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RED Hill Water Carriers’ proprietor Simon Sokolich runs one of many small businesses left out of pocket by the Western Port Festival. His business was contracted to erect crowd control barriers for the cash-strapped event, held in Hastings 22-24 February. “Festival fun ends in fury over debt” Page 3

Permit row grounds airfield Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au THE future operation of the Tyabb airfield is up in the air following a stop work order issued by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council. The shock directive, sent on Monday 3 June, came after the shire was unable to find permits subsequent to 1965 when the 50-year-old club was given the right to operate. Tyabb Aero Club president Jack Vevers said on Friday the shire’s director of planning [David Bergin] “has obviously made a horrible mistake that has put well over 100 jobs at immediate risk”. “We look forward to the council’s CEO [John Baker] resolving this matter as soon as possible.” Mr Vevers said the aero club was

seeking legal advice and had approached small business, innovation and trade minister Adem Somyurek to help find a resolution to an “administrative issue … that we are directing our attention to resolve”. The mayor Cr David Gill told The News on Friday afternoon that the club “certainly seems to have some influence”, with departmental heads and ministers contacting shire officers to “see what’s going on”. “They’ve never before been that interested in anything we do,” Cr Gill said. It is believed the airfield’s original Shire of Hastings permit still applies. That permit allowed take-offs and landings of aircraft of less than 4500lbs; no flying during the 9.30-10.30am “holy hour”; no upsetting primary producers; and, not building a secondary airstrip or enlarging or extending the [existing]

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north-south airstrip “without the approval of the minister”. The missing 1972 permit relating to the airfield’s current operations is at the core of the dispute. It affects the club’s right to use the land as an airport or airfield, conduct a flying school, act as a transport terminal, place of assembly, major sport or recreation facility, and major events facility, such as the air show. The order also affects the use of the east-west runway. This latest salvo from the shire has made the row over flying during “holy hour” look inconsequential (“Aero club baulks at flying hours cut” The News 22/5/19). “We wish to continue working closely and cohesively with our council for the common goal of supporting the local community as a whole, and are focusing our attention on a specific issue that entangles one particular de-

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partment involving their abrupt and unnecessary actions,” Mr Vevers said. “The planning department’s response to force a resolution could impact on a significant number of jobs and wellbeing of the community that we are addressing hastily. “We believe strongly in unity in our community and will continue to work cohesively with all stakeholders and not represent any division nor jeopardise the reputation and operations of our local government due to any oversight or improper rulings made by a single representative.” In April, a notice-of-motion moved by Cr Julie Morris and adopted unanimously “intended to recognise the urgent need to provide clarity around the current and future operation of the Tyabb Airfield”. Seconded by Cr Hugh Fraser, the motion saw council appointing a

Queen’s Counsel and junior to conduct a “full legal review, in order to provide clear information … regarding the conditions of all current planning permits currently applying to the Tyabb Airfield”. The legal report is to be delivered to council by 30 June. The motion also provided for officer briefings to council each quarter on the preparation of the Tyabb Airfield master plan and aircraft noise management plan, and before the end of December on all aspects of the Tyabb Airfield precinct plan (particularly the role of the Tyabb Airfield Community Reference Group). Councillors also directed CEO John Baker “provide to council a document consolidating into one document the conditions of all current planning permits that … apply to the Tyabb Airfield”.

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Festival fun ends in fury over debt Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au UP to 15 small businesses may be owed as much as $70,000 in the wake of this year’s Western Port Festival, held at Hastings in February. The largest creditor, Simon Sokolich, of Red Hill Water Carriers, says he is $20,000 out of pocket after erecting and filling 1.5 kilometres of water barriers the night before the festival held over the 22-24 February weekend. He says he provided a similar, but smaller, service to the festival the previous year and was paid. Mr Sokolich said he had been assured before this year’s festival that he “would be paid upon completion of the festival and receipt of his invoices”. This did not happen and, by last Friday, he remained unpaid despite repeated requests. Organisers of the $170,000 festival acknowledge receiving his invoices, with event manager Yvens De Camargo casting doubt on their ability to pay in a letter dated Thursday 23 May: “Our funds come from applying for local grants, sponsorship and donations. “Unfortunately, this year we had a number of issues in consolidating all our funds … and as a result there are a few invoices [that] cannot be paid. We are trying to get access to … funds but, at this stage, there is [no] foreseeable timeframe.” Mr De Camargo did not return calls from The News. “We worked all through the night to erect the barriers which I had to pay

Awaiting payment: Red Hill Water Carriers’ Simon Sokolich says he is owed $20,000 by the committee of the Western Port Festival. Picture: Yanni

for as well as pay four staff and trucks – it was a big job,” Mr Sokolich, who bought the business 18 months ago, said. “I’m only 28 and I’ve chucked all my money into this business. This could shut us down. It’s a real kick in the guts.” Two weeks before the festival Mr De Camargo said the committee had knocked back potential sponsorship from power company AGL citing

community concerns over its plans for a floating gas terminal at Crib Point (“Cash strapped festival says ‘no’ to AGL” The News 13/2/19). Mr De Camargo admitted at the time to being “up in the air” over the festival’s finances, but was hoping to raise $200,000 through crowd funding and local businesses. Days later just $1600 had been raised – including $1000 from the Save Westernport Group. Former Western Port Festival com-

mittee president Jill Underwood said she had “nothing to do with the financials” over her 12-18 months on the volunteer committee. “I have no idea how many small businesses are owed money because I resigned from the committee mid-last year,” she said. “I went onto it to help because someone else had left. I tried to do something of benefit to the shire before resigning due to health reasons; I never had any control of the finances.” The committee’s current treasurer Terry Cochrane, of a Mornington financial services company, referred The News to the new president Courtney Dayton-Banks, owner of a Hasting dance company. Neither was involved in the running of the 2019 festival. Ms Dayton-Banks said she found taking over as festival committee president in March a “big mess to walk into” and is working to get things on a more business-like footing. “We know what is owed and to whom and we are trying to get everyone paid, but there is a lot to go through.” Ms Dayton-Banks said minutes of a post-festival committee meeting showed Ms Underwood officially resigned on 12 March and Mr De Camargo resigned as acting-treasurer the same day. She said his resignation as event manager was not accepted by the committee. Cr Kate Roper, who helped arrange a Mornington Peninsula Shire Council grant of almost $60,000 to kick-start this year’s festival, said she was “staggered to hear of the debts”. “It was not a council event, yet we

did a lot of work to get it up and running,” she said. “Because it was the 50th anniversary we wanted to make it special. I attended a committee meeting with [festival patron and Hastings MP] Neale Burgess on 15 December with 15 people and everything seemed to be going well – it was all positive,” she said. “Yvens [De Camargo] told us they would break even or be a little bit in debt. “All along we were doing checks. We were waiting on budgets and other potential sponsors. I asked what money had been knocked back and Yvens told me $10,000. He said they had a $50,000 sponsorship coming from Esso.” Cr Roper said concerns over management of the festival prompted the shire to withhold $40,000 of the grant until the eve of the festival. “Yvens told me four days before that he was going to walk away … and then three days before we found out that the event didn’t even have a permit,” Cr Roper said. As the event drew near, the shire and other potential sponsors urgently sought budget details. “Esso didn’t see a budget and neither did we,” Cr Roper said. “I got a 10-line note which I said was not satisfactory … and yet we were trying to make [the event] special because it was the 50th anniversary.” Cr Roper said the committee was afterwards able to account for all of the contributed ratepayers’ money. “It turns out we gave them most of what they had,” she said.

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Mornington News

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NEWS DESK

Beach clues to ancient and modern history Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au TAKING a close look at the history of a cement works at Mornington can easily turn into probing ancient geological formations and life forms. Fossil Beach, which lies at the end of a short path off the Esplanade just north Bentons Road, has long interested historians and geologists, but an insight into its history is now revealed to the public with new interpretive signs. The four signs tell the story of Aboriginal use of the area, the value of clay deposits for making cement, which were discovered in the mid1800s, and the fossils embedded in the clay dating back eight to 12 million years. Visiting Fossil Beach with Ian Stevenson, convenor of the Fossil Beach Interest Group, and Mornington Peninsula Shire’s natural systems project officer, Gerard Cook provides a running commentary and descriptions of ancient and relatively modern history of Fossil Beach and how it may have appeared millions of years ago. They are quick to add that much of the ancient history of the rocky beach and scrub-covered foreshore is pure conjecture, although there’s no doubting the fossil evidence – mainly shells, corals, tiny bones and teeth – which can be dated. One of the most striking things about the shells pointed out by Stevenson and Cook is their familiarity. Although some are extinct, they look like many shells still being washed ashore today, although their colours

Glimpse of the past: Mornington Peninsula Shire’s natural systems project officer, Gerard Cook and Fossil Beach Interest Group convenor Ian Stevenson at the beach where movement of Selwyns Fault has exposed 15 million-year-old fossils, left, and among the ruins of the nearby kiln which was at the heart of Victoria’s first cement making works.

are faded. Some of the shells are also now only found in warmer waters. When asked why the fossils are on the surface, Stevenson points seawards and simply replies: “Selwyns Fault.” It seems the clay in which the 12-15 million-year-old fossils are found was brought to the surface along this small section by Selwyns Fault and the adjoining Fossil Beach fault. This area is seismically active and estimated to be capable of producing 7.5 magnitude earthquakes. The clay, which is so interesting to geologists, caught the eye of government geological surveyor Alfred

Selwyn in the early 1850s and, in 1862, James Robertson. Robertson, an architect living in St Kilda, saw the commercial possibilities of the clay and the harder limestone nodules, called septaria, which could be used to make cement. The septaria at Fossil Beach was thought suitable for cement, especially cement that could set under water, or Roman cement. The resulting cement works – the first in Victoria - operated for about two years, eventually failing during a recession in Melbourne and lack of raw material in commercial quantities. The remains of the cement works

were the scene of an archeological dig in 1968, headed by Melbourne University Historian William (Bill) Culican. The dig commissioned by the then Shire of Mornington was credited as being the first archaeological dig of an industrial site in Australia. Members of Culican’s family attended the unveiling of the new signs on Saturday 4 May, as part of the National Trust Heritage festival. Stevenson, who spoke at that ceremony, said the remains of the cement works and the clay deposits at Fossil Beach had been recognised as being of state importance. “Protection of the significant fossil

beds is critical for awareness raising, but also conservation for future generations,” he said. He said Museum Victoria was still conducting scientific research into the fossil layers and examples from Fossil Beach were displayed at the museum. Stevenson said some concerns had been raised about fossils being dug up and removed from the beach and that “protection of all site values is paramount”. For more information about the Fossil Beach Interest Group email Gerard Cook at gerard.cook@mornpen.vic. gov.au or visit mornpen.vic.gov.au and search “Fossil Beach”.

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Mornington News

11 June 2019


NEWS DESK Whales making a comeback ALTHOUGH hunted to the edge of extinction during the industrial whaling era, it is expected that 35,000 humpback whales will visit eastern Australian this year. When whaling ended it was estimated that only 200 – 400 had survived. The news is not so good for the southern right whale, with their southeast Australian numbers now estimated at between 250 and 300 individuals with little noticeable increase in population size. The best land-based locations to see whales in the Two Bays region between June and September] are: Barwon Bluff,; Port Phillip Heads; Cape Schanck; The Nobbies, Pyramid Rock, Cape Woolamai on Phillip Island; and Bass Coast. Fines can apply to people deliberately approaching a whale closer than 200metres for vessels; 300m for jet skis; and 500m height for aircraft (including drones).

WHALES making their presence felt off of Ranelagh Beach, Mt Eliza. Picture: Dolphin Research Institute

Whales back in the bays for winter IT was as if the first day of winter was arranged by central casting. Right on cue, humpback whales appeared in Port Phillip and along the Phillip Island coast. A pod of killer whales was reported at Port Phillip Heads. In the know whale watchers have been awaiting the annual arrival of the marine mammals as they move from the wild Southern Ocean into warmer waters along Australia’s coastlines. For many years, Victoria mostly missed out on seeing these whales, however over the past decade, whale

numbers have grown and the migration of humpback whales regularly spills into the coastal waters of the state’s two major bays, Port Phillip and Western Port. The Hastings-based Dolphin Research Institute monitors whale movements and with sightings becoming more regular, established the Two Bays Whale Project, a citizen science initiative designed to gather information on visiting humpback, southern right and killer whales. The project is a partnership with Wildlife Coast Cruises.

“The project has been an amazing step forward for the monitoring and management of large whales in our coastal waters,” project coordinator David Donnelly said. “Last season our citizen science community was instrumental in tracking a humpback whale entangled in crayfish pots.” This information was shared with wildlife managers to assist with the emergency response. This year, whale spotters are being asked to keep watch for a young whale with a large wound on its tail.

led to sub-Antarctic waters to feed over summer, so are very keen to see if the calf survived.” The Two Bays Whale Project is calling for citizen scientists to contribute sightings through ‘PodWatch’ its recently launched application. Go to www.dolphinresearch.org. au and click on the sightings link. The system can be saved to a smart phone’s home screen and used like any other app. Donations to the institute’s GiveNow appeal can be made at www.dolphinresearch.org.au Keith Platt

The little whale was photographed off Wilsons Promontory last year and through the citizen science network it was matched to photos of a calf with a fresh gaping wound taken 47 days earlier in Hervey Bay, Queensland. “We suspect the calf had been attacked by sharks,” Mr Donnelly said. “In a remarkable feat, the mother whale was able to rescue her calf and travel more than 2000 kilometres to Victoria in 47 days. She would have also fed it about 100 litres of milk every day. “We suspect they would have trave-

Artificial reefs plan to improve fish stocks ARTIFICIAL reefs could be placed in the bay off the Quarantine Station at Point Nepean and off Rye or Blairgowrie under a strategy to boost fishing stocks. The Point Nepean reef would be ideal for yellowtail kingfish and the Rye or Blairgowrie reef would suit anglers targeting species such as slimy mackerel and yellow tail scad – the perfect live bait for yellow tail kingfish. Nepean MP Chris Brayne joined forces with Futurefish Foundation director David Kramer last week to workshop ideas for the reefs to enhance recreational fishing. Their plans include working alongside marine scientists and bay managers in the lead-up with the pair conceding “there is a lot of planning and ap-

Sea hunt: Futurefish Foundation director David Kramer and Nepean MP Chris Brayne out on the water. Picture: Supplied

proval required before the reefs would be installed”. Mr Brayne said it was the Mornington Peninsula’s “turn” for reefs after Premier Daniel Andrews committed before last year’s state election to

installing $2.5 million of new reefs in Port Phillip. “During the past 10 years, successive Victorian Labor governments have installed reefs off Frankston, Seaford, Chelsea, Aspendale, Altona,

Portarlington, Geelong and St Kilda,” Mr Brayne said. “Most of these reefs have enhanced recreational fishing for snapper after decades of scallop dredging destroyed the natural habitat in the bay. Now that great snapper fishing has returned it’s time to boost recreational fishing opportunities on the peninsula using artificial reefs.” He and Mr Kramer went boating off Rye last week to assess ideal sites – especially a reef to attract kingfish. “Yellowtail kingfish have made a remarkable return to Port Phillip, particularly in The Rip, however the most popular place to fish for them is right in the middle of the shipping channel,” Mr Kramer said. “A reef off the Quarantine Station at Point Nepean would provide an alter-

nate habitat for kingfish to congregate outside of the shipping channel. “This would be safer for anglers and help avoid the issue of hundreds of boats drifting in the shipping channel in search of the prized yellowtail kingfish having to move out of the way of passing ships.” Mr Brayne said the reefs could possibly be installed during the winter of 2020 and be fishable in the summer of that year. “With boat ramps fees set to be scrapped on the peninsula before next season, artificial reefs on the drawing board and all commercial netting in Port Phillip ceasing in 2022, the peninsula fishing opportunities are set to be boom in years to come.” Stephen Taylor

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NEWS DESK Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

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AFTER 60 years of service – and donating more than $4 million – members of the Southern Peninsula Community Fund (SPCF) have good reason to celebrate. Volunteer David Wills said Rosebud Rotary Club established the fund in 1959 to support families, elderly and cancer patients. In 1971 the fund expanded its operations to become the first meals on wheels service on the Mornington Peninsula. In 1975 it bought a shop and launched the Rye Opportunity Shop at 2141 Point Nepean Road,

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2400x300 ............................................ $12.00ea 2400x450 ............................................ $18.00ea 2400x600 ............................................ $24.00ea 1800x450 ............................................ $13.50ea 1800x600 ............................................ $17.00ea 3600x450 ............................................ $27.00ea 3600x600 ............................................ $36.00ea Not Edged 2400x1200 .......................................... $40.00ea 2400x1200x3mm ................................ $18.00ea

PINE LINING 140x12 VJ/Regency .............................. $2.15mt 140x19 VJ/Floor.................................... $3.50mt

PINE DAR STD GRADE 42x19 ................................................... $1.25mt 70x19 ................................................... $1.75mt 90x19 ................................................... $2.25mt 120x19 ................................................. $2.65mt 140x19 ................................................. $3.00mt 190x19 ................................................. $4.50mt 240x19 ................................................. $6.75mt 290x19 ................................................. $8.50mt 140x12 ................................................. $2.15mt

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2.4 mt ................................................. $15.25ea 2.4 mt (Packs 50) ................................ $13.50ea 2.7 mt ................................................. $17.00ea 2.7 mt (Packs 50) ................................ $15.25ea 3.0 mt ................................................. $19.00ea 3.0 mt (Packs 50) ................................ $17.00ea 200x75 1.8 mt ................................................. $17.25ea 1.8 mt (Packs 30) ................................ $15.25ea 2.4 mt ................................................. $23.00ea 2.4 mt (Packs 30) ................................ $20.25ea 2.7 mt ................................................. $25.75ea 2.7 mt (Packs 30) ................................ $22.75ea 3.0 mt ................................................. $28.50ea 3.0 mt (Packs 30) ................................ $25.25ea 3.6 mt ................................................. $34.25ea 3.6 mt (Packs 30) ................................ $30.50ea 200x100 2.4 mt ................................................. $30.50ea 2.4 mt (Packs 25) ................................ $27.00ea 3.0 mt ................................................. $38.00ea 3.0 mt (Packs 25) ................................ $33.75ea

southern peninsula. It distributes more than $200,000 a year and during its lifetime has donated more than $4 million. Volunteers run the shop Monday to Saturday, with extended hours during holiday season. “All the volunteers are proud of the fact that more than 90 per cent of all funds raised are donated back to the local community,” Mr Wills said. Prospective volunteers can call into the shop, which accepts donations of saleable items.

FLOORING SHEETS

FENCE EXTENSIONS

Yellow Tongue 3600x900mm ............... $49.95ea Plyfloor 2.4x1.2x15mm ........................ $59.50ea

2400x500 ............................................ $26.00ea

KDHW DAR SEL GRADE

2400x500 Woven ................................. $36.00ea

42x19 ................................................... $3.50mt 65x19 ................................................... $5.05mt 90x19 ................................................... $7.35mt 110x19 ................................................. $8.95mt 135x19 ............................................... $11.95mt 185x19 ............................................... $21.75mt

2400x500 Oriental ............................... $30.00ea

TREATED PINE R/S 100x12 Paling....................................... $0.75mt 150x12 Paling....................................... $1.10mt 150x25 ................................................. $2.50mt 75x50 ................................................... $2.50mt

PRIMED MDF MOULDINGS

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S/Bevel 42x15 ...................................... $1.10mt S/Bevel 67x15 ...................................... $1.45mt S/Bevel 67x18 ...................................... $1.50mt L/ Tongue 67x18 ................................... $1.50mt L/ Tongue 92x18 ................................... $2.20mt L/ Tongue 140x18 ................................. $3.25mt B/nose 67x18 ....................................... $1.50mt B/nose 92x18 ....................................... $2.20mt

70x35 ................................................... $2.85mt

CYPRESS WINDSOR PICKETS 70x19 900mm ....................................... $2.25ea 70x19 1200mm ..................................... $2.85ea 70x19 1500mm ..................................... $3.60ea 70x19 1800mm ..................................... $4.10ea

PRIMED LOSP T/PINE 18x18 Quad/Fillet/DAR .......................... $1.65mt 42x18 DAR ............................................ $2.95mt 66x18 DAR ............................................ $3.95mt 90x18 DAR ............................................ $5.50mt 138x18 DAR .......................................... $8.00mt 185x18 DAR ........................................ $11.50mt 30x30 Int Stop ....................................... $3.35mt 57x30 Ext Stop ...................................... $5.75mt 42x42 DAR ............................................ $5.75mt 90x42 DAR F7 ..................................... $11.25mt 138x42 DAR F7 ................................... $16.75mt 185x42 DAR F7 ................................... $22.25mt 230x42 DAR F7 ................................... $34.00mt 280x42 DAR F7 ................................... $40.95mt

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70x45 ................................................... $3.75mt 90x35 ................................................... $3.80mt 90x45 ................................................... $5.00mt 140x35 ................................................. $5.85mt 140x45 ................................................. $7.50mt 190x45 ................................................. $9.95mt 240x45 ............................................... $14.75mt 290x45 ............................................... $17.25mt

T/PINE FASCIA PRIMED 190x30 D&G... .................................... $11.00mt 230x30 D&G... .................................... $19.50mt

PINE MGP10 70x35 Long .......................................... $2.85mt 70x45 Long ...........................................$3.85mt 90x35 Studs ......................................... $2.60mt 90x35 Long .......................................... $2.85mt 90x45 Studs ......................................... $3.35mt 90x45 Long ...........................................$3.70mt

PINE MERCH 90x35 ................................................... $1.65mt 90x45 ................................................... $2.40mt

PINE F7/MGP10 – LASER CUT 140x45 ................................................. $6.45mt 190x45 ................................................. $8.85mt 240x45 ............................................... $12.25mt

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Ghost sighting leads to Rolls Royce life By Fred Wild EWART Melbourne Brindle saw his first Rolls Royce Silver Ghost on Dromana Esplanade on a summer afternoon in 1912 — a sighting that led the eight-year-old to a career that would make him America’s most celebrated illustrator of the famous cars. On May 17 the Twenty Silver Ghosts gallery in the Rolls Royce Foundation’s museum in Mechanicsburg, Philadelphia, US had its official opening. The purpose built gallery features 26 of Brindle’s original paintings the basis for the 1971 book, “Twenty Silver Ghosts”. The paintings detail some of the most famous pre-World War I cars. The gallery houses the full collection with artist’s renderings, all donated to the foundation in 2015 by Friendly’s Ice Cream founder S Prestley Blake, then aged 101. Conservators spent many hours restoring the paintings in readiness for the display. Prestley Blake was a close friend of Melbourne Brindle who died in 1993 and, like the artist, an avid Rolls Royce collector. The foundation’s CEO Mark Lizewskie said the occasion also marked the 115th anniversary of Charles Rolls and Henry Royce’s meeting for the first time in Manchester, UK. “The marque they agreed to form that day continues to set global standards for innovation and excellence, and uphold their legacy as the originators of the best car in the world,” Mr Lizewskie said.

THE work of illustrator Ewart Melbourne Brindle, pictured on the right with S Prestley Blake, now forms the basis of a gallery at the Rolls Royce Foundation’s museum in the United States. Pictures: Supplied

“Attendees who were not aware of the paintings were enthralled with the attention to detail Brindle captured within his subjects.” Brindle’s parents Arthur and Grace Brindle moved from Melbourne to

Dromana in 1905 when Ewart was six-months old. Arthur Brindle, an artist, tried his hand at farming in Dromana but chose to sail to San Francisco to work on the Panama Pacific Exposition in

1914. The Brindle children attended Dromana State School. War intervened and it wasn’t until war’s end that Grace and her seven children were able to reunite with him.

Melbourne Brindle, who dropped the Ewart from his name in the US, inherited his father’s artistic talent and had a successful career as an illustrator. He was best known for his advertisements for motor vehicles, including Packard, Buick and Cadillac. He produced War Bond advertisements during World War II and designed US postage stamps. The book Twenty Silver Ghosts measures 47cm x 39cm. A smaller version was printed in 1978 and copies of both can still be found online. Some of the paintings feature in Brindle’s An Illustrators Passion available from the Dromana and District Historical Society’s museum in Dromana. His painting of the Weeroona plying Port Phillip Bay hangs in Dromana State School while his magnificent Diggers Hat on Landing hangs in the Peninsula Club. Attendees for the opening soiree in (at $80 a person) were able to tour the Roll Royce Foundation’s gallery, experience the collection of “Proper motor cars” and enjoy a Britishthemed menu. CEO Mark Lizewskie said the “proper motor car mixer” was such a success it would become an annual event.

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11 June 2019

PAGE 9


NEWS DESK Police patrol

With Stephen Taylor

Police on the nose at Mornington year occur when train drivers are forced to brake unexpectedly or take other actions to avoid trespassers on the lines. Police have urged members of the public to ensure they stay safe around train stations and level crossings, and don’t engage in dangerous behaviour.

Ute driver sought THE driver of a Ford ute, pictured, involved in an incident on High Street, Hastings, 6.30pm, Monday 20 May, is being sought by police. It is believed the driver sideswiped a parked car and then sped off along King Street. The silver ute with aluminium tray was loaded

RAW sewage escaping into the foyer forced Mornington Police Station to close last week. Passers-by said toilet paper and excrement were flowing out from under the doors and the odour from unsanitary water on the footpath was “very strong”, 4.30pm, Monday 3 June. Workers in the side street near the old cells pumped out blocked pipes and even a Frankston SES crew turned up to lend a hand. Officer-in-charge Senior Sergeant Paul Edwards said the problem was caused by heavy rain and a blocked pipe – for the second time in a decade. He said sewage flowing downhill in pipes under Main Street backed up at the station, its lowest point, and overflowed. “About five centimetres of contaminated water flowed past the sergeant’s office and was pumped out by South East Water,” he said. “We were able to move things out of the way

with tradie tools and had signs on the left side of the tray. Anyone knowing the vehicle is urged to call Senior Constable Kennedy at Hastings police station 5970 7800 or Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Safety Beach fire POLICE are treating as suspicious a fire which destroyed a two-storey house at Safety Beach, early Monday 3 June. The Balmoral Avenue house, below, was engulfed by fire when CFA crews from Dromana, Rosebud and Mt Martha arrived, 1.15am. Minor fire damage was caused to neighbouring houses. The house was supposedly unoccupied leading police to suspect that squatters may have been responsible.

Smelly mess: Raw sewage “escapes” from Mornington police station. Picture: Gary Sissons

and then the cleaners came in and bio-cleaned the office, ripping up the carpet tiles and chemically cleaning the floors to kill any germs.” Senior Sergeant Edwards said the five police on duty were expecting to be back in their offices by [last] Friday, with South East Water and plumbers “working on a permanent solution”.

Commuters targeted TRAIN commuters misusing pedestrian crossings, and cyclists riding on pedestrian walkways at level crossings, face fines during a joint two-week Victoria Police and Public Transport Victoria campaign targeting pedestrians engaging in unsafe behaviour at level crossings. Statistics show more than 200 near misses a

Attention Schools, sporting clubs & community groups

Free advertising listings Each month the Mornington News will run a Community Events page, where your school or organisation can promote upcoming events, fund raisers, social events, etc. at no charge. This page is sponsored by the Mornington Village Shopping Centre and listings are completely free. From 1st July, e-waste will no longer be accepted in any bin. To learn more visit ewaste.vic.gov.au or contact your local council

Your nearest e-waste drop-off point is: Mornington, Rye and Tyabb Resource and Recovery Centres PAGE 10

Mornington News

11 June 2019

Authorised by the Victorian Government, 1 Treasury Place, Melbourne.

Listings should be about 40 words and include event name, date, time & address.

Send your listing to:

Community Events

PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or email communityevents@mpnews.com.au


More protection for ‘unique’ swamp Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au NEW boundaries have been adopted for the Tootgarook Wetlands, along with protective buffer zones and an environmental significance overlay. The wetland - home to 160 species of permanent and migratory birds and 248 plant species - is the largest shallow freshwater marsh in the Port Phillip and western Port region. The latest defined wetland area sits between Truemans Road in the west, Boneo Road to the east, and extends north from a narrow point near Maxwell and Limestone roads in the south to Gannett Avenue and The Village Glen on the outskirts of Capel Sound. More than 5000 years ago the wetland was a shallow inlet, part what has become Port Phillip, but now sits about 1.8 metres above sea level. Mornington Peninsula Shire adopted the new boundaries at its Monday 3 June Planning Services Committee meeting after receiving public comment and holding meetings earlier this year to explain findings outlined in the final Extent of Tootgarook Wetland, Mornington Peninsula, Victoria (Wetland Report). The scientific basis for the wetland planning controls and came from environmental consulting firm Biosis, which also hired a hydrologist “to provide insights from a hydrological perspective”. The Biosis report said 64 per cent of the original Tootgarook swamp remains, which is much more than other major swamps in the region,

NEW boundaries have been drawn for the Tootgarook Wetlands which encompass a variety of topographies and vegetation. Pictures: Yanni such as Kooweerup (one per cent), Carrum (five per cent) and the closest, Kangerong (five per cent). Now fragmented into 84 parts and spread across 322 hectares with a 62-kilometre perimeter, the wetland has about 20 “islands” which “add ecologic and landscape complexity … making it unique”, the Biosis report stated.

The identified wetlands and buffers extend over roads and private properties and may impact on the design of the Mornington Peninsula Freeway if it is extended along an existing “alignment” which is subject to a public acquisition overlay. The original Tootgarook wetland was estimated at 500 hectares with a

60-kilometre perimeter. However, its size had been reduced because of water levels being lowered by the Chinamans Creek drain and landfill (mainly in the north) and clearing of vegetation. Other influences on the “dynamic equilibrium” of the wetland’s boundary come from much further afield:

the Indian Ocean Dipole and the El Nino-Southern Oscillation. These two weather-affecting systems influence rainfall which in turn affects surface and groundwater levels which are affected by extraction rates. The Biosis report says the area of the wetland will also depend on rainfall and climate predictions.

Dunkley is Labor THE Australian Electoral Commission officially named Peta Murphy as the new member for Dunkley on 4 June. Ms Murphy was officially declared a member of the Australian Parliament at midday, ending the single term of outgoing MP Chris Crewther. Ms Murphy thanked the AEC and her supporters on social media. “Thank you to the AEC, who make sure that the best system of democracy in the world works smoothly. The final result was 52.6 per cent to 47.4 per cent, with a margin of just over 5000 votes. This means we achieved a swing to Labor well in excess of the impact of the redistribution, with an average swing of 3.7 per cent across all booths,” she said. “To all of the volunteers, community

groups and supporters who contributed to this result, thank you. I will work hard everyday, at home and in Canberra, for you and every local who lives in our wonderful electorate.” Ms Murphy takes over from Liberal Chris Crewther, who was elected member for Dunkley in 2016. He visited the AEC’s Carrum Downs office to congratulate Ms Murphy on her win. Ms Murphy will move into Mr Crewther’s old office on Playne Street.

Win ticked off: The AEC has officially declared Peta Murphy the new member for Dunkley. Ms Murphy (left) and AEC regional returning officer Davina D’Avila-Barr check over the results. Picture: Gary Sissons

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Fasting serves up welcome break for understanding faiths By Barry Morris IN a continuing effort to break down barriers and demystify misconceptions about the Islamic faith, the Langwarrin-based invited more than 270 people to dinner. The meal, called iftar, is how Muslims end their day of the fasting during Ramadan. Guests from different faiths and professional backgrounds were invited to dine with the Muslims who took the opportunity to explain the benefits of fasting and to increase mutual understanding and knowledge. Because of a lack of parking at the Baitul Salam Mosque in Leisureland Drive, Langwarrin the meal was served at a community centre at Pakenham. After acknowledging the traditional owners of the land, the community’s external affairs representative Tariq Butt welcomed guests. After concluding prayers, there was azan (call for prayers) to mark the breaking of the fast. Guests and their hosts shared a light meal of dates and water, a tradition dating back to the time of the prophet Muhammad (PBUH) more than 1400 years ago. Fresh fruits, such as bananas, mandarins and grapes, were also served. This was followed by a dinner of Pakistani and Middle Eastern food, including mixed vegetables, lentils, chicken curry, palao (rice) and naan and roti (bread). Desserts were traditional sweets, jalebi and gulab jamin. Guest speakers were Iman Ahmad Nadeem of the Ahmadiyya Muslim community, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Gippsland president Aaron Skipwith, Victorian Buddhist Council member Dinesh Weerakkody, Federal Assistant Multicultural Affairs Minister and MP

SOCIAL worker Andrew R McNabb with Inman Ahmad Nadeem at the daily fast-ending iftar meal.

for La Trobe Jason Wood and Liberal MP for Gembrook Brad Battin. The speakers suggested fasting was good for health, humility, self-discipline and bringing followers closer to God and that interfaith dialogue taught respect for other human beings and

promoted mutual understanding. Casey councillor Damien Rosario and his wife Renee, Cr Rex Flannery, Cardinia Interfaith members Diana Cousens and Alice Watson and members of the Sri Lankan, Sikh and Hindu community also attended.

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Congratulations to the latest trainees at Village Glen Aged Care Residences IF you want to work in aged care, wouldn’t it be fantastic to get the qualification, the training and a job all in one place? At Village Glen, you can. Village Glen Aged Care Residences offers a unique training program in partnership with the Chisholm Institute. Built in 2014, Village Glen has state-of-the-art training facilities. In 2015 they partnered with Chisholm, and three times a year, trainees qualify for a Certificate 3 in Individual Support at Village Glen. The latest trainees, ‘Group 7’, completed their course in April and will be permanently employed at Village Glen. At a graduation ceremony in May, the trainees were awarded their certificates by Chisholm Institute and officially became qualified PCAs. One graduate, Paige Peirce was nominated by Chisholm for “Trainee of the Year”, and it is with much excitement that we announce she has been invited to the Awards Night as a finalist. When asked about her achievement Paige said, “if it hadn’t been for this course, I would have been lost, being able to study and work in one place was a huge lifesaver for me”. The PCA traineeship is a 7-month program where students attend classes with a Chisholm teacher in Village Glen’s training room. Theory days are supported by hands on work days, whereby the trainees are designated an instructor who is one of the experienced PCAs working at Village Glen, some of whom have come through the trainee program

PAGE 12

Mornington News

Group 7 graduates now qualified PCA’s

themselves. The buddy provides support by showing trainees practical ways to implement their new skills in real workplace situations. If you are interested in becoming part of the Village Glen team, call us to discuss career options and pathways open to you.

11 June 2019


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Cheers: Guests get into the spirit of the occasion at Seawinds Community Hub. Picture: Supplied

Hub celebrates mini milestone ABOUT 50 guests celebrated Seawinds Community Hub’s seventh birthday. “We had a great turn out with a cake and party hats galore,” acting CEO Karen Vanderkaay said. Among the guests was former CEO Heather Barton and Cr Antonella Celi. Ms Vanderkaay especially welcomed Juanita Aitkin, whom she described as “one of the original community activists” who helped get the hub

up and running. “Juanita, along with many other passionate community members, fought hard to get Seawinds built,” she said. “It has become a space for learning and connection on the southern peninsula. “Thanks to the many persistent and committed community advocates, this great community resource was created.” Details: 5982 2204.

Meeting reviews Dromana planning A “GOOD, positive meeting” attended by about 60 people at Dromana Community Hall last week discussed strategic planning for the suburb’s future. Cr Simon Brooks said a wide range of community interests were represented. “Given the short notice and the poor weather, the turn-out was great and the willingness of the community to engage was amazing,” he said. “The purpose [of the meeting] was to garner support and input into the Association for Building Community in Dromana’s efforts to drive strategic planning around the growing pressures in and around Dromana.” Cr Brooks said he was seeking community support to help him advocate with other councillors for a “higher-level of planning for the growing activities surrounding, and within, the town”. ABCD president Kevin Harrup and former councillor Graham Pittock attended. Former Liberal candidate for Nepean Russell Joseph outlined the Hinterland Environmental Water Scheme highlighting the importance of the outfall easement which runs through Dromana. Greg Fitzgerald spoke of the need to repair the walking path under the Eagle chairlift, and Dromana Foreshore Committee’s MaryAnne Trigg spoke about the multiple fees being charged to boatshed owners. Cr Brooks said members of the gallery “expressed concern that this was hitting average families”. Mr Pittock read out a summary of the Ross Trust/Hillview Quarries proposal to re-commission and expand the old Pioneer quarry in Boundary Road. Peninsula Preservation Group’s Mark Fancett and others outlined their group’s concerns about the proposed quarry. Ray Barnard-Brown spoke about the state of Dromana pier and the “moving target of end-of-

life Parks Victoria assets”. Other topics covered included sporting facilities, particularly ovals and netball courts, and the sharing of facilities, such as at Dromana Secondary College. A questionnaire offered to participants will inform an ABCD report advocating for a strategic approach to the issues discussed.

Wedge art THE Green Wedge Exhibition being contested by 60 artists is being held at three Mornington Peninsula venues from this week. They are Mornington Peninsula Shire’s Rosebud Chambers, Besgrove Street, Rosebud, Saturday 15 June-Sunday 6 July; Merricks House Gallery at Merricks General Wine Store, 3460 Frankston-Flinders Road, Merricks, Saturday 15 June-Sunday 6 July, and Oak Hill Gallery, Mornington-Tyabb Road, Mornington, which is on now until Sunday 30 June. Three artists will receive bursaries: $1000 Most Inspiring Award, $500 Green Award and $500 Encouragement Award. Winners will be announced at the Merricks General Wine Store, 3pm, Saturday 15 June. Details: mornpen.vic.gov.au/greenwedge

Night works AFTER-dark drivers are asked to be patient during a $2.3 million upgrade of Main Street, Mornington between Nepean Highway and Cromwell Street. VicRoads said night time asphalt works, which started on 3 June, require Main Street to be closed 8pm-5am until 19 June. Kerb replacement and drainage works are already completed. Detours will be in place.

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Have your say Contribute to Council’s new Positive Ageing Strategy We’re calling for community feedback and ideas as we develop a new Positive Ageing Strategy to ensure people on the Peninsula are supported to age well and to promote optimal health and wellbeing. Residents, older people, service provider representatives, clubs and groups, and local businesses are encouraged to get involved and have your say, about ageing positively in our community.

Community consultation closes 5pm 26 July 2019.

Attend a Community Forum Thursday 20 June, 9.30 – 11.30am Rye Civic Hall, 12 Napier Street, Rye Thursday 20 June, 1.30 – 3.30pm Safety Beach Community Centre, 185 Marine Drive, Safety Beach Monday 24 June, 1.30 – 3.30pm Hastings Hub, 1973 FrankstonFlinders Road, Hastings

Have your say online at: mornpen.vic.gov.au/positiveageing Or, to have a hard copy questionnaire sent via post, phone: 5950 1617 Let us know at the time of booking if you need transport assistance.

For more information

mornpen.vic.gov.au/positiveageing

Mornington News

11 June 2019

PAGE 13


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Mornington News

11 June 2019


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Page 2


ON THE COVER

GOLDEN MILE ADDRESS JUST doors from the Esplanade and Fishermans Beach, this modern townhouse, designed and built by the Cahill Building Group, provides unrivalled luxury that is further enhanced by bay views and the beautiful coastal aesthetic. Soaring ceilings, welcoming wide hallways and lashings of natural light all play their role in accentuating the already impressive sense of space, while an absolute quality finish to an exceptional open-plan family zone sets the stage for both entertaining and comfortable everyday living. This cental lounge and dining area showcases superb oak floors and opening from the lounge is the entertaining area where you can fire up the barbecue in the fantastic outdoor kitchen which is richly appointed with durable quantum quartz benchtops, and as you dine alfresco on the deck be sure to cast a glance towards the handsome bluestone terraces and the solar heated saltwater pool. Back inside, and the dazzling state-of-the-art kitchen takes centre stage with a long island bench topped with Calcutta Primo quartz and a range of stainless steel appliances by Smeg include two ovens, an induction cooktop, dishwasher and integrated refrigerator. The flawless appointments that characterise every aspect of this sensational home extend to the four-bedrooms, three bespoke bathrooms and the first floor living area and study station. The main bedroom has been designed as a private retreat with bi-fold doors opening the space to a sea view. There is a large dressing room and a deluxe ensuite has a double shower and freestanding bath. For guests, there is a second master suite back downstairs, also featuring a walk-in robe and an ensuite, and of the two remaining bedrooms, which both share the main bathroom, there is a walk-in robe and built-in robe respectively. From the street is a three car garage with internal access and if the staggering list of features still has not whet the appetite, ascending from the ground floor is your own elevator. This accomplished residence is blue-ribbon real estate at its best, positioned on the edge of the bay and walking distance from Main Street cafes and shops, parklands, schools and buses.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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ADDRESS: 11 View Street, MORNINGTON FOR SALE: $1,850,000 - $1,950,000 DESCRIPTION: 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 3 car INSPECT: By Appointment AGENT: Jake Egan 0491 129 137, Eview Mornington Peninsula, 311 Main Street, Mornington, 5971 0300 mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 3


An exemplary display of modern coastal living, this spacious hideaway in an exclusive enclave close to the beach presents the ultimate Peninsula family lifestyle. Seize a substantial, near-new property where indoor-outdoor entertaining and two levels of luxury share centre stage, in a quiet cul-de-sac setting doors to parkland and a world away from the hustle and bustle of life.

Inspection: Price Guide:

As advertised or by appointment $790,000 - $850,000

Contact:

Malcolm Parkinson / 0421 704 246 malcolmparkinson@stonerealestate.com.au Sue Monaghan / 0400 418 862 suemonaghan@stonerealestate.com.au

> Walk to the beach, easy access to the freeway, close to golfing fairways > Palatial master with a dressing room, a walk-in robe and a double-vanity ensuite > Stone & s/steel Smeg kitchen with a 900mm cooker and a large walk-in pantry

4

Experience a touch of beachside magic with this red brick unit featuring a spellbinding location 300m to Fishermans Beach and 500m to the heart of Main Street (approx). A heartwarming hideaway ripe for renovation in one of Mornington´s most prized seaside streets, this is a secret worth sharing! Fall in love with the position, savour the privacy and harness the potential.

2

2

Auction: Inspection:

Saturday June 22nd 2pm Saturday June 15th 1.30 - 2pm

Contact:

Sue Monaghan / 0400 481 862 suemonaghan@stonerealestate.com.au Malcolm Parkinson / 0421 704 246 malcolmparkinson@stonerealestate.com.au

> 3-minute walk (approx) to Fishermans Beach and the Esplanade track > 5-minute walk (approx) to Main Street cafes, restaurants, boutiques and more > Hidden from street view in a lovely, secure setting comprising 4 units

3

2

1

stonerealestate.com.au

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 4


Aglow with light in a golden location atop Olivers Hill, this north-facing 3bedroom unit doors to Sweetwater Creek and within the Frankston High School Zone surpasses expectations. Largely original, surprisingly spacious and showcasing premium privacy at the end of a leafy cul-de-sac, this is the perfect place to start out, slow down or invest near the beach, shops and nature.

Auction: Inspection:

Saturday June15th 12pm Saturday June15th 11.30am to12pm

Contact:

Kara James / 0412 939 224 karajames@stonerealestate.com.au Daniel Brooker / 0435 858 244 danielbrooker@stonerealestate.com.au

> Low-maintenance living 2 doors to the Sweetwater Creek boardwalk > Positioned at the front of a north-facing block with just 2 units > Light-filled single-level interior with a choice of 2 or 3 living spaces

3

Exclusive in location and ripe for renovation, this lovely villa unit presents an exceptional entry into beachside Mornington - metres to Main Street. This is a genuine no-car-needed position, paces to Mornington Village supermarkets and cafes, bus stops, The Bays and more. She´s largely original, refreshingly spacious and features an impressive 2 living rooms - a true delight.

2

1

Inspection: Price Guide:

As advertised or by inspection $580,000 - $620,000

Contact:

Kara James / 0412 939 224 karajames@stonerealestate.com.au Daniel Brooker / 0435 858 244 danielbrooker@stonerealestate.com.au

> 100m (approx) to Aldi and Woolworths at Mornington Village Shopping Centre > 10-minute walk to Fishermans Beach and the Esplanade track > Private setting hidden from street view on a lovely block of 4 villa units

2

1

1

stonerealestate.com.au

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 5


Rosebud 8 Blackwood Place

Impressive low maintenance home. Saturday 29th June at 11:30am This impressive low maintenance coastal 3 bedroom timber home, only 2 years old approx., located within an easy stroll to Waterfall Gully Village. Close proximity to Schools and easy freeway access. ideally suited to the first home buyer or astute investor. * Large kitchen & living area * Gas ducted heating & split system cooling * Three bedrooms with BIRs & main with ensuite * Easy care polished timber floors * Double lock-up garage. * Sun soaked rear courtyard with northern aspect and decked area.

a3 b2 c2

5975 7733

188 Main Street, Mornington obrienrealestate.com.au Inspect Saturday 11.00-11.30am Keith Burns 0416 079 401

Crib Point 299 Stony Point Road

Cute Cottage – Large block with rear lane way access. For auction.

Saturday 29th June at 1:30pm A remarkable opportunity to buy this classic 2bedroom cottage with rear lane access as an added bonus, on a land size of 735m2 approx. Located within an easy stroll to local shops and schools and a short 5 minute drive to Stony Point boat ramp. Ideally suited to the first home buyer, down sizer or astute investor to lease out, move in, renovate or explore the possibility to redevelop at a later stage (STCA).

a2 b1 c2

5975 7733

188 Main Street, Mornington obrienrealestate.com.au Inspect Saturday 1.00-1.30pm Keith Burns 0416 079 401

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 6


For auction. Saturday 15th June at 12:00pm

An All-round Favourite. Perfect start to enter the market or ideal investment. You'll enjoy the spacious paved outdoor entertaining area, expansive lawn & moments to shops, schools, bus and beach.

Au Sa cti tu on rd th ay is .

Mornington 10 Weber Drive

Au Sa cti tu on rd th ay is .

Mornington 50 Weber Drive

5975 7733

188 Main Street, Mornington obrienrealestate.com.au Inspect Saturday from 11.30am Andrew Jones 0419 339 995

a3 b2 c2

For auction.

5975 7733

188 Main Street, Mornington obrienrealestate.com.au

Saturday 15th June at 1:30pm

Low-Maintenance Lifestyle Convenience This attractive home’s generous, light-filled spaces deliver sensational practical living in an enviable low-maintenance context a short drive or brisk walk to Benton's, Main St & the beach.

Inspect View Saturday from 1.00pm Braden Jarrett 0416 310 998

a3 b2 c2

Au Sa cti tu on rd th ay is .

Mornington 26 Robin Hill Drive

For auction. Saturday 15th June at 11:30am $690,000 - $750,000

Endless Entertainment Outstanding modern family home on 680sqm (approx) is cleverly zoned to provide complete comfort with warm, contemporary interiors and superb entertaining options throughout.

5975 7733

188 Main Street, Mornington obrienrealestate.com.au Inspect Saturday from 11.00am Jye Read 0448 763 933 Nikki Cengia 0438 575 821

a4 b2 c2

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 7


Get on the tools

Birdrock beach

mornIngton 6/18 Lucerne Avenue

A

• 2 BR unit in a favoured beachside location

For sale $420,000

• Fantastic entry level opportunity for aspiring investors or first home buyers • A cosmetic renovation will help draw out its true scope & help protect its long term value • Large rear yard has recently been re-fenced

2

B

1

C

1

Inspect OFI or by appointment

• Well established 4 BR home with north facing deck & alfresco area

For sale $845,000

• Offers 3 generous living areas & open plan design

Inspect OFI or by appointment

mpnews.com.au

For sale $775,000

• Spacious allotment provides an abundance of room for a boat, caravan or an in-ground pool

3

B

2

C

2

Inspect OFI or by appointment Stuart Cox 0417 124 707 stuartc@jlbre.com.au

Scenic oasis A

Mornington 5976 5900

• Privately secluded 2 storey townhouse on approx 530m2

• 2 modern bathrooms, feature timber flooring, plantation shutters & gas ducted heating

Cameron mcDonald 0418 330 916 ruralsales@jlbre.com.au

SomervIlle 5 Gomms Road

• 13,600 litre garden water tank & garden shed

A

• Open plan living & 3 bedrooms with the main bedroom opening to a private balcony

Walk to town centre

• Wide DLUG with rear roller door + double carport with 2.8m clearance & direct access to rear garden

mount martha 5/587 Esplanade

4

B

2

C

John hanna 0408 374 334 john.hanna@jlbre.com.au

4

mount martha 13 Scenic Court

A

• Superbly presented contemporary family home

For sale $850,000 - $895,000

• Sun soaked living areas, 4 enormous bedrooms, ducted heating and cooling & s/s appliances • Huge undercover outdoor entertaining area & heated inground pool • Double lock-up garage & additional off street parking for numerous vehicles

4

B

2

C

2

Inspect OFI or by appointment Stuart Cox 0417 124 707 stuartc@jlbre.com.au

jacobsandlowe.com.au Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 8


Mornington Peninsula lifestyle

Parkside poise

tuerong 54 Hunts Road

A

• Stunning 4 BR home set on over 2.23 ha (5.5 acres) with new kitchen, grand dining with built-in bar, games room • Salt chlorinated solar heated swimming pool • 3 bay shedding, dbl gar & w/shop with 3 phase power on separate meter • 4 bay stable complex with tack room & water tanks, 6 paddocks + holding yard, netted & fenced orchard

SaFety Beach 1 Staysail Lane

A

For sale $1,875,000

• This spacious townhouse situated in Hidden Harbour is guaranteed to impress

For sale $780,000 - $820,000

Inspect Saturday 2.00 - 2.45pm

• Meticulously maintained & bathed in natural light with low maintenance courtyard gardens

Inspect OFI or by appointment

John hanna 0408 374 334 john.hanna@jlbre.com.au

• 2 living areas, 3 oversized double bedrooms & a separate study area

Stuart cox 0417 124 707 stuartc@jlbre.com.au

4

B

2.5

C

6

• Split system heating/cooling, feature timber laminate flooring, tinted privacy windows, DLUG & 24 hr security

3

B

2

C

2

Great buying - price adjusted BIttern 1/2542 Frankston-Flinders Road

A

• Spacious three bedroom home has floor to ceiling windows looking out to the sunny courtyard, deck & garden area

For sale $415,000 - $425,000

• Generous sized bedrooms all have built-in robes

Inspect OFI or by appointment

• Other features include split system heating/cooling & timber floors • Double garage with auto door and more

Mornington 5976 5900 mpnews.com.au

3

B

1

C

2

John hanna 0408 374 334 john.hanna@jlbre.com.au

jacobsandlowe.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 9


Mornington Peninsula

BED

3

MORNINGTON 9 Campbell Grove

BATH

2

“The difference between a good price and a great price is a great estate agent”

CAR

2

BED

MORNINGTON 40 Butler Avenue

$900,000 - $990,000 open to view as advertised online or by appointment

$850,000 - $935,000 open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● 4 year old luxury townhouse close to beaches and bistros

● Short walk to Mills Beach, golf course & secondary college

● 2 stunning living areas, north-facing deck ● Contemporary stone kitchen with dual ovens & dishwasher

Jarrod Carman | 0423 144 102 Adam Dureau | 0419 432 669

BATH

4

CAR

2

2

● Spacious living with timber floors & barn doors, plus 2 dining zones ● Contemporary kitchen with stone benchtops & dishwasher

Jarrod Carman | 0423 144 102 Heather Robinson | 0498 537 675

‘Mornington Peninsula’s most trusted real estate agent’ Eview Group Mornington Peninsula Office Awarded #1 Office of the Year 2015 and 2016

#5 Sales Office in Australia *REB Awards

Jarrod Carman

Awarded #1 Principal of the Year 2015 2016, 2017 and 2018 ®

2018

AGENCY

OF THE YEAR AWARD WINNER

BED

MORNINGTON 21 Ben Drive

5

BATH

3

CAR

2

1

$1,170,000 - $1,230,000 open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Master floor with spa ensuite, dual WIR & parents' lounge

eview.com.au mpnews.com.au

Jarrod Carman Licensed Estate Agent

● 3 stunning living areas & 10-seater dining room ● Superior kitchen with premium appliances & granite benchtops

MORNINGTON VIC

STUDY

0423 144 102

jarrod.carman@eview.com.au jarrod.carman.eview

Jarrod Carman | 0423 144 102 Joel Hood | 0429 886 188

jarrodcarman

Why list with one, when you can list with all Office: Mornington, 311 Main Street| 5971 0300

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 10


GROUP PROUD MEMBERS

Y E B ATE L SA D D E FIX

BED

4

MORNINGTON 6 Bagshot Court

BATH

2

CAR

2

BED

4

MORNINGTON 8 Nepean Place

$730,000 - $770,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

$880,000 - $920,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Recently updated bright & stylish family home in a quiet court

● Deluxe 4-bedroom property in superb lifestyle location

● Set on a fully fenced, landscaped 727m2 (approx.)

● Spacious living areas up & down, gourmet Caesarstone kitchen

● 2 generous living zones, master with ensuite & walk-in robe

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

Y E B ATE L SA D D E FIX

● Wraparound entertaining balcony with sparkling bay views

2

CAR

2

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

Y E B ATE L SA D D E FIX

BED

5

MT ELIZA 27 Cummins Lane

BATH

4

CAR

5

BED

4

SAFETY BEACH 44A Helm Avenue

$1,900,000 - $2,090,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

$650,000 - $700,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Magnificent 54sq family residence in tranquil Woodlands setting

● 4 bedroom home located in beautiful Martha Cove precinct

● Stunning 1.5 acres landscaped gardens with in-ground pool

● Top quality kitchen with SMEG s/s appliances

● Multi-level design with 3 spacious living zones + home cinema

BATH

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

● Boasting 6 star energy rating

BATH

2

CAR

2

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

Y E B ATE L SA D D E FIX

BED

MOUNT MARTHA 3 Creamery Place

5

BATH

5

CAR

2

BED

3

MORNINGTON 24 Currawong Street

$990,000 - $1,060,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

$450,000 - $470,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Deluxe 2-storey lifestyle residence in tranquil cul-de-sac

● Cherished 3-bedroom brick property with fantastic potential

● Spacious layout with 2 large living zones + upstairs study ● Quality kitchen with butler’s pantry & stone-topped island

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

BED

MOUNT MARTHA 1C Hutson Way

3

BATH

2

● Double side gates to powered DLUG/workshop & trailer bay

BED

3

MORNINGTON 1/33 MacDonald Grove $950,000 - $1,000,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Modern, Iight-filled townhouse in superb lifestyle location

● Master bedroom comprising a luxurious ensuite and walk-in robe

● Well-designed kitchen with all-Blanco S/S appliances

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

CAR

2

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

$595,000 - $630,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment ● Open-plan living/dining flowing to private sun-washed deck

1

● Handy 562m2 corner block with rear undercover alfresco area

CAR

1

BATH

● Walking distance to Main Street and beautiful beaches ● Boasting 6 star energy rating

BATH

2

CAR

2

Joel Hood | 0429 886 188 Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236

joelhoodproperty.com.au

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 11


We are a proud member of the Eview Group. Australia’s first multi-brand real estate network. List with one, sell with allTM

Engage a professional, experienced Property Management team. Our level of expertise will make it seem like child’s play.

OUR PROMISE TO YOU “We offer a genuine money back service guarantee to each and every landlord… WHY? Because we wholeheartedly believe we offer the best property management service on the Mornington Peninsula.” Transfer your investment property to Eview Mornington Peninsula! After you sign up, if you are not 100% completely satisfied with the service you receive, we offer to refund management fees. *Conditions apply. Let’s get started today

(03) 5971 0300 311 Main Street, Mornington 289 Point Nepean Road, Dromana

To find out more contact Alicia Lecky 0455 030 047

eview.com.au

List with one, sell with allTM

Only 1 left.

Just listed.

Mornington 1/14 Darcy Street

Mornington 7/247 Dunns Road

Totally unique with its own private driveway, tucked behind a high fence with remote controlled gate rests this superb townhouse on approx 317 sqm. On offer are 3 bedrooms, ensuite with dble vanities and WIR to the downstairs master bedroom plus a powder room, gleaming white kitchen with stone benches and upmarket appliances overlooking spacious living and dining area opening to a picturesque outdoor entertaining patio. Upstairs to 2 further bedrooms (BIR), living area with bay glimpses, family bathroom and separate toilet. Extras include gas ducted heating, split system air conditioners, LED lighting, 6 star energy rating, instantaneous gas hot water and landscaped gardens.

Representing tremendous value, this immaculate home is situated in a neat and quiet group located just a short stroll to Bentons Square, transport and a host of medical facilities. Featuring two good sized bedrooms including master with walk-in robe and ensuite, two separate living areas, including north facing kitchen meals zone filled with light, and a delightful private courtyard. For the entertainer there’s both covered and open outdoor options, and access from the large single remote garage is ideal for the security conscious. The property also features ducted gas heating, ducted evaporative cooling, a central open plan kitchen with dishwasher and stainless appliances.

3

2.5

2

2

FOR SALE

2

1

FOR SALE

PRICE GUIDE $775,000 - $815,000

CONTACT Leanne Porter 0418 106 668

PRICE GUIDE $460,000 - $500,000

INSPECT Saturday 1:30-2:00pm

Barry Plant Mornington 5975 4999

INSPECT Saturday 12:30-1:00pm

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

CONTACT Chris Berryman 0439 313 175 Danae Eden 0419 859 868 Barry Plant Mornington 5975 4999

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 12


TH

IS

AU

SA TU

CT

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IO

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N

17DEAKIN 4 JACKSONS CRESCENT, ROAD, MT BAXTER ELIZA

AFFORDABILITY IN PENINSULA HOT SPOT In a township that is experiencing a surge in popularity, this 3-bedroom residence just 500 metres to the Baxter Shopping Centre is an exciting buying opportunity for new buyers, renovators or investors to secure an affordable home. Footsteps to Woolworths, takeaways, medical services and the Baxter train station for a 9 minute commute into Frankston city centre, and with easy access to the Mornington Peninsula Freeway, the single-level brick veneer home has excellent bones for a contemporary update while the 588sqm (approx.) allotment delivers fabulous space for a future extension (STCA).

AUCTION: TERMS: PRICE GUIDE: INSPECT: CONTACT:

Saturday 15th June at 11:00am 10% deposit, balance 60 days $400,000 - $440,000 Saturday 10:30 – 11:00am Ben Crowder 0407 557 758

17 UNIT JACKSONS 1, 153 MOUNT ROAD, ELIZA MT ELIZA WAY, MOUNT ELIZA

A

T C U

N O I

CLASSIC UNIT ON LARGE BLOCK WITHIN PACES OF THE VILLAGE Literally 5 minutes’ stroll to Mt Eliza village for fabulous lifestyle convenience, this 2 bedroom unit will delight new buyers or investors with its large 556m2 (approx) plot and wonderful equity-adding potential. Partially updated and single level, the residence features a light-filled living area with soft carpeting, open kitchen with Miele oven and cooktop, original family bathroom with 2-way toilet, private courtyard garden, large front yard, wall heater, split-system, garden shed and carport.

AUCTION: TERMS: PRICE GUIDE: INSPECT: CONTACT:

www.communityrealestate.com.au mpnews.com.au

Saturday 22nd June at 11:00am 10% deposit, balance 60 days $450,000 - $495,000 Saturday 11:00 - 11:30am Ben Crowder 0407 557 758

Shop 7 / 20-22 Ranelagh Drive MOUNT ELIZA Tuesday, 11 June 2019

9708 8667 MORNINGTON NEWS Page 13


168 Main Street, Mornington VIC 3931 T. 03 5975 6888 Mornington

Auction

1/49 Strachans Road, Mornington Bespoke in detail and brilliantly located within a stroll of Fisherman’s Beach, this brand new two storey three bedroom, 2.5 bathroom residence, just one of two, combines fabulous style with a prized beach-side location. With a no expense spared approach to the fine design, the home is generously proportioned yet low maintenance in upkeep with separate living and dining zones, glamourous stone kitchen, rumpus room and ground floor main bedroom with stunning ensuite. Features include a double remote garage, entertaining deck and European Oak flooring. Fresh sea air, buses, beautiful beaches and Esplanade walking trails to Main Street’s cosmopolitan cafes are all at the doorstep of this stunning abode.

Auction Saturday 22nd June 11.00am Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A3 B2 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au

NEW LISTING SOMERVILLE 39 Whitneys Road • • • • • • • •

4.19 HA (10.13 acres) of stunning rural lifestyle makes a peaceful premium equestrian property Frontage to both Whitney’s and Lumeah Road 19 paddocks, 17 have Polvin PVC racing fencing with twin electrics. All paddocks connected to bore water 10 undercover sand yards size (6.6m approx. each), 1 six horse walker, 1 sand roll yard 16 undercover stables, with room undercover to build an additional 4 stables 10 tonne oat silo, separate boat shed, storage shed, large machinery shed approx 9m x 12m Centrally positioned with a travel time of 20 Minutes to Mornington, Cranbourne or Dandenong An extensive and complete array of equestrian facilities on-site, a ready-to-go horse property

FOR SALE

E.O.I. Closing Friday 5th July @ 5pm

VIEW By Appointment

RICHARD WHITEHEAD

0412 328 718 mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

5979 3555

C21.com.au/Homeport MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 14


3/3 BAYVIEW ROAD, MORNINGTON

FOR SALE

NEW LISTING

BRAND NEW TOWNHOUSE Nearing completion is this stunning townhouse, featuring a thoughtful layout over two levels, landscaped gardens and alfresco space. Offering a skilful design incorporating 3 bedrooms, with the downstairs comprising of master suite with FENS & WIR, open plan living & dining leading out to the secure entertaining area. Upstairs comprises of a further 2 bedrooms with BIR’s, large main bathroom & 2nd living space.

Geoff Luff 0416 142 336

Rod Morahan 0419 530 670 3-17 YORK STREET, MORNINGTON

FOR SALE

23 FLEETWOOD CRESCENT, FRANKSTON SOUTH

SOLD

D L SO HOP, SKIP AND A JUMP TO MAIN STREET!

FLEETWOOD HOUSE

Sit back and relax in this extremely private and luxurious townhouse, conveniently situated a short stroll from Main Street. This pristinely presented townhouse impresses from the outset.

Charming and immaculate, this four-bedroom weatherboard home has been lovingly restored. This is a dream property not to be missed.

Lloyd Hillard 0458 258 200 lloyd@activerea.com.au

Geoff Luff 0416 142 336 geoff@activerea.com.au

96 MAXWELL STREET, MORNINGTON

346 MAIN STREET, MORNINGTON

OFFICE WITH CAR PARK

D L O S FOR ACTIVE RESULTS ON YOUR PROPERTY.. CONTACT Lloyd Hillard 0458 258 200 lloyd@activerea.com.au

Rod Morahan 0419 530 670 rodm@activerea.com.au

FOR LEASE

Geoff Luff 0416 142 336 geoff@activerea.com.au

The office is ready when you are! Private & secure, available furnished or un-furnished and with one undercover car space. Includes separate entry, air conditioning. wifi and greatnatural light. Nothing more to spend. Available now. $660 PCM ALL INCLUSIVE

CONTACT: Rod Morahan 0419 530 670

Lloyd Hillard 0458 258 200 lloyd@activerea.com.au

346 MAIN STREET, MORNINGTON mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 15


For Sale

1 & 2 / 8 Rutherford Road, Seaford

Prime Investment

Curious how much your property can generate per week as a

Holiday Rental?

Don’t wait, the time to list your property for holiday rental is NOW. Benefit from year round bookings in addition to the busy summer season.

Experience our full management service.

Securely leased with a combined rental of $70,067pa + GST - tenants pay Ogs

Call us for your holiday rental appraisal with complimentary property styling and advice on making your home guest friendly.

Impressive building size of 815m2* Prominent site along one of Carrum Downs major roads which will be further enhanced by the completion of Rutherford and Lathams Roads duplication.

9775 1535 nicholscrowder.com.au

Josh Monks 0409 335 179 1 Colemans Road, Carrum Downs, 3201

karinm@getawaymp.com.au www.getawaymorningtonpeninsula.com.au

0409 597 508

THINKING OF SELLING? Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au.

Be seen everywhere. mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 11 June 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 16


NEWS DESK

Crime spree hits car yard, houses Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au BURGLARS cut through a wire fence and into a Hastings car yard, 4.30am Monday (3 June), before stealing more than $100,000 in vehicles and computer equipment. The incident was one of a series of aggravated burglaries on both sides of the Mornington Peninsula over the weekend. Possibly the same offenders were involved in the raids. Two Mitsubishi Triton dual-cab utes, Toyota Hi-Lux, Ford Ranger and a Nissan Dualis SUV were among five vehicles stolen from West Bay Car Sales, of Marine Parade. The haul also included the yard’s key safe, laptop and a mobile phone, totalling about $105,000. It has been a horror month for the 32-year-old car business which has been hit twice by thieves in the past five months. Manager Warren Steward said as well as the robberies the family owned business, started by his father Peter in 1987, had been frustrated by NBN “stuff ups” over the past three weeks in which the wrong phone number was ported through to their business, effectively shutting them down. “We read about these things happening and touch wood hoping it won’t happen to us, and then it does,” he said. “It took me two days to work out what had happened.” In yesterday’s raid, at least five thieves cut through the wire fence and flattened a section to clear a path for

Drive-away thieves: Peter and Warren Steward spent Monday cleaning up damage at their West Bay Car Sales, Hastings which was targeted by thieves early in the morning. The thieves stole car keys from a special safe before leaving with five vehicles. Picture: Gary Sissons

the cars. They then smashed a glass door and disabled the power and stole CCTV equipment and back-up batteries. Using a dummy key, they forced their way into the office’s key safe and stole 19 sets of vehicle keys as well as office keys. Mr Steward said the thieves also ransacked the office, rifled through

drawers and cupboards, and stole a laptop and phone valued at $3000, before driving off with their booty. “We’re spending the morning cleaning up broken glass and trying to secure the property as best we can,” he said. “And we are still trying to work out exactly what else was stolen.” Two days earlier, burglars fled

empty handed from a house in Nelson Street, Shoreham, 4.20am, Saturday 1 June. Detective Senior Sergeant Allan Paxton, of Somerville CIU, said the occupants awoke after hearing their front door closing and saw two cars leaving the area. Nothing was reported stolen. Earlier, a Volkswagen Golf station

wagon, registration 1AY8ZX, was stolen from a house in Howard Street, Shoreham. Police saw the car about 1.45am the next day in Hull Road, Mt Martha, and followed it to Peninsula Link where it sped off forcing them to give up the chase. Two neighbouring houses in Hull Road were burgled about 5am on Saturday (1 June). A resident in one of the houses heard their garage door opening but reported nothing stolen. At the other property, car keys and a garage door remote control were stolen before the offenders were disturbed and fled. No one was injured in the incidents. Senior Constable Alistair Parsons, of Police Media, said detectives believed at least two of the burglars were Caucasian and spoke with Australian accents. Anyone with any information should contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or crimestoppersvic.com.au

THINKING OF SELLING? Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au.

Be seen everywhere. Mornington News

11 June 2019

PAGE 31


LETTERS

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

Cats deserve humane treatment, but are killers While I agree that cats can mean a great deal to people and should be treated humanely, I do not see that allowing them to roam is in their best interests (“Cat trapping can lead to deaths of pets” Letters 5/6/19). Many are bitten by other cats or dogs, or are hit by cars. It is certainly not in the interests of wildlife such as birds, ringtail possums, skinks, geckos, frogs, antechinus, a number of which I have found, obviously killed by cats, in my garden over time. Birds are particularly vulnerable at night, as most are unable to see while cats have night vision and are highly able climbers. So many cat owners have ignored the restrictions for so long despite educational efforts, and cats do so much damage to wildlife that, in my view, Mornington Peninsula Shire is well justified in making it easier to remove them. It is quite possible to contain cats in wirenetting enclosures which allow them to exercise and enjoy the sunshine without harming other creatures or themselves. It is not the fault of the cats, it is their owners who are culpable for the demise of so much of our wildlife. Jan Dwyer, Rosebud

Cat traps ‘appalling’ I find it appalling that Mornington Peninsula Shire can allow cats to be caught in traps, it is sickening (“Traps for straying cats” The News 28/5/19). And thank you to Rosy Fischer. Good on you. We are all on your side. Thank you (“Cat trapping can lead to deaths of pets” Letters 5/6/19). It is so disgusting for anyone to even think of this cruelty. We have a 24-hour curfew where we are not allowed to let cats out and, not only that, we have to have them micro-chipped and pay the shire to have cats registered. If a cat gets out by accident, the shire not only charges a fortune to get them out of the pound (if they haven’t been gassed in the meantime). What a money hungry bunch of councillors that we have. To do this is totally wrong. I would like to know why we have to register a cat in the first place? What are we paying for? It’s a joke and a disgrace. Janet Landrigan, Rosebud

Unwanted cats Rosy Fischer is concerned about cats belonging to neighbours and others being trapped by people who do not want cats on their property (“Cat trapping can lead to deaths of pets” Letters 5/6/19). Like some cat owners, she does not seem to be as concerned about residents who do not want cats on their property, stalking birds, using the backyard as a toilet, fighting and doing whatever else cats do. The bottom line is, cats will not need to be trapped by unhappy residents if their owners abide by local laws and keep their cats at home. Ian Dale, Rosebud

Beach box rights I think it’s time for a reality check for the mayor Cr David Gill with regards to fees and charges for beach box owners (“Beaches a battleground for fees and charges” The News 5/6/19). It is not a privilege as he states. We have paid for our right to own a beach box and we pay our rates accordingly. The council states that it conducts a regular inspection of beach boxes, rubbish. I have contacted the council regarding beach boxes next to mine about the poor and unsightly condition some of them are in and was told by that the owners would be contacted. Twelve on and nothing has changed. Also, beach box owners are encouraged to keep their boxes in good condition, yet the laws of council will not allow owners to remove any foliage or tree branches or grass that is half way up the beach box. Not only is it unsightly, it could be a fire hazard in summer. I have not seen any council works being undertaken in the three years i have had the beach box. I urge all of you privileged beach box owners to voice your protest to the council or, better still, send a letter like mine to The News. Carmen Crundwell, Rosebud

‘Local’ mayors only It is crucially important for all Mornington Peninsula Shire ratepayers that our mayor continues to be a full time resident of the shire. Our Councillors must take this into consideration when in future deciding who fills this important role. Bill Holmes, Sorrento

Time to think There is no doubt that the Australian federal election echoed the US with the most disadvantaged and poorly educated voting in a right wing government. An interview shows an American woman, living in her car, telling us that there is only four per cent unemployment and there is a job for everyone. Absolutely right if you work for wages which do not allow you to live without the aid of charities and food stamps. Am I right in feeling that those who voted for the Coalition government feel the same? A job which does not reward the worker with secure employment, adequate wages, holiday pay, sick pay and superannuation is a job not worth having, and the rising gig economy fits very nicely into the disadvantaged model which is becoming the norm in Australia and certainly in the US. It does make claims of high employment look good though. We are in for a bumpy ride brought about by our greed and self-interest on election day and, as if our race towards fascism needs more help, we have right after the election seen attacks on free speech with [Australian Federal Police] raids on the ABC and journalist Annika

Smethurst. Let’s take the years before the next election to think, among other things, about climate change, the homeless, refugees on Manus and Nauru, the working poor, the unemployed and freedom of speech. I am sure that if you care about the planet and the disadvantaged you will be well able to add to this list. Mel Farnbach, Balnarring

Elites all around Eliteness: Politicians, elite thinkers? Possibly, but we can never tell, as both sides sprout their policies notwithstanding. Are they, as over 5750 informal Flinders voters inferred, “all crooks”? Are two of our regular letter writers elite, namely Brian A Michelson and Michael G Free? Not quite, but certainly consisted contributors, often amusing. We are told of “elite” sportspeople. Yet sadly, in most cases this apparent eliteness does not necessarily marry up with an elite brain. The more money these elites attract the more we are drawn to their (less than) elite opinions. In AFL football the (mostly) former elites, now known as commentators, sprouting fairness but fooling few (like politicians), more often disclose the area of the former theoretical elite brain has yet to show growth. Are [Prime Minister Scott] Morrison and/or [Opposition leader Anthony] Albanese elite, our local man [Flinders MP] Greg Hunt, or maybe cunning? We live in hope, and pray we are not invaded by the Australian Signals Directorate. At this time in Australian politics, anything serves as a relief, comedy being good for the soul. Cliff Ellen, Rye

Show us the money I would like to ask [Flinders MP] Greg Hunt when exactly are we, the people in his electorate, going to see the promised $70 million being spent on the overpass at Jetty Road, Rosebud and the sound barriers being erected on the Mornington Peninsula Freeway? Will we actually see this money or is it just another case of promising everything, giving nothing and putting it back into the pork barrel for next time? I do hope he concentrates on his portfolio and not any leadership ambitions. They have three years to ferment. I look forward to reading about his work in the federal sphere and not bothering with state issues in his glossy pamphlets. John Cain, McCrae

For the record Firstly, I would like to thank Ian Morrison for answering my question about how many people actually voted in John Cain [as head of the Mornington Peninsula Ratepayers and residents Association]. Twenty-five was pretty close to what I guessed (“Elected president” Letters 5/6/19). That being said, I must pull Mr Morrison up on his statement that “It is a pity that Mr Free confuses community activists such as John Cain as being political”. Mr Cain has admitted his membership of political activist group GetUp. While on the subject of Mr Cain, he states (“Associated protocols” Letters 4/6/19) that I have been caught short on climate change. Well,

here is a little bit of news for you Mr Cain: The only mention of climate change I have ever written in these pages was to rebut the statement that coal mining in Australia was dead and to quote a ridiculous statement made by a Greens senator. Then again, fact checking is not a strong suite of the left. Michael G Free, Mt Martha

Street cleaning Guano still grows and the shire doesn’t seem to have responded or even care. Customer service willingly takes inquires but little is done. What is the shire’s policy? Who is responsible? What’s wrong with a pavement wash/buff and shine prior to shops opening? Can we ratepayers scrape up the potential nitrogen phosphate for fertiliser? Please, somebody in the Queens Street shire office, respond or we pooped upon shoppers will take to the shovel and clear it ourselves. Surely that would be worth a reduction in rates. Something else festering on our pavement is the parlous condition of Captain Matthew Flinders mosaic tribute adjacent to the Grand Hotel. Repeated reporting to customer service for repairs are useless and the original councillors who sanctioned this work of art must have had rocks or tesserae in their heads. While the underestimated and often overlooked discoverer of the name Australia with Australians referred to when Capt Flinders reported seeing and trading with the indigenous nomadic peoples has plaques, a cairn, a statue and a parliamentary seat named after him not to mention the village, street, drive and local private community college, it is insulting and degrading to continually see this metre by metre horizontally colourful cartouche visibly deteriorating with the passage of time and many damaging booted shoppers. For goodness sake councillors, actually walk around and make a no brainer decision to relocate the whole historical tribute to a vertical position where it can avoid the roosting bird droppings and hob nailed boots and be a credit to us Mornington Peninsula residents and appreciative tourists. How have you paid the original mosaic maker to repair his work over the years? Placed upon a wall with proper historical interpretive labelling, Capt Matthew Flinders can rest in peace. Ian Morrison, Mt Eliza

Fix homelessness Coming face to face with homelessness in Frankston has my blood boiling. Seeing a couple sleeping rough, right at the magnificent Frankston Library entrance is a shameful disgrace. Frankston councillors should find out why people are suffering; treat them with the respect they deserve; earn their trust; and make homelessness the number one priority. To claim Frankston is the lifestyle capital of Victoria is not just wishful thinking it is a lie. Ignoring this or moving them on won’t stop homelessness, another couple will take their place, then another and another. A temporary shelter is not a home. Give these suffering people immediate support. They are not an economic transactilon. The community has had enough. Failing to act now is inviting anarchy. Vic Langsam, Frankston

Did you know... you can view our papers online

www.mpnews.com.au PAGE 32

Mornington News

11 June 2019


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Mr Flanagan succumbs to influenza, leaving wife and six children Compiled by Cameron McCullough WE regret to record the death of Mr Michael Patrick Flanagan, which sad event took place in the Chelsea Hospital on Wednesday last. The cause of death was influenza and heart failure. Great sympathy is felt for the widow and six children who are left to mourn their loss. Deceased was 42 years of age, and had resided in Frankston for about eight years. The remains were interred in the Frankston cemetery on Thursday, the Rev. Father Norris performing the last sad rites. The mortuary arrangements were carried out by Mr Gamble. *** THE Wattle club held a dance in the Frankston hall last Saturday night. There was a good attendance and an enjoyable evening resulted. *** ATTENTION is directed to the announcement appearing in another column relating to the sale of Mr Eldred Ridgers farm lands situated at Balnarring. The property which is to be offered at the Grand Hotel Mornington on 21st June is specially recommended to orchardists and full particulars may be obtained from the auctioneer, Mr W. S. Keast. *** MRS J.H. Fielder, who has successfully established a school of graceful dancing for children in Frankston has, by special request, arranged to open classes for adults, and the opening night will be on the 17th June next. Mrs Fielder who is a thoroughly accomplished and competent teacher

has had five years experience with J. C. Williamson’s former pupil, Miss J. Brennan. *** A SPECIAL meeting of the Seaford Progress Association will be held tonight (Saturday) to consider the proposal of the Council to construct a footpath on the foreshore side of the main road. The matter appears to have been freely discussed amongst residents and it is probable that representation will be made to the Council to have the proposed work carried out on the opposite side of the road. *** OWING, no doubt, to the large number of people who have been indisposed during the last few weeks the re-organisation of the Frankston Brass Band has been somewhat delayed. We understand that Mr C. Willox, who has the matter in hand has made all preliminary arrangements and all he now asks is that intending members submit their names for enrollment. Suitable promises have been secured for practice, and music, instruments, light and other details have all received attention. It is therefore requested that all intending players communicate with Mr Willox without further delay so that a date may be fixed for commencing practice. *** THERE was only a fair attendance at the R.S.A. euchre party and dance held on Wednesday last. Mr S. Burton was successful in winning the gents prize (a very natty tobacco pouch) and Miss. Luhn the ladies prize (a handsome table centre) presented by, Mr J. C. Murphy.

Miss Tasker and Mr Brody were the winners of the booby prizes. Special thanks are due to the ladies who voluntarily assisted with the refreshments. The opening of the R.S.A. euchre tournament takes place on the 25th June when we expect a record attendance. *** FRANKSTON Progress Association A meeting will be held next Friday, in the Mechanics’ at 8pm. This meeting will be of special importance because several matters affecting the welfare of Frankston will be considered. It is hoped that there will be a good attendance of members. *** ONE of Frankston’s fishermen “Son” Burton, made a nice catch of Sand Mullet on Sunday last. The haul must have weighed several hundred weight. *** THE many friends of Mrs Fraser will be pleased to know that she has left the Somerville hospital quite restored to health and strength after the serious fracture of her leg. *** MR Fox of Seaford, is at present an inmate of St. Pancras Hospital, Frankston. His condition is causing his friends grave anxiety. *** PRIVATE Sinclair is at present visiting his sister, Mrs D. Kennedy, Melbourne Road. Private Sinclair was for a time a prisoner of war in Germany and was only released after the signing of the armistice. *** PRIVATE E. Reynolds since his return from the front has been busy visiting old friends but he still has time to lend

PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Feeling pain 5. Negative votes 7. Speak to crowd 8. Horseback sport 9. Subside 10. Preliminary copy 11. Runs after 13. Pork cut

14. African wildlife tour 18. Prescribed amount 21. Stepped (on) 22. Routines 24. Bring together 25. Group of three 26. Illuminating gas 27. Court attendant 28. Nocturnal birds

29. Veer sharply DOWN 1. Features 2. Cultural symbols 3. Commodities 4. Parked undercover 5. Lies snugly 6. Tugging

assistance to the Frankston footballers. Despite the hardships he has undergone during the past few years Ted seems to have lost none of the dash which always characterised his work on the football ground. *** MR James Grice of “Moondah” Frankston has received the pleasing information that his two soldier sons are returning to Australia. Lieut. Claude Grice who arrives by the “Devanah” in Melbourne next week is an accomplished horseman and is a well known and popular figure on the turf. It will be remembered that he won seven steeple chases on occasion on “Swedish Lad”. Major Geoffrey Grice M.C., M.B.E. of the Highland-Fife Heavy Battery, Royal Garrison Artillery, sailed in the “Bremen” from Liverpool for Melbourne on the 4th inst. The “Bremen” of course was formerly owned by Germany. Major Grice has a distinguished war record. He is well known locally and many will recollect the incident connected with the rescue of a man who was in trouble in the Bay off Frankston. He and Mr E. K. McComb went out and at eminent risk to themselves, picked up the stranger and landed him safely at Mornington. For this deed they both received gold medals. *** ON Sunday last Corpl. R. Sherlock, son of Capt. S. Sherlock, of Frankston, arrived home after an absence of 8 years. Corpl. Sherlock was in South Africa when war broke out.

12. Misjudge 15. Flight staff 16. Strenuous 17. Intuition 19. Eggs 20. Concentrated scent 22. Inheritors 23. Spree

He immediately proceeded to England and enlisting as a Private and served throughout the war. *** MR Thos Ritchie has been advised that his son. Private R. Ritchie is on his way from England and expected to land in Melbourne shortly. *** FOOTBALL Notes. Somerville V. Mornington Last Saturday Somerville took a weak team to Mornington, and as was only to be expected, put up a rather poor showing. About ten of the best players were absent owing to illness, injury and other causes. The scores were – Mornington, 13 goals, 24 behinds; Somerville, 1 goal, 10 behinds, thus indicating the unequal contest. Somerville were best served by Griffith, Shelton, and N, Unthank, the first named player securing the only goal. *** HEARD in the Train That matters, municipal, are likely to be interesting during the next couple of months. That Cr. Oates is seeking an “engagement” with his Seaford colleague in the Seaford Hall, next Saturday night. That as a sequel to the bush fires which swept through a portion of Tyabb on February 15th, a claim for compensation against Thomas Unthank being heard in the County Court on June 16th. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 14 June 1919

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 36 for solutions. Mornington News

11 June 2019

PAGE 33


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Mornington News

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scoreboard

MORNINGTON NEWS

Sharks see off brave Buds DIVISION ONE

By Brodie Cowburn ROSEBUD came within a whisker of succeeding in a brilliant comeback effort against Sorrento on Saturday. The contest, played on Sorrento’s home turf, see sawed throughout the first half. Rosebud went into the second half down by just three, and looked to be a good chance of getting a win. The third quarter was a Sorrento blitz, as they kicked six goals and established a 31 buffer heading into the final term. The five goal gap looked to have all but sealed their victory. The Buds were determined to not take the loss lying down though, and stormed back with a stunning six goals to one final quarter. They got close, but ultimately fell just short of Sorrento. The final score read 11.19 (85) to 12.12 (84). Leigh Poholke booted five goals for the sharks. At Alexandra Park, premiership winners Pines bounced back from a shocking start to claim a comfortable victory over Mornington. The bottom of the ladder Bulldogs shocked and delighted their home crowd by holding their opponents goalless in the first term. They went into the first break with a five goal lead. The shock start woke the Pythons up, and they bit back with a nine goal to one second quarter. After Pines got going they never looked in danger of losing, and they claimed the win 11.13 (79) to 19.16 (130). Perry Lewis Smith was best afield for the second week running, this time doing damage on the scoreboard with five goals. Frankston Bombers and Mt Eliza faced off on Sunday, with Frankston Bombers taking the win, while Dromana, Frankston YCW, Bonbeach, and Edithvale-Aspendale had byes.

Bombing run: Frankston Bombers led all day to take a comfortable win against Mt Eliza. Picture: Andrew Hurst

Magpies celebrate first win for the year DIVISION TWO

Charging Bulls: Hastings were no match for undefeated Karingal. Picture: Andrew Hurst

By Brodie Cowburn CRIB Point have finally got off the mark for 2019, recording a big win over Pearcedale in front of their home crowd. Supporters at Crib Point Recreation Reserve were treated to a brilliant first half display from their side, as the Magpies piled on 11 goals to two. Pearcedale performed better in the second half but the damage was done, and the Magpies finally got their first victory for the year on the board. A stunning performance from Thomas Panich helped the Magpies win. He kicked nine goals. The final score read 18.16 (124) to 11.7 (73). At Glover Reserve, Somerville grinded out a narrow win over Devon Meadows. Somerville led throughout the afternoon, but couldn’t manage to put the Panthers away for good. Devon Meadows remained in touch right up until the final siren, but fell just short. The final score read Devon Meadows 9.15 (69) to Somerville 10.15 (75). Rowan Hogenbirk was named among Somerville’s best. He kicked four goals. The victory puts Somerville inside the top six, one win ahead of Hastings. Chelsea put together a good team performance to defeat Tyabb with ease. The Yabbies were made to pay for inaccurate kicking in the first term, as

they scuppered their chance of a good start with a one goal seven behind quarter. Chelsea did what they needed to do to get the job done, and shared the responsibility around. They had ten individual goalkickers on the day, with six of those kicking more than one. Chelsea scored the impressive victory over Tyabb 19.13 (127) to 8.13 (61). At Thomas Barclay Oval, another good performance from full-forward Marc Holt saw Karingal claim an easy win away from home over Hastings. Both sides started slow in a scrappy first term, but a seven goal second quarter saw Karingal run away with it. The Blues could do little to work their way back into the match, and eventually succumbed to defeat to the undefeated Bulls. The final score was 6.7 (43) to 14.16 (100). Holt booted five majors for his side. Langwarrin also had a good day away from home, smashing Rye by 70 points. Rye went into the quarter time break up by a point and looked to be doing okay, before the Kangaroos got the jump on them. The second half saw Langwarrin pile on 11 goals to three and claim the win 6.5 (41) to 17.13 (115). Harry Whitty booted five majors for the losing Demons, while Matthew Payenborg also put away five goals for his victorious Kangaroos. Red Hill and Seaford had a bye.

Mornington News

11 June 2019

PAGE 35


MORNINGTON NEWS scoreboard

Somerville secures second spot SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie SOMERVILLE Eagles took a firm grip of second place in State 5 South after Saturday’s 4-2 away win over local rival Rosebud. The result leaves Somerville five points clear of third-placed Tullamarine but this definitely wasn’t one for the purists as both sides seemed hellbent on giving the ball away as often as possible. However some comical Somerville defending and the aerial frailty of Rosebud keeper James Cinar brought some uncertainty to the outcome and Rosebud deserves credit for its competitiveness against its much vaunted opponent. Rosebud coach Pat Sabatino had a simple and effective plan of attacking the visitors on the break by exploiting the pace of Chris Parry in particular. Conventional wisdom would have us believe that Rosebud was incapable of standing up to the attacking prowess of Somerville player-coach Dave Greening and strike partner Mark Pagliarulo but the visitors realised they were in for a contest after eight minutes when Rosebud went 1-0 up. Rosebud’s best player, central defender Ben Gamble, struck a powerful low free-kick from outside the area on the right sending the ball flashing past Brown and inside the far post. A portent of the troubles Cinar was to face came in the 19th minute when he watched an inswinging Greening corner being headed off the line by Gamble and five minutes later a glancing header from Carlo Cardoso went in off the far post to make it 1-1. In the 27th minute another inswinging Greening corner was headed in by big Daniel Hodge under little challenge and just a metre off the goal line and Somerville never relinquished that lead. Three minutes later Rosebud’s Mike Durrance broke clear only to volley over and five minutes later another Gamble thunderbolt was deflected onto the near post and bounced clear. Cinar did well to parry a Greening shot in the 39th minute but he was completely lost three minutes later when Ben Meiklem swung onto his favoured left foot and curled in a cross that sailed over Cinar’s head to make it 3-1. It seemed that Somerville was well in control but a minute into the second half a mix-up involving James McKenzie and Brown allowed Parry to make it 3-2. Shortly after McKenzie and Brown gave an encore performance but the Somerville bench wasn’t applauding. Assistant coach Stan Packer let Brown know how he felt in clear and unambiguous terms and Brown’s response was both animated and colourful. But there was a small matter of three points at stake here and they were precious if the visitors were to maintain their promotion push. Pagliarulo should have scored in the 73rd minute when he broke through into a one-on-one but struck his attempt straight at Cinar who was able to parry then gather. Four minutes later Callum Richardson played

ROUND 11 S U N D AY J U N E 1 6

F R A N KSTO N VS N O RT H M E L B O U R N E P L AY E D AT S KY B U S STA D I U M AT 2 . 0 0 P M

ROUND 12 S AT U R D AY J U N E 2 2

F R A N KSTO N VS G E E LO N G P L AY E D AT G M H B A STA D I U M AT 2 . 0 0 P M

PAGE 36

Mornington News

11 June 2019

Eagles swoop: Somerville’s Michael Clark (left) tangles with Rosebud’s Beau Sharpe last weekend with Somerville midfielder Daniel Hodge in the background. Picture: John Punshon

an excellent first-time through ball to Greening motoring down the right and his stunning finish from just inside the area settled the issue. Somerville may well win promotion this season in fact it still entertains hopes of clawing back Old Mentonians in the title race but if it succeeds it will have performed at a far higher level than it did in this match. As for Rosebud it remains on course to cement its status in State 5 in its first season back at this level of competition. In NPL2 news Langwarrin lost 1-0 away to Brunswick City on Saturday and may now be too far behind the league pacesetters to vie for promotion. It increasingly looks likely that staying in the top six and preserving its status in the second tier of Victoria’s elite club competition will be Langy’s focus for the remainder of the season as there now is just a four-point buffer between the Lawton Park outfit and the seventh-placed side. Brunswick should have hit the front after four minutes when Luke Burgess was dispossessed by Nate Foster and his ball across the face of goal was slammed over the bar from point-blank range by Matthew Murphy. The decisive moment for Brunswick came four minutes later when Murphy skipped clear of Jaiden Madafferi down the right and played the ball into the area on the bounce where Riki Hosoai headed past Langy keeper Fraser Maclaren for the only goal of the contest. For the most part Langy huffed and puffed but lacked a cutting edge and was only able to amass a handful of shots on target. Evidence of its impotence in attack came in the

FRANKSTON FOOTBALL CLUB

75th minute when defender Burgess got onto its best chance only to lose his balance and shoot wide from 10 metres. Langy talisman Wayne Wallace was in England on family matters but is due back this week and there’s no doubting his importance and influence on his team. In NPLW news Southern United lost 8-0 away to Calder United on Saturday. Southern coach Melissa Maizels was pleased with her team’s performance against the runaway league leader drawing a comparison with the previous clash between the sides. “I’m not going to focus on the result today because the performance from the girls against the calibre of players Calder have was nothing short of inspirational,” she said. “But I’d be doing the girls a disservice to not acknowledge the fact they turned a 17-0 defeat in round 1 into an 8-0 defeat this time around. The character and attitude of these girls are unrivalled.” In State 3 news Skye United made it seven wins in a row with an emphatic 5-2 away win over fourth placed Brighton last weekend. Skye dominated early proceedings and was rewarded in the 38th minute when Mark O’Connor’s through ball found Daniel Attard whose attempt was parried by Brighton keeper Damien McDade and Mo Elhassan was on hand to smash the ball into the unguarded goal. Minutes before half time O’Connor doubled the lead as he buried his chance when an indirect free kick was touched off to him giving the visitors a two-goal buffer at the break. Three minutes into the second half Mitch Blake

got in on the act and finished off a well-worked move to make it 3-0. In the 62nd minute Attard was dragged down in the box and Daniel Walsh stepped up to make it 4-0 from the spot. However, Brighton applied some late pressure as Seamus Mulcahy (80th) and Dave Nicholas (87th) gave the hosts a lifeline. But new Skye signing Maxim Avram from Brandon Park came off the bench and ensured that Skye claimed all three points after a smart turn and finish in the 93rd minute following some fine build-up play from Harrison Michaelis. The result leaves Skye in third place just two points behind Whitehorse United with a game in hand. That match is against Whitehorse and is currently scheduled for Tuesday 9 July at Skye Recreation Reserve. Meanwhile Frankston Pines is zeroing in on the signatures of midfielder Alex Whyte from Langwarrin and utility player Max Boulton from Casey Comets. Whyte held talks with Peninsula Strikers last week but Pines coach Kevin “Squizzy” Taylor knows Whyte well from last season at Langwarrin and is trying hard to lure the youngster to Monterey Reserve. Taylor also rates Boulton highly and the versatile youngster could prove a valuable addition to the senior squad. In State 4 news Baxter has signed Joe Iline from Pines. Iline is a former Doveton and Baxter player who returns to Baxter Park at a time that the senior squad is hit by injury with Matt McDermott’s broken eye socket likely to sideline him for the next four weeks while Izaak Barr (hamstring) could be out for another fortnight. Baxter had last weekend off and the break helped midfielders Stuart McKenzie and Dan Disseldorp to recover from their injuries. Striker Nathan Yole is still out with a back injury while attacking midfielder Nat Daher (hamstring) will be tested this week. Midfielder Charlie Jones (hamstring) is expected back at training this week. This weekend’s games: FRIDAY, 8.30pm: Frankston Pines v Middle Park (Monterey Reserve), Springvale City v Baxter (Ross Reserve). SATURDAY, 3pm: Eltham v Mornington (Eltham North Reserve), South Springvale v Peninsula Strikers (Warner Reserve), Monash Uni v Skye Utd (Monash University Playing Fields), Seaford Utd v Chelsea (Seaford North Reserve), Pakenham Utd v Rosebud (IYU Recreation Reserve), Knox Utd v Aspendale Stingrays (Park Ridge Reserve), Casey Panthers v Somerville (Prospect Hill Reserve). SATURDAY, 8.30pm: Melbourne City v Langwarrin (Veneto Club). SUNDAY, 4pm: Senior NTC v Southern Utd (Knox Regional Centre).

Sudoku and crossword solutions


MORNINGTON NEWS scoreboard

Brideoake faces raceday treatment charges By Ben Triandafillou TOP-RANKED Mornington-based racehorse trainer David Brideoake will await a hearing scheduled for Monday 17 June over two serious race-day treatment charges put forward by Racing NSW stewards. Racing NSW stewards issued the charges against Brideoake on Wednesday 5 June in relation to the late withdrawal of the Brideoaketrained Princess Jenni from the Adrian Knox Stakes at Randwick on Saturday 6 April. Princess Jenni, who was unplaced in the Group One Queensland Oaks on Saturday 1 June after a tough win in the Group One Schweppes Oakes a month earlier, was withdrawn from the Adrian Knox Stakes after stewards noted an unusual and unexplained lump on the filly’s neck. Brideoake told stewards during a raceday treatment inquiry at Randwick on Saturday 6 April, that the horse had been on a drip through a catheter on the Thursday before being floated to Sydney and Anthony Cummings’ stables. But he said the only needles administered to his horses are via registered vets. “That’s a hard and fast rule,” Brideoake told stewards, before the inquiry was adjourned. “I’ve been training for 25 years and I’m an anticheater. I could possibly be on your side of the bench.” The charges put forward by Racing NSW stewards are: Charge one: AR 254 Injections prohibited at certain times. (1) A person must not, without the permission of

Group One winner: Princess Jenni returns to mounting yard following her Group One Schweppes Oaks victory. Picture: Supplied

the Stewards: (a) inject; (b) cause to be injected; (c) attempt to inject; or (d) be a party to the injection or attempted injection of, a horse engaged to run in any race: (i) at any time on the day of the scheduled race and prior to the start of that race; and/or (ii) at any time during the 1 clear day

prior to 12.00am on the day of the scheduled race. (2) If a person breaches subrule (1), or the Stewards reasonably suspect that such a breach has been committed, they may order the scratching of the horse from the relevant race. (3) If a person breaches subrule (1),

but the horse competes in the race, the horse may be disqualified from the race. (4) For the purposes of this rule: (a) ‘inject’ includes, but is not limited to, the insertion of a hypodermic needle into a horse; (b) it is not necessary to establish whether any substance

was injected, or the nature of any substance injected. The particulars of the charge: Mr Brideoake did, without the permission of the Stewards, inject and/or caused to be injected the horse Princess Jenni between approximately 7:45am and 11:58am on 6 April 2019, the day of and prior to Race 3, TAB Adrian Knox Stakes conducted at Royal Randwick Racecourse on that day. Charge two: AR 249 Administration of medication on raceday. (1) Notwithstanding the provisions set out in Schedule 1, Part 2, Division 2, a person must not, without the permission of the Stewards: (a) administer; or (b) cause to be administered, any medication to a horse at any time on raceday prior to the commencement of a race in which the horse is engaged to race. (2) If a person breaches subrule (1), a disqualification for a period of not less than 6 months must be imposed, unless there is a finding that a special circumstance exists, in which case that penalty may be reduced. (3) The Stewards may order that a horse which has received a medication in breach of subrule (1) be scratched from a race engagement. The particulars of the charge: Mr Brideoake did, without the permission of the Stewards, administer and/or caused to be administered medication the horse Princess Jenni between approximately 7:45am and 11:58am on 6 April 2019 the day of and prior to Race 3, TAB Adrian Knox Stakes conducted at Royal Randwick Racecourse on that day.

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S/N 11257 11256 11171 11222 11224 11166 11213 11264 11244 11245 11175 10878 11107 11124 11136 11137 11094 10999 11003 1

VEHICLE XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 4 XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic XC ASX BLACK EDITION 2.0L Automatic XC ASX BLACK EDITION 2.0L Automatic XC ASX BLACK EDITION 2.0L Automatic XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 XC ASX LS 2.0L PET CVT 2WD 4 XC ASX EXCEED 2.0L PET CVT 2WD 4 YA Eclipse Cross LS 2WD 1.5L T/C CVT YA Eclipse Cross ES 2WD 1.5L T/C CVT ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO ZL Outlander LS 2.4L PET CVT 2WD 7S ZL Outlander LS 2.4L PET CVT 2WD 7S

COLOUR Lightning Blue Titanium Titanium Starlight Black Starlight White Lightning Blue White White White Sterling Silver Starlight Starlight Starlight Starlight Red Black Black

RRP NOW SAVE $26,990 $24,610 D/A $2,380 $26,990 $24,610 D/A $2,380 $26,990 $26,480 D/A $510 $26,990 $26,480 D/A $510 $26,990 $26,480 D/A $510 $29,490 $26,990 D/A $2,500 $29,490 $26,990 D/A $2,500 $29,490 $26,990 D/A $2,500 $29,490 $26,990 D/A $2,500 $29,490 $26,990 D/A $2,500 $33,990 $30,400 D/A $3,590 $35,225 $32,990 D/A $2,235 $33,214 $31,550 D/A $1,664 S $33,990 IN $32,740 D/A RT$1,250 DRIV G REPO † $33,990 $32,740 D/A $1,250 S EL 4 MODD/A $1,250 ON 4X$32,740 $33,990 $33,990 $32,740 D/A $1,250 $36,490 $32,990 D/A $3,500 $36,490 $32,990 D/A $3,500

FRERES

3 Y E A LE D SCHEDU

SERV ICING

Includes EGR canopy & offroad wheels and tyres. 2 Includes EGR canopy, tow bar, tubliner. 3 Includes Genuine Bullbar. 4 7 Year Warranty, 2 years/30k Free servicing.

REGISTERED DEMO'S S/N 10891 11038 11104 11135

VEHICLE XC ASX XLS 2.0L PET CVT 2WD XC ASX ES 2.0L PET CVT 2WD MR Triton GLS Prem 2.4L DSL 6/AT LAUNCH PACK 5 XC ASX ES 2.0L PET CVT 2WD

COLOUR Sterling Silver Sterling Silver White Diamond White

! o o t l a c o l We’re

Join us on:

LMCT 10467

KMS 4,039 6,991 4,545 1,895

RRP $33,990 $26,990 $56,225 $26,990

NOW $29,990 D/A $23,990 D/A $51,990 D/A $23,990 D/A

SAVE $4,000 $3,000 $4,235 $3,000

S/N 11172 10958 11149 5

VEHICLE YA ECLIPSE CROSS EXCEED 2WD QE Pajero Sport GLS 2.4L DSL 8A/T 7S QE Pajero Sport GLS 2.4L DSL 8A/T 7S

COLOUR Starlight Sterling Silver Titanium

KMS 4,552 110 243

RRP $39,110 $51,990 $51,990

NOW $36,490 D/A $45,990 D/A $46,990 D/A

SAVE $2,620 $6,000 $5,000

Includes Genuine Hardlid

MORNINGTON MITSUBISHI 41 TYABB ROAD, MORNINGTON MORNINGTONMITSUBISHI.COM.AU | 5975 5188

*While stocks last. Mitsubishi Motors Australia reserves the right to extend or modify these offers. Offer valid for vehicles delivered by or before June 30, 2019. Excludes Govt, Rental and National Fleet buyers. See participating dealers for full Terms and Conditions. Recommended DRIVE AWAY selling price includes 12 months registration, CTP insurance, Stamp Duty & Dealer Delivery. +7 Year/150,000km warranty (whichever occurs first). Service conditions apply. Valid from date of vehicle registration.

MORNINGTON SALE ISUZU UTE

DEMO ON NOW!

18MY CLEARANCE SAVE SAVE SAVE WAS

$

NOW

39,545 $

DRIVE AWAY*

D-MAX 4X2 SX CREW CAB CHASSIS AUTO • SPLASH WHITE • INCLUDES ECONOMY ALLOY TRAY • 16” STEEL WHEELS • HIGH-RIDE S/N 61686

LIMITED EDITION

$

54,990

55,550

DRIVE AWAY*

$

DRIVE AWAY

48,990

DRIVE AWAY*

D-MAX 4X4 SX CREW CAB UTE AUTO • COSMIC BLACK • BLACK STEEL BULLBAR • REAR STEP BAR • BLACK WHEELS • ALL TERRAIN TYRES • CRUISE CONTROL • 7” TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO DISPLAY • REVERSING CAMERA S/N 61768

WAS

$

NOW

45,210 $

DRIVE AWAY

39,910

DRIVE AWAY*

MU-X 4X2 LS-U 7 SEAT AUTO

ISUZU D-MAX 4X4 X-RUNNER AUTO • SAT NAV • REVERSING CAMERA • 18’’ ALLOYS • UNDER RAIL TUB LINER • UNIQUE STYLING • LEATHER INTERIOR

$

NOW

DRIVE AWAY

34,720

WAS

YEAR YEAR ^ ^ WARRANTY WARRANTY

• TITANIUM SILVER • 3-TONNE TOWING • 18’’ ALLOYS

ROADSIDE • SATYEARS YEARS CAPPED YEARS YEARS ROADSIDE CAPPED NAV • REVERSING CAMERA • SIDE STEPS > S/N 61722 PRICE SERVICE ASSISTANCE PRICE SERVICE > ASSISTANCE

HURRY TO MORNINGTON ISUZU UTE TODAY

41 Tyabb Rd, Mornington | PH: 5975 5188 www.morningtonisuzuute.com.au LMCT 10467 5-star ANCAP safety rating on all MU-X models and 4x4 D-MAX Crew Cab models built from November 2013 onwards and 4x2 D-MAX Crew Cab High Ride models built from November 2014 onwards. ^5 years/130,000km whichever occurs first, for eligible customers. Excludes trays and accessories. Capped Price 2019 Servicing Program Mornington News>The11 June PAGE 43 ("CPS Program") applies to Eligible Vehicles with a Warranty Start Date on or after 1/1/15 at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers only. The 5 years Capped Price Servicing covers the first 5 Scheduled Services for 16.5MY and later vehicle models for up to 5 years/50,000km (whichever occurs first). CPS Program is subject to change. For full terms & conditions and current pricing visit isuzuute.com.au/service-plus. +3.5 tonne braked towing capacity on D-MAX 4x4 and 4x2 High Ride models and 3.0 tonne braked towing capacity on all MU-X models when fitted with an optional genuine Isuzu UTE tow bar kit. ~Includes economy alloy tray fitted at motorpool. #Fuel consumption and emissions figures based on ADR 81/02 (combined cycle test) and are to be used for vehicle comparison purposes only. Actual fuel consumption and emissions will vary depending on many factors including, but not limited to, traffic conditions, individual driving style and vehicle condition. §Seats have leather touches or accents (excluding third row), but are not wholly leather. *Private and ABN holders only on 2017 build plate (17MY) vehicles. Excludes government, fleet, rental & non-profit buyers. Includes one year business vehicle registration, CTP insurance, dealer delivery and statutory charges. Metallic/mica/pearl paint $450 extra. Only at Participating Isuzu


$2699

Comfort SALE FREE

$2399

$2999

POWER

SPACE 57.57

+

Chair and ottoman TREND TUXEDO LEATHER/OAK

BATTERY UPGRADE

SPACE POWER 3600 Chair

SPACE POWER 5300 Chair TREND STORM LEATHER/BLACK

TREND BRICK LEATHER

PORTSEA SOFA

NORDIC 60 CHAIR

HABITAT PUMICE FABRIC 2.0 seater 2.5 seater 3.0 seater Duo

$1249 $1299 $1599

Chair and ottoman HABITAT PUMICE FABRIC WALNUT RING Standard Large

$1499 $1599

FREE BONUS STACK TABLE when you purchase 2 Nordic chairs

HOT SPECIALS! standard

$1499

large

$1599

NORDIC 21 Chair and Ottoman PRIME LEATHER / STAR BASE

leather

BRANDO STANDARD LIFT CHAIR

$1599

fabric

$1149

from

$999 LOKI

LEATHER FABRIC COMBO

NORDIC 60

3 LEATHER COLOURS BLACK, LATTE, CLOUD

$1499

until sold out

peninsula home 1128 - 1132 nepean hwy mornington 03 5973 4899 luducoliving.com.au PAGE 44

Mornington News

11 June 2019

Profile for Mornington Peninsula News Group

11 June 2019  

Mornington News 11 June 2019

11 June 2019  

Mornington News 11 June 2019

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