeks, not all these businesses are made equal, and both council and those running the Bogie Bulk Buy program, the Yarra Energy Foundation , have concerns some residents may be getting ripped off by door knocking salespeople. - Euroa Gazette
■ A public meeting will be held at the Tablelands Community Centre on Wednesday, September 20, and is a follow-up from the recent Ruffy Community Forum. Purpose is the formation of the new Ruffy Community Planning Reference Group. - Granite News
■ A report by Friends of the Earth, Fauna and Flora Research Collective and Goongerah Environment Centre, subtitled “An investigation into breaches of the regulatory framework governing logging operations in Victoria” details 27 alleged breaches of the Code of Practice for timber production in the Central Highlands and East Gippsland forests. - Mountain Views Mail
Court Lists Seymour Magistrates’ Court - Criminal Case Listings Wednesday, September 20 Plaintiff / Informant /Applicant vs Defendant / Accused / Respondent. Information Division. Victoria Police - Mansell, W (35552) v Noorman, Rachel. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Hamill, I (22768) v Stephens, John David. Uni-Alexandra Thursday, September 21 Victoria Police - Pezzimenti, P (32040) v Boucher, Elizabeth Jane. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Toll Enforcement - Victoria Police Toll Enforcement v Farmer, Amanda. Melbourne Victoria Police - Curry, R (40565) v Blainey, Rebel. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Garbutt, S (33632) v Sturrock, Christopher. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Wright, A (31459) v Rees, Scott. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Maroney, S (36807) v Graham, Jason. Uni-Eltham Victoria Police - Kerr, A (31052) v Proud, Leigh Wayne. Heavy Vehicle Unit Victoria Police - Long, R (26551) v Cassar, Steven. Heavy Vehicle Unit Victoria Police - Ellis, J (40810) v Al Mousawy, Abdessemed. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Jones, B (30153) v Willcocks, Darren. State Hwy Patrol-North Victoria Police - Gordolo, C (30144) v Miller, Duncan Campbell. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Boxall, T (39656) v Smith, Nathan. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Woosnam, J (31061)v Hassan, Robert James. Uni-Nagambie Victoria Police - Telfer, J (38560) v Monaghan, Chace. Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Curry, R (40565) v Robinson, Robert. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Telfer, J (38560) v Monaghan, Chace. Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Bagnato, A (31943) v Klemencic, Susan. Uni-Bendigo Victoria Police - Rogers, M (40077) v Pryse, Bradley James. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Ellis, J (40810) v Monoghan, Chace. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Mills, A (38503) v Hussey, Walter. Heavy Vehicle Unit Victoria Police - Ellis, J (40810) v Naylor, Sarah. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Boxall, T (39656) v Newey, Shae. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Tait, W (37033) v Fuller, Terry Robert .Uni-Nagambie Victoria Police - Newbury, D (22528) v Browne, Lucia. Traffic Camera Office Victoria Police - Telfer, J (38560) v Fitzell, Keith Harold. Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Dawson, C (35574) v Buck, Kara. Highway Patrol-Seymour Victoria Police - Alexander, J (38787)v Reid, Danielle. Uni-Seymour Victoria Police - Davidge, K (37856)v Monaghan, Chace Johnathyn. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - HallPoulios, D (40888) v Milner, Leigh. Uni-Wallan Victoria Police - Davidge, K (37856)v Glasbergen, Wayne Peter. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Crewe, J (31361) v Falcao, Adriano. Reliever Div 5 Nw Metro
100 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.
Victoria Police - Cornish, B (33007) v Falcao, Adriano. UniWallan Victoria Police - Bortolotto, C (40740) v Willcocks, Darren. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Shortt, T (40203) v Horvat, Daniela. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Brown, G (37441) v Hassan, Robert. UniCraigieburn Victoria Police - Bortolotto, C (40740) v Hassan, Robert. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Binns Saxby, M (38713) v Robinson, Jesse. Uni-Broadford Victoria Police - Cook, B (37376) v Newey, Shae. UniBrunswick Victoria Police - Porter, I (33403) v Willcocks, Darren Leigh. Ciu-Mitchell Victoria Police - Curry, R (40565) v Lennon, Mitchell. Uni-Seymour Community Corrections Centre - Ridgway, D v Willcocks, Darren Leigh. Seymour Community Correction Centre Victoria Police - Chief Commissioner Of Police (00008) v Williams, Sean. Office Of The Chief Commissioner Friday, September 22 Mitchell Shire Council Elliot, C v Seiler, Jason. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Bray, A v Mcdowell, Tracey. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Minnitt, T v Thompson, Ashley Nathan. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Minnitt, T v La Mont Grand Pty Ltd. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Anselmo, B v Raylow Pty Ltd. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Anselmo, B v Karam Developments Pty Ltd. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Ward, M v Furlong, Carolyn Sue. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Anselmo, B v Lang Contruction Pty Ltd. Mitchell Shire Council Victoria Police - Dunsford, A (28464) v Tull, Brendan. CiuAlexandra Victoria Police - Webster, B (41109) v Velluto, Sam. UniKilmore Victoria Police - Barclay, J (36190) v Petrovski, Anthony Stefan. Highway PatrolSeymour Mitchell Shire Council Anselmo, B v Feben, Timothy Glenn. Mitchell Shire Council Mitchell Shire Council Anselmo, B v Zaicos, Lisa Maree. Mitchell Shire Council Victoria Police - Ellis, J (40810) v Watson, Lynette Helen. Uni-Kilmore Victoria Police - Brown, T (29986) v Curic, Matthew Bryan. Uni-Kilmore Civil Case Listings Tuesday, September 19 Condo's Horse Transport Pty Ltd v O'grady, Lester Tuesday, September 26 Panthera Finance Pty Ltd v Tull, Steven Peter Mitchell Shire Council v Hassall, Jonathan Simon
Mitchell Shire Council v Brindisi Nominees Pty Ltd Mitchell Shire Council v Duncan, Thomas George Mitchell Shire Council v Montalto, Mario Anthony Mansfield Magistrates’ Court - Criminal Case Listings Wednesday, September20 Plaintiff / Informant / Applicant vs Defendant / Accused / Respondent. Information Division. Victoria Police - Breadmore, D (37424)v Meadows, Carey John. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Pincott, L (41145) v Day, Nathan. UniCamberwell Friday, September 22 Victoria Police - Mclachlan, M (29272) v Turner, Phillip Anthony. Highway PatrolMansfield Wednesday, September27 Victoria Police - Frost, J (33532) v Perrett, Kyle David. Ciu-Benalla Victoria Police - Walsh, M (38049) v Winter, Abbey Rose. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Mclachlan, M (29272) v Perry, Jake Austen. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Blackall, J (39856) v Trellu Coker, James. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Young, S (25481) v Pearce, Douglas Norman. Uni-Mansfield DEDJTR - Krumins, L v Iliev, David. Dept Eco Dev, Jobs, Trans & Resources Victoria Police - Brodley, P (32351) v Khalid, Hafiz Muhammad. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Pelling, K (35629) v Hennessy, Melissa. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Mclachlan, M (29272) v O'hara, Mark David. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Walsh, M (38049) v Gleeson, Christopher Michael. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Lombardi, J (37645)v Kent, Elisa Anne. Operations Response Team One Victoria Police - Major, S (32000) v Petersen, Cory. UniEildon Victoria Police - Brodley, P (32351) v Letchford, Adam James. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Simmons, D (39325) v Mcmaster, Chloe. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Gosling, P (28801) v Kelly, Patrick Paul. State Highway Patrol South East Victoria Police - Simmons, D (39325) v Purcell, Mathew. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Blackall, J (39856) v Azzopardi, Darren. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Pelling, K (35629) v Briscoe, Allan. UniMansfield Victoria Police - Toll Enforcement - Victoria Police Toll Enforcement v Smith, Daniel. Melbourne Victoria Police - Stephens, S (40205) v Green, Troy. UniSeymour Victoria Police - Pelling, K (35629) v Briscoe, Allan. UniMansfield Victoria Police - Blackall, J (39856) v Azzopardi, Darren. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Simmons, D (39325) v Purcell, Mathew. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Gosling, P (28801) v Kelly, Patrick Paul. State Highway Patrol South East Turn To Page 44
From Our 1917 Files
Flowerdale theft ■ At the local court on Thursday last, before Mesers J. O. Sanders and Jas. Taite, J's.P., Henry Douglas, aged 21, was charged with stealing a purse and £8 10s, in notes and silver, the property of Olga Andrews, a school teacher, residing with Miss Brady, at Flowerdale. The accused was sentenced to one month's imprisonment.
Kerrisdale letter ■ The following extracts are from letters received by Mrs M. Wentworth, of Kerrisdale, from her son, Private Dan Wentworth, who is "somewhere in France": "We are having fine weather over here now, and France is looking beautiful, as the summer here is just like spring in Australia, and all the fields around where I am billited are just like a garden in Australia, as there is nearly every flower that you can mention growing wild. “I only wish that you and Dad could stand the sea journey, and when I go back we could come over for a trip, as it is just lovely now; but it is a dog in the winter, but I am quite sure that we will not have to put another winter in here, that is if things go on like they are at present, but if the Germans are not beaten by then I am quite content to stay here for two more.winters, as I could never leave here contented (after what I have seen) until they are properly beaten.”
Yea Red Cross
■ The third annual meeting of the Yea Branch of the Red Cross Workers' Society was held in the Counoil Chamber on Friday afternoon, 31st August, when the report and balance sheet for the year were presented. In October last 35 Christmas boxes were sent from Yea to the Lady Mayoress' Patriotic League, through our Branch, for the men in the trenches. During the year cash amounting to about £198 has passed through our hands, as compared with £164 last year. It must be noted that both materials and wool have greatly increased in price.
■ A public meeting was held at the Council Chambers, Mernda, on Saturday evening last. The President (Cr Clarke), and Crs. Cornfoot, Brave, Hurrey, Morgan, Thomas, and McCormack and about 50 ratepayers were present. The President stated that with an request from the ratepayer he had convened the meeting to consider the advisability of striking an extra rate to reduce the overdraft, and called on Mr. Waycott to state the case for the ratepayers.
■ At the Seymour court last week before Mr R. Knight, P.M., and Messrs Chittick and Worland, J'sP., Constable Rae proceeded against the licensee of the Canadian hotel for trafficking in liquor on Sunday, 5th August ; also against Chas. Stanley Leonard for carrying away liquor from the Canadian hotel on the same date. Asked Hunt why he allowed a man in such a state to be on his premises, and he replied "He got nothing from me." Then took the man to the police station and asked if he had any drink, and he said "No." Subsequently opened the front of his coat and found bottle of whisky. Said to Leonard in the presence of Hunt, "What right have you to carry this off licensed premises?" He said "he took it medicinally, and his wife brought it up from Melbourne. He afterwards said she did not, and I found out he was a single man." The P.M.-Well, he should not have taken it- off the premises. I do not think there is a case. There is no evidence to connect Hunt with the whisky. It was very suspicious. The case would be dismissed. The evidence against Leonard for carrying liquor off the licensed premises during prohibited hours was similar to the preceding case. Leonard swore that the whisky was given to him by a friend, whom he named. This case was also dismissed.
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 13
YEA & DISTRICT HISTORY & HERITAGE EXHIBITION
Major Exhibition of the Yea & District Historical Society Collection and including ☛ Val Borrie's Heritage Wedding Gown Collection ☛ Paul Bannan's Extensive Australian Military Collection ☛ Frank Philp's Amazing Collection of Vintage Radios and Radiograms
Yea Shire Hall Saturday September 16 & Sunday September 17 10am - 4pm. Entry $5
Page 14 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
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The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 15
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The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 19
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Peace and the Great Depression in Yea ● Yea: A Century of Local Government. 1869-1969 ■ Followed by a two shilling in the pound general rate and a terse note from the Public Works Department “drawing attention to the said overdraft”. An increase in the demand for wool during the war had caused prices to rise steadily, but the district was slowly undergoing a gradual change to cattle and fat lamb raising with greater returns. A municipal garden scheme was being planned for the employment of returned servicemen, but failure to receive any response for their call for soldier settlement blocks caused the Council to “refer the matter of the purchase of Killingworth estate under the compulsory clause, to the Minister of Lands”. The official opening of the new concrete bridge over Yea River took place in April, 1920, almost simultaneously with presenting of Shire certificates to all ex-servicemen throughout the Shire on ANZAC Day. In the middle of what loked to be an undecided future we find Arthur H. Smith applying foir registration to manufacture aerated water, which was subsequently granted. This business reached very large proportions before being taken over by the Cohn Bros. company. The subject of the installation of electricity often came under discussion and thought was even given to the setting up of a hydro-electric power scheme; Councillors Christie and Gardner having been appointed to inspect Jack’s Creek, Stony Creek and Bryan’s Creek with a view to selecting a site. An interesting extraordinary to the central riding ratepayers was the purchase of a town hall for their use. After its subsequent purchase it was necessary “to secure a paddock fenced”. The Government having compulsorily acquired the Killingworth estate it was now over to the Council to provide access roads, a further road was necessary to develop the Dropmore area. With heavy financial commitments projected, the Council struck a General rate of two shillings in the pound for the 1920-21 year. A machine gun which was presented to the Council by the War Trophies Commission was later found to have a live bullet in the magazine. The Council claimed that it had been hard done to and after much bickering the Commission allocated a French mortar and later machine gun. A public move to establish a higher elementary school in the area brought the Council to the fore with an offer of £300 to purchase the land, and a further £1000 towards the erection of the building. The purchase of an International motor truck gave the Council its first item of self-propelled plant, and gave the Yea Board a mode of transport to surrounding districts. The year of 1921 rolled to a close with an imposition of a 10 miles per hour speed limit in the town. Early entertainment in the Shire had been reliant on travelling companies or the local drama club which occasionally came up with a public concert. From the First World War onwards movie pictures were shown
● The Yea Fountain, built with £200 prize money from the ‘Ideal Town’ competition Unemployment in the Shire was regularly on Saturday nights in the tribution. At this point the President Shire Hall, the hire of which was presented the Shire with a copy of rising and the Council was employing persons on work throughout the arranged on a term lease, the film. From the entertaining to the seriThe winning of the “Ideal Town’s Shire with money granted by the ous, we find the Council of 1923 Prize” conducted by a Melbourne Government. “A very severe outburst (of rain) faced with a current overdraft of newspaper in 1928, was the climax £5400, which drew a memo from the to the achievements of the hard work- which occurred on night of October Public Works Departmen “re ex- ing Yea Progress Association and it 5 and during which it is believed that cess of legal limit of bank overdraft”. was congratulated by the Council on the rain intensity exceeded one inch in one hour.” The economic crisis was to con- its achievement. The downpour caused much tinue through the depression and in The adoption of the “Unimproved to the mid 1930s. Systems of Rating” as the result of a damage throughout the Shire and The Health Inspector of the pe- referendum in 1921, now gave the resulted in the Council applying to riod was prompted to report “that a rate struck for 1929-30 as two pence the State Government for £600 from house in High Street is unfit in its halfpenny in the pound and an extra the £500,000 recently granted by the present state for human habitation”. rate of fourpence in the town area. Federal Government for unemployMeanwhile a five day bushfire, Pechell Street, which proceeded ment relief. A public meeting of local in March 1923, took a number of through the current recreation relives and burnt our most of the hill serve, was found to be of consider- organisations to discuss probable country. able inconvenience in its develop- drought relief projects throughout the A direct result of which a number ment, there being two restricted area. Shire drew up a list of Clubs with the of sawmills, still operating, drifted It was decided to close Pechell amount they were prepared to spend into the township area. Street through that allotment and re- on their own works with the aid of Further bushfires in 1926 caused locate it with a street further west- drought relief labour. A few being the Race Club, the Council to vote the sum of £50 ward which is the present Recreation School and the Swimming Club. for bushfire relief. Avenue. By May, 1931, the Council was In September, 1925, the Council An application in July, 1930, to decided “to borrow the sum of (no the Commercial Bank of Australia regularly employing 25 unemployed figure is inserted) for the purpose of for an extension of its current over- p[ersons and it was expected that a installing an electric light plant for draft caused the local manager to further eight would start shortly. The nature of the work ranged the township of Yea”. report that he had been in communiThree months later the Water- cation with his principals and they from painting the school to fencing works pump house was taken over were of the opinion that the “Coun- the cemetery and even active parwith a plant valued at £1191. cil should live within its means”, he ticipation in the search for KingsfordThe Waterworks Trust had also desired to know the position of Smith and Ulm’s, the Australian National Airways’ “Southern agreed to pay the sum of £350 for the Council. supply of electric power for the A temporary accommodation of Cloud” which was lost on a flight from Sydney to Melbourne in late pumping of water. £1700 was granted. Prompt action on the power inThe Secretary was instructed 1930. The Secretary, Mr Wallace, ofstallation allowed the “switch-on” to “that only works of an urgent nature take place in August, 1926. should be carried out until further fered to reduce his salary by ten per cent, and Mr Gourlay asked for time In November, 1927, the then orders”. Shire Secretary, Mr Ray West, reThe Council probably could still off without pay to act as consulting signed his position. accommodate a smile when in one engineer to the Borough of SheppMr West had done much to im- of his monthly reports he stated “I arton. A list of the unemployed drawn prove the Shire’s administration, and had bad scours below two pipe culit is from his appointment in 1925, verts on the Upper Goulburn Road”. up and revised regularly showed conthe minute books of the Shire beThe Shire President closed the sistent increase and by May, 1931, came typed, a great assistance to the 1929-30 Council year with the an- the figure had risen to 101 and by August to 171, of which the Engifuture chroniclers of the Shire his- nouncement of his retirement. tory. Cr Quinland had been elected to neer reported that 106 had been emMr West later moved on to the Council shortly after it had been ployed over the previous five weeks. In an order to help with employShepparton, where he was Town proclaimed a Shire in 1873, and was Clerk for many years. subsequently elected to the Council ment to all the Engineer was obliged to employ a man, married men were The President of the time sug- Presidency 12 times. gested that Council “establish Yea After 56 years of service it can given preference, say three or four as a tourist centre” and reported that be truly said that he had done remark- days a fortnight, spaced intermittenly. The failure to negotiate a £1000 the area had been filmed by cinema- able service to the Council and the photographers, the film of which was community and the Council wished loan in July, 1931, caused the Council to ask for assistance under the claimed to have been for wide dis- him well in his retirement.
“Financial Emergency Act”. In November the Council received a letter from its bankers with reference to its overdraft, which had increased considerably because of a loan reduction payment. The Shire Council then found it necessary to draw up a list of amounts outstanding and attempt to recover them. The Engineer offered to leave the service of the Shire for “two weeks per month for the next three months”. The Secretary offered to work for “three days a week with pay”. By March, 1932, a total of 187 were listed a sbeing unemployed and of these 96 were married and the other 91 were single. A meeting with a representative of the unemployed suggested that in order that the numbers og his group could get temporary employment elsewhere, they be granted regular work for one full week in three on a roster basis. This suggestion was considered to be suitable and was carried by the Council as a motion. The year of 1932 closed its statement of accounts, with a glimmer of hope, one of its operations the Electric Light Account had shown a profit of £268/3/2. The finances of the Shire were however completely paralysed and the Shire President donated £20 of his Presidential allowance back to the Council. Estimates for the year 1933-34 showed a proposed stifled expenditure of £978/2/- on a General Rate of two pence farthing; coupled with a Presidential allowance of £150, which was nearly a third of the Engineer’s salary. The Council’s application to the Court of Petty Sessions for the arrest of the late Secretary, D.V. Wallace “in regard to alleged embezzlement of funds” began in 1934. The hardest hit persons in the Shire would have been the Soldier Settlers, who had moved on to the land with no money or very little money. The Council, trying to assist the soldier settlers and their own financial position, applied to the Government for payment of 20 per cent of their rates, and if the soldier settler was unable to pay, “would the Government pay the full amount?” brought a negative reply. The Commonwealth Bank, the bank the Council had previously spurned the formation of in 1911, finally saved the day with a long term loan of £3300, and hel;ped to keep their overdraft limit at around £5000. The appointment of Shire Secretary from 38 applicants in September, 1934, indicated that there might have been more than one Shire in Victoria in severe financial plight. Flooding and an estimated £587 damage, coupled with the resignation of the Engineer to take up a position as Engineer to the City of Hawthorn, came at the end of 1934. This in itself indicates the calibre of personnel that the Council attracted to its various staff positions. The previous thre eyears had been the most difficult in the Shire’s economic history. It has done much to alleviate the problem of the widespread unemployment problem of 1932 and as a result had overspent considerably on works. Continued Next Page
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Yea in the 1930s: prosperity and war ● Yea: A Century of Local Government. 1869-1969 ■ The Council’s overspend on works had, however, benefitted the population of the Shire beyond any doubt, and would certainly deserve the Councillors of that time “our Civic Fathers”. Although the depression had been nationally centred around the years 1929-31 it could not have been really said to have affected the population of the Yea Shire until 1931, although the local prices of wool and stock had started a down-grade at that time. The reconstruction of the country’s economy and the emphatic support of the Government to the development of secondary induystry, resulting in increased exports, helped the nation to regain a more composed air. The outlook was bright and this influenced public bodies. The estimates for the year 1935-36 included an expenditure of £9605 on public works and a further £1810 was available for permanent works. A referendum to subdivide the Shire into ridings was met with a 376 cote approval for subdivisions and a 357 vote against. Consolidation of the Shire’s works program with a general reorganisation was being conducted by the Engineer, Mr Moore, who made the following remark: “In future years I hope to propose to machine up the whole system of roads twice per annum in Spring and Autumn”. To guard against substantial loss the Council instructed “Mr T. Davies to hold himself in readiness to proceed immediately with his motor truck to any bridge which may be menaced”. Due to an increase in electricity consumption the Council increased, with heavier plant, the 80kw capacity to 100kw. To further confirm the rebounding economy the Council granted the Engineer a £100 wage rise “provided that he hold office for a further two years”. Over the years a number of spirited efforts to have the playing of Sunday tennis on the town courts permitted - each application being firmly rebuffed with the support from sections of the Church. Aviation as a means of transport was greatly increasing and arrangements were made “to paint the word ‘YEA’ on certain suitable roofs within the town for the convenience of aircraft”. It is not therefore surpising to read Mr Moore, the Engineer, applying “With the Council’s approval I propose to take a flying trip to England in February”. Estimates for 1937-38 totalled £11,200 including the Country Roads Board grant and included two ambitious programs, namely the reconstruction of the Molesworth Bridge, which had been constructed in 1874 and the bitumenising of 11.5 miles of road. The Engineer in summing up on the year’s work reported that: “In the past year 36 old streets have been reconstructed”, he further went on to say that with routine maintenance they would last for a further 15 to 20 years. The offer of acorns from Windsor Royal Park was accepted and could possibly be the cause of the large trees which currently grow
● Yea camping grounds, circa 1950s. Photo: Rose Stereograph series in the caravan park. The motion pic- arrangements than exist at present”. came into force and the Council was ture was receiving more support than A building was finally erected at the asked to control emergency allotit ever had before and spirited com- rear of the Free Library building with ments. petition was experienced when ten- half the cost coming from the funds Some 250 gallons was later reders were called for the right to con- of the defunct Yea Dramatic Society. served for the fire brigade - the 250 duct them. Killingworth settlers claimed that gallons being of petrol and not the A consulting Engineer had been their rates were excessive and sents amber liquid installed at the canappointed to investigate costs and Messrs A. Bett and A. Christie to a teens, a regulation brought into force type of installation required to best Council meeting to state their case. at the time. suit the sewerage requirements of As a result a Committee was esThe control of emergency allotYea. tablished to hear appeal cases and ments was later transferred to the The result was that such a scheme the decision favoured the ratepayers, Police Station. would cost £16,000, which would be there being considerable reductions A motion of January, 1941, that met with a 30 per cent Government on some assessments. work on the Shire Hall not be prosubsidy, the overall cost would be two War was declared on September ceeded with was defeated and work shillings and threepence in the pound 3, 1939, and a month later the Yea was to be commenced. of the proposed sewered area. Troop of the 20th Light Horse was Frequent calls for volunteers and After deliberation it was decided formed from local residents who had the later stationing of a full-time reto defer the matter “for a couple of rallied to the cause. cruiting officer in the area sought out years by which time it would be conA night soil collection service, yet most of the eligible persons for war sidered the scheme could definitely another recommendation of the Yea service. be put in hand”. Progress Association, had been long A number of Shire employees, A Yea Progress Association sug- established. including the Shire Engineer, Mr gestion that single parking at 45 deThe position being vacant, the Moore, an engineer from the powergrees be implemented near the ten- Council appointed one Hancock as house, Mr F.R. Stephens and a Shire nis and bowling areas was adopted. nightman. Councillor, Cr A.J. Bett (the present The scourge of the swastika, havIn early 1940 he applied to the Shire President) enlisted in various ing made its presence felt in Czech- Council asking to be relieved of his sections of the forces. oslovakia, and the booming voice of contract on account of his having After the bombing of Pearl Herr Hitler caused a public meeting joined the A.I.F. Harbour in December, 1941, and a to be cal;led advocating compulsory Town tennis players were jubilant subsequent air raid on Darwin in military service, at the end of 1938. when a resolution rescinding the pre- February, 1942, the Council resolved Another bushfire brought the New vious motion disallowing tennis on that the “reduction of the number of Year of 1939 in on a rather dead note, Sundays was passed. street lights by painting the globes or and a very successful local appeal But their jubilation was short-lived by the use of a special cover, for the for bush fire relief was conducted. because a month later that motion cutting out of lamps that are to closely Several attempts has been made was rescinded, supported by strong spaced and for the control of local to improve the mortuary arrange- protests of sections of the Church street lamps to be transferred to the ments in Yea, there beingno morgue. and all Councillors being present. local police station. A letter urging “that further efforts A proposed extra rate for war Mr John O’Neill had by the end be made to ensure more decorous funds was defeated. Petrol rationing of 1943 rendered 50 years of service
● The Yea library building.
to the Shire, and as the present hallkeeper was noted as a person who “had always done his work”. In recognition of his long service he was granted a month’s salary. A call by the Department of Munitions for aluminium and other scrap material resulted in the salvage depot being full because of the inability of the Railways to cart it away. Meanwhile the entering of army vehicles into the district was causing the Shire some concern, as in the case of the “destruction of a bridge at Ghin Ghin by the passage of a 27-ton army tank on a recent journey into the district”. The Engineer reported “No bridges on side roads can be expected to carry more than five tons”. Professor G.S. Browne visited the district in November, 1943, and urged the establishment of a Consolidated School in Yea to draw pupils from all over the Shire, thus affording the best possible education in the one district. Pupils were to be conveyed to the schools by buses. A report by the Medical Officer in 1944 established a home help service, and the Council voted £200 for the financing of the project, which would involve about four volunteers, with an estimated number of families which would need assistance over a year being 26. At 8am on May 1, 1945, the power supply of the town was taken over by the State Electricity Commission. The purchase price of the plant was £6166 plus the value of stores on hand at the time. The loan redemption would require £4851 as a total settlement and £1315 remained over. A retrenchment of staff with suitable employment was also decided upon. Under the new scheme the Council would have to pay £211 for street lighting as against £160 under the old scheme. To the consumer the rate would be cheaper. The Waterworks Trust, like many other bodies around the town, approached the Council for the transfer of the profit from the sale of the Electricity Supply to their works in hand. The move by the Waterworks Trust resulted in a reply that it was not legal to transfer funds to the Waterworks Trust. Two by-laws drafted in early 1945, namely, the diagonal parking of cars in the street and the implementation of one way traffic, are still in use. Little wonder that the Yea Waterworks Trust had been seeking the proceeds of the sale of the Electricity Supply because a letter complaining of the “appearance and the quality of the water” was received. A logical solution was to snag the Yea River, which would result in a smooth fast running stream. The Advance Yea Association was yet to bring up a list of further recommendations for the improvement of the area: the establishment of a garbage service and the report on the establishment of a sewerage scheme was to be obtained. A poll held to decide the number of residents in favour of a sewerage scheme was held and resulted in 145 ratepayers being in favour and 56 against the scheme. To Be Continued
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 23
THINGS THINGS TO TO DO, PLACES TO GO, GO, FEATURES FEATURES
MURRINDINDI, YARRA VALLEY, DIAMOND VALLEY, PLENTY VALLEY
Big week for Yea netballers Photos by Rob Clements
● Reggie Bell
● Molly Jarvie
● Judy Watts
● Ruby O’Dwyer
● Alicia O’Connor
LOCAL HISTORY • TRAVEL • ENTERTAINMENT • MOVIES AND DVDs • MEGA CROSSWORD • COLUMNISTS • COUNTRY LIVING
Page 24 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Local Paper Magazine
Stateside with Gavin Wood in West Hollywood
Directors visit Ramada, WeHo
■ Hi everyone, from my suite at the Ramada Plaza Hotel and Suites comes this week's news.
Out and About
Creative minds meet
■ International hotelier Alan Johnson caught up with two of Australia's leading international film directors at the Ramada Hotel and Suites in West Hollywood. Michael Rymer is well known for his brilliant work on Battlestar Galactica, Queen of the Damned, In Too Deep, Deadline Gallipoli and more recently Picnic at Hanging Rock. Rod Hardy started his journey with Crawford Productions and has directed Daniel Radcliffe in December Boys and is soon to direct a mysterious French-Australian movie which is very top secret. Alan Johnson always supports Australians who are giving it a red-hot go in Hollywood.
● Michael Rymer, Alan Johnson and Rod Hardy at the Ramada Hotel and Suites, West Hollywood
Stars on hurricane telethon ■ Beyoncé leads a roster of big-name celebrities who've signed on to help raise money to benefit victims of Hurricane Harvey in a live telethon. George Clooney, Barbra Streisand and Oprah Winfrey were just a few of those set to appear during Hand in Hand: A Benefit for Hurricane Harvey Relief yesterday (Tues., Sept. 12). The one-hour special will air at 8pm ET across ABC, CBS, NBC, Fox and CMT. The benefit will also feature Julia Roberts, Reese Witherspoon, Matthew McConaughey, Dennis Quaid, Blake Shelton and country superstar George Strait. Proceeds from the event will be donated to several charities aiding recovery efforts in Houston, including the United Way of Greater Houston, Habitat for Humanity, Save the Children, Feeding Texas and the Mayor's Fund for Hurricane Harvey Relief.
From my Suite at the Ramada Plaza Complex on Santa Monica Blvd
Marty signs worldwide deal
■ Now here's something to really jump up and down on the couch for. Hollywood's worst-kept romantic secret the relationship between Jamie Foxx and Katie Holmes is finally out of the bag, after the couple was photographed walking hand in hand on the beach in Malibu on Labour Day, wearing matching fedoras no less. They have repeatedly denied they are in a relationship over the past few years, despite incessant rumours and frequent sightings of them together. ■ Scarlett Johansson and Colin Jost were spotted at Nick & Toni's holding hands and enjoying a late-night dinner, and Billy Joel with Gov. Andrew Cuomo were dining outside. ■ Kendall Jenner and Blake Griffin are definitely a couple, according to spies who saw them together on the beach at Soho House in Malibu on Sunday. One witness said: "They spent all day together on the beach and at Soho House's Little Beach House. It definitely looked like a date, or the early stages of a romance. They were laughing and having a good time." ■ Don't expect George and Amal Clooney to expand their brood anytime soon. "I'm 39," Amal told The Hollywood Reporter with a firm shake of her head when asked if she wanted more kids with her Oscar-winning husband. "I already had them quite late." Despite rumours that George, 56, and Amal used fertility treatments to conceive their twins, Ella and Alexander, the Suburbicon director insists that Amal's pregnancy was a surprise to them both and that her pregnancy with twins was an outright shock at Amal's ultrasound. ■ Fun-loving movie star Cuba Gooding Jr. surprised a group of beautiful bikini-wearing women when he joined them in a spa hot tub. Spies said that the American Crime Story: The People v. O.J. Simpson star was alone relaxing at the Great Jones Spa in Soho in NYC when he saw the women having a "girls' night" and decided to jump in their jacuzzi. Cuba was there alone and joined the girls night out. ■ Actor Orlando Bloom was seen at the annual Malibu Chilli Cook-off . Pharrell Williams was at Public Kitchen in NYC with his wife Helen Lasichanh, Warren Buffett was spotted celebrating his 87th birthday at Smith & Wollensky in NYC with a group of charity donors. Bill and Hillary Clinton were at at the 1770 House in East Hampton.
Agent to the rescue ■ Top UTA agent Jeremy Barber saved a woman from choking to death during a flight headed back to LA from the Telluride Film Festival. Barber, a partner in the agency with clients including Anthony Hopkins, Don Cheadle, Sigourney Weaver, Noah Baumbach and Julian Fellowes, was on the same Delta shuttle that's been transporting stars such as Christian Bale and Natalie Portman to and from the remote Colorado town. As Barber boarded the starry flight, he helped a woman stow her overhead bag but there was trouble later when the same woman, who was sitting directly in front of him, started choking, she was about to die. It was not good. People were freaking out, he really saved her life.
Birthday for cars
■ The year 1886 is considered to be the birth of the modern car. In that year, German inventor Carl Benz built a modern automobile called the Benz Patent-Motorwagen. ■ Sir Alec Guinness warned James Dean one week before he died not to get into his new Porsche 550 Spyder or "You'll be dead in it by this time next week." ■ There are currently more than one billion cars on the earth. ■ The United States has more cars than any other country in the world, at 300 million. China comes in a distant second, at 78 million. ■ Holding a remote car key to your head doubles its range because the human skull acts as an amplifier.
Mention my name
■ If you are considering a move to Los Angeles or just coming over for a holiday 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 firstname.lastname@example.org Happy Holidays, Gavin Wood
Richard’s big legal bills ● Marty Rhone ■ One of our great Aussie singers of the 60s and 70s with hits like Denim & Lace and A Mean Pair of Jeans has signed a worldwide personal management deal with CMP Management, a division of Countdown Motion Pictures. Marty is in the recording studio with famed record producer David Holman to record his new country album, which is slated for release early 2018. "We are very excited to have Marty on our celebrity roster," said CEO Gavin Wood in Hollywood yesterday. That's me folks and I have known Marty since 1974 when I used to play his songs on the radio, so we go right back to the relic rack. It is going to be an incredible journey.
■ Fitness guru Richard Simmons's lawsuit against the National Enquirer is officially over and Simmons is looking at a huge legal bill, we're told. Simmons sued the newspaper in May for claiming that he is transitioning into a woman. Over the weekend, LA Judge Gregory Keosian rubberstamped his decision to dismiss the enigmatic fitness guru's case, arguing that it's not defamatory to say someone is transgender. Simmons is now on the hook for the legal expenses of the National Enquirer, which sources say could run into "hundreds of thousands of dollars."
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 25
Local Paper Magazine
Photos from the past: Kinglake
● Kinglake picnic. Photo: Carl Hartmann
● Log bridge. Kinglake.
● Country Roads Board members. Heidelberg-Kinglake Rd. 1962. Photo: Eltham District Historical Society Collection.
● Departure of mails from Kinglake.
● Mason’s Falls. 1931.
● Fencing display at Kinglake. 1969. Photo: Bruce Postle
● Prospecting No 1 Creek. Photo: Eltham District Historical Society
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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 FILM: BECOMING BOND: Genre: Biography/Comedy/Drama. Cast: George Lazenby, Josh Lawson, Kassandra Clementi. Year: 2017. Rating: M. Length: 92 Minutes. Stars: *** Verdict: The story of George Lazenby, the Australian car mechanic who, through an unbelievable set of circumstances, replaced the legendary Sean Connery by landing the role of James Bond 007 in "On Her Majesty's Secret Service" (1969), despite having never acted a day in his life, then after being offered the next seven Bond films and a $1 million signing bonus, he turned it all down. Hugely engaging and entertaining biographical-comedy-docu-drama has George Lazenby telling the story in his own words, and tongue firmly in his cheek. Funny, raunchy, sad, involving and even poignant, you can't help but be charmed by Lazenby's charismatic presence and captivating story-telling ability, all aided by a wealth of news and interview footage, re-enacted sequences and behind-the-scenes material. But at the end of it all, one is still left to wonder "Why?" and "What IF?." FILM: PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN - DEAD MEN TELL NO TALES: Genre: Action/Adventure/Fantasy. Cast: Johnny Depp, Javier Bardem, Geoffrey Rush, David Wenham, Keira Knightley, Orlando Bloom, Paul McCartney (as Uncle Jack). Year: 2017. Rating: M. Length: 129 Minutes. Stars: *** Verdict: This fifth outing for Captain Jack Sparrow finds the winds of ill-fortune blowing even more strongly when deadly ghost pirates led by his old nemesis, Captain Salazar, escape from the Devil's Triangle, and determined to kill every pirate at sea...including him, and Captain Jack's only hope of survival lies in seeking out the legendary Trident of Poseidon, a powerful artefact that gives the power of total control over the seas. Directed this time by Norwegian due Joachim Ronning and Espen Sandberg, who gave us the superb 2012 film "Kon-Tiki," everything about this swashbuckling saga is BIG, big sets, production design, big cast, eye-popping action, jaw-dropping CGI special effects, and plenty of pyrotechnics, it's all there, and then sum, as Jack Sparrow staggers and swaggers his way around the Caribbean defying all the odds. This outrageously outlandish epic is something Cecil B. De Mille or Errol Flynn would be doing if they were alive and well today. Typical of Johnny Depp's character and charisma he gives his usual Jack Sparrow performance with Marlon Brando style verbal mumbo-jumbo, and the remaining cast, most notably Javier Bardem as Captain Salazar and Geoffrey Rush as Captain Hector Barbossa, are all having fun. Not without its flaws, it's not the cinematic equivalent of Picaso or Rembrant, but whatever caught the imagination in the previous four adventures remains pretty much in-tact here.You don't need to be a rocket scientist to find something to enjoy in this illogical and loud swashbuckling roller-coaster ride, a recipe that Hollywood has been doing for around 100 years, and will no doubt continue to do so. FILM: THE MUMMY - 2D + 3D: Genre: Action/Adventure/Fantasy. Cast: Tom Cruise, Russell Crowe (Dr. Henry Jekyll), Sofia Boutella (Ahmanet). Year: 2017. Rating: M. Length: 110 Minutes. Stars: **½ Verdict: A former U.S. Military officer, or Soldier of Fortune, (Tom Cruise) unintentionally unearths the tomb of Princess Ahmanet, and becomes haunted and possessed after she puts a curse on him, enter Dr. Henry Jekyll (Russell Crowe), as she unleashes all sorts of terror and destruction that defy human comprehension. The first instalment in the (Unversal) Dark Universe film series, this is not a good start for this reboot of "The Mummy" franchise, an unengaging, dull and tiresome seen it all too many times before in other forms: it's Mission Impossible meets Raiders of the Lost Ark, meets An American Werewolf in London, meets The Walking Dead, meets The Evil Dead ... all classics for a reason.It's all there, the globetrotting locations, the Mission Impossible style action, falling buildings, massive CGI effects, but through it all remains flat and unexciting, doesn't do what horror should do, be scary. At least the Brendan Fraser "Mummy" trilogy with: The Mummy (1999), The Mummy Returns (2001), The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor (2008), was a fun experience, where this new "Tom Cruise" formulaic nuts and bolts effort fails. Even the classic Abbott & Costello Meet The Mummy (1955) was far more scary and ultimately entertaining! If you haven't experienced the catch the original The Mummy (1932) starring Boris Karloff, and Hammer's The Mummy (1959) with Peter Cushing and Christopher Lee. - James Sherlock
Rourke’s Reviews: Handmaiden ■ (R). 144/167 minutes. Coming soon to Blu-Ray and DVD. After making his Hollywood debut in 2013 with the stylishly disturbing Stoker, director Park Chanwook (Old Boy, Thirst) returns to his roots with The Handmaiden, and his many fans will see that he has lost none of his ability to capture the dark, macabre side of human nature. Set in the 1930s, when Korea was under Japanese occupation, the story centres on Sook-hee (Kim Tae-ri, making her feature film debut), a talented pickpocket who works with her family, all experienced con-artists themselves. When a local swindler (Ha Jung-woo) offers a proposal that could prove incredibly lucrative, Sook-hee sees this as a chance to live a more luxurious life. The plan will involve her becoming the handmaiden to Japanese heiress Lady Hideko (Kim Min-hee), and slowly influencing the timid woman to accept the advances of the swindler, who will be posing as a Japanese Count. Once the two elope, the duo will steal Hideko's fortune, but as the scheme begins to play out, complications start to arise. Based on the acclaimed 2002 novel by Sarah Waters (which was also turned into a 2005 BBC miniseries), this certainly follows the basic outline of the source material, but screenwriters Chung Seokyung and Chan-wook twist and turn it into something all their own, creating a dark fable that lives and breathes within its culturally specific setting. Serpentine in structure, there is delicious fun to be had in seeing what dastardly deed will be inflicted next, and every performance perfectly captures the characters' desires and duplicities. Min-Hee (Moby Dick / Very Ordinary Couple) and Tae-ri are extraordinary, deflecting elements that could have been sleazy with noticeable skill. The sex scenes are explicit (and are reminiscent of the recent French film Blue Is The Warmest Colour), but never feel gratuitous or exploitative. Super star Jung-woo (The Chaser / The Yellow Sea) acquits himself well, Jin-woong makes the most of his role as the crazed Uncle, and it's great to see veteran Moon So-ri (Oasis / Peppermint Candy) on the big screen, and is a treat to watch. All this Dangerous Liaisonsstyle treachery has been beautifully realised by a talented crew of exceptional craftspeople, and Chanwook himself is in fine form, blending the grotesque with the blackly humorous with a typically masterful hand. His only mis-step occurs during a fifteen minute segment which recaps the story from a different angle. It is an unnecessary diversion, slightly muting Chan-wook's otherwise impressive storytelling skills. Hopefully like the superb UK release, this will contain both the theatrical and extended versions of the film.
■ (M). 107 minutes. Now available on Blu-Ray and DVD. This polished, high-octane feature from actor-turned-director Peter Berg (Very Bad Things / Friday Night Lights / The Kingdom) is one that raises mixed emotions. On one hand it is a superbly produced, excitingly executed action extravaganza that keeps the viewer on the edge of their seat, delivering the kind of thrills that mark the best films of the disaster genre, such as The Poseidon Adventure and (more appropriately) The Towering Inferno. On the other hand, you begin to feel guilty enjoying what you are watching on screen, as it continues to hit you that this is based on a true story that was tragic in so many ways. Based on the biggest oil disaster in US history, the film covers the moments leading up to the horrifying destruction that occurred on the massive oil rig. We are given a quick tour of the off-shore location and its inhabitants, namely Mike Williams (Mark Wahlberg), rig chief Jimmy Harrell (Kurt Russell), console operator Andrea Fleytas (Gina Rodriguez), and BP rep Vidrine (John Malkovich, sporting a hilariously over-the-top southern accent). The early scenes between Williams and his family are effective if overly calculated, while the banter between workmates feels real and frequently amusing, even if all the characters come across as rather one-dimensional. If certain roles do resonate, it is due to the work of the actors involved rather than the script given to them. Wahlberg is once more a reliable presence (this pairing between star and director works better than the uncomfortable misfire Patriots' Day), but the film is stolen by veteran Russell (also recently seen in the blockbusters The Fate Of The Furious and Guardians Of The Galaxy Vol. 2), who embodies the honest, continually frustrated Harrell with the kind of comforting humanity that big business forever lacks. Director Berg, who normally uses the often intolerable shakycam format, thankfully employs a more classical approach this time, and the film is immeasurably better because of it. Added to that, the fact that massive sets were built in order to carry out action scenes as practically as possible, and what you have is a surprisingly old-fashioned disaster film that delivers fast-paced, adrenaline-fuelled entertainment. Not surprisingly, this large-scale tribute reminds one of Ron Howard's Backdraft (including the presence of Russell), another technically impressive feature that turned everyday workers into larger-than-life superheroes. Despite the uneasy feelings of enjoying slick, big-screen spectacle that is based on real-life tragedy, Deepwater Horizon achieves its very specific goals, and Irwin Allen would have definitely given his nod of approval to the end result. RATING - ***
Top 10 Lists SEPTEMBER 10-16 THE AUSTRALIAN BOX OFFICE TOP TEN: 1. THE HITMAN'S BODYGUARD. 2. AMERICAN MADE. 3. GIRL'S TRIP. 4. DUNKIRK. 5. ANNABELLE: CREATION. 6. THE DARK TOWER. 7. HAMPSTEAD. 8. ALI'S WEDDING. 9. GIFTED. 10. CELEBRATE STUDIO GIBILI. NEW RELEASES AND COMING SOON TO CINEMAS AROUND AUSTRALIA: SEPTEMBER 7: IT, NAMATJIRA PROJECT, THE DINNER, THE GLASS CASTLE, THE LOVERS, THE MIMIC, TOMMY'S HONOUR, TWENTY TWO. SEPTEMBER 14: AMAZON ADVENTURE 3D, AMERICAN ASSASSIN, I AM NOT YOUR NEGRO, MEMBERS ONLY, MOTHER! PATTI CAKE$, RIP TIDE, THE EMOJI MOVIE. THE DVD AND BLU-RAY TOP RENTALS & SALES: 1. THE MUMMY [Action/Adventure/Fantasy/ Tom Cruise, Annabelle Wallis, Russell Crowe]. 2. GUARDIANS OF THE GALAXY: Volume 2 [Sci-Fi/Action/Adventure/Chris Pratt]. 3. THE SHACK [Drama/Fantasy/Sam Worthington, Octavia Spencer]. 4. JOHN WICK 2 [Action/Crime/Thriller/ Keanu Reeves, Ian McShane]. 5. BECOMING BOND [Biography/Comedy/ George Lazenby, Josh Lawson]. 6. FREE FIRE [Action/Crime/Comedy/ Sharlto Copley, Brie Larson, Armie Hammer]. 7. WAKEFIELD [Drama/Bryan Cranston, Jennifer Garner, Beverly D'Angelo]. 8. ALIEN COVENANT [Action/Thriller/Sci-Fi/ Michael Fassbender, Katherine Waterston]. 9. GET OUT [Mystery/Thriller/Daniel Kaluuya, Allison Williams, Bradley Whitford]. Also: BAYWATCH, KING ARTHUR: LEGEND OF THE SWORD, COLOSSAL, THEIR FINEST, KONG: SKULL ISLAND, THE ZOOKEEPER'S WIFE, A DOG'S PURPOSE, SNATCHED, GHOST IN THE SHELL, DENIAL. NEW RELEASE HIGHLIGHTS ON DVD THIS WEEK: NORMAN [Drama/Thriller/Richard Gere]. PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: DEAD MEN TELL NO TALES [Adventure/Johnny Depp. NEW RELEASE HIGHLIGHTS ON BLU-RAY THIS WEEK: PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: DEAD MEN TELL NO TALES [Adventure/Johnny Depp]. NEW & RE-RELEASE AND CLASSIC MOVIES HIGHLIGHTS: TO BE OR NOT TO BE (1942 - Carole Lombard, Jack Benny]. NEW RELEASE TELEVISION, DOCUMENTARY AND MUSIC HIGHLIGHTS: VEEP: Season 6. VERA: Season 7. - James Sherlock
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STOP PRESS STOCK CLEARANCE NOW ON - SEPTEMBER All Steel Products 1st Grade and 2nd Grade Personal Shopping Recommended
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Rural News - Field Days
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Rural News - Field Days
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Rural News - Field Days
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Rural News - Field Days
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Rural News - Field Days
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Local Paper Magazine
■ Jack Benny was one of the world's most loved comedians during the 20th Century. He developed a wonderful character on radio, television and also in films. He used running gags throughout his showbusiness career with superb comic timing - the ‘penny pinching’ miser, the vain playboy and the ‘would be’ violinist. Benjamin Kubelsky was born in 1894 in Chicago, Illinois, to Jewish parents who had emigrated from Europe. By the time he was 17 he was playing his violin in local vaudeville shows. He joined the Navy during World War I and returned to showbusiness after the war ended. In 1921, he was working as a comedian and began to use the stage name of Jack Benny. Around this time, he met Sadie Marks who became a part of his stage act and they married in 1927. The couple adopted a daughter. Sadie Marks later used the stage name of Mary Livingston. Jack was cast in one of the early talking films, The Hollywood Revue of 1929, which featured many of the popular film stars including Laurel and Hardy. His next film was a flop and Jack was released from his film contract. In 1932 Jack Benny began his radio show which was to become one of the most popular programs in America. There were a group of regular performers
Whatever Happened To ... Jack Benny
By Kevin Trask of 3AW and 96.5 Inner FM
including his wife Mary Livingston, Eddie RochesterAnderson, Phil Harris and Dennis Day. Jack used the popular song Love in Bloom as his theme music for the radio show. A nother running gag was his age - he celebrated his 39th birthday 41 times. His television series began in 1950 and ran for 15 years. He got one of the longest laughs in history in the sketch where he is confronted by a robber with a pistol who says, "Your Money or your life?" - the laughs went on and on until the robber asked, "Well?"- another period of laughter till Jack replied, "I'm thinking it over!" His films included, Buck Benny Rides Again, Charlie's Aunt, Love Thy Neighbour, George
● Jack Benny Washington Slept Here and the film that he always "sent up" in comedy sketches - The Horn Blows at Midnight. When he began to do his Las Vegas stage shows my cousin Diana Trask worked with him. Diana recalls in her autobiography that Jack loved the comedian George Burns and he would fall down on the ground laughing at his jokes.
George suggested to Jack that they go to Jeanette Mc Donald's opening night and said, "Wouldn't it be funny if, when Miss McDonald began to sing we both burst out laughing." Jack agreed to go along with the joke. They were seated in the front row on opening nigh and when Jeanette McDonald began to sing Jack broke into hysterical laughter whilst the deadpanned George Burns sat there smoking his cigar, shrugging his shoulders and telling nearby audience members, "I don't know what's wrong with him." Jack Benny toured Australia in 1974 with Johnny O'Keefe and appeared at the Comedy Theatre. Diana was there when Jack blew out the candles on his 80th birthday cake. At the time of his death in 1974 he was going to make the film The Sunshine Boys and the role was taken over by his longtime friend George Burns. The mean character was not true, this wonderful comedian was very generous and he is sadly missed. 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.
Classy field for Golden Rose in Sydney ■ Top Sydney trainer Gerald Ryan will saddle up the ruling favourite for the rich Golden Rose in Sydney on September 23 against a top class field of classy three year-olds. Menari was an impressive winner of the listed Rosebud over 1100 back on August 12. It is just favourite over the runnerup in the Blue Diamond Stakes at Caulfield back in February, in the classy colt Pariah. Pariah is prepared by two of the best, in Peter Snowden and his son Paul, and since resuming has showed that he is back to his best after his unplaced run in the Golden Slipper on a heavy track. He had been working well since resuming in great fashion. On the next line is the undefeated Victorian colt, Merchant Navy, in the care of top young Victorian trainer, Ciaron Maher. The son of Fastnet Rock has now put together four on end, since winning his first start at Pakenham. He then won at Sandown and was most impressive first up since April with a strong win at Caulfield over 1200 metres. On the same line is one of Darren Beadman's favourites, Kementari, after a four length win on May 27. Beadman, assistant to James Cummings at Godolphin, is most impressed with the three- year-old. Another that has ability is the Hawkes team trained three-year -ld, Chauffer, a good second at his last start to the favourite, Menari. Of the others you have the HayesDabernig trained Formality who won well in Sydney last start and Beau Geste, a good third at his last start. I like the way that Pariah is going, and the Maher camp is rapt in their colt, Merchant Navy, but, it is a tough race.
Ready to race
■ The William Inglis Company is gearing up for their big ‘Ready to Race’ sale at their magnificent complex at Oaklands on October 4. In all 158 youngsters will go under the hammer with some outstanding bloodlines In alphabetical order, some of the top young sires are well represented,
● Pariah Courtesy: Racing Photos
with Ted Ryan such as All Too Hard, who is taking all before him. Melbourne Cup winner, Americain, who won the classic back in 2010, is showing plenty at stud. Bel Espirit, sire, of the undefeated great mare, Black Caviar, while another taking all before him is the American sire Bernardini. Choisir was a brilliant galloper, and showed plenty, including winning a classic sprint race in England. Another is former Cox Plate winner, So You Think, who has three colts to go under the hammer. One of the nicest looking stallions, So You Think, during his racing career was in the care of the master, Bart Cummings, and ran third to Americain in the 2010 Melbourne Cup.
Star Witness, a Blue Diamond Stakes winner when prepared by Danny O'Brien, has two colts and a filly up for sale. Newmarket Handicap winner, Wanted, has a gelding out of Art and Craft, up for sale, while Victorian leading sire, Written Tycoon, has three nice colts ready to go under the hammer. While former sprint star, Zoustar, is represented by two colts, out of Jessica Rose and Queen's Elect. The ‘Ready to Race’ sale gets underway at 12 noon.
■ The Victorian Racing Media Association had its Annual General meeting at the Emerald Hotel in South Melbourne with former number one race caller, Greg Miles, re-elected Chairman. The Vice Presidents were reelected also: two well-known names in the racing world in RSN's Deane Lester, and the Editor of the Winning Post and Best Bets, Tony Kneebone. The Committee is made up of The Age's Pat Bartley, who is be congratulated on becoming a Life Member of theAssociation; Mark Guest from Sky Channel; former Age man, Michael Sharkie; current Age rep Michael Lynch; and Bruce Clarke, formerly with TVN. Former Media Manager at Moonee Valley Racing Club, Leigh Newton, is now a member of the VRMA, and was recently appointed CEO of the Echuca Racing Club. Leigh also prepares articles for the race club website, the Country Racing website, the Riverina Herald and magazine articles. Black Caviar scholarship winner, Jessica Moodie, has been appointed Media and Communications Officer at Thoroughbred Breeders Victoria. Former Age eacing writer, Andrew Garvey has retired as Treasurer of the VRMA, after 25 years of devoted service taking over from the late Des Spain, congratulations are in order. After the Annual General Meeting, members were invited to a luncheon with the guest speaker, 1970 Brownlow medallist and Shield cricketer, Peter Bedford. A very entertaining day.
OK. With John O’Keefe Moving to Victoria
■ Perth radio station Hit 92.9 has lost two of their top guns in Will McMahon and Woody Whitelaw, both moving to World's Most Liveable City (that's Melbourne in case you have been living under a mushroom) to make up an on-air team on KIIS FM.
Heart of St Kilda
■ Leo Sayer and Courtney Barnett are headlining the annual Heart of St Kilda concert on November 28. All profits go to the most worthwhile organization Sacret Heart Mission which prepares 160,000 meals a year for the needy .The line-up of support acts is unreal. A rocking good night with tickets at Ticketmaster.
Robbie Williams is back
■ He's back again. Robbie Williams will be back in Australia next year for a full-on concert at Mount Duneed Estate. The set date is March 3 for A Day on the Green. Robbie, the one time member of Take That boy band, has sold 77 million albums since going solo. Tickets to the gig start at $110 rising to $260 .
Mick pushes for AC DC power
■ Uproar at Triple M because station management have disconnected the power to the AC DC pimball machine located in station foyer. Mick Molloy is taking up the cause on behalf of staff to have the power reinstated. “It's part of Triple M 's culture,” said Mick in a strongly worded statement.
Especially for Rev Heads
■ Fox Sports has announced a pop-up channel to broadcast 24/7 highlights and live coverage of the 2017 Bathurst 1000. Season kicks off October 2, running through to live coverage on the weekend.. Sit back, veg out and drink in all that Bathhurst has to offer.
No date for Bon Scott ep.
■ At a date yet to be set Seven will screen The Story of Bon Scott, scripted and produced by the same company who have produced Michael Hutchence - the Last Rockstar. The Bon Scott mini-epic promises to be a ripper with a lot of home truths and never seen before film clips of Bon as frontman of AC DC.
Less work for Hamish
■ In the world of sport Hamish McLachlan is a workaholic, and whatever he does he performs to perfection with authority and a smile. Pressure has seen Hamish bail out of future participation in SEN breakfast program in order to devote more effort to his 'real' day job - Channel 7 .
$1 million airtime from SBS
■ SBS has awarded $ 1 million in airtime to Surf Life Saving Australia which came out tops in SBS’s annual Diversity Works Challenge . On air spots and social media will be seen in the lead up to summer . - John O’Keefe
Page 40 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Local Paper Magazine
Lovatts Crossword No 37 Across
1. Most private (thoughts) 6. Eyeball membrane 11. Pond plants 15. Made anew (2-7) 20. Impact sound 21. Genuine thing, the real ... 22. Hawaiian island 23. Paralysis disease 25. Woman's betrothed 26. ... & dime 27. Nodules 29. Artlessness 32. Easiest choice, ... option 34. Chess castle 36. Sparkled 39. From Emerald Isle 41. Call in on 43. Male duck 46. Provide (food) (3,2) 48. Dinners or lunches 49. Manufactured 51. Concept 52. Endlessly 55. Space flight organisation 56. Bucket 59. Humble (oneself) 61. Set of rules 62. Be introduced to 63. Animal welfare group (1,1,1,1,1) 64. Doctor's ... manner 67. Award ribbon 68. Ghastly 70. Encrusted 71. Black Sea port 72. Not as much 73. Sharpshooter, Annie ... 74. From Lone Star state 75. Line touching curve 77. Onward 78. Putrid 79. Revolve on axis 82. Crudely hearty 86. In flight 87. Acceptable 89. Car distance gauges 92. Immense time spans 94. Sauteed 96. Pollution haze 98. Tailless feline, ... cat 100. Hang unlawfully 101. Female sheep 103. Identify 105. Cathedral, ... Dame 106. ... & twos 108. Yoga master 111. Classic painting, ... Lisa 112. Survives longer than 114. Leaving workforce 116. Chilled 119. Japan & Korea are there 120. Cake level 121. Career sportsperson 123. Model, ... Macpherson 124. Acorn trees 125. Consequently 126. Capacity to remember 127. News 130. Maiden name indicator 131. Sinking in middle 135. Bequeath 138. Cocktail, ... colada 139. Capricorn zodiac symbol 141. Parmesan & basil sauce 144. Chasm 146. Golfing body (1,1,1) 147. Biblical first man 148. Meadow (poetic) 149. Intelligence 150. High spirits 151. Unseen observer, fly on the ... 152. Deep ditch 153. Baby bird shelter 155. The N of NB 157. Peacock's mate 158. Siamese 160. Information services 161. Power pole 162. Intoxicated 163. The M of YMCA (3'1) 165. Poisonous tree-snake 166. Liqueur, ... Maria 167. Uncertainties 168. Smooths 169. Dissolve 171. Steak cut (1-4)
Across 172. 175. 176. 179. 180. 182. 184. 185. 186. 188. 189. 190. 191. 193. 194. 196. 197. 198. 200. 205. 207. 210. 211. 212. 213. 214. 216. 218. 219. 220. 224. 227. 229. 230. 231. 232. 233. 235. 237. 239. 241. 244. 246. 249. 252. 254. 256. 258. 259. 260. 263. 264. 265. 267. 270. 271. 272. 273. 274. 277. 279. 281. 284. 286. 288. 292. 294. 295. 298. 300. 301. 303. 306. 308. 309. 311. 314. 315. 316. 317. 318. 319. 320. 321. 322. 323. 324.
Heavy horned animal Jogs Boys X, Y or Z Be defeated Upon Abrupt Destitute In the manner of (1,2) Jazz legend, ... Fitzgerald Rabble Sacred The self Olden days, days of ... Narrow roads Type of lily Defendant's bond money Collier Hawkers Unwell Moneylenders Machinery serviceman Captivated Arabian sultanate ... & papa Vapour Irish sweater style Lots of Imminent Drawing up roughly Comfortable chair Jump Mad Roman emperor Adolescent Honourable Amateur radio enthusiasts Church celebration Fume-filled Stagger Actress, ... Russo South American dance Different Embroils Former Soviet region (1,1,1,1) Complained Gloss Beatle, John ... Angrier Crazy Herb garnish Grow quickly, ... up Knaves Shotgun lead Reduced, ... down Homing bird Slid Outshine Irish lass Undisguised Rotated Heroic tale House lizard Just OK (2-2) Spiders' traps Was expert (in) Deck over water Arranges, ... up Grieve Sticker Sultan's wives Colorado ski resort Volley of bullets Exhale & inhale Scarce as ... teeth (3'1) Successor Stingiest Chilly Clash Flamenco instrument Remove from washing-line Deceased Mosquito-like pest Belgrade native Afro or beehive Spectacle glasses Moaned wearily Secrets, ... in the cupboard
Down 1. Terrible tsar 2. Hitler follower 3. More mature 4. Stares lasciviously at 5. Pairs 6. Weaving fibre 7. Gives off 8. Lit 9. Alters 10. Undeniable (facts) 11. Bobcats 12. Comedian, ... Ball 13. Nailfile (board) 14. Bar 15. Skating arena 16. Get by begging 17. Painter's stand 18. Pour with rain 19. Achievement 24. Singer, ... Redding 28. Dashing style 30. Small horse breed 31. Competes 33. Go too far with 35. Equal (2,1,3) 37. Vipers 38. Chopper actor, ... Bana 40. Retaliates (4,4) 42. Religious statues 44. Logic 45. Predicament, fine ... of fish 47. Uluru, formerly ... Rock 48. Long race 49. Distinguished conductor 50. Computer input (4,5) 53. Charged with bubbles 54. Metal extraction plant 57. Electrical device 58. Barristers 60. Ocean phase (3,4) 63. Easily 65. Viewed speculatively 66. Anxious 68. Engage (with) 69. Rove 76. Bigger 79. Exercise club 80. Majestic 81. Musical notes 83. Royal racecourse 84. Less wild 85. Japanese currency 88. Classifying 90. Confesses, ... up 91. Jug 93. Treat with O2 95. Concave mark 97. Constantly busy (2,3,2) 99. Mindless 100. Hair parasites 102. Street urchins 104. One's school, alma ... 107. Fool 109. Fish lungs 110. ... spumante 111. Timbuktu is there 113. Deceive (lover)(3-4) 115. Competitor 117. Ding ... dell 118. Remove peel from 121. Fine 122. Pizza herb 127. Taut 128. River-mouth triangle 129. Parent's mother 132. Embassy bosses 133. Absurd 134. Desexes 135. Fleeting 136. Spotted dog 137. Closets 138. Long thin cigar 140. Mushroom relative 141. Alias 142. Groups' representatives 143. Tyrant
145. 151. 154. 156. 159. 164. 169. 170. 173. 174. 177. 178. 181. 183. 187. 192. 195. 199. 201. 202. 203. 204. 206. 207. 208. 209. 213. 215. 217. 221. 222. 223. 224. 225. 226. 228. 234. 236. 238. 240. 242. 243. 245. 247. 248. 250. 251. 253. 255. 257. 258. 261. 262. 265. 266. 268. 269. 275. 276. 278. 280. 282. 283. 285. 287. 289. 290. 291. 292. 293. 296. 297. 299. 302. 304. 305. 306. 307. 308. 310. 312. 313.
Squander, ... away FA Cup stadium Wooden beams Eye-watering vegetable Fuss, ... & cry Bushranger, ... Kelly Complete task (3,2) Architect, Frank ... Wright Turning up (skirt) Incapacitates (racehorse) Positive electrode Casseroles Male rowers Scottish emblem Retriever dogs French policemen Atone for Infuriate TV award Actress, ... Redgrave Frighten Ski-track Singer, ... Abdul Russian mountains Sloped walkway RisquĂŠ Numerous Pink-eyed rabbits Loch ... Monster Chops down Bury Biting fly Authentic Pursue Pakistan's ... Khan Legal trade bans Compliance Most avid Conger Convent sister Diminishing Early foetuses Disillusions (4,4) Uranus & Pluto's neighbour Paris boulevard, Champs ... Students Wild ponies Sunset Utilised Oil cartel Moon about Kremlin country Responsible Rounded stone Drift (into coma) Corrosive fluids The D of AD Take part in ballot Frolic Boosts morale Ringing (of bell) Famous English college 21st birthday symbols Cosmonaut, ... Gagarin Summer shoe Lucky amulets Covered shopway Mental pictures Looked intently Delight Pig's grunts Reimburse Record's secondary track (1-4) Introduce gradually, ... in Abundant Indistinct Skin eruption Hindu garment London's ... Park Polishes Repeat Soft knocks
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 41
Local Paper Magazine
MEGA CROSSWORD No 37 1
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303 310 317
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Page 42 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Local Paper Magazine
Tools aplenty at Yea Garden Expo
Country Crossroads By Rob Foenander info@countrycrossroads com.au
Brian at the Van
■ The Stories and Songs Record Club is back at the Caravan Club, Oakleigh, on Wednesday, September 20. The effervescent Brian Nankervis is host. The public isinvited to bring along their favourite vinyl records and explain their connection to the album. Special guests Charles Jenkins and Lisa Miller share their personal stories and songs and also play live. There will be laughter, tears, sharpie dancing and a shared joyous appreciation of why music matters, says the promotion team.oeal.
No Limit appears
■ Melbourne band No Limit will rock the Sandown Regency on Saturday (Sept. 16) A night of Country and Rock n Roll is on offer with special guest singers Sandra and Esric Jackson also joining in the event.
Keith in Melb.
■ Seekers founding member Keith Potger will perform his very successful solo show on Sunday, September 24. Melbourne's Sri Lankan BurgherAssociation will host the Musical Soiree at their community hall in Clayton. More info and tickets: 8790 1610 or 0418 304 625. - Rob Foenander ■ More than 400 people attended last Thursday’s service for Don Kinsey at Eltham Community Centre.
■ Whether your garden is at the establishment, maintenance or needs-major-cutting-back stage, you will find everything you need to help with your work at the Yea Rotary Garden Expo, according to organisers. There will be a dozen or so firms at the Expo displaying a huge variety of tools and equipment designed to make garden work a pleasure. Dandenong Mower Power and Stihl will be showcasing mowers and power tools. RAT barrows will again be on display. Last year this ride-on, articulated, tipping barrow was great hit at the Expo. The RAT barrow holds three times as much as a normal barrow, is powered by a 7hp motor, and its contents can be tipped out at the flick of a lever. Those who purchased one last year have found them to be extremely useful. Tools for your garden will be offered by F.D.Ryan Toolmakers who supply local handmade tools , trellis and plant supports, Valley Tools and also DeWit European Garden Tools, with a wide selection of items to make gardening easier. To protect gardeners while they are working Jeff Brain will display a range of garden safety gear, and Morris Outside also specialises in garden safety and personal protective gear.
● Belle and Peach, Terry and Oscar Hubbard ahead of the Yea Garden Expo on September 23-24 Studfield Garden Centre is a If you are having a function, course and Golf Club over the new exhibitor this year and will check out what they can provide. weekend of September 23-24, from present many and varied garden Local business Unpolished is 10am to 4pm each day. Entry is $5, pots and ornaments to house or also able to offer all the equipment and children under 16 are free. complement your plants. you need for an outdoor function. Parking is also free. Are you having a wedding or They have rustic decorations and Check out the Expo at other special event in your garden? furniture to add atmosphere to your www.yeagardenexpo.com.au Bourke Hire is providing mar- garden celebration. - Janet Hubbard quees and tables for the Expo. The Expo is on at the Yea Race-
Crossword Solution No 37 I N N E V A Z A N A I V R I M A D E A B A S T E S C A B T E R A N C T O F R I Y A M A S I A T L T I D I E I G U L F T R H T H A I U T M E L T L E O P O O R U Y P E D L M Y O M A N Y N E S M O E B M O A N R B R O G U Y O O V E R S O S O T M R E S P A A S R H A I R
R I P E R E B B T I D E O
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S T W I O S H I D T S I B A N C K A S E S O E R T I E N P G H E M B E R A L L A B R M A D R O R L S E T Y S D D O W E N H P Y D L E
R A F F I A
O V E R D E O D G G Y Y M O N U T H H E G D O A L M E A T B I A N E X E P I R A T E E E L U S P E E D B B S L A E N D E A L
E T I N A M G M C I A N C E T I N S I T D R C E A S E C O D E A N R O S E S S A O T A N R A T E E O D O M G N W A M E N O L A S T S T W P R E F O R E R T N W P I N A A D A M L R N E S T D I A P Y R T I A O N E R H B L O S E E L L A M S A R U M P S I A I R M A N S E G F T I N G E E N N O L T A L E N T A S T R E P A R L L E T U A U P S S P U N S S P E C I B E L H A S I A I F F E R D T M I E N S E S
A L I C O Y T N I U X A K E L E S S T M E T T E L L G E N T R E E T E R A W T R E E R E R O N R E T E E R G O A E A N N O T L O N I F I N O O N T O B H B A I L L S E N T A S L L R E B L E I A N G L E O L S L E Y I S T A G E B E A L I S R E M C A A G U D G E E S I
L U C I L L E
I E M K E R A Y Y E T R E S S
A R S C O N T I N E N Y T O U A D R S T R O O L L P R A U C L H A A S E N C A C P I E D A S L I T N G H
S A L O O N
M E S T H A M A E S R I N T I N P E S E U N D O T N Y M I N N C E I N M S R E A N O P L E C C P P E H E A R S E E D
R E C R E U I A A N O D E S O K G L E N M E A L A S A N P R R A C A B R E R T O A A H E A D Y O M I E O N S L N X L Y Y O G I N G I C E E L L E O N L A S A G S T O M P E P B O P E A H K R S E V E N S S S A M S U D D E G O O N E R R N U S U E D R A R A N E R L E A M A S S N E S A U S S R B N C M A S H O O T D O P I O L L E E N M A G I E R G N S A L V I R M E A U N P E G R B L U S K E L E
A T E E A M S P A S P P K L I D A N N C E D O A N G I N W A E N M E B L A E N Y O D R E A M U P O M B E D D I G E N E C T E O N E C H T O
E D E E E D R I L C A W E Y E I R S H S K S I N G E L L D N S E D S T R E W R S A C H Y A B E R O O N C K O E S Y S T A P N S
with Matt Bissett-Johnson
Mike McColl Jones
THE TOP 5 COMMENTS HEARD WHEN PRESIDENT TRUMP PHONED PRIME MINISTER TURNBULL. 5. "Mr Trumbull,will you accept a reverse charge call?". 4. "Mr President, did Jorn Utzon style your hair?". 3. "I'll swap you a ride in 'Air Force One',for a couple of Grand Final tickets?". 2. "Hey Mal ... can you give Julie Bishop my private number!" 1. (INDIAN VOICE) "Congratulations, you have won a Bunnings voucher!"
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 43
Russell: leave to appeal refused ■ Yea man Jack Russell last month lost his Supreme Court application for leave to appeal a Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal decision over a three-lot subdivision approved by Murrindindi Shire Council. Mr Russell appeared before Judge Karin Emerton. The respondents, Murrindindi Shire Council, Kerry and Peter Tull, did not appear at the Supreme Court. Judge Emerton’s determination said: ■ The applicant seeks leave to appeal against the whole of the order of the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal made on April 21 2017 granting a permit for a three lot subdivision and the removal of an existing easement at 140 High Street, Yea. ■ The applicant objected to the subdivision proposal, which was approved by the Council. A permit to develop the land in question by constructing three dwellings had already been granted. ■ The applicant applied to the Tribunal to review the Council’s decision to grant the subdivision permit. ■ The application for review was heard in the Tribunal over two days, on March 28 2017 and April 20 2017. The applicant attended the first day only. ■ The Tribunal’s reasons for decision record that the first day was taken up with ruling on five witness summonses issued by the applicant and with giving the applicant the opportunity to inspect the ‘job file’ of the project land surveyors and put in place arrangements for certain documents from that file to be copied and circulated. ■ The Tribunal ruled that the witness summonses had either been fully satisfied or should otherwise be set aside on the basis that they were not relevant to any legitimate purpose in the proceeding. ■ The applicant subsequently sought to issue a sixth witness summons, which was refused at a practice day hearing on April 10, 2017. Thereafter, the applicant applied for an adjournment, which was also refused. He advised that he would not be attending the further hearing of his application for review scheduled for April 20, 2017. ■ On that second hearing day, both the Council and the permit applicants were represented, but, as discussed, there was no appearance by the applicant Mr Russell. The permit applicants made submissions of a general nature in support of the proposal, and the Council and the permit applicants held discussions regarding a permit condition. ■ The Tribunal found that it was acceptable and appropriate that the proposed three lot subdivision and the removal of the existing easement be approved, first and foremost because a planning permit had already been granted for the development of the intended three units. The Tribunal observed that the debate was no longer about whether any dwellings should be built on the subject land, but rather whether it was acceptable to split the title into three and remove the existing easement. The Tribunal also commented that it was rare for subdivision planning applications to be brought on review to the Tribunal where the necessary development approval had
● Jack Russell: leave to appeal refused. File Photo. already been granted. intensification; ■ In the Reasons, the Tribunal • The approval of the proposal would member stated that he had taken into facilitate a greater number of occuaccount the written objections made pants being able to take advantage by Mr Russell in lodging his appli- of the well serviced location; cation for review, and he had taken • Other than the applicant, no other into account what was said by Mr neighbour had opposed the proposal; Russell on the first hearing day. • There were no overlay planning The Tribunal member consid- controls that might otherwise conered the proposed plan of subdivi- strain the redevelopment or subdivision, which showed that the new sion; buildings and associated private open • The land was a very generous resispace areas would be accommo- dential lot and each new lot would dated within the proposed new provide for a good size new dwellboundaries and that there was no ing, a very adequate amount of prineed for any common property ar- vate space and appropriate on-site eas having regard to the site’s corner vehicle access; position and the arrangements for • The final version of the permit vehicle access. conditions would include a permit The Tribunal member also con- condition requiring the permit holder sidered the easement, concluding to make a 3 per cent open space conthat a thorough and reliable approach tribution, which would create a had been taken to resolving the prob- broader benefit. lem of the existing title easement not ■ The Tribunal concluded as folmatching up with the location of the lows: sewerage pipe affecting the subject To the extent that Mr Russell’s land. objections raised in his Application ■ The Reasons then set out the fol- for review documentation in this prolowing general points in favour of the ceeding referred to points like ‘overapproval of the subdivision proposal:[ development’, ‘high density living’, • It had council support; the lack of any elevation plans or the • There was no inconsistency be- new dwellings allegedly being likely tween the proposal and the develop- to ‘create a ghetto type situation’, ment permit; these points are misguided because • No relevant statutory authority or they go to ‘development’ rather than utility had objected to the proposal; ‘subdivision’ and a development per• The proposal did not require veg- mit for the three dwellings on the etation removal of any consequence; subject land has already been issued. • Each new lot would have its own It is not a relevant planning considstreet frontage; eration for the Tribunal whether or • The creation of three new lots be- not there are any footpaths next to ing smaller than traditional larger lots the subject land. featuring detached single dwellings ■ Although the applicant did not atwould create greater housing diver- tend the Tribunal on the day that subsity in Yea and contribute to im- stantive submissions were made proved housing affordability, which about the sub-division proposal, the was consistent with cl 21.04-1 of lo- Tribunal had regard to his objections. cal policy; ■ The applicant now seeks to ap• The proposal was consistent with peal the Tribunal’s decision and orthe objectives of cl 56 of the General der under s 148 of the Victorian Civil Residential Zone and with the asso- and Administrative Tribunal Act ciated relevant State and local poli- 1998. He asks for the Tribunal’s decies; cision to grant a subdivision permit • The zoning of the land anticipated to be set aside and for the matter to some degree of greater residential be remitted to the Tribunal to be
heard and determined again. ■ The applicant requires the leave of the Court in order for the proposed appeal to go ahead. ■ The principles to be applied in considering an application for leave to appeal against a decision of the Tribunal were established in Secretary to the Department of Premier and Cabinet v Hulls. They were succinctly expressed by Garde J in Zumpano v Banyule City Council: A pivotal requirement is that an Applicant must identify a question of law for which there is a real or significant argument to be put that error exists. The Court will also have regard to the justice of the particular case, and whether the applicant has identified a question of law that is of general or public importance. The Applicant must show that there is sufficient doubt attendant the question of law to justify the grant of leave. ■ It is necessary to consider the proposed grounds of appeal and questions of law to determine whether the Tribunal’s decision is attended by sufficient doubt to justify the grant of leave. ■ On May 18, 2017, the applicant filed an originating motion with an affidavit in support, and a draft notice of appeal. The draft notice of appeal includes a photocopy of part of the affidavit in support which sets out proposed grounds of appeal. ■ These proposed grounds of appeal contain a range of unparticularised allegations. It is alleged, in general terms, that there was ‘judicial error’ and that the decision was ‘not lawful’. It is alleged that the Tribunal ‘had the wrong meaning of legislation’ and ‘the wrong application of legislation’; that the Tribunal member failed to take into account relevant evidence, failed to require subpoenas for production to be enforced or require persons to attend; that the Tribunal considered irrelevant evidence, exercised power improperly, acted in bad faith, exhibited a perceived bias, failed to realise the limitations of legislation, was manifestly unreasonable and failed to give proper weight to ‘highly significant factors’. It is alleged that the applicant was wrongly refused an adjournment and was unable to present his evidencein-chief at the final hearing. Generally, it is alleged that the applicant was denied procedural fairness. ■ These proposed grounds of appeal are not sufficiently specific to enable assessment of whether the Tribunal erred in law in any way. They do not rise above bare assertion. ■ At a directions hearing on May 26, 2017, the applicant was ordered to file and serve an amended originating motion adding the permit applicants as parties and clearly and succinctly identifying the questions of law and grounds of appeal that he wished to agitate. ■ The Court also ordered the applicant to file and serve an affidavit exhibiting a transcript of the Tribunal hearing and any other relevant materials upon which he sought to rely by July 7, 2017. The need for the transcript of the Tribunal hearing to be before the Court (or, failing that, the audio tapes of the hearing) arose because the (then) proposed notice of appeal contained grounds that in substance complained that the conduct of the Tribunal hearing was unfair to the applicant.
■ The applicant has now filed and served an amended originating motion. It sets out a single ground of appeal and identifies three related questions of law. ■ The proposed ground of appeal is that the Tribunal failed to consider how the proposed subdivision affected the urban landscape objectives in cl 56.05 that relevantly provide for attractive and continuous landscaping in streets and public open spaces that contribute to the character and identity of existing or preferred neighbourhood character in existing urban areas. It is also alleged that the Tribunal failed to consider that the application for the subdivision failed to describe the abutting street widths, materials and detailing in the surrounding area. ■ The questions of law identified raise issues concerning the status and construction of the urban landscape policy in cl 56.05 of the Planning Scheme. ■ It will be observed that the ground of appeal now proposed to be agitated by the applicant is entirely different from the grounds set out in his earlier draft notice of appeal. It is limited to whether the Tribunal failed to take into account a relevant consideration — being a policy in the Murrindindi Planning Scheme — in granting the permit for the subdivision. ■ It will also be noted that the Tribunal stated in the Reasons that it considered that the proposal was consistent with the objectives of cl 56. I infer that the Tribunal considered the objectives in cl 56 as a whole, including the objectives of cl 56.05. ■ Clause 56 is generally concerned with residential subdivision. The provisions of cl 56 contain ‘objectives’ that describe the desired outcome to be achieved in the completed subdivision and ‘standards’ which contain the requirements to meet the objective. ■ Clause 56.05 concerns ‘urban landscapes’. It is in two parts: the first part describes integrated urban landscape objectives and contains Standard C12; the second part describes public open space provision objectives and contains Standard C13. Only the first part, which is in cl 56.05-1, has any relevance to the subdivision proposal. The proposed three lot subdivision does not raise any issues concerning the provision of public open space and cl 56.05-2 is not a clause in respect of which the General Residential Zone requires the standards to be met for a three lot subdivision. ■ As to cl 56.05-1, the only objective that could have any bearing on the subdivision proposal is that of providing ‘attractive and continuous landscaping in streets ... that contribute(s) ... to existing or preferred neighbourhood character in existing urban areas’. ■ That is an objective which, taken in isolation, does not require any particular thing to be done or not to be done. Standard C12 is the part of cl 56.05-1 that specifies things that need to be done. It requires an application for subdivision to be accompanied by a landscape design and then sets out in a number of dot points what the landscape design should include or achieve. Continued Next Page
Page 44 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
In Our Schools Kinglake West PS ■ Leading Senior Constable Jane Marks is top visit and work with Kinglake West Primary School children next month on personal safety and cyber safety. A parent information session will be held on the same afternoon so parents can understand the risks for their children face when they are on line on their computers, on phones and when they are playing games machines on line. A night session is also being arranged that is hoped to be a whole community event across the Kinglake Ranges.
Tickets on sale ■ Tickets are now on sale for Yarra Glen Primary School’s STOMP whole school production - Heroes and Villains. An order form for tickets has been sent home The roduction will be held at Lilydale High School at 7pm on Thursday, September 21.
Adrian in ACT ■ Adrian Cheer of St Mary’s School, Alexandra, is on Long Service Leave and is attending the Australian Primary Principals Conference. ■ Children from St Mary’s were due to visit the Yea Wetlands yesterday (Tues.) to participate in the Kids Teaching Kids program with children friom other schools. St Mary’s pupils have been working on the theme of ‘War on Waste’.
Visit to Wetlands
■ Sacred Heart Primary School, Yea, Grade 5/6 students had a session at the Yea Wetlands late last month and were escorted by Ron Litjens, part of of the Wetlands Committee of Management. Students could ask their investigations questions and see some native animals sleeping in the high nesting boxes.
Reports welcome ■ All local schools are invited to contribute reports for publication in The Local Paper: editor@LocalPaper.com.au
Brendan walks the walk ■ The Salvation Army’s Major Brendan Nottle was due to be at a meet-and-greet barbecue at the Y Water Discovery Centre on Monday (Sept. 11) as The Local Paper was going to press. Brendan is walking 700km from Melbourne to Canberra to raise awareness for homelessness and related issues, particularly in rural areas. The Salvation Army Major left the charity's Bourke St base on Friday morning joined by politicians, an escort of police, firefighters and a cheering crowd. "Basically we've got to the point of severe frustration," Major Nottle told reporters before his journey. "We work really hard to get a person off the street, (but) very quickly their place is filled by somebody else."
Photo courtesy AAP
■ Murrindindi Council is seeking two fulltime Administration Officers to provide service to its service teams and customer service to the community.
■ Murrindindi Children's Network is holding a free Sleep Health Seminar from 7pm9 pm on Tuesday (Sept. 19) at the Alexandra Primary School Multi-Purpose Room, Webster St, Alexandra. Speaker will be a Provisional Clinical Psychologist from Swinburne Uni, Jamie Byrne, who has been studying the impacts of lifestyle choices, including technology on sleep patterns as part of her PhD. Refreshments, including a light supper, will provided. RSVP to Sue Porter on 5772 0356 or at email@example.com
Open Mic Night
● Brendan Nottle embarks upon his walk.
Court Lists From Page 12 Victoria Police - Brodley, P (32351) v Letchford, Adam James. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Simmons, D (39325) v Mcmaster, Chloe. Highway Patrol-Mansfield Victoria Police - Major, S (32000) v Petersen, Cory. UniEildon Victoria Police - Lombardi, J (37645)v Kent, Elisa Anne. Operations Response Team One Victoria Police - Walsh, M (38049) v Gleeson, Christopher Michael. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Pelling, K (35629) v Hennessy, Melissa.
Shire Briefs Jobs at Council
Uni-Mansfield DEDJTR - Krumins, L v Iliev, David. Dept Eco Dev, Jobs, Trans & Resources Victoria Police - Brodley, P (32351) v Khalid, Hafiz Muhammad. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Mclachlan, M (29272) v O'hara, Mark David. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Young, S (25481) v Pearce, Douglas Norman. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Mclachlan M (29272) v O'hara, Mark David. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Young, S
(25481) v Pearce, Douglas Norman. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Mclachlan, M (29272) v Perry, Jake Austen. Highway PatrolMansfield Victoria Police - Blackall, J (39856) v Trellu Coker, James. Uni-Mansfield Victoria Police - Walsh, M (38049) v Winter, Abbey Rose. Uni-Marysville Victoria Police - Frost, J (33532) v Perrett, Kyle David. Ciu-Benalla Civil Listings Wednesday, September 20 Lion Finance Pty Ltd v Pigdon, Carlye Ann Rural City Of Wangaratta v Jackson, Wade John
■ Murrindindi Shire Council is supporting an Open Mic and Jam Night to be held at the Ellimatta Youth Centre at 94 WhittleseaKinglake Rd, Kinglake, from 5pm-8pm on Tuesday (Sept. 19). The monthlyt sessions aim to encourage young muscians of any ability. Professional music facilities and instruments are available.
■ VicRoads has provided Murrindindi Council with a speed limit update on the Goulburn Valley Highway between Yea and Molesworth. "The speed limit will remain at 80km/hr temporarily while we wait for more favourable conditions to complete vital resealing works. Resealing will be undertaken in spring and shortly after we will install new audio tactile line markings.
Park facelift ■ Alexandra Garden Society is helping to give Rotary Park, Alexandra, a facelift. To date, garden beds have been refurbished.
Court Roundsman ● From Page 43 The requirement to provide a landscape design applies to an application for a subdivision that ‘creates streets or public open space’. The three unit subdivision proposal that was before the Tribunal did neither. ■ The questions of law identified make it clear that in raising the urban landscaping policy, the applicant is seeking to re-agitate his concerns about over development and ‘high density living’. These were concerns that should have been raised at the development proposal stage. As the Tribunal indicated, questions of neighbourhood character and the effect of the three unit development on the streetscape will have been considered as part of the development application, an application that the applicant did not challenge. ■ Furthermore, based on what the Reasons reveal about the applicant’s objections in the Tribunal, he made no objection that the subdivision proposal did not meet the urban landscape objectives in cl 56.05. ■ The Tribunal considered the specifics of the subdivision proposal and the relevant planning controls, including cl 56. It did so having regard to the fact that development approval had already been given for the construction of three detached dwellings on the land. The Tribunal considered the in-
crease in housing density, stating that the creation of three new lots that were smaller than traditional larger lots featuring detached single dwellings would create greater housing diversity in Yea and contribute to improved housing affordability, which was consistent with cl 21.041 of local policy, and that the zoning of the land anticipated some degree of greater residential intensification. ■ The Tribunal stated that it had considered a range of policies in the Murrindindi Planning Scheme. It was not obliged to refer to every one of them in its Reasons. ■ I am not persuaded that there is a significant argument to be put that the Tribunal erred in the manner in which it carried out its assessment of the subdivision proposal. ■ Furthermore, even if the Tribunal erred in some way by not expressly referring to and discussing the objective or objectives in cl 56.05, this would not be a vitiating error. I am not persuaded that it could have made any difference to the outcome of the application for review in circumstances where the Tribunal considered the objectives of cl 56 generally and a development application had already been approved. The question of neighbourhood character was required to have been resolved as part of the development application approval. ■ As a final matter, the applicant has included a ground that the Tribunal failed to consider that the ap-
plication for the subdivision failed to describe abutting street widths, material and detailing in the surrounding area. The Court has no evidence of what was or was not contained in the subdivision plans. This ground is unsupported. ■ In my view, the Tribunal’s decision is not attended by sufficient doubt to justify the grant of leave to appeal. Moreover, there is nothing in the overall justice of the situation that would require leave to appeal to be granted. ■ Leave to appeal is refused and the proceeding is dismissed. Adjournment application ■ At the commencement of the hearing of the application for leave to appeal, the applicant stated that he wished to apply for an adjournment in order to have his barrister appear to make the application for leave. ■ The application for an adjournment was refused. ■ The applicant made it plain that he had not taken any steps to contact his barrister to ask whether the barrister would be available (or willing) to appear. The applicant had no idea if or when his barrister might be available. In other words, he had left it until the commencement of the hearing to make any inquiry about the availability of his barrister. ■ No reason was given by the applicant as to why inquiries were not made much earlier.
■ The application for leave to appeal was filed on May 18, 2017. A lengthy directions hearing was conducted on May 26, 2017 during which the application was listed to be heard on August 4, 2017. The hearing date was discussed and agreed at the directions hearing. Orders fixing the hearing date were sent to the applicant by express post that afternoon. However, on August 5 2017, the applicant failed to appear. The Court, on its own motion, adjourned the hearing of the application for leave to August 11, 2017. The applicant was contacted by telephone about 11:40 am on August 4, 2017 and advised of the adjournment and the new hearing date. The order adjourning the hearing and fixing the new hearing date was sent to the applicant by registered post. ■ The applicant had ample time in which to retain counsel to appear at the hearing or, at the very least, ascertain when counsel was available so that any application for a further adjournment could be made on an informed basis. However, he left it until the day of the hearing to make any inquiry of counsel. The Court was left in the position of having no idea when the application, if adjourned, might be able to be heard. There was no indication when the applicant’s barrister might be available. Indeed, there was no guarantee
that the barrister would be available at all. ■ Having regard to the opportunities the applicant had had to organise representation and his failure to give any explanation of why he had not done so, along with time that the Court had already spent waiting for the applicant to put his house in order, the uncertainty about how long the adjournment would need to be and, indeed, whether an adjournment would serve any useful purpose at all, the adjournment was refused. ■ I note, in regard to the applicant putting his house in order, that he has had the assistance of the Court’s Self-represented Litigants Coordinator, including guidance with respect to preparation of the documents for his application. He has been given every possible assistance by the Court and he has had, on his own evidence, advice from experienced and competent counsel. ■ The applicant made much of the fact that he was not able to obtain audio discs of the Tribunal hearing. He blamed the Court for this. I do not understand the applicant to have given that as a reason for an adjournment, but I would not, in any event, grant an adjournment for that reason. Having regard to the single ground of appeal raised in the Amended Originating Motion, the transcript and/or audio discs of the Tribunal hearing were not required to decide the matter.
The L ocal Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 45
Page 46 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
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Page 48 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
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The Local Paper -pWednesday, September 13,, 2017 - Page y, g g 49
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The Local Paper • Trades and Services Directory • 5797 2656 HOLISTIC HEALING
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The L ocal Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 53
Tiger Moth lands at Flowerdale ● From The History of Flowerdale, compiled by Gaye Hine (1992) MEMORIES BY MARY MILDREN (McVEAN) - Continued ■ One of the highlights of the early 1940s was an emergency landing of a Tiger Moth plane on ‘Rowe’s Flats’, just north of the school. This caused great excitement. Another was a fire which started Christmas Day in 1951 in our hay shed and burnt rapidly over tinder dry paddocks towards the forestry area but was stopped 50 metres from our boundary. During the war there was an Italian Prisoner-of-War Camp at Kinglake West and occasionally prisoners became lost and had to be returned to camp. Big changes came when the Byrnes subdivided their land into weekend home sites, closely followed by Dick Frey doing the same. I remember a lot of resentment over these plans, but to no avail. These subdivisions changed the face of the Valley from a quiet rural area to semi suburbia, as it is today. The King Parrot Creek used to be quite a large rushing stream and obviously not large enough for the population of today. During the war years, the local postmasters were issued with charts of aeroplane descriptions - our own and enemy planes. The children of the Post Office became quite expert in identification and passed their expertise on to the other school children. All commubnities formed their V.D.C. - Voluntary Defence Corps., Australia’s equivalent of Dad’s Army. Every Sunday the members and families would meet - usually at Glenburn. While the fathers practised playing soldiers, the women and children prepared a picnic lunch and a general get together and social outing. The maintenance of the school grounds seemed to be the responsibility of the School Committee. This body of parents planted trees, built the shelter shed and fixed fences. All children werte taught to swim and summer afternoons saw teacher and children heading for a large pool in our part of the creek with a few parents to assist as life savers. My father had to fish Marjorie Moore out ionce when she nearly drowned. During 1937-38 there was a serious polio epidemic and a lot of schols were closed for three months to try and stop the spread of this disease. If strangers appeared in the district we were forbidden to go anywhere near them. I had left the district when the State Electricity came. We had installed our own lighting plant in 1937 when our house was built. THE CURLING FAMILY Ray Curling came from Western Australia near Perth. He came to Victoria with his family when his brother won a scholarship to Melbourne University. Ray, who was interested in art and studying to become an artist, joined the Air Force in 1940 and got his wings at Somers. He was sent to England to become a bomber pilot based at Milden Hall.
● ‘About to liberate trout in the King Parrot Creek’. At the Glenfern Hotel, Flowerdale. During the bombin raids, he had It was three years old when Tom Later, Ray set up a quarry and two mid-air collisions over Germany petrol deliveries business - digging Collins moved in, taking over from for which he received the D.F.C. out gravel which was used to form Mrs Moore in 1918. (Distinguished Flying Cross). The Collins family rented the hothe local roads before they were He returned his crew safely - fly- sealed in the late 1960s. tel for 27/6 per week with the option ing with part of a wing missing and The Curlings had two children - of buying it at the end of three years. no instruments. Being the end of World War I Sue who was born in 1947, and Mark It was while recovering at Cov- born in 1949. many of the young patrons had entry, that he met his future wife, money to spend, but generally speakJoan, who was nursing as a V.A.D. ing business was slow and would THE HOTEL, THE HALL, (VoluntaryAide Detachment) for the consist of about half-a-dozen people THE POST OFFICE, Red Cross. in a week - Mary Collins rememTHE HAZELDENE STORE, Jean and Ray Curling were marbered that there was only one table THE SCHOOL ried in England in February, 1945. ■ Hotel: The first wayside inns in the bar. Joan contracted polio in October, were set up to service the horse People often came up from Mel1945, and the couple came to Aus- drawn wagons taking goods from bourne for a weekend or during holitralia by boat in 1946 with Joan in Melbourne to the gold diggings at days for a country holiday. walking irons ... the boat trip that Joan Woods Point. Tom Collins retired from the howell remembered took two months. The wayside inns in the Flower- tel in 1937, having built himself a They came to Puckle St, Moonee dale area were Tommy’s Hut, house further along the road on the Ponds, where Ray’s family lived, Happy Valley, Petersons and Break- opposite side from the hotel, towards then bought a home in Brighton. the store. He lived there until he died O’-Day. Joan remembered the arrival of The first wayside stop at in 1957. a house, a car and a baby in the same Petersons was behind the house that Sons Jack and Bill Collins took week. Jack Collins built, as that was where over the Glenfern Hotel from their They bought a gift ship in Elstern- the road ran. father and ran it until 1960-61. wick, specialising in crystal (which The hotel was renamed the The area was named Petersons Joan’s family is renowned for mak- after the German family who owned Flowerdale Hotel in 1968 by Mrs ing - Royal Brierley Crystal), china, the land. It was later moved down to Mollie Casper who came to buy the paintings, etc. its present site and was run by Mr hotel but nearly purchased the In 1949 they purchased the Matchett in 1911 and then Mrs Glenburn Hotel instead due to the Hazeldene property and shop which Moore who owned the surrounding similarity of the names. they ran for six years The hotel has always been the land. After 1955 Ray sent up a spot timThe first records of the Glenfern centre of community activities, prober mill. He also installed a burner Hotel (as it was called then) date viding many services, as it still does to burn the sawdust. from 1895 with the licensee being today. The area had already been logged Mrs F.L. Doherty. One such service was the dentist during the 1920s, so the mill was used The old hotel was burnt down in visit. The dentist, a Harry Evans, mainly for timber from other areas, 1915. The present hotel was built would set up his “surgery” on the the timber being sent to Melbourne. straight away. front verandah, much to the delight
● A boy and two girls standing in front of a tent at a camp site. The Hick children with their tents on a camping trip, Flowerdale, 1946. This is the camp at Flowerdale where the family camped on and off for many years. They had to stop going because of the war and continued again afterwards, as depicted in this image.
of the patrons, and practise - mainly extractions. On the northern verandah wqas the Petersons Post Office and telephone exchange providing telephone communications and mail service to the district. In more recent years, social gatherings included darts competitions, hookey, pool nights, Monday night talent quests, ladies nights, a supper night to watch Lionel Rose win the world bantam weight title on TV in 1968, Thursday night cards, and so on. Mollie Casper hosted the first Red Cross meeting of the Flowerdale Branch at the hotel in 1970. During the bushfires of 1969, the hotel remained open all night, supplying sandwiches and refreshments to the fire fighters. Mrs Casper remembered business being brisk during her time in the hotel. Christmas saw two sittings for dinner. Easter was a busy time and the many camnpers along the creek at holiday times brought good business. Still the centre of the Flowerdale community life, the hotel was extended and boasts motel facilities and a large reception room appropriately named the ‘Peterson’ room. As well as some of the aforementioned entertainment such as darts and pool, the Flowerdale Hotel provides ongoing entertainment for the district with bands, country and western festivals, and caters for dinner dances and all kinds of receptions.
Licensees at Flowerdale ■ 1895. Mrs F.L. Doherty. ■ 1911. Mr Matchett. Mrs S. Moore. ■ 1918. Mr T. Collins. ■ 1937. Mr J. Collins and Mr B. Collins. Mr McClure. ■ 1968-72. Mrs Mollie Casper Blacks. Ryans. Andersons. ■ Approx. 1978. Jackand Wilma Stanton. ■ 1982. Bert Bartlett. ■ 1984-90. Nora and John Bergowicz. ■ 1991. Jim and Cathy Johnson. ■ Hall: The first hall must have been built around the 1900s. No-one can remember it ever being built. It was there for as long as oldest residents can remember. There are many memories of dances in the hall which ran from 8pm until 12 midnight. The pianist on many occasions was Mrs Moore. The copper would be boiled outside for tea or coffee and for many years the Rowe’s dairy supplied skim milk for the coffee. One night the organisers took half a billy of cream by mistake, resulting in very rich coffee and a reduced cream cheque for the dairy. In 1952, after one such dance, Mrs Joan Curling remembered being awoken by phoen to be told that the old hall had burnt down. The community quickly formed a committee to raise funds to replace the hall. Continued Next Page
Page 54 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Local History ● From previous page Some members of the committee were Bonnie Byrne, Ray Curling and Lil Rowe. Gerald Tehan acted as guarantor for the committee who received a dollar-for-dollar government grant for the rebuilding. Many functions were held to raise funds and at that time funds from events such as Annual Easter Sports were donated to the hall rebuilding program. The new hall was opened on March 7, 1953. Recent years have seen the hall used for Red Cross meetings, Roycroft auctions, kindergarten, dance classes, aerobics, youth club, school concerts, dinner dances and functions. And whilst it may not have the same atmosphere as the old hall which reverberated to the music provided by Mrs Moore, it serves the community well. ■ Post Office. The Flowerdale Post Office opened in 181 and ran until 1974. It was run by the Blackman/ Cunningham families- Cathryn Blackman married Jim Cunningham. Their son George, who was born in Flowerdale in 1900, married Gladys Stafford in 1926. Gladys came to Flowerdale in 1923 to teach at Spring Valley School. After her marriage to George Cunningham she took over the Post Office and telephone exchange. This would have been a busy time because she ran the exchange as well as raising her four children, Mary, Cathryn, Carmel and Kevin. Being a manual exchange, and centrally located, calls from Yea to Broadford had to be put through by the Flowerdale exchange, and likewise calls from Petersons or Broadford back to Yea would have to be rung through. Each call had to be accounted for, and accounts and returns completed every month. Mail came from Yea and was delivered by horseback in the early years. It was sealed up with strong and sealing wax which had to be stamped by the Flowerdale stamp. The mail wasw sorted into pigeon holes for customers to collect. The Cunningham family remembers being awoken during electrical storms because the turbulence would drop the shutters and make the phones ring. Somone would have to get tp and re-set the shutters. Mrs Gladys Cunningham also remembered being called upon by a prison escapee one day. Although he didn’t hurt anyone, the family was extremely frightened and thankful after he left that the police caught him. Other memories include the regular visits to the area of the cream lorry driven by Mr Higginbotham to collect cream from local dairy farms and other people who milked a few cows. Also the rabbit buyer, Dave Mulholland, called regularly. The Flowerdale Exchange closed in 1970 with the advent of automatic telephone lines. The Post Office closed in 1974. ■ Hazeldene Store. The first store at Flowerdale was opened by Mrs Tree during the 1930s. Mrs Tree set up a shop in part of her house, selling items such as cigarettes, fish bait, sweets, etc. The house is situated at Hazeldene, over the bridge beside the existing shop. It is now a little pink cottage.
● Girls riding motorbikes and sidecars, camping site, Flowerdale, 1940 Prior to Mrs Tree setting up her weeks. Milk was also supplied from have included Defries, who bought shop, supplies were brought to Mrs Curling’s own house cows the shop from Curlings, Cochranes, Flowerdakle from Strath Creek by which she milked daily before open- Bennetts, Jake Jacobs, Foys, Linnells, and the Day family. Mr Frank Keyas, who made deliv- ing the shop. Additions included a stock feed eries to Flowerdale and Happy ValLater milk was supplied by the ley on Tuesdays. Rowes dairy. The dairy was opposite complex, petrol pumps and takeMrs Tree sold her shop to Lucy Mackrells house on the Strath Creek away food, and although all of these items were probably available to a and Norm Cooper who had two chil- Road. dren, one named Hazel whom the Mr Curling shopped twice lesser degree in days gone by, the property ‘Hazeldene’ was subse- weekly in Melbourne, phoning or- tourist industry and land development quently named after. ders through where possible, but in the area now sees a vastly inIn 1945 a new shop was built, with sometimes making as many as 26 creased flow of business. everyone in the district having a hand calls to pick up goods required by MEMORIES OF SCHOOL in building it. This is the Hazeldene the locals. Les Moore Store as we know it today. Items ranged from parts for tracRay and Joan Curling, with their tors or windmills, to houshold or sew- ■ I attended Flowerdale State children Sue and Mark, moved to ing requirements for wives and moth- School No 3098, then located at Hazeldene and purchased the store ers who could not get out to do their Break-O’-Day from 1925-1933 inclusive. in 1949, which was advertised in The own shopping. During that period I recall the folAge as a general store, 327 acres plus Items such as sugar and flour were outbuildings. bought in bulk and had to be bagged lowing list of students as having attended for varying parts thereof Coopers had built a concrete up by the storekeepers. Irene Fogarty, Rose Fogarty, bridge across the creek (situated opMrs Curling also supplied meals posite the current store) for which in a little cafe type area in the shop, Jack Fogarty, Les Fogarty, Charlie Curlings paid £2000. this being a demand from passers- Fogarty, William Roycroft, Beres Morgan, Kath Byrne, Don An older bridge, considered to be by or campers. unsafe, which was situated further Everything was bought “on the Ashowrth (died 1945 whilst prisonerdownstream, and later demolished books” by the locals, there being very of-war in Malaya), Les Moore, Laurie Moore, Bessie Walters, Gwen by Ray Curling. little cash flow in those days. The concrete bridge was washed During holiday periods campers Walters, Teddy Walters, Frank away in the floods of 1955 or 1956. arrived in droves and camped along Gray, Mollie Cunningham, Kathy For the 327 acres, the Curlings the bank of the King Parrot, requir- Cunningham, Jackie Collins, Jack paid £5 per acre. ing everything imaginable from the Cox, Isobelle Cox. Apologies to anyRay and Joan Curling ran the shop, from hot water to sausages and one I may have forgotten. The main mode of travel for the shop for six years, selling every type chops, milk, bread, etc. of merchandise the locals required. The store was leased to Norm and majority of school children was on Items such as bread, meat, milk Jess Roberts from 1955 until 1969. horse back. I lived three miles from the school. and mail came from Broadford Since 1969 owners of the store
● Petersons Post Office, Flowerdale. 1967.
The younger children had to be assisted getting off their horses once having arrived at school. I remembered often being first to arrive at school and having to ride on to the nearest house, a distance of about 600 yards, where the Fogarty family lived and a member of that family would come to my rescue by lifting me off my horse. Further assistance was required unsaddling the horses and again of an afternoon when it came time to go home. Assistance from the older children was required to catch, bridle and saddle the horses again. During the winter months riding to and from school in heavy rainfall was a little unpleasant. Possibly more unpleasant was riding to school in the mornings when heavy white frosts were evident. Chilblains used to develop on the ears, fingers and toes. One unusual sight during the trip to or from school in those early days was the old swagman known as ‘Old Mary’ who used to walk the roads. When it came time for her to bed down for the night she would look for the nearest big hollow butted gum tree just off the roadside and there she would stay. An Indian hawker, ‘OLd Jet’ by name, travelled the roads with horse drawn wagon selling clothing, materials, and other associated bits and pieces to the farmers’ wives. WHEN THE S.E.C. CAME TO FLOWERDALE ■ Electricity in the form of power from the S.E.C. (State Electricity Commission) did not come to Flowerdale until as recently as 1964. Most people in the area had their own power plants well before this time and so it seems that the majority of the population were not really interested in outlaying large sums of money for a service that felt they already had. The S.E.C. developed a self-help scheme, whereby all property owners (either house or land owners) had to contribute towards getting the power to Flowerdale. This money was then deducted from their future power bills. A dance was held to celebrate the switching on of the lights at Flowerdale and Mrs Kathleen Byrne was asked to switch on the button. TRANSPORT THROUGH FLOWERDALE ■ During the 1930s, Rowland’s bus ran from the Kinglake West Store to Flowerdale, collecting passengers for a trip to Whittlesea or Melbourne. Intending passengers had to ring up and book a seat. If there were only a few bookings Mr Rowlands would use his car. During the War when there was petrol rationing, the bus service only ran to Whittlesea. A train to Melbourne could be caught at Whittlesea. Another bus service during the 1920s was from Mansfield was run by Mick Malouf, through Yea down to Lilydale, but occasionally this tok the route through Flowerdale. One of the drivers of this service was the now famous Reg Ansett, who later drove his own Studebaker through Flowerdale to a depot at the top end of Elizabeth St. Transport for stock was provided in the 1920s and 30s by two contractors, H. Meehan and H. Broome from Flowerdale to Newmarket sale yards. Frank Keays also provided transport early in the 1920s to Broadford Railway Styation, and later in the 1940s and 50s to Newmarket.
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 55
Forgotten Fortunes ● From Page 10 ■ Eltham Plaza Pty Ltd. 525 Mt Pleasant Rd, Eltham. $50.00. ■ Eltham Pool & Spa. $74.00. ■ Eltham Tyre Centre P/L. Factory 6, 15 Brisbane St, Eltham. $187.32. ■ Eltham Wireglass Gallery. 559 Main Rd, Eltham. $39.00. ■ Eltham Wireglass Gallery. 559 Main Rd, Eltham. $39.00. ■ Fletchers Eltham Pty Ltd. Shop 1, 951 Main Rd, Eltham. $92.07. ■ Rare Bears Eltham. 10 Bridge St, Eltham. $52.94. ■ The Trustee for Adams Family Trust trading as Eltham Glass House. PO Box 47, Briar Hill. $292.96. ■ Mr Kevin Robert Homewood. 7 Ridgeview St, Eltham. $21.89, $72.43, $27.04, $27.63, $29.43.
nity Radio Inc. 12A Station St, Seymour. $24.10. ■ Seymour Shopping Centre Unit Trust. 2 Bishop St, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Auto Parts/Jason Meloury. Emily St, Seymour. $177.00. ■ Seymour Autoshop. 98 High St, Seymour. $21.20. ■ Seymour Model Dairy. 28 Anzac Ave, Seymour. $21.35. ■ Seymour Motor Cycles. Factory 3, 36 High St, Seymour. $276.05. ■ Seymour Tyre Service. 43A Emily St, Seymour. $468.03. ■ Brendan Homewood. PO Box 481, Seymour. $24.75. ■ Samuel Molesworth Jeffery. RMB 4360, Seymour. $20.91. $20.40. $22.95.
■ Flowerdale Community House Inc. 36 Silver Creek Rd, Flowerdale. $38.57.
■ 550 Kangaroo Ground-St Andrews Rd. Panton Hill. $27.80.
■ 362 Healesville-Yarra Glen Rd. 72 Williams Lane, Buxton. $54.74, $125.00. ■ Healesville and District Community Enterprises. Office: 205 Maroondah Hwy, Healesville. $20.19. ■ Healesville and District Hospital. 377 Maroondah Hwy, Healesville. $44.00. ■ Healesville Apartments. Lavender Farm, 100 Pine Ave, Badger Creek. $125.00. ■ Healesville Arts & Craft Supply. 41 Montana Pde, Croydon. $42.23. ■ Healesville Art Gallery. 11 Nigel Ct, Healesville. $144.30, $83.45, $177.25, $646.25.
■ Hurstbridge & District Medical. PO Box 599, Hurstbridge. $167.55. ■ Hurstbridge Authorised N. 800 Main Rd, Hurstbridge. $168.32. ■ Hurstbridge Homes Pty Ltd. 2 Brimar Cl, Diamond Creek. $140.50. ■ Hurstbridge Motor Body Repair. 35 Wattletree Rd, Hurstbridge. $50.88. ■ Hurstbridge Plumbing Pty Ltd. 4 Ronald Ave, South Morang. $92.75, $99.00. ■ Hurstbridge Post Cafe Pty Ltd. U17 Roger St, Doncaster East. $21.20, $199.20.
■ Kinglake Community Centre. Cnr Main Exton Rds, Kinglake Central. $1305.68. ■ Kinglake Kindergarten Inc. Child Care Centre, 1B Extons Rd, Kinglake Central. $326.50. ■ Kinglake MountainAutomotive. 3 Jorgenson Pde, Pheasant Creek. $21.20. ■ Kinglake West Primary. 1041 Whittlesea-Kinglake Rd, Kinglake West. $247.50, $379.21. ■ Kinglake Cricket Club. 15 James St, Kinglake. $76.85, $60.00. ■ Kylie Rabjones. 711 Extons Rd, Kinglake Central. $20.00. ■ United Kinglake. 8 KinglakeGlenburn Rd, Kinglake. $125.48. ■ Catherine Homewood. 13 Glenburn Rd, Glenburn. $1918.83.
■ Advantage Pharmacy Laurimar. 95 Hazel Glen Drive, Doreen. $156.00. ■ Laurimar Deli. U14, 95 Hazel Glen Dr, Doreen. $21.20. ■ Laurimar Holdings Pty Ltd. 3 Glensire Gv, Doreen. $33.43. ■ Laurimar Kebabs. Shop 2, Lot Z190, Hazel Glen Dr/13 Cambala Ave, Lalor. $764.44. ■ Lend Lease Communities (Laurimar Park) Pty Ltd. Level 2, The Gauge, 825 Bourke St, Victoria
■ Taggerty Mechanics Institute. Taggerty-Thornton Rd, Taggerty. $125.00.
■ Taylor Bay Holiday Retreat. 357 Taylor Bay Right Arm Rd, Taylor Bay. $125.00.
■ Better Choice Lilydale 111. 469 Maroondah Hwy, Lilydale. $114.00. ■ Crown Hotel Lilydale. 267 Main St, Lilydale. $84.19. ■ Donut King Lilydale. Shop 33, 33 Hutchinson St, Lilydale. $125.00. ■ Ebem Pty Ltd. Lilydale Auto Superfund A/C. 26 Frenleigh Drive, Moorolbark. $32.60, $67.05, $55.05, $56.90. ■ Erotic Nights Lilydale. 158 Main St, Lilydale. $100.00. ■ Harrys Liquor Lilydale. Lilydale Marketplace S/C, Lot 1 Hutchison St, Lilydale. $59.96. ■ Lilydale Adventist Academy. PO Box 1, Lilydale. $211.42. ■ Lilydale Community Health Inc. Part Lot 2 Melba Ave, Lilydale. $70.25. ■ Lilydale Garden Centre. PO Box 257, Lilydale. $296.63. ■ Lilydale Industrial Park BCSP. 101 Beresford Rd, Lilydale. $125.00. ■ Lilydale Investments Pty Ltd. 155 Rundle St, Rockhampton, Qld. $51.75, $27.45. ■ Lilydale Medical Clinic. TNCY 3, 33 Hutchinson St,. Lilydale. $125.00. ■ Lilydale Nails and Beauty. 309 Main St, Lilydale. $125.00. ■ Lilydale Physiotherapy Centre. 127 Manchester Rd, Mooroolbark. $48.45, $150.64. ■ Lilydale Pony Club. PO Box 8, Melba Hwy, Coldstream. $29.06. ■ Lilydale Rail Trail Com. Inc. Station Rd, Warburton. $1184.03. ■ Lilydale Student Village. Locked Bag 218, Lilydale. $21.77. ■ Lilydale Village Lotto & News. Sh 5/343-345 Main St, Lilydale. $95.10. ■ Lilydale Clinic. 316 Main St, Lilydale. $34.00. $34.00. $34.00. $30.50. ■ Lilydale Garden. $192.91. $244.51. $244.52. $244.52. $133.27. ■ Lilydale Osteopathy. 6 Melview Dr, Ringwood North. $27.45. ■ Lilydale Radiological Centre. $25.00. ■ Methven Lilydale Pty Ltd. U1, 111 Main St, Lilydale. $205.91. ■ SIMS Lilydale Unit Trust. 343347 Main St, Lilydale. $613.04. ■ SVS Properties (Lilydale) P/L. 26 James St, Dandenong. $84.34.
$30.95. ■ Tobacco Station Lilydale. Sh 9, Olive Tree, Lilydale. $225.06. ■ Tokyo Sushi Kitchen (Lilydale) Pty Ltd. Food Court 3, 33 Hutchinson St, Lilydale. $125.00. ■ Ta Lilydale Fuel Stop & Car Wash. Cnr of 3 Anderson St & Hardy St, Lilydale. $80.05. ■ Yarra Glen & Lilydale Hunt Club. 28 Melba Hwy, Yering. $83.45. $125.00. $125.00. ■ Kevin Mansfield. 76 Alexandra Rd, Lilydale. $125.00.
■ Alfs Mansfield Clearance Centre. PO Box 279, Mansfield. $44.10. ■ Delatite Steel and Hardware Mansfield. Mt Buller Rd, Mansfield. $8.73. ■ Mansfield Autistic Centre. PO Box 622, Mansfield. $151.57. ■ Mansfield Dist. Hospital. 53 Highett St, Mansfield. $33.75. $22.70. $40.80. $113.90. $151.50. $25.05. $66.55. $21.15. $34.60. $28.70. $76.65. ■ Mansfield Lotto. 67 High St, Mansfield. $48.72. ■ Mansfield Mt Buller Bus Lines P/L. 137 High St, Mansfield. $42.43. ■ Mansfield Naturopathic Centre. Shop 9B, 14 High St, Mansfield. $125.00. ■ Mansfield Retravision. 54-56 High St, Mansfield. $23.96. ■ Mansfield Shire Council. Highett St, Mansfield. $90.20. ■ Mansfield Bakery. 31 High St, Mansfield. $1429.00. ■ Mansfield District Hospital. Highett St, Mansfield. $78.00. ■ Mansfield Shire Council. Private Box 1000, Mansfield. $101.76. ■ Mansfield Sign & Print. 3 Reardon Lane, Mansfield. $29.98.
■ Mernda Estate. Waterview Dr. Irrigation Cnr Homebush, Mernda. $137.88. ■ Mr Gabriel Daly. 25 Hunters Lane, Mernda. $212.46. ■ Mernda Football Club. 15 Beale St, Mernda. $488.00. ■ Mernda Primary School. 17 Johnsons Rd, Mernda. $20.10.
■ Andrew Buxton. 608 MertonStrathbogie Rd, Merton. $125.00.
■ Molesworth Caravan Park. Goulburn Valley Hwy, Molesworth. $125.00. ■ Molesworth Hall. PO Box 30, Molesworth. $201.71.
■ Murrindindi Shire Council. PO Box 138, Alexandra. $113.30. $122.09. ■ Murrindindi Shire Council. U5, 4 Sedgwick St, Marysville. $64.33. ■ Murrindindi Station Pastoral Company. Murrindindi Station, Melba Hwy, Yea. $125.00.
■ Pheasant Creek N/A & Gen. 1 Pitman St, Craigieburn. $307.46. ■ Pheasant Creek News & Conv. Shop. 884 Main Rd, Pheasant Creek. $59.07.
■ BP Seymour. 58 Anzac Ave, Seymour. $110.05. ■ Rural Housing Network. 34 O’Sullivan Rd, Seymour. $218.80. ■ Seymour Asian Fast Food. Shop 7, The Mall, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Assembly of God Inc. 55 Anzac Ave, Seymour. $32.57. ■ Seymour Caravans. 25 Emily St, Seymour. $34.81. ■ Seymour Central Unit Trust. 18 Tallarook St, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Central Vets. 63 Emily St, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Christian School. 52 Tallarook St, Seymour. $70.37. ■ Seymour Cycles. 78 Station St, Seymour. $70.96. ■ Seymour District Locksmiths. PO Box 520, Seymour. $39.64. ■ Seymour Medical Imaging. PO Box 487, Brettoneux St, Seymour. $92.75. ■ Seymour Noodles. Shop 2, Seymour Central, 18 Tallarook St, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Pathways. 55 Anzac Ave, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Primary School. 6 Loco St, Seymour. $21.20. ■ Seymour Printers. 12 Station St, Seymour. $125.00. ■ Seymour Puckapunyal Commu-
■ Wattle Glen Homes and Extensions. 7A Law St, Briar Hill. $223.78.
■ Caltex Starmart Whittlesea. Cnr Beech & Forest Sts, Whittlesea. $30.26. $34.76. $139.82. ■ City of Whittlesea. Barry Rd Community Activity Centre. Thomastown. $82.24. ■ City of Whittlesea. Locked Bag 1, Bundoora. $1037.55. $75.95. ■ City of Whittlesea. 110A Hazel Glen Dr, Doreen. $25.99. ■ Diamond Valley Whittlesea Housing Co-Operative. PO Box 322, Bundoora. $43.13. ■ Helen L. Scott & William J. Scott (Whittlesea Pharmacy A/C). 69 Church St, Whittlesea. $29.96. ■ Yan Yean Developments. 1 Oakbank Bvd, Whittlesea. $27.89. ■ T. Pangbourne. Flat 19 Macmeikan St, Whittlesea. $119.65. ■ Roland Homewood. 4 Lorikeet Cres, Whittlesea. $100.39.
■ Birchwood of Yarra Glen. 109 Mount View Pde, Croydon. $26.86. ■ J.R. Lithgow. Grand Hotel Yarra Glen. c/- AON Risk Services, L4, 440 Collins St, Melbourne. $494.94. ■ The Yarra Glen Cafe and Store. 7/36 Bell St, Yarra Glen. $114.28. ■ United Yarra Glen. 6 Bell St, Yarra Glen. $123.94. $96.30. ■ Yarra Glen Child Care. 43A Forest St, Yarra Glen. $24.20.
■ Shire of Yea. $89.27. ■ Yea Chinese Restaurant and Take-Away. 34 High St, Yea. $149.48. ■ Yea Foodworks. 40-42 High St, Yea. $21.26. $288.99. ■ Yea JFC. 31 Smith St, Yea. $35.00. ■ Yea Peppercorn Hotel. Station Hotel. 21 Station St, Yea. $142.89. ■ Yea Urban Fire Brigade. c/- 2 Marshbank St, Yea. $100.00. $51.65. ■ Yea Valley Vineayrds. 980 Murrindindi Rd, Murrindindi. $43.37. ■ Eric Arthur Seymour Jowett. Willawong, RMB 4050, Yea. $116.15.
■ Yering Farm Wines Pty Ltd. 19 St Huberts Rd, Yering. $86.03. $125.00.
Page 56 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Local Paper Scoreboard E-Mail: editor@LocalPaper.com.au
AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Prliminary Final. Saturday, September 9. Belgrave 16.18 (114) d Powelltown 8.7 (55).
■ Results. Prliminary Final. Saturday, September 9. Yarra Glen 11.8 (74) d Powelltown 5.4 (34).
AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 1 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Semi-Final 1. Saturday, September 9. Healesville 24.9 (153) d Wandin 10.9 (69). Semi-Final 2. Woori Yallock 16.11 (107) d Olinda-Ferny Creek 12.7 (79).
■ Results. Semi-Final 2. Saturday, September 9. Olinda-Ferny Creek 14.4 (8) d Healesville 3.8 (26). Semi-Final 1. Wandin 3.12 (30) d Mt Evelyn 4.3 (27).
■ Results.Semi-Final 1. Saturday, September 9. Healesville 12.12 (84) d Upwey-Tecoma 10.9 (69). Wandin 10.9 (69) d Woori Yallock 3.1 (19).
AFL YARRA RANGES NETBALL: DIVISION 2 SCORES AT A GLANCE A-GRADE Results. Preliminary Final. Sunday, September 10. YARRA GLEN ............................... 7, 19, 34, 45 KINGLAKE ................................. 11,20, 26, 39 Yarra Glen. Goals: Georgia Taylor 29, Nicole Moate 16. Best: Stacey Moate, Nicole Moate, Edana Lacey. Kinglake. Goals: Samantah Goggins 22, Jade White 9, Laura Atkins 8. Best: Samantha Goggins, Paige Stanley, Kylie Wyatt.
Results. Preliminary Final. Sunday, September 10. YEA ............................................ 12, 21, 34, 46 ALEXANDRA ............................. 14, 24, 33, 45 Yea. Goals: Rhiannon Aldous 30, Cindy Hayes 16. Best: Cindy Newcomen, Rhiannon Aldous, Lauren Cronk. Alexandra. Goals: Shona Gesler 28, Emma Kidd 17. Best: Olivia Twining, Shona Gesler, Haqna Duldig.
Results. Preliminary Final. Sunday, September 10. KINGLAKE ................................. 2, 15, 26, 36 YEA ............................................. 12, 17, 24, 29 Kinglake. Goals: Olivia Turner-Dickason 28, Sally Ann Nott 8. Best: Lauren McMahon, Errin White, Stacey Chalmers. Yea. Goals: Fiona Purvis 15, Jessica Armstrong 10, Kim Slavin 4. Best: Roby O’Dwyer, Emily Aldous, Fiona Purvis.
Results. Preliminary Final. Sunday, September 10. BELGRAVE ................................... 6, 11, 20, 29 YEA ................................................ 5, 11, 13, 20 Belgrave. Goals: Justine De Graaf 16, Amee Williams 13. Best: Justine De Graaf, Emily Dowling, Krsytal Hammond. Yea. Goals: Alicia O’Connor 12, Amy SmithJones 8. Best: Leisa Peters, Sarah Lobley, Rhiannon Apted. ● Lodge your club’s results for publication in The Local Paper. Email your club’s news to: editor@LocalPaper.com.au
AFL YARRA RANGES NETBALL: DIVISION 1 SCORES AT A GLANCE A-GRADE
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Wandin 40 d Warburton Millgrove 36. OlindaFerny Creek 71 d Woori Yallock 41.
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Monbulk Hawks 50 d Wandin 32. Woori Yallock 48 d Olinda-Ferny Creek 35.
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Wandin 32 d Woori Yallock 28., WarburtonMillgrove 29 d Olinda-Ferny Creek 22.
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Wandin 28 de Olinda-Ferny Creek 25. Warburton-Millgrove 29 d Woori Yallock 17.
NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: DIVISION 1 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Semi-Final 2. Saturday, September 9. Mernda 23.15 (153) d Northcote Park 6.11 (47). Semi-Final 1. Sunday, September 10 Bundoora 16.12 (108) d Greensborough 8.7 (55).
NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: NETBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE SECTION 2
■ Results. Grand Final. Friday, September 8. Diamond Creek 2 29 d Ivanhoe 1 23.
■ Results. Grand Final. Friday, September 8. Mernda 1 34 d Watsonia 1 32.
■ Results. Grand Final. Friday, September 8. Nort Heidelberg 3 37 d Greensborough 3 36.
GOULBURN VALLEY FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Kyabram 15.16 (106) d Seymour 8.10 (58). Sunday, September 10. Shepparton 15.12 (102) d Rochester 8.8 (56)
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Euroa 11.6 (72) d Kyabram 4.12 (36). Sunday, September 10. Shepparton United 13.8 (86) d Shepparton 8.5 (53).
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Shepparton United 12.13 (85) d Shepparton 7.4 (46). Sunday, September 10. Kyabram 13.12 (90) d Rochester 6.6 (30).
KYABRAM DISTRICT FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Semi-Final 2. Saturday, September 9. Northcote Park 15.8 (98) d Greensborough 10.6 (66). Semi-Final 1. Sunday, September 10. West Preston-Lakeside 10.7 (67) d Macelod 8.6 (54).
■ Results. Semi-Final 2. Saturday, September 9. Greensborough 9.9 (63) d Macleod 5.9 (39). Semi-Final 1. Sunday, September 10. ■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September Eltham 7.9 (51) d Bundoora 3.7 (25). 9. Nagambie 109.13 (73) d Violet Town 8.9 %7) Sunday, September 10. Avenel 9.11 (65) d NORTHERN FOOTBALL Stanhope 4.16 (40).
LEAGUE: DIVISION 2 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September 9. Merrigum 7.7 (49) d Tallygaroopna 4.6 (30). Sunday, September 10. Stanhope 9.9 (63) d Murchison-Toolamba 3.4 (22).
■ Results. Preliminary Final. Saturday, SepUNDER 18 tember 9. Diamond Creek 10.11 (71) d Lower ■ Results. Semi-Finals. Saturday, September Plenty 9.8 (62). 9. Merrigum 7.14 (56) d Tallygaroopna 6.5 (41). RESERVES Sunday, September 10. Avenel 13.6 (84) d ■ Results. Preliminary Final. Saturday, Sep- Lancaster 6.8 (44). tember 9. Diamond Creek 10.9 (69) d Thomastown 10.6 (66). RIDDELL DISTRICT
■ Results. Preliminary Final. Saturday, September 9. Diamond Creek 13.10 (88) d South Morang 9.10 (64).
NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: DIVISION 3 SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Grand Final. Saturday, September 9. Diamond Creek 10.11 (71) d Lower Plenty 9.8 (62).
■ Results. Grand Final. Saturday, September 9. Banyule 11.17 (95) d South Moramg 10.10 (70).
NORTHERN FOOTBALL LEAGUE: NETBALL SCORES AT A GLANCE SECTION 1
■ Results. Grand Final. Friday, September 8. Diamond Creek 1 64 d Greensborough 1 35.
FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCORES AT A GLANCE SENIORS
■ Results. Preliminary Final. Saturday, September 9. Rupertswood 10.7 (67) d Diggers Rest 5.12 (42).
■ Results. Preliminary Final. Saturday, September 9. Sunbury Kangaroos 14.12 (96) d Diggers Rest 6.3 (39).
■ Results. Preliminary Final. Saturday, September 9. Wallan 9.16 (70) d Woodend-Hesket 8.6 (54).
AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCOREBOARD SENIORS BELGRAVE .................. 1.5, 3.6, 9.9, 16.18 (114) POWELLTOWN ............. 1.2, 5.3, 8.5, 8.7 (55) Belgrave. Goalkickers: M. Johnson 3, L. Foreman 3, J. Schitt 2, Y. Curtis, J. Brown, T. Marks, M. Noy, T. Stubley, N. Somerville, M. Brown,
AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 2 SCOREBOARD
J. McDermott. Best: T. Stubley, M. Johnson, M. Brown, P. Gough, C. Power, J. Webb. Powelltown. Goalkickers: D. Rees 3, D. Roy 2, L. Middlemast, S. Carter, B. Jackson. Best: J. Rohan, W. Dore, L. Middlemast, R. McCrimmon, J. Walker, M. McArthur.
YARRA GLEN ............... 4.3, 6.5, 10.8, 11.8 (74) POWELLTOWN ............. 2.1, 2.2, 4.2, 5.4 (34) Yarra Glen. Goalkickers: R. Goodinson 2, B. Traynor, A. Thompson, B. Walker. Best: B. Traynor, C. Betka, D. Saunderson, R. Goodinson, C. Ladewig. Yarra Glen. Goalkickers: B. Hart 3, D. Howard 3, W. Goodwin 2, M. Meyer, D. Morse. Best: W. Goodwin, J. Derksen, D. Howard, R. D’Argent, B. Byrne, B. Hart.
AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 1 SCOREBOARD SENIORS
HEALESVILLE ........ 2.4, 11.6, 20.9, 24.9 (153) WANDIN ........................ 4.4, 5.4, 5.6, 10.9 (69) Healesville. Goalkickers: S. Gordon 9, R. Woodford 3, A. Davies 2, M. Jeffery 2, N. Aldridge 2, D. Anderson 2, S. Donkin, C. Warren, D. Polozza, J. Shaw. Best: S. Gordon, T. Costigan, M. Jeffery, P. Connell, B. Murphy, C. Warren. Wandin. Goalkickers: J. Smith 2, R. Ross 2, N. Molner, B. Foley, M. Polkinghome, H. Byrne, D. Stephen, J. Chamberlain. Best: J. Ladner, R. Ross, J. Smith, N. Molnar, J. James, H. Byrne. ★ WOORI YALLOCK ... 3.3, 7.6, 11.9, 16.11 (107) OLINDA-FERNY CK ... 5.1, 7.2, 8.3, 12.7 (79) Woori Yallock. Goalkickers: K. Busoli 6, B. Monkhorst 3, H. Smith, J. Wiliams, R. Allen, J. Matthews, Z. Monkhurst, S. Kennedy, B. Arnold. Best: K. Busoli, C. Smedley, R. Monkhurst, H. Smith, B. Monkhurst, B. Arnold. Olinda-Ferny Creek. Goalkickers: J. Charge 4, M. Bonuda 3, D. Wilson, L. Taylor, B. Walter, J. Rankin, K. Currie. Best: D. Wilson, J. Charge, M. Bonuda, M. Hottes, C. Beattie, N. Syme.
OLINDA-FERNY CK .... 3.1, 7.2, 9.4, 14.4 (88) HEALESVILLE ................ 2.1, 2.3, 2.5, 3.8 (26) Olinda-Ferny Creek. Goalkickers: J. Faull 3, H. Taylor 2, H. Greenall 3, O. Millwood, B. Currie, D. Woodfield, O. Raszkiewicz, B. Owen. Best: G. Stevens, C. Eade, H. Greenall, B. Telford, B. Shaw, M. Harris. Healesville. Goalkickers: T. Sund 2, R. Hay. Best: C. Barlcay, R. Saric-Sjkewes, B. Wright, R. Hay, G. Mason, T. Sund. ★ WANDIN ......................... 1.4, 2.8, 2.12, 3.12 (30) MT EVELYN ..................... 0.1, 2.1, 3.2, 4.3 (27) Wandin. Goalkickers: M. McKenzie, M. Sanks, T. Leech-Hines. Best: T. Adamson, S. Berner, M. Shanks, C. Foley, N. Crossland, A. Wisby. Mt Evelyn. Goalkickers: J. Arthur 2, D. Watson, M. Holly. Best: B. Maynard, R. Topughill, J. Arthur, L. Francis, M. Holly, J. Grimwood.
HEALESVILLE ............. 1.0, 4.2, 6.3, 12.12 (84) UPWEY-TECOMA ....... 2.3, 5.3, 7.7, 10.9 (69) Healesville. Goalkickers: M. Minney 4, E. Muke 3, T. Green, M. MacDonald, J. Neumann, R. Ashby, K. Brown. Best: M. Monney, S. Commers, C. Wright, E. Muke, K. Brown, J. Neumann. Upwey-Tecoma. Goalkickers: A. Grenda 6, D. Rankin-Hooper, T. Hauler, A. Bartils, L. Shoter. Best: N. Duckworth, S. Gibby, A. Bartils, A. Grenda, D. Wilson, B. Mercer. ★ WANDIN ....................... 4.0, 6.1, 8.4, 10.9 (69) WOORI YALLOCK ......... 0.1, 2.1, 3.1, 3.1 (19) Wandin. Goalkickers: T. Garner 4, R. Smith 3, S. Barrand, A. Mandl, A. Baker. Best: B. Stokes,
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 57
Local Paper Scoreboard Deadline: 8pm Sunday. Phone: 5797 2656. E-Mail: editor@LocalPaper.com.au
AFL YARRA RANGES DIVISION 1 SCOREBOARD
YEA NETBALL REPORT
YEA NETBALL REPORT
YEA GOLF CLUB REPORT
R. Smith, L. Bell, S. Barrand, T. Garner. Woori Yallock. Goalkickers: J. Irwin2, M. Anderson. Best: S. Burnside, J. Smith, P. Kenkin, J. Gray, J. Irwin, M. Anderson.
first quarter and when they both settled the game was a beauty. Loz and Cin were in a tight battle down back and they both got crucial hands to ball when Yea needed it most. Rachael's defensive work at WD was rugged and fierce and she forced the Rebels to make a change at quarter time, but they led the Tigers by two at the break. Loz took a brilliant intercept to start the second quarter but it was Alex who took a strangle hold on the game in the first 10 minutes, capitalising on the simple errors Yea were making. The Rebels got out to a six-goal lead before a crucial turnover got the Tigers one back and they were able to reduce the margin to three at the main break. Yea produced a ripper third quarter, knowing that once they regained the momentum they could swing the game in their favour. The changes up in the midcourt proved effective and with Chelsea's fresh legs at WD, the Rebels were on the back foot. Full court defensive pressure resulted in Reggie, Kate, Chels, Cin and Loz getting intercepts and deflections which propelled Yea into attack where they were able to level and eventually take the lead by one goal at three quarter time. The last quarter was a real test of nerves and control and Yea produced the goods early, slotting early goals to have a handy 4-5 goal buffer for a good part of the quarter. Rhiannon continued to provide a wonderful target at GS and Kate and Reggie continued to build on their circle edge combination and their movement of the ball and delivery into the goal circle was spot on. With three minutes to go, Alex gave it one final attack, creating a couple of costly turnovers and shooting truly. With under 30 seconds to play Alex reduced the lead to just one but it was all too late and Yea were triumphant. The Tigers face the minor premiers Belgrave in the big game this weekend and with the work rate and team work of this Yea team over the last month they will be looking to inflict Belgrave’s first loss of the season. Congratulations and good luck girls - you've done everyone proud. Yea 46 def Alexandra 45 Goals: R. Aldous 30, C. Hayes 16 Best: C. Newcomen, R. Aldous, L. Cronk
Belgrave scored the first two goals of the last quarter and it looked like they may run away completely with the game but the Tigers rallied and the seven girls on court lifted their game to finish the game off with their heads held high. Yea produced their highest quarter score for the game and despite going down by nine goals they certainly gave it their all. Despite their disappointment every girl should be mighty proud of what was an excellent season. There was a big list of girls who played DGrade for the season and they should all be commended on the time and effort they gave to the team - well done to Alicia, Amy, Harriet, Ebony, India, Tessa, Rhi, Kate, Leisa, Sarah, Jill and Molly. No team can do it without coaching staff and massive congratulations and thanks to Deb Schickerling and Rhiannon Aldous who were fabulous leaders of the team. Belgrave 29 def Yea 20 Goals: A. O'Connor 12. A. Smith-Jones 9 Best: L. Peters, S. Lobley, R. Apted
■ Some 16 players contested the Monthly Medal at Yea Golf Club on Saturday. The course was in excellent early spring condition and the scores were quite good. Alan Pell (12) won the Medal with a very solid nett 73 on count back from Neil Peterson (14). Brian Simmons (9) was third with 75 and fourth was Bruce Kindred (30) fourth on CB from Jonathon Fisher (15) on 76. Neil won the daily putting competition with 26 putts, Alan was NTP on the 11th and Ivor Brayley was successful in the club award. Seven players ventured out on a cold and drizzly Wednesday morning for a stableford competition. Michael Spagnolo led the field with 32 points from Bob Glenister and Russell Wealands on 30. - Gary Pollard
ALEXANDRA FOOTBALL NETBALL CLUB REPORT
■ The AFL Yarra Ranges League 2017 Division 2 Finals continued last Sunday and the Rebels travelled to Emerald for the second week in a row with the B-Grade netball team representing the district, playing Yea in the Preliminary Final with the winner to progress to next week's Grand Final. NETBALLAWARDS Vibe Hotel Marysville volunteer award Roger Welch; Vibe Hotel Marysville award - Hana Duldig; B-Grade lost to Yea 45 - 46: Corner Hotel $20 meal - Olivia Twining, Hoova's @ Mt Pleasant $20 meal - Emma Kidd; Last Thursday's Rebel Raffles are 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 Sam Kidd, Reg Savage, Toni Carter, Graham / Brent McDonald and Melissa Crane. The Holmesglen @ Eildon Jackpot did not go off and will be worth $1300 this week 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 this week after training with main course and sweets adults $15 and kids $10, everyone is welcome. This coming weekend the Division 2 Finals series continues with the Grand Finals to be played at Woori Yallock, the Rebels teams now having completed their respective seasons with a big thank you to all coaches, support staff, players and supporter for a great year. Good luck to Yea and all competing teams in the Grand Finals on Saturday. The Club's Senior Presentation function is on Saturday, September 23 at Holmesglen @ Eildon, tickets are $60 which includes a threecourse meal and a complimentary drink on arrival, dress code is semi-formal and a bus is also available for $10 per person departing at 5.30 pm from the rear of the Mt Pleasant Hotel. Please contact Emma Kidd on 0418 398 215 or Kate Mullins on 0407 776 508 to book your seat on the bus and / or the function. In coming weeks, the Club will also be advertising for expressions of interest for all coaching positions - Under 10, Under 12, Under 14, Under 16, Under 18, Reserves and Senior football together with Under 12, Under 14, Under 16, D, C, B and A -Grade netball. If you have any queries please contact Ray Steyger and Michelle Jack. - Ray Steyger
YEA NETBALL REPORT B-GRADE
■ B-Grade produced a mighty effort to win by one goal over Alexandra to progress to the Grand Final next Saturday. Having only met two weeks ago and winning by 12, Yea certainly knew they'd be in for a challenge with the inclusion of the Alexandra GS and the change up the Tigers had to make with Amanda ruled out of the game. Rhi returned from injury and took Amanda's place at GS and soon proved she hadn't forgotten what it's like to be in the shooting circle, slotting her first goal for the game with ease. Both teams played frantically at times in the
Yea faced the big task of defeating Belgrave on Sunday and despite going down, they really pushed them all the way and fought it out until the end. Both teams started the game nervously but it was Yea who settled the earliest, Sarah, Kate and Leisa all leading the way in defence bringing a steadiness to the Tigers play. Amy moved really well in the goal circle and was well fed by Harriet and Ebony who were making great space in the goal third. It was a tight and low scoring first quarter with Belgrave leading by one. Yea had a great second quarter making great decisions with the ball and really working as a team. Rhi, Tessa and Harriet all ran well in the midcourt and linked up well from defence to attack. Alicia and Amy both provided good front position when possible and used the back space to their advantage in contrast. By half-time the scores were level at 11 apiece. Belgrave came out the better side after the half-time break and put together a string of goals that Yea couldn't stop, no matter how hard they tried. The pressure started to mount and simple errors crept into the Tigers play but they kept attacking the ball and improved as the quarter progressed. India tried valiantly in the centre position and Alicia converted a couple of nice goals. Belgrave by seven at the last change of ends.
Yea were facing old foe Kinglake in the Preliminary Final on Sunday, desperately wanting the chance to face Belgrave in this weekend's Grand Final. The intensity of this showed in the first quarter as Yea dominated the game from one end of the court to the other. Judy Watts was a fabulous link player in the centre court and Molly Jarvie was outstanding at WA on a rough and annoying opponent. Deb Schickerling and Ruby O'Dwyer were like brick walls; if Kinglake threw it in they bounced it back in strong fashion. Emily Aldous showed the spirit we all like to see at WD and when she's in that frame of mind nothing gets past her. Jess Armstrong and Fiona Purvis moved beautifully in the goal circle and were shooting well and with all this working to perfection the Tigers raced out to a 12-2 lead at quarter time: what should have been a very handy buffer for the remainder of the game. As we all know though 'nothing is impossible' and Kinglake came back in the second quarter and completely turned the tables on the Tigers line up, chipping away at the margin and capitalising when it counted most. When Jess left the court and Kim Slavin replaced her, the Tigers were still winning plenty of the ball but were turning it over as they adjusted to the change in line up. The Tigers really fought out the quarter and still held on to a two-goal lead at half-time. The third quarter was a ripper. Jordan Watts came on with fresh legs and fierce determination as she took on the job in Centre. Combining with her mum and Kim along the transverse line and the goal third, these girls did a great job along with Fiona to get their shots on goal. Kinglake scored off two of Yea's centre passes and consolidated their own all quarter to take the lead to the break by two goals. To sum the last quarter up I would say that seven Yea girls tried their hearts out, taking every knock, contesting every ball, never giving up and working their backsides off for each other. Unfortunately as hard as they tried, luck wasn't in their corner and no matter what they threw at the Lakers they responded on the scoreboard eventually winning the game by seven goals. This wasn't the result the girls desperately wanted but they should all be congratulated on a wonderful season, finishing as minor premiers and always playing with a wonderful attitude. Well done and a big thankyou to Coach Lauren Hearn and her assistant Nikki Watts, both still teenagers but with a wealth of netball knowledge. You should all be proud of yourselves. Kinglake 36 def Yea 29 Goals: F. Purvis 15, J. Armstrong 10, K. Slavin 4. Best: R. O'Dwyer, E. Aldous, F. Purvis - Cindy Hayes
HARNESS RACING REPORT
■ Popular Melton trainer/driver Ken Tippet was in the winners stall at Yarra Valley on Monday September 4, when 4Y0 Rocknroll HanoverInto The Fire gelding Prosthesis greeted the judge in the Yarra Glen Quality Meats Trotters Mobile for TR0 & TR1 class over 2150 metres. Bred and raced by NSW based Brooklyn Lodge Aberdeen Pty Ltd, Prosthesis led virtually throughout from gate three as the warm poleline favourite Breezin Around galloped shortly after the start. Given an easy time, Prosthesis won as he pleased by 15.3 metres in advance of Redason which raced exposed, with Illawong Bliss 2.9 metres away in third place after trailing the winner. The mile rate 2-05.5.
■ Little known Riddell trainer John Heffer scored an upset victory at Yarra Valley, taking the Coldstream Timber Trotters Handicap for T0 or better class over 2150 metres with 10Y0 Wind Cries Maori-Diamond Copy gelding I Am I Cried which paid Supertab odds of $24.80. Driven by Josh Duggan, I Am I Cried having his second outing since January last year, was first out from a solo front line draw, before surrendering the lead to Ghent hitting the back straight on the first occasion. Looking to be under pressure approaching the final bend as the leader kicked clear, I Am I Cried rallied along the sprint lane in the straight to prevail by a nose in a tricky finish from Ghent in a 2-06.4 mile rate. Omy Son (one/one last lap - three wide home turn) was third a neck away. It was I Am I Cried's 3rd victory in 31 outings.
■ Caroline Springs part-owner/trainer/driver Julian Attard's very honest 5Y0 Jeremes JetLavish Franco gelding Franco returned to his best form when successful in the 1650 metre C2 class De Bortoli Pace at Yarra Valley . Beginning swiftly from gate four, Franco assumed control running into the first turn and was never headed, just lasting by a head from Most Happy Cullen which raced outside him in a rate of 1-57.5. Blue Chipped was 3.1 metres back in third place after following the winner.
At Mildura on Wednesday. former NSW resident Brett Cox who grew up through the pony trots, scored a huge victory with 5Y0 Rocknroll Heaven-Lifeinthecountry mare Lifeinheaven in the C1 class DNR Logistics Pace over 2190 metres. Fast away from the pole to retain the lead, Lifeinheaven driven by Brett, ran her rivals ragged, scoring by 7.1 metres from Shark Alert which trailed in a slick rate of 2-04.2. Charlie Knew was third 7.4 metres away after racing wide. Brett is based at Red Cliffs and is building up a handy team. - Len Baker
Page 58 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
Yea Junior Football Netball Club Presentations
● Caleb Harding (U14 Most Consistent Player)
● Asha Close and Coen Marks (away) (U14 B & F Joint Winner)
● Daniel Williams (U14 Runner Up B & F)
● Max Hargreaves (U14 Runner Up B & F)
● Maggie McSpeerin (Div 1 Runner Up B & F)
● Max Hargreaves and Daniel Williams (U14 Joint Runner Up B & F)
● Ruby O'Dwyer (U14 Div 1 B & F Winner)
● Ryan Ockwell, pictured with sister Ebony (Football Most Improved Player)
● Ruby O'Dwyer and Maggie McSpeerin (U14 Netball Div 1 B & F Winner and Runner up)
● Johnny Turvey (U16 Football B & F Winner)
● Ben Wilsmore (U16 Most Improved Player)
● Nathan Beattie (U16 Football B & F Winner)
L ocal S port
The L ocal Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 59
Yea Junior Football Netball Club Presentations
● Shanae Baker (U14 Div 2 Coaches Award), Grace Cunningham (B& F U14 Div 2 Winner), Emma Oliver (Runner Up B& F U14 Div 2)
● Holly Granter (U14 Div 1 Coaches award )
● Riley Frankcombe (U12 B & F Runner Up, Back to back)
Many hands make light work
■ To coaches, parents and support staff, please accept our sincere gratitude for the sacrifices you make personally and the time, energy and passion you devote to the players and our club. From volunteering on the committee, coaching and team management to marking lines, working in canteens, umpiring, scoring and helping out when and where needed, junior football and netball is only as strong as the enormous volunteer base supporting it. YJFNC would like to thank all our volunteers. - Donna Slevin
● Luke Kelderman (U12 Most Consistent)
● Riley Slevin (U12 B & F Winner, back to back)
● Matilda Archibald and Madeline Granter (U12 Netball B & F Joint Winners)
● Bridie McSpeerin (U12 Netball Coaches award)
● Archie Jacobsen (U14 Most Improved Player )
● Hannah Cooney ( U16 Netball Coaches award)
● Jordan Watts (U16 Netball Runner Up B & F)
● Hannah Broderick, Teagan Britton and Ebony Edge (U16 Netball B & F Winners)
Page 60 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 61
Page 62 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
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The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017 - Page 63
Page 64 - The Local Paper - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
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The Local Paper - September 13, 2017