3 September 2019

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Mornington YOUR GUIDE TO WHAT’S ON THIS WEEKEND FOR PENINSULA FAMILIES FACEBOOK:

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Tuesday 3 September 2019

5974 9000 or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au Fresh approach: Scarlett, Kai, Tia, Chloe, Signe and Camryn from Mt Martha Primary School at the Waste Pioneers Program presentation in Mornington. Picture: Yanni

Young looking for pollution solution THE inheritors of a world where oceans are predicted to contain more plastic than fish by 2050, were last week invited to suggest ways of averting such a disaster. The ideas pitched by students from11 Mornington Peninsula schools ranged from using a mammoth net to catch the plastic to ways of reusing the discarded material and charging deposits for its use. Morningtion Peninsula Shire mayor Cr David Gill, who sat on the judges’ panel, said it had been “great to see all the work being done by the schools to encourage recycling”. “The many ideas they had to stop waste even getting into the ocean in the first place shows they’re really thinking about it, and that’s terrific,” he said. “Plastic waste exercise for young minds” Page 16

Kaufland megastore rejected Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au THE state government has rejected the proposed giant Kaufland supermarket at the entrance to Mornington. Planning minister Richard Wynne last week ruled out the company’s bid to build a 4000 square metre retail mega-hub at the corner of Oakbank Road and Nepean Highway. He said the decision had been made after “community consultation raised concerns about the nature of the development and the site’s proximity to the green wedge”. “We’ve listened to the community and ensured the gateway to Mornington is properly planned. We’re taking

action to ensure Victoria remains a great place to live, work and do business,” he said. The knockback follows strong opposition by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council which held public meetings to explain to residents the advisory committee process, the scope of the proposal and details of its own submission to the Kaufland Stores in Victoria advisory committee. (“Public urged to oppose Kaufland bid” The News 22/1/19). The council had been concerned that the supermarket, to be built outside Mornington’s existing shopping centres, had “been removed from the normal planning process to be assessed by the advisory committee under the

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direction of … Mr Wynne”. The mayor Cr David Gill said at the time there would be “major implications” to Mornington if the development was approved. “The proposed location is on the border of the green wedge [zone] and will destroy the prominent entry gateway to Mornington,” he said. “The establishment of such a major retail site on industrial land … could have a major impact on the retail economy within Mornington village and result in vacant shops along Main Street. “Proper planning takes decades and one bad decision can ruin our strategy for shopping precincts overnight.” Mornington MP David Morris described the rejection of Kaufland as a

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“victory for every member of our community who stood up to be counted”. “Regardless of the merits of the particular business, the sheer scale of the proposal would have had an enormous impact on the town of Mornington, and it would never have been the same again,” he said. Mr Morris said the planning process had caused “unnecessary stress and considerable expense” to the community and the shire. He said it had been unnecessary for Mr Wynne to override council. “The [advisory] committee confirmed in its report that not only is a supermarket of this size prohibited on the site, but the proposal is, and was right from the start, inconsistent with

both state and local planning policy. “Despite the minister’s claims to the contrary, the committee has also confirmed that the proposal was a defacto rezoning that would create ‘... a new, but unplanned activity centre for Mornington’.” Nepean MP Chris Brayne also welcomed the government’s decision: “When I heard about the Kaufland proposal, I went straight to [Mr Wynne] to make sure my opposition was noted before a decision was made. “I am so pleased, on behalf of small businesses on the peninsula, and longtime community establishments, like Ritchies IGA Balnarring and Dromana IGA, to say that the Kaufland in Mornington will not go ahead.”

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Mornington News

3 September 2019


NEWS DESK

Jet ski critics ‘demonise families Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au BOATING industry association’s have condemned the “repeated and ongoing attacks on Victorian boating families” by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council. This follows the council’s push for residents to back its tough stance against the behaviour of some jet skiers on the bay (“Shire pushing hard line on jet skis The News 27/8/19). The chair of the Personal Watercraft Industry Association and a past president and life member of the Boating Industry Association of Victoria, David Heyes said industry or user groups had “never been consulted in any of the [newspaper] articles fuelled by the [shire] and other minority groups”. He said “history condemns the behaviour of council and [Rye Community Alliance chair] Michelle Cheers’ hatred of the boating community with their position on the [Rye] boat ramp upgrade and hysteria over PWC use on local beaches”. “Hatred has nothing to do with it,” Ms Cheers said in response. “It’s about everyone being able to enjoy the beaches and the water and not being affected by the noise and aggression of a minority group.” She said more than 6000 people had signed the alliance’s petition to ban jet skis on the southern peninsula. Mr Heyes said a lack of equality and the lack of sharing of the waterways is “un-Australian and demonises families and children just wanting to enjoy the waterways”. He said most PWC users were law

abiding family people and “should not be marginalised for the actions of a very few”. Mr Heyes – who works for a multi-national company producing and marketing jet-ski propulsion systems – said the boating community “supported tough regulations to deal with unlawful use of craft”. “If local residents are concerned about boating behaviours then they should vent their concerns over how the regulations are enforced and not be discriminatory about the boating public.” Mr Heyes said there had been “no reports of incidents or injury to bathers or jet skiers on the [Mornington] peninsula to date”. He said the 2000 jet skiers living on the peninsula were enjoying a “legitimate family recreational pastime with the typical rider demographic of a 45-year-old successful white collar professional trade person who is married with children”. Mr heyes also said jet skis were environmentally friendly with no strakes or exposed propellers to damage marine life or beach goers; noiseless (“emitting less than 70dba within 30 metres”); pose no threat to amenity; have learner keys and brakes to “stop the vessel on command”; flat bottoms, and the footprint of a kayak or canoe. Mr Heyes said jet ski clubs “working alongside the PWC industry” provided courtesy rider patrols “where jet ski concentrations are highest” to offer Transport Safety Victoria safety information and “make sure PWC operators are aware of the local rules and regulations”. “These patrol teams interact with at least 30 PWC operators per day during the season,” he said.

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Mornington News

3 September 2019

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Reality show may change everything for model artist Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au IT would be easy for audiences to miss the nuances that go into the staging of reality shows on TV. Engrossed in the quick repertoire of “contestants” or by their sideways glances at their partners or opponents, the set – or in the case of Channel 9’s The Block, a building under renovation – can go relatively unnoticed. But for Mornington-based artist Maria Rodun one decoration added to a master bedroom stood out like a shining light. Sitting atop a chest of drawers on the show’s Sunday 25 August episode was one of Rodun’s works, a painting of a nude woman she titled Folded. It was a small thing compared to The Block’s overall presentation and its underlying dramas, but to Rodun it signalled an acceptance and validation of her art. Her studio in a building that to all outside appearances is a factory in Mornington’s light industrial area, is divided into rooms and leased to “creatives” at Black Spot Gallery and Studios. The space is a hive of industry for artists and designers and has enough room for exhibitions. Rodun’s contribution to The Block was achieved when contestants were able to choose artworks from the show’s nominated supplier, the online gallery Art Lovers Australia. Watched by hundreds of thousands, Rodun’s work was obviously spotted by some viewers and led to her social media “getting lots of engagement and a few more followers”. “Some people have bought prints of the painting that was in the show, which is nice, and I’m still hoping for more sales and commissions,” Rodun said on Friday, five days after the show went to air. Now a full time artist, Russian-born Rodun

Light inspirations: Maria Radun sees the “play of light” on her subjects, figures or landscapes, as the basic inspiration for work. Picture: Yanni

came to Australia with her family when she was 10, “an age when you’ve already made friends you care about deeply and you are very attached to your school and all your activities, but you’re not quite old enough to understand just what this kind of change means or know to ask for what you need”. “Not knowing any English, the first few years were difficult. It was a strenuous time for the whole family, my parents worked hard to provide for me and my two brothers.” However, she adapted to her new home and within two years was “talking to my Aussie friends without much of an accent”. Rodun credits the therapeutic and healing qualities of drawing and painting as having helped her settle in.

Dreaming of being an artist, Rodun took the more practical course and studied design after leaving school. “I also did illustration, where I could apply my drawing skills more directly, although image making was becoming highly digitised and the work, more corporate rather than artistic.” She worked as an illustrator and graphic designer during her 20s, all the time keeping up a steady attendance at workshops and life drawing classes. On turning 30, she decided to turn her dream into reality and enrolled in fine arts at Monash University. Now a full time artist, Rodun says she has spent the past few years developing a “personal approach” to portraits and the figures, “while

studying the classical traditional techniques of painting”. “Every painting is an attempt to evoke a sense of stillness and a contemplative mood that would draw the viewer into quiet conversation.” Her painting of a nude woman mostly hidden behind a large, tightly clutched cushion is titled “The impermanence of comfort”. Radun says her “process” often involves preliminary sketches and observational drawing to help develop composition and a better understanding of her subject. Photographs can be a useful reference but are not “always as true to the real thing”. But they are “convenient, unchanging, detailed” and allow her to “take my time in the comfort of my studio”. However, it is the play of light on a subject that always forms the basis for inspiration. “I view figures, still life and landscapes as opportunities to explore the effects of light on form. As a former designer, I am also drawn to strong composition, balance and of course, colour,” she says. “I am intrigued by how we perceive ourselves through the eyes of others. I like to explore ideas relating to our relationship with our own bodies, drawing upon my own personal experience from the perspective of a woman in contemporary society.” While enjoying “the personal connection, mutual understanding and empathy that develops between artist and the model”, Radun also often depicts herself, as she did with Folded, the work chosen by The Block contestants, Matt and El’ise. “It’s a probably common for artists to use themselves this way, as models are expensive,” she says If sales and inquiries in the wake of The Block are any indication, the days of needing use herself as a model may be drawing to a close.

Better Buses for the Mornington Peninsula Add your voice to our campaign for improved public transport! Did you know the Mornington Peninsula has the second lowest level of public transport across Greater Melbourne? We’re calling on the state government to invest in a fully integrated smart technology bus network and need you to add your voice to our campaign!

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Mornington News

3 September 2019


NEWS DESK

GetUp sees ‘Labor arm’ claim as a set up Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au FLINDERS MP Greg Hunt says the left-leaning activist GetUp was “completely and utterly engaged with the Labor Party” in his electorate during the lead-up to the May federal election. “You could see them working with them, talking with them, handing out for each other,” Mr Hunt told his audience at the National Press Club in Canberra on Wednesday 14 August. In Flinders, GetUp distributed three how-to-vote cards, one with former Liberal MP Julia Banks in the number one position, one with Labor’s Joshua Sinclair first and the other headed by The Greens (Vic) Nathan Lesslie. GetUp placed Mr Hunt seventh in the nine-way contest. Mr Sinclair has denied working “in

any way” with GetUp, saying it was “laughable” to suggest anything else (“Set up by GetUp” Letters 20/8/19). “They even gave me an amber light rating for my environmental record. Golly gosh, with friends like GetUp, who needs enemies?” Mr Hunt was comfortably re-elected to the seat he has held since 2001, despite a 3.8 per cent swing against him on primary votes; Labor’s primary vote dropped nearly 3 per cent. GetUp’s national director Paul Oosting said the organisation’s how-to-vote cards were about issues. “They’re unique because, unlike [those of] the parties and candidates, ours show voters at least two - and up to four - ways to vote on a particular issue like climate change, not for just one candidate.” Three days after Mr Hunt’s appearance at the press club, the Prime Min-

ister Scott Morrison accused GetUp of making “vile personal attacks” on Liberal candidates during the most recent election campaign. Mr Morrison suggested holding a parliamentary inquiry, which would then present its findings to the Australian Electoral Commission in a fourth attempt to have GetUp recognised as an arm of Labor or the Greens. Mr Oosting said the AEC ruling in February “confirmed the independence of our 2016 election how-to-vote campaign, highlighting that our voting guides emphasise issues, rate candidates on issues, and feature multiple candidates”. “Forcing the AEC to once again investigate GetUp’s independence is a political stitch-up and a waste of public money. “GetUp members are teachers and nurses, mums and dads, students and

pensioners. They spent this election campaign having heart to heart conversations with voters about the issues they care about.” Mr Oosting said the “false and misleading attacks” against GetUp by Mr Morrison and Mr Hunt had led to a “surge in support and fundraising”. GetUp is no stranger to Mr Hunt, having organised demonstrations against him when he was environment minister over preserving the Great Barrier Reef and the Adani coal mine. Colourful demonstrations, not always involving GetUp, saw people dressed as reef fish and even angels climbing onto the roof of his Hastings office. In answer to question from The Australian’s Olivia Caisley, Mr Hunt told the press club that he would not comment on what the AEC “may do as an independent body” if it again investi-

gated GetUp. “I’ll just make it absolutely clear that my experience is that GetUp was completely and utterly engaged with the Labor Party on the ground in our electorate. You could see them working with them, talking with them, handing out for each other,” he said. “They obviously cooperate, they obviously act as if they are a part of the Labor Party.” Mr Hunt said the “common-sense observation … is that GetUp is effectively the campaigning arm of the Labor Party”. He predicted that people who had joined GetUp “thinking they were just a simple community movement, will increasingly find themselves concerned about what is an extreme and an aggressive and an American-style political action unit here in Australia”.

Shire’s push for better bus services Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au PUBLIC transport users are backing a push by Mornington Peninsula Shire for better bus services across the peninsula. They say about 82 per cent of the peninsula is not serviced by public transport and that the shire has the second lowest public transport service in the greater Melbourne area. Peninsula residents are five times less likely to travel to work by public transport than those in Greater Melbourne, and only 3 per cent take public transport to work compared with 15 per cent across Melbourne. Potential users say they are unhappy with the buses, citing their infrequency, overcrowding, unreliability and lack of direct routes for making it hard to get to work and study. They say the poor service fosters an over-reliance on cars. The mayor Cr David Gill last week launched the Better Buses campaign, saying the lack of public transport had “social, economic and environmental impacts across the community, and was adversely affecting the daily lives of residents”. “Better bus services are key for our residents to access jobs, education, social occasions and medical services,” he said. “The peninsula is the forgotten land in terms of public transport. We live in a two-tiered landscape where buses

Better Buses: The mayor Cr David Gill speaks about the Better Buses campaign. Picture: Gary Sissons

only service some of our townships. “We are suffering from a long-term lack of funding in public transport that has reached breaking point. “It is unacceptable that if you have a disability, or are too young or too old to drive, then you can’t get where you need to go on the peninsula.” Cr Gill said it can take two hours – “often much more” – to go by bus from Balnarring to Mornington, a distance

of about 20 kilometres. “That’s just not acceptable,” he said. “There are solutions, specifically introducing a cross-peninsula bus route, and extending and increasing the number of buses on existing routes, such as the 788 Portsea-to-Frankston. “We know that $10 million a year would fix many of the problems experienced by current bus users, and indeed encourage more users as service

levels and accessibility improve. “This amount is small in comparison to what is spent on public transport in other areas. “Upgrades to other routes are also urgently needed, and council is committed to working with the state government and exploring every possible option and available solutions to this community issue.” Mornington MP David Morris has

called for a bi-partisan approach to solving public transport woes on the peninsula. In Parliament last week he said he called on public transport minister Melissa Horne to convene an urgent meeting of all peninsula MPs and Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors to “address our public transport problems”. “I am suggesting we need to all sit down around the table – the three local members, the councillors and the minister – and try and get some resolution, because the government cannot keep ignoring the Mornington Peninsula when it comes to public transport.” Mr Morris said he told the parliament public transport had not kept pace with population growth. “I raised the issue of the route 788 bus,” he said. “Ventura, the operator, agreed there was a problem. They had a solution. The minister would not agree. The final response I got was: ‘The member’s interest in these services has been noted, and will be included in considerations for planning in the future’. “Well, the kids who cannot get on the route 788 bus are not interested in planning for the future. They want the problem fixed now.” The council wants residents to support the campaign on social media (#betterbuses) or by dropping a Better Buses postcard at one of 30 collection boxes across the shire. Details: mornpen.vic.gov.au/betterbuses

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NEWS DESK

Nation wide talks on mental health ALL aspects of the mental health system will be the main topic this week at a meeting in Safety Beach. The public meeting is part of the National Mental Health Commission’s nation-wide Connections Project to eventually provide “a new system [that] will essentially respond to a person’s individual needs in their community”. The commission is visiting Safety Beach as part of a 26-city national tour that began in July and ends this month. The mental health commission’s CEO, Christine Morgan, said the commission was committed to ensuring people with “living experience of mental health and suicidality were supported in the best way possible”. “We know everyone’s experience of the mental health system is different and we want to hear from people about what has worked for them to date, their challenges and any barriers, and what they envision for the future,” she said. “This is about ensuring that the voices of those with a living experience of mental health and suicidality are involved in Australia’s 2030 Vision for mental health, and are contributing to the design of an improved approach.” Ms Morgan said changes in financing mental health services over the past few years, new programs and services had led to “new and exciting opportunities for doing things differently”.

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“What is needed now is a unified mental health system that takes a whole-of-person, whole-of-life, whole-of-community approach to mental health. A system which is accessible in-community, is easy to navigate, and delivers meaningful outcomes for the individual.” The Health Minister, Flinders MP Greg Hunt, encouraged everyone involved in mental health and suicide prevention, “especially those with living experience, carers, families and supporters” to attend the meeting. “Delivering the world’s best mental health system – stigma-free and focused on prevention, is the major focus of the Australian government’s long term national health plan,” Mr Hunt said. “We know everyone’s experience of the mental health system is different. The National Mental Health Commission wants to hear from the community of its triumphs and challenges. “The Connections Project provides a unique opportunity for those with lived experience to be part of the conversation and I urge all interested locals to join with me in attending.” The National Mental Health Commission’s meeting will be at Safety Beach Sailing Club, 185 Marine Drive, Safety Beach, 4.30pm-6.30pm Thursday 5 September. Register at makingconnections-safetybeach. eventbrite.com.au, call 1800 220 246 or email community@nmhcconnections.com.au Keith Platt

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published an invited on social media for people to depict moths native to their geographic location. “The moths become a symbol of the global network with currently over 20,000 submissions from 26 countries,” Lorenz says. Her Moth Migration Project “created a spirit more significant than any single community by fostering authentic connections and engaging public participation through a synergy of shared experience and embracing mutual respect for personal uniqueness and creativity”. “The spirit of belonging is elevated when each moth making participant

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THOUSANDS of hand-made paper moths, including some by Mornington Peninsula schoolchildren, form the basis of the Moth Migration Project by Hilary Lorenz at Oak Hill Gallery, Mornington. Picture: Supplied

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receives their own postcard certification of recognition acknowledging their outstanding contribution.” Lorenz says using crowdsourcing to create art “dramatically changed my role and my practice”. “As an artist, I almost always work alone. Now, I feel like a conductor holding it together, encouraging each person to roll with their idea.” She had a vision “and I knew that if I welcomed everyone in, it would be far more magnificent”. Hilary Lozenz’s Moth Migration Project opens at Oak Hill Gallery, 100 Mornington-Tyabb Road, Mornington on Sunday 1 September. Keith Platt

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

PHONE: 03 5974 9000 Published weekly

Circulation: 19,870

Audit period: Oct 2018 - Mar 2019

Source: AMAA; CAB Total Distribution Audit for further information visit auditedmedia.org.au

Journalists: Stephen Taylor, Brodie Cowburn 5974 9000 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Bruce Stewart 0409 428 171 Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Marcus Pettifer, Dannielle Espagne Group Editor: Keith Platt 0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Craig MacKenzie, Peter McCullough, Stuart

McCullough, Ben Triandafillou

ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@mpnews.com.au Web: mpnews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 5 SEPTEMBER 2019 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: TUESDAY 10 SEPTEMBER 2019

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

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Family continues helping Nepal IN 2000, Caroline Vale was one of 30 Australian volunteers on a Duke of Edinburgh Awards Foundation trip to Nepal to carry out community work, including building schools and doing medical research. Ms Vale had completed her Science Degree at Melbourne University and through her previous association with the Duke of Edinburgh organisation and as a Queen's Guide volunteered for the 10-week project. The Aussie Action Abroad organisation grew out of the expedition and is now celebrating 20 years of helping the people of Nepal. Once back in Australia, Ms Vale studied winemaking, following in the footsteps of her father John Vale, who ran the family’s winery at Balnarring. She studied part time at Charles Sturt University, Wagga and worked with Stoniers and Tucks Ridge before becoming assistant winemaker at Blue Pyrenees Wines, Avoca. Similar winemaking roles followed at Hardy's Wines, Clare Valley, Padthaway and Reynella. In 2003, Ms Vale completed vintage at Domaine de Mourchon in Seguret, in France’s Rhone Valley. At the family’s winery she specialised in sparkling wine. The family winery completed 27 vintages in 2017 before the property was sold and the winery closed. Ms Vale was married in 2012 and had a daughter, Elizabeth, but died from leukaemia in 2015. The Vale family is holding a fundraising dinner to mark the two decades of Aussie Actions Abroad’s

CAROLINE Vale carrying stone while helping to build a school in Nepal in 2000. Picture: Supplied

involvement in Nepal and in memory of their daughter, Caroline. Money raised through the dinner will be used to buy materials for the group’s ongoing work in Nepal. The three-course dinner at 7pm on Friday 18 October in the Nepean

Room of Doyle’s Bridge Hotel, Mordialloc will include canapes and sparkling wine. Tickets are $100 a person or $750 for a table of eight. Mornington musician Neil Osborne will perform. Tickets: www.trybooking.com/BEOJG Keith Platt

Mum was so independent. Now with a little help, she can stay that way. Mum was the independent and spontaneous one in our family. Today, she’s still a social butterfly, but we could see that she was struggling at home. She wasn’t ready for an aged care home, but needed a little help. Luckily, Shearwater Serviced Apartments at The Mornington offers Mum the support she needs, and a vibrant community atmosphere where she is surrounded by people just like her. The wonderful services have helped mum to keep her independence, including delicious daily meals, apartment and linen cleaning, plus much more. She loves the privacy of her one-bedroom apartment, but also loves socialising in the amazing Clubhouse. Mum’s never been better! For a private tour of Shearwater Serviced Apartments at The Mornington, call the team on 9831 9876.

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PAGE 10

Mornington News

3 September 2019


Police patrol

With Stephen Taylor

Youth charged over fire and burglaries A SOMERVILLE teenager has been charged with criminal damage by fire after an ATM in Eramosa Road East was scorched by a Molotov cocktail, 11.50pm, Tuesday 20 August. Somerville CFA fire crews were able to restrict the fire to the front of the building and no other shops were damaged. Detectives used CCTV footage to identify the 16-year-old who has also been charged over a series of burglaries at Somerville Plaza and an aggravated burglary at a Somerville house, 11.15am, Monday 26 August. Acting Detective Senior Sergeant Jason Hocking, of Somerville CIU, said a startled resident arriving home chased the teenager along the railway line before he was arrested by police in possession of cash taken from the house. He was allegedly wearing the same clothing shown on the bank’s CCTV the night the ATM was fire bombed. Detective Hocking said the teenager was also charged with four counts of burglary after a series of night raids on cafes and a pharmacy in the plaza in which cash from tills and alcohol were stolen. Detectives will allege the teenager used shopping trolleys to smash plate glass windows to gain entry to the premises at the plaza. He has been bailed to appear at a children’s court at a later date.

Detectives hunt bandits TWO men who smashed a plate glass door at the Woolworths supermarket in Baxter stole more than $130,000 in cigarettes and cash about 3.30am, Wednesday 28 August. The men are shown on CCTV footage using an angle grinder to break into the store on Baxter-Tooradin Road and climbing over

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Did you know... you can view our papers online service counters. Detectives believe the men later attempted to force a roller door at a Coles Liquorland, Ashleigh Avenue, Frankston, but failed. They are shown wearing hoodies, masks and gloves and driving off in a dark coloured SUV. Anyone with information can call Detective Hocking 5978 1300 or Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Peninsula roads action TRAFFIC police taking part in the National Day

of Action, above, say it is a direct response to the “horror year which is taking place on Australian roads”. As part of the campaign an alcohol and drug testing site was set up in Marine Parade, Hastings where 321 drivers were breath tested, with one returning a positive result for drugs. Police say they plan to set up testing sites at random locations across the peninsula to conduct mobile and stationary speed checks. Up until Wednesday last week 13 people had lost their lives on Frankston and Mornington Peninsula roads.

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3 September 2019

PAGE 11


NEWS DESK 6

PLAYBOOKS

Friday September 20, 2019

Editorial.Challenge.2017

Recharged – and your pick-up is on the way

Power to the people: Driver Rob Arrowsmith is happy with his electric car’s ‘fuel’ economy. Picture: Yanni

Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au PENINSULA Uber driver Rob Arrowsmith has taken charge of his fuel expenses by going all-electric in his Hyundai Ioniq. He typically does a fast charge for free at the Peninsula Home centre on Nepean Highway, Mornington, before heading out to collect passengers, or plugs in for an in-depth charge overnight at his Edithvale home for about $8. The dual-port 22kW AURA charger was installed at Peninsula Home in mid-July. It is free and does not need a smart phone app for access. It provides

40-120km of battery-powered driving for every hour of charge, depending on the type of electric vehicle. Mr Arrowsmith says he gets 200km from a full charge and drives 50,000km a year. Since switching over from a petrol-powered car he says he saves $5000 a year in fuel bills which means that, over 10 years, he will recoup the $50,000 cost of his car. “Electric vehicles are great around town,” Mr Arrowsmith said. “Contrary to petrol cars, electric vehicles thrive in stop-start traffic because they recharge their batteries as they slow down – a process called regenerative braking. “On the other hand, they are not as fuel efficient as petrol-powered cars on long trips, so they have to be

recharged more often.” This is becoming less of a problem as charging stations are beginning to spring up around Melbourne and interstate, with apps available that show their locations. There is one at Mt Martha and one at Rosebud. Mr Arrowsmith said a July trip to Parkes in central NSW for the 50th anniversary of the Moon landing illustrated his car’s fuel economy. “We stopped to recharge at Euroa, then Barnawartha North, which has a solarbattery system, and then at Narrandera, Parkes and West Wyalong. It was a great trip and didn’t cost us a cent in fuel bills, whereas it would have cost us $150 in a petrol-powered car. “It all depends on how you drive.

In the six months I have owned the car I reckon I have saved $2000 that I would have spent on petrol.” Mr Arrowsmith said his only regret since buying his car in February is that he didn’t spend $15,000 more on a car with a bigger battery, such as a $65,000 Nissan Kona, which would have given him a range of 450km between charges. “Battery technology is improving so fast that costs are coming down rapidly,” he said. “One company is even making adaptors that fool a car’s computer into thinking it is talking to its own manufacturer’s make of battery when it’s another make entirely. “Soon you will be able to buy batteries that go into all electric vehicles

Exhibition celebrates pride Mornington Peninsula Shire and Headspace Frankston will show the work of LGBTIQA+ people and their allies at next month’s Proud on the Peninsula Art Exhibition . The exhibition theme LGBTIQA+ Lives in the Frame celebrates the lives of LGBTIQA+ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, intersex, queer/questioning, asexual and other terms) people across the peninsula and Frankston. The mayor Cr David Gill said the council was proud to promote equality across the peninsula. “We’re committed to supporting a healthy and vibrant community that celebrates and values diversity,” he said. Applications are being sought from artists wanting to be part of the Proud on the Peninsula exhibition, launching at Oak Hill Art Gallery, 11.30am-1.30pm, Sunday

6 October and running until Thursday 31 October. Entries are free and open to all LGBTIQA+ people and their allies with a limit of two entries a person. Mediums accepted include painting, drawing, digital print, photography and sculpture. Artwork size limits and appropriate imagery are included in the full terms and conditions. Application forms and artwork must be submitted by Thursday 26 September. Winners will receive their choice of a voucher towards photography or art supplies: 12 and under – $300 voucher; 13-17 years – $300 voucher and Open all ages – $300 voucher. Oak Hill Gallery is at 100 Mornington-Tyabb Road, Mornington. Details: mpys.com.au

which will bring the prices down.” Electric vehicle specialists EVolution Australia director Russ Shepherd said many families were delaying buying their next car while waiting for suitable electric vehicle options. “Family and budget friendly cars, such as the Tesla 3 and Nissan LEAF, will change the face of driving as we know it, and many other manufacturers are planning to launch EVs in coming months,” he said. “Transport accounts for the second largest source of greenhouse gas pollution in Australia, and emissions are projected to continue to grow up to 2030, so it’s vital we curb our use of traditional diesel and petrol vehicles as soon as possible.”

10am. EFTPOS will be available on the day Proceeds from the sale will be used to continue the restoration of the Homestead. Details: Friends of Coolart president Julie Ebbott, call 0431 919 495 or email julieebbott@gmail.com

Ancient architecture

Coolart auction THE Friends of Coolart will be auctioning the contents of a St Kilda Road, Melbourne mansion. Items range from brass beds, dining suites, to old paintings and are now on display at Coolart Homestead, Lord Somers Road, Somers. The furnishings were donated to the group and the auction will start at Coolart Homested at 11am on Sunday 8 September. Bidder registration is $5 and bidders can register on the day from

CHRISTOPHER Bradley will talk on The Magnificence of Persia – The Art of Isfahan, Shiraz and Ancient, at the next meeting of the Mornington Peninsula Australian Decorative and Fine Arts Society, Friday 6 September. Bradley will examine the site of the pre-Islamic period of Persepolis, and explore the calligraphy, geometrical patterns and Islamic architecture – all of which reached unparalleled heights in the 17th century in highly decorated palaces and mosques in Isfahan. The lecture will also discuss the role of the respected poets in keeping the Persian language and traditions alive. Hour-long ADFAS lectures are held at the Peninsula Community Theatre in Wilsons Road, Mornington, 5.30pm on a Friday evening. Book through secretary Glad Hungerford 9787 2092. Membership details contact Vicky Davison 0407 810 877.

Call for 'tap on the shoulder' for Takata SPONSORED CONTENT AR makers are calling on every Australian to tap someone they know on the shoulder - family, friends, neighbours or work colleagues - and urge them to check if their vehicles are affected by the Takata airbag recall. The faulty airbags have the potential to kill vehicle drivers and passengers. There have been 26 reported deaths and more than 300 reported injuries globally attributed to the airbags. The Federal Chamber of Automotive Industries chief executive Tony Weber said the status of more than 7.8 million vehicles have been checked on the industry's airbag recall website ismyairbagsafe.com.au. This had helped identify more than 1.2

C

PAGE 12

Mornington News

3 September 2019

million vehicles that were affected by the recall. But there are still more than 530,000 vehicles to be rectified.

your vehicle's registration plate number and state or territory. You can also check by texting TAKATA to 0487AIRBAG (247 224)."

QUICK CHECK FOR SAFETY

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"We are pleading with owners to check the status of their vehicles. It's time everyone joined this campaign by urging family, friends, neighbours and work colleagues to check if their vehicles are affected," Mr Weber said. "A quick tap on the shoulder could be the personal reminder that saves a life or prevents a serious injury. "This personal approach is particularly important for the elderly and people with limited English language skills." "We offer a simple and free checking process - visit ismyairbagsafe.com.au and enter

It is important that people buying used vehicles privately check the recall status of a vehicle. "The ACCC has placed requirements on licensed dealers to ensure vehicles are identified and rectified prior to sale. However, these requirements do not apply to private sales of vehicles," he said. "Our advice is clear. If you are looking to privately purchase a used vehicle, please check the vehicle's recall status on the industry website." ■ This is sponsored content for Federal Chamber of Automotive Industries.

FCAI's Tony Weber is pleading with car owners to check their vehicle status.


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Mornington News

3 September 2019

PAGE 13


IN THE

specialists HANDS

Dentures and Dentistry FOR over 30 years, Dr John Albery has been putting smiles on the faces of clients across the Mornington Peninsula, and continues with his boutique clinic, Dental Studio 2-Twenty. “With a combination of professional experience and the latest technology, we pride ourselves on providing each and every one of our customers with excellence in restorative and cosmetic dentistry,” says Dr Albery. “With very few exceptions, we can handle all of your dental needs in-house. We provide everything you need in our modern practice and at an affordable price.” Dr Albery has undertaken advanced training in crown, bridge and implants dentistry, and completed his Advanced Diploma of Myotherapy in Myofascial Acupuncture. He is a founding member of the Australian Society of Dental Aesthetics and a founding member of the Peninsula Headache Clinic. Dental Studio 2-Twenty can help with everything from restoring worn and broken down teeth to replacing missing teeth with dentures, crowns, bridges or dental implants. “As a professional team, we pride ourselves on our excellent customer service. When you come to Dental Studio 2-Twenty, you don’t just get the very best in restorative and cosmetic dentistry – you get friendly

service, personalised to suit your needs and budget,” says Dr Albery. Magdalena (Maggie), the owner of DenturePoint holds a Master’s degree in Dental Prosthetics and is a registered dental prosthetist. She has over 20 years experience working within dentistry. She has worked at the prestigious Eastman Dental Hospital in London, Golbourn Valley Health Health Hospital Shepparton, a boutique private practice in Glen Iris Melbourne along with Dr Anthony Dickinson, Dr John Pearson and Dr Kip Homewood and at Griffith University Gold Coast. Working in large health care services and in a boutique practice in Melbourne allowed her to work with a wide range of highly qualified professionals including many specialists. It also allowed her service a broad and diverse client base as well as develop strong communication and relationship skills with other dental professionals. Her recent clinical experience as a dental prosthetist comes from Griffith University where she received Master’s degree in Dental Prosthetics. She has always been actively involved with the clinical and technical aspects of her job. . She continues to master her skills in making dentures: this year she will be meeting Dr Abe in Japan to learn the newest techniques on suction on

Providing specialist care: Dr. John Albery and Maggie. lower dentures, which is very difficult to obtain. Full dentures are her forte and she puts a strong emphasis to make sure they are both aesthetically pleasing and functional. Maggie started DenturePoint about three years ago and works together

prosthetist and will visit the patients at their homes if they are unable to leave their premises Dental Studio 2-Twenty is at 2-20 Bruce Street. Phone 5973 6611. www.dentalstudio220.com.au

with Dr Albery in Mornington. She also offers 24/7 emergency denture repairs for Mornington Peninsula residents which is very fortunate to our locals as not many dental prosthetists run such services. She is also a mobile dental

dental

S T U D I O 2 -T W E N T Y

Brilliant smiles are created here

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At DenturePoint we offer 24/7 emergency repairs at very affordable prices. We understand that it can be quite upsetting to 'be without a smile' even for a very short period of time. We are a mobile denture service. We will collect, repair and return your denture within two hours, covering all the locations in Mornington Peninsula and the rest of Melbourne. • 24/7 Emergency Repairs • Full and Partial Dentures

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Eat, laugh and smile again. Rebuild chipped, cracked, broken, stained or worn teeth. Close gaps and spaces. Crowns, bridges, implants, root canal therapies and general dentistry. All aspects of cosmetic and restorative dentistry from one location. We offer a friendly, personalised and professional service. • All eligible health funds • Veterans Affairs • All major credit cards are accepted

Custom made and fitted mouthguards for all the ages and sports. Free oral health screenings with every dental appointment. Free pick up and delivery on repairs and mouthguards within Mt Eliza, Mt Martha and Mornington.

2-20 Bruce Street Mornington 3931 Phone 0400 919 513 | www.denturepoint.com.au PAGE 14

Mornington News

3 September 2019

Call now and make an appointment with Dr Albery for a relaxed examination and chat to see what treatment options are suitable for you.

Call us today on 03 5973 6611 to arrange an appointment - we’ll send you home with a smile! 2-20 Bruce Street Mornington, VIC 3931 t. 03 5973 6611

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IN THE

specialists HANDS

Finally, Relief From Your Hip Pain DOES this describe YOU? • You get hip pain laying on your side in bed, and just can’t get to sleep. • You place a pillow between your legs to help you get to sleep but laying on the painful side is still waking you. • You find yourself standing on one leg with your other hip hanging lower, or you sitting with crossed legs causes the pain • You are a runner worried your hip pain will get worse and stop you from exercising. If so then read on. The pain on the outside of the hip can be due to inflammation of the gluteal tendon, of Gluteus Medius and Minimus, where the gluteal muscles attach. It can also be where a bursa (a fat pad called the trochanteric bursa) can become inflamed. The hip pain may be associated with a stiff back. Physiotherapist May Wan, says that it is an injury affected by hip weakness and postural habits that place the tendons under stress. It requires a full analysis of the hip and lower limb, looking from the foot to the back biomechanics. It can require massage, and specific strengthening exercises for the gluteal muscles as well as improving core stability to control pelvic movement. In addition to the above solutions, there is a recent healing technology that is making a profound difference to outside of the hip pain sufferers. Practice owner, Paul Rowson says

Physiotherapist, May Wan. “Shockwave Therapy is often useful, because the gluteal tendons are a connective tissue, not a muscle. It puts a significant shockwave through the tissues you apply it to. It is a pressure wave which brings blood flow to the area. Tendons and connective tissue do not have much blood supply and can take a long time to heal. Shockwave artificially stimulates the healing of the tendon.” Shockwave therapy can also be used on Achilles tendonitis, Plantar Fasciitis, golfer’s and tennis elbow, and rotator cuff tendon problems,

and is usually most effective on long term chronic problems, rather than acute injuries. Shockwave is not the first line of treatment for injured patients. Physiotherapy and graded exercise are more likely in the first instance. But for more stubborn conditions, shockwave has shown good results. “The evidence at the moment suggests between three to five treatments are required, but most people should see an improvement within three sessions. It has a success rate up to 90%” May says. The Shockwave therapy is administered for a three-minute period

to the affected area during consecutive weekly appointments. “It is a bit of an uncomfortable sensation” May says, “like most physio hands-on treatments, with a little discomfort during the treatment.” Paul says, “After each session, most people get a significant reduction of pain and symptoms. Long term it stimulates healing, short term it reduces pain. The best thing is, the effects are long lasting. It prevents a lot of people having more invasive things like surgery or injections. The treatment is considered safe, but can produce skin reddening or bruising, short term pain, and

cannot be used on people taking blood thinning medications or with bleeding disorders. “ “It is important to know that Shockwave has a long-term effect. Most of the time you have good outcomes, without having to have further treatments.” Shockwave is now available in Balnarring. Call the practice now and speak to one of our physios to see if Shockwave suits your condition. Back in Motion is at 6/2-8 Russell Street, Balnarring. Phone 03 5983 1021.www.backinmotion.com.au/ balnarring

Don’t let tendon pain stop you in your tracks Up to 90% success rate# | Non invasive therapy Radial Shockwave therapy Clinically proven* to help these conditions: • Heel pain (plantar fasciitis and Achilles tendinopathy)

• Rotator cuff tendinopathy with calcification

• Tennis & golfers elbow

• Hip bursitis

• Patella tendinopathy

• Shin splints and heel spurs

• Frozen shoulder

Call 5983 1021 or book online for your

Free Initial Assessment

# Am J Sports Med 2007; 35:972 * lnt J Surg 2015; 24:113-222 ^ Int J Surgery 2015; 24:207-9

Back In Motion Balnarring 6/2-8 Russell Street backinmotion.com.au/balnarring Mornington News

3 September 2019

PAGE 15


NEWS DESK The Pitch: Students from the nine schools after the presentations in front of the mayor Cr David Gill, Veolia’s Randy Mendez, Sustainability Victoria’s Simon Hum, NewTecPoly’s Peter Barker, and the shire’s waste and litter education officer Amy Yang. Picture: Yanni

Plastic waste exercise for young minds

PLASTIC waste slowly decomposing in our oceans is creating perhaps the most devastating environmental problem the world has seen. Without urgent remedial action, the oceans are expected to contain more plastic than fish by 2050. With that sobering statistic in mind, students from 11 Mornington Peninsula schools gathered last Thursday (29 August) at Mornington Park Pavilion, Flinders Drive, to pitch their solutions as to how to best clean up the mess. Pitches included using a large net to collect the plastic, using the plastic to create

jewellery, having an ocean plastic deposit scheme, using the waste plastic as filament in 3D printing, and using the plastic, such as straws, to make other products. A panel of judges, including the mayor Cr David Gill, Sustainability Victoria’s Simon Hum, and NewTecPoly’s Peter Barker chose the top three ideas, with the best attracting kudos – and prizes – for their students’ schools. The Waste Pioneers program was delivered free to the schools by waste management company Veolia and Mornington Peninsula Shire. Part of the program saw the students clean-

IN THE

is arriving at Bayside Shoes

Beautiful, comfortable, orthotic friendly shoes in a range of colours

$20 OFF your Ziera purchase on presentation of this ad. (Offer expires 30/9/19)

BAYSIDE SHOES 103 Railway Parade, Seaford PH: 9785 1887 baysideshoewarehouse.com.au AMPLE FREE PARKING

PAGE 16

Mornington News

3 September 2019

ing up beaches and foreshore areas, with Veolia collecting the 187kg of plastic waste that, left where it was, would have added to the environmental pollution. The winning school will be announced in term 4 to allow time for NewTecPoly to use the waste plastic for a buddy bench for the winner and plaques for participating schools. The nine schools at The Pitch Expo were Benton Junior College, Peninsula Grammar, Woodleigh School’s Minimbah Campus, and Tyabb Railway Station, Mornington Park, Somerville Rise, Mt Martha, Kunyung and Mt Eliza primary schools. Stephen Taylor

specialists HANDS

Shoes - for health and wellbeing HEALTH and wellbeing is the new trend that we hear a lot about but it tends to primarily focus on diet, sleep patterns and exercise as the critical issues for a better quality of life. The simple health & well being solution that is often ignored is the need for good fitting shoes with arch support that will support your body and take the stress off your feet, ankles, knees, hips and back. Bayside Shoes specializes in offering preventative as well as solutions to rehabilitate painful feet across all age ranges and foot conditions. We work closely with podiatrists, physiotherapists and orthopedic specialists to find an effective shoe solution that offers foot support, shoe quality and affordability. We have focused on quality shoes with supportive foot beds whether as a First Walker for infants, through youth school shoe growth periods as well as support for ageing feet as our bone structure changes with maturity. There is no perfect shoe or foot, so we endeavour to carry a wide range of orthotic friendly shoe brands that can help resolve your specific foot problem. Bayside Shoes has an extensive range for all occasions whether work, school, formal or simply comfortable casuals for walking and travel whatever your foot size or type. The new arrival of Ziera shoes into our orthotic friendly range of shoes is part of our ongoing effort to give customers a greater range of choice in comfort shoes for all occasions.

The Ziera removable foot beds all provide contouring and cushioning for a very comfortable underfoot experience with its anatomically contoured heel, super soft leather lining with great arch and metatarsal support that has both a shock absorbing and cushioned comfort effect while being light and flexible. These Orthotic friendly shoes also enable you to swap out the Ziera removable foot bed for your customized orthotics. The popular Ziera Gummibear is a light weight, flexible walking Mary Jane that provides ample underfoot stability and a generous toe box for ultimate comfort. The extra width of the shoe ensures no stress on your toes and is great if you suffer diabetes. Bayside Shoes is located at 103 Railway Parade, Seaford on the corner of Clovelly Parade and has both free and disability parking near its entrance with wheel chair ramp access to the store. View the Bayside Shoes range at www. baysideshoewarehouse.com.au or telephone 03 9785 1887 if you require further information on what is available to suit your feet or occasion.


Mornington

property

TOWN MANOR PAGE 3

TUESDAY, 3 September 2019

Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au. Be seen everywhere.

MOUNT ELIZA, MORNINGTON, MOUNT MARTHA


INTRODUCING

W AT E R F A L L G A R D E N S ROSEBU D

Photo is indicative only.

A boutique community of luxury, 2 & 3 bedroom single level homes. These residences, in the heart of an established neighbourhood in Rosebud, set the scene for a new enclave of luxurious living.

All homes feature:

• • • • •

Premium finishes including stone benchtops Quality appliances Master with WIR & ensuite 6 star energy rating Low maintenance living

Combining cosmopolitan inner-city styling with a sublime coastal setting, located opposite Bay Views Golf Course and only a short drive to Rosebud beach.

Development by:

From $539,000.

F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N P L E AS E C O N TAC T:

Robert Bowman: 0417 173 103 robert@bowmanandcompany.com.au

Darren Sadler: 0448 947 622 darren.sadler@granger.com.au

69-77 Hove Road & 59 Fairway Grove, Rosebud

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 2


ON THE COVER

CHARMING ART DECO STYLE WITH SUPERB CHARACTER FROM Mornington’s bygone era, this delightful 1930’s beachside cottage is pure house buying gold. Surprisingly roomy, measuring about 164 square metres (17 square), and set on a beautiful 800 square metre block adorned with gorgeous gardens front and back, the decor exudes a true decorators flair with each room a joy to behold. From the front porch you enter to a plush lounge and dining room with gas heater and be sure to cast an eye upward to take in the stunning skylight. Opening from the lounge is a lovely additional sitting room perfectly framed against feature windows and polished timber floors. There is a relaxing outlook to the rear brick paved courtyard and continuing on is a pleasant little sun room just off the quaint kitchen which showcases a distinct Cape Cod theme with crisp white cabinets, gleaming timber benchtops and appliances including a dishwasher and oven with gas hotplates. There are three bedrooms, all have built-in robes, with the larger main bedroom enjoying a warm sunny aspect, and shared between them is the cute bathroom with separate shower and bath plus a single vanity with timber framed mirror. A sturdy little outbuilding incorporates a storage room, the laundry and a delightful free-standing studio with French doors opening out to the courtyard, and from the street is a single carport. Filled with light, warmth and charm it is impossible not to love this spectacular single-level home that comfortably sits alongside certainly larger homes as one that provides all the required features and benefits that modern buyers seek.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

//////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////

ADDRESS: 44 Hampden Street, MORNINGTON AUCTION Saturday 14th September at 3pm DESCRIPTION: 3 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms, 2 car INSPECT: By Appointment AGENT: Kara James 0412 939 224, Stone Real Estate Mornington, Suite 2/1am Main Street, Mornington, 5970 8000 mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 3


This extremely rare 501sqm (approx.) beachside allotment offers the astute purchaser the ultimate site to construct your dream home (STCA), only minutes from Fisherman´s Beach and the cosmopolitan restaurants, cafes and shopping district of Main Street. This flat block offers no overlays and a clean, easy start to building your family home or holiday retreat. An opportunity rarely found in this location, this property will not stay on the market for long!

Auction: Inspection:

Saturday 21st September 12pm Agent onsite Saturday 7th September 11.30am-12pm

Contact:

Lauren Wild / 0413 487 179 laurenwild@stonerealestate.com.au Malcolm Parkinson / 0421 704 246 malcolmparkinson@stonerealestate.com.au

Auction: Inspection:

Saturday September 14th 3pm Saturday 7th September 2.30pm-3pm

Contact:

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

> Excellent fencing outlining the boundary > Walking distance to Main Street and less than 200m to the beach > Neighbouring houses predominately owner occupied

Rich in character and set on a subdividable (STCA) 801sqm (approx) allotment walking distance to Main Street and Fishermans Beach, this Circa 1930s original is beachside gold. This gracious home and her glorious landscaped garden rests 2 doors to CB Wilson Reserve and a 5-minute walk to the Mornington Village shops. Fall in love with her location, her charm and her big flat block. > Exclusive beachside location 700m to Fisherman´s Beach and the Esplanade > Light-filled, lovingly maintained residence with a private country house feel > Delightful freestanding studio with French doors and separate entry

3

1

2

stonerealestate.com.au

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 4


CROWDERS REAL ESTATE WELCOMES SALLY JOHNSTONE We are proud to welcome Sally Johnstone as an integral part of our family company. Sally is widely respected for her professionalism, determination and dedication to her vendors and buyers alike. With an enviable reputation for achieving outstanding results throughout Blairgowrie, Sorrento & Rye for many years - there is no doubt you will benefit from Sallys sage advice around your property needs.

Past and future clients can call Sally directly on 0417 577194

PRIVATE BAYSIDE ENCLAVE

5

3

4

POSITION, PRICE, POTENTIAL

3

1

2

Occupying a large 2007sqm approx. lot, this stunning oasis is just a stroll to the beach and Blairgowrie Village. The main house includes 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and 2 living areas plus there is a separate self-contained cottage with bedroom and bathroom. The original home has been renovated and extended with style to provide a modern and easy care residence with several outdoor decks.

Buyers are clamouring for a piece of the prized stretch along Blairgowrie foreshore just moments to the beach and village shops. This cute 3BR holiday shack provides the setting for relaxing holidays, plus there is the scope to renovate or pursue a new development (STCA) on the prime site of approx. 617sqm. This property also offers combined bathroom & laundry and open plan living with kitchen, lounge & meals.

26 William Road, BLAIRGOWRIE

10 Kooringal Road, BLAIRGOWRIE

Contact Agent For Price

$760,000 - $820,000

SALLY JOHNSTONE 0417 577 194 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

2375 Point Nepean Road, Rye Ph: 5983 3038 mpnews.com.au

SALLY JOHNSTONE 0417 577 194 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

crowdersre.com.au Tuesday, 3 September

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 5


Mornington Peninsula

BED

Artist Impression

3

MORNINGTON 2/46 Venice Street

BATH

2

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

CAR

2

BED

MORNINGTON 19 Summerfield Drive

CONTACT AGENT FOR PRICE CURRENTLY UNDER CONSTRUCTION

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

● Soon to be built spacious seaside home in paces of shops & cafes

● Impressive corner allotment with 2 street frontages

● Open-concept living & kitchen with Bosch appliances

● Large proportions for a family who loves to spread out

● Master ensuite & family bathroom with freestanding tub

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

BATH

4

● 3 distinctive living areas & well equipped blackwood kitchen

CAR

2

2

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

‘Mornington Peninsula’s most trusted real estate agent’ Eview Group Mornington Peninsula Office

28 Johns Road

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 28 Johns Road

3

BATH

1

MORNINGTON VIC

CAR

2

$850,000 - $935,000 open to view as advertised online or by appointment ● Classic brick beach house within footsteps of the foreshore

Jarrod Carman Licensed Estate Agent

Jarrod Carman | 0423 144 102 ● Glass doors to north-facing deck spilling down to flat lawn Heather Robinson | 0498 537 675

mpnews.com.au

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

● Light-filled open living & dining with polished timber floors

eview.com.au

0423 144 102 jarrodcarman

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

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 6


Mornington Peninsula

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

E N O NG Y L INI N O MA RE

Fishermans Beach

14A Nelson St

Perfectly situated on a quiet street in a sought after location, the ultimate in luxury living awaits you with this brand new fourbedroom home, just a 5 minute walk to Fishermans Beach. Offering a huge 35 squares* of living space on a generous 476m2* parcel of land - the most generous of any similar property in the area.

14A Nelson Street, Mornington

“THE MATISSE”

MORNINGTON'S NEWEST BEACHSIDE MASTERPIECE! BED

4

Eview Group Mornington Peninsula 77 other agencies

BATH

3.5

CAR

2

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

Did you know..?

1 in 4 properties sold in Mornington over the last 12 months, were sold by members of Eview Group - Mornington Peninsula*

Why would you choose any other group to sell your home?

incorporating

source: Rate My Agent

*

"List with one, sell with all" mpnews.com.au

eview.com.au Tuesday, 3 September

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 7


GROUP PROUD MEMBERS

D OL

BY E LE DAT A S D E FIX

S

BED

3

MOUNT MARTHA 20/194 Bentons Road

BATH

2

CAR

BED

2

4

MOUNT MARTHA 4 Hereford Court

BATH

2

CAR

2

SOLD - $650,000

$790,000 - $860,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Stylish & secure single-level unit in exclusive gated community

● Immaculate 4-bed family entertainer in lifestyle location

● Plush formal lounge & sunny, open plan living/dining area

● Great indoor/outdoor flow to all-weather alfresco deck & patio Adrian Calcedo | 0402 703 236 ● Deluxe master with spa bath ensuite & large walk-in robe Eddie Brown | 0437 766 629

● Three bedrooms including lux. master with WIR & ensuite

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

BY E LE DAT A S D E FIX

BED

1

BATH

1

CAR

BED

1

4

MORNINGTON 2/32 Spray Street

MORNINGTON 2/33 MacDonald Grove

$450,000 - $480,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

$800,000 - $850,000 Open to view as advertised online or by appointment

● Open plan living & dining area with timber-style flooring JHP kitchen half page newspaper ad.pdf 1 &8/22/2019 2:12:19 ● Modern with Bosch appliances stone benchtops

● Walk to Main Stree boutique shops and restaurants

BATH

2

CAR

2

● Luxury 4 bedroom townhouse, built on the cusp of Main Street. PM

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

● Calcutta stone-topped gourmet kitchen with SMEG appliances ● Outdoor entertaining area with decked alfresco.

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

GET SOLD AND SETTLED BEFORE CHRISTMAS

C

M

Y

CM

MY

CY

There is still time to comfortably sell before Christmas 2019 IF YOU ACT NOW.

CMY

K

LET’S GET STARTED. joelhoodproperty.com.au mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 8


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

Amanda Kaye

0408 888 607

38 Ocean Street, Rosebud

3

2

1

Auction: Saturday 7th September at 2pm Private And Secure Character and charm located on 530m2 of land Gorgeous rendered brick n Ducted Heating n Electric Gates Amanda n Well Appointed Kitchen n Polished boards Kaye n n

0408 888 607

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 9


1300 214 397 | admin@luptonferguson.com.au luptonferguson.com.au

FOR SALE | $950,000 - $1,050,000

MOUNT ELIZA

61 Koornalla Crescent MOUNT ELIZA

3

2

3

2

PRIVACY PLUS POTENTIAL This private three-bedroom residence is set on a large 1740sqm (approx.) block in a coveted beachside Mount Eliza location oozing with possibilities or to just enjoy as is. Set over two levels, the spacious living room, dining and kitchen are located on the first floor and open onto the expansive entertaining deck where you can enjoy spectacular tree top views. The master bedroom features a walk-in wardrobe, ensuite and sliding door to the deck. The ground floor comprises of 2 spacious bedrooms with built in robes, study, bathroom and the second living area which leads to the rear patio and backyard which is fully enclosed and private. Additional features include gas fireplace, split system air-conditioner, ceiling fans and a double garage with internal access.

Agent LOUISE LUPTON

0414 525 298 | louise@luptonferguson.com.au

Agent ROB FERGUSON

0412 789 696 | rob@luptonferguson.com.au

nEw homEs unIt DEvElopmEnts

youR DEsIgn oR ouRs

knoCk Down & RE-buIlD spECIalIsts

•FREE Building Advice •FREE Site Inspection •FIXED Price Contract

ACACIA 25

nEw homEs unIt DEvElopmEnts

youR DEsIgn oR ouRs

knoCk Down & RE-buIlD spECIalIsts

Call Craig on 03 5982 2121 or visit us online at www.parkwayhomes.com.au Parkway homes Pty Ltd ABN 19107 061 Registered Building Practitioner DB-U 21534

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 10


Flintwell PROPERTY GROUP

DI SP & E SA VE LAY TU RY RD W UNI AY ED T O 11 NE PE :0 SD N 0 - AY 2: 00 PM

6&9/5 Simpson Crt, Mount Martha - LAST 2 LEFT The Best Alternative To a Retirement Village

For Sale

From $654,000

- Own your own brand new contemporary villa with own title/ready to move into - Only 2 single storey villas left in our quiet court location, close to amenities & public transport. Bentons Square is within walking distance! - Open plan living with luxury inclusions and compact private gardens - Choice of two or three bedroom homes with varying �loorplans to suit. Kathy Netherclift DISPLAY VILLA OPEN EVERY SAT AND WED 11:00 -2:00PM 0417 007 722 Call Kathy Netherclift for a private viewing or further information. netherclift8@gmail.com mpnews.com.au Tuesday, 3 September MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 11


‘Stonehaven’ - 10 Acres (approx)

‘Brookfield’ - 11 acres (approx)

Moorooduc 987 Moorooduc Highway

A

Tyabb 58 Graydens Road

A

• Immediately memorable, this stunning home is constructed from local Hillview granite

For sale $1,650,000

• Picture perfect residence offers 4BR, 2 luxury bathrooms & dual living areas

For sale $1,850,000

• Generous floorplan offers 3 living areas, 5 BR’s & 3 bath (2 ensuite)

Inspect OFI or by appointment

• Eye-catching, fully self-contained barn boasts spacious living areas & upstairs bedroom

Inspect OFI or by appointment

• Private rural setting surrounded by established gardens and an ornamental dam

cameron Mcdonald 0418 330 916 ruralsales@jlbre.com.au

• High quality 60m x 20-30m arena with an irrigated ‘Martin Collins’ surface

cameron Mcdonald 0418 330 916 ruralsales@jlbre.com.au

5

B

3

C

2

Mornington 5976 5900

5

B

3

C

2

jacobsandlowe.com.au

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

Be seen everywhere. mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 12


28 LINDENDERRY CIRCUIT, MORNINGTON

F

OR

S

E L A

OPPORTUNITY TO BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME Fabulous opportunity to build your dream home on this superb, level building allotment of some 2016m2. One of the best blocks with a wide 30m frontage. It’s not often you get the chance to build your own home amongst quality builds many now under construction. Plenty of space for your swimming pool and/or tennis court (STCA). Position you home to take full advantage of the lovely northerly back yard. Excellent location only minutes’ drive to the Mornington shops, cinemas, restaurants and comprehensive shopping facilities All services are available including main gas, town water, sewage, NBN etc. Close to all major schools including Mornington secondary college, Toorak College, Peninsula Grammar, Balcombe Grammar School, St. Macartan’s, Padua College and Mornington Primary School. These blocks sold quickly and many are now building million dollar homes. Lots of families are moving to this location as it is so convenient to everything you could possibly require.

PRICE GUIDE: Contact Agent CONTACT:

James Crowder 0407 557 758

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

Shop 7 / 20-22 Ranelagh Drive MOUNT ELIZA Tuesday, 3 September

9708 8667 MORNINGTON NEWS Page 13


‘a lifestyle village for the over 50’s’ 249 High Street, Hastings, 3915 www.peninsulaparklands.com.au

NEW

$220,000 u u u u

u u u

u u u

Bath

Car

2

1

2 u u u

Bed

Bath

Car

2

1

1 u u u

Bath

Car

2

1

1 u u u

Bath

Car

2

1

1

Bed

Bath

Car

2

1

1

Fantastic floor plan Huge kitchen & dining area Large lounge with air-conditioning European laundry

$285,000 u

Bed

Open floor plan Huge kitchen & dining area Lounge room with air-conditioning Separate bathroom & european laundry

$270,000 u

Bed

2 air-conditioning units Tinted windows Entertainment area Kitchen with great bench space

$235,000 u

Open plan lounge Separate dining area Modern kitchen Separate bathroom & laundry

$285,000 u

Bed

Open lounge with new carpet Freshly painted Great cupboard andf bench space SLarge verandah, double carport

$255,000 u

NEW

u u u u

u u u

Bath

Car

2

1

1 u u u

Bath

Car

2

1

1

Bed

Bath

Car

2

1

1

Bed

Bath

Car

2

1

1

Formal meals area Separate study Air conditioning Modern kitchen

$285,000 u

Bed

Huge lounge with new carpet Dining area set in bay window Kitchen with great bench space Paved patio with lovely garden

$280,000 u

Bed

Tinted front windows Cathedral ceiling to lounge room Air-conditioning & 3 ceiling fans Built-in robes to both bedrooms

$250,000

Kitchen/diner with bay window Lounge and main bedroom both with air-con Separate bathroom and laundry Front & rear verandahs, garage w/workshop

To arrange your site inspection contact David Nelli 0403 111 234 or at the office on 5979 2700 Email: david@peninsulaparklands.com.au mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 14


Auction

Friday 20th September 2019 at 12 noon onsite. 197 Main Street, Mornington

A Blank Canvas

Impressive shop/office of 86sqm*

Freehold title with three frontages

Large land holding of 220sqm* Commercial 1 Zone

Adjoining council car park Occupy, Invest or Develop (STCA)

5925 6005 nicholscrowder.com.au

*approx.

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562 Tanya Scagliarini 0438 289 859 4/230 Main Street, Mornington, 3931

/Commercial

Prime investment Mornington 1 & 2, 25 Virginia Street • This securely leased investment is now on offer • 2 factories on 1 title - land 910m2 & bldg 487m2 approx • Total rental income of $41,184 pa + fixed annual increases

For sale $1,195,000 (plus GST if applicable)

Michelle Adams 0407 743 858 michellea@jlbre.com.au

Mornington office space

For lease $2,500 pcm + GST + Ogs

Mornington 12/1140 Nepean Highway • Office of 174m2 approx located in Mton Industrial Park • Kitchen and toilet facilities, ample carparking • Available Now

Michelle Adams 0407 743 858 michellea@jlbre.com.au

Mornington 64 Robertson Drive

bALnArring 7/3056 Frankston-Flinders Rd

Keysborough 6 Keysborough Close

Mornington 3I/19 Bruce Street

• Permit for 2 medical practitioners

• Built in 2018 and yet to be occupied

• 545m2 approx of warehouse & office space

• Office space of 38m2 approximately

• Reception/waiting area + on site parking

• First floor office space of 66m2 approx

• Kitchen & bathroom facilities on both levels

• Shared kitchen and toilet facilities

• Est OG’s of $4,400 pa & available now

• Kitchen facilities & shared toilets

• Security gate access

• Rent inclusive of outgoings

For lease $2,300 pcm + GST + Ogs

For lease $1,680 pcm + GST + Ogs

For lease $6,500 pcm + GST + Ogs

Michelle Adams 0407 743 858 michellea@jlbre.com.au

Mornington 5976 5900 mpnews.com.au

Michelle Adams 0407 743 858 michellea@jlbre.com.au

Jeremy Lewis 0417 047 092 jeremy.lewis@jlbre.com.au

For lease $875.50 pcm + GST

Michelle Adams 0407 743 858 michellea@jlbre.com.au

jacobsandlowe.com.au/commercial Tuesday, 3 September

MORNINGTON NEWS Page 15


MORE STOCK DED! URGENTLY NEE our y Call today for free appraisal

THE PENINSULA’S ONLY EXCLUSIVELY COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE AGENT

For Lease - Seaford

For Lease - Mornington

Major Road Frontage

Prime Position

• Prime Retail site of approx. 60sqm • Situated in main shopping strip with Nepean Highway exposure • Ample parking at rear • Currently used as a real estate office

• Shop of approximately 50 sqm • Ideally located just off Main Street • Great lease and low rent • Offered as a Fit Out Sale only • Current rent at approx.

DU

CE

D

R E D UN ER OFF

Lease Price: $2,500pcm + GST + OG Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

RE

Lease Price: $2254.55pcm + GST + OGS Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Business Sale - Hastings

Business Sale - Mornington

R E D UN ER OFF

David Prosser Seafoods

Storage Facility

• Significant corner location with great passing trade. • Great lease package available. • Rent at $3,830pcm+GST+OG • Quick sale required – Offers Invited • Long standing business with solid takings

• Comprises 18 containers and caravan and boat storage • Situated on main corner site of approx. 1900 sqm. • Runs at very close to 100% occupancy • Business only requires 2-3 hours per week to operate • Vendors keen to sell

R E D UN ER OFF

Sale Price: $99,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $149,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

For Sale - Tyabb

Business Sale - Rye

NE

W

As-New Factory New Industrial Estate

For Lease - Rosebud

Prime Position In Town

• Purpose built medical facility of 620 sqm approx • Main road frontage with dual street access • 2 storey facility featuring full operating theatre, 8 separate doctors rooms, recovery wards and reception / waiting lounge. Lease Price: $180,000 pa + GST + OG Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

For Sale or Lease - Mornington

French Cafe

• As new factory of approx. 200sqm • Situated in the very fast growing industrial estate in Tyabb • Full amenities, freshly painted floor and LED lighting • Container Height roller door • Be quick. This will not last

• Cute little French-inspired restaurant opposite the beach • Great lifestyle business • Liquor licence extends outside 10am to 11 pm • Excellent rent and lease terms • Huge potential to increase business in the evenings

Sale Price: $350,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $120,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Business Sale - Rosebud

Business Sale - Rosebud

ER D N U ER Indian RestaurantOFF • Fully licensed, beautifully presented restaurant

• $2,253 pcm+GST+OG with a 12 year lease option • Turnover of $300,000 pa based on 42 weeks trading • Fully fitted out commercial kitchen with walk in freezer Sale Price: $49,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

For Lease - Mornington

Jukes Takeaway

• Busy takeaway business with as new fitout • Open 7 days a week from 11.30am till 8.30pm • Great location on busy Pt Nepean Rd • Reasonable rent with great lease package Sale Price: $100,000 + SAV Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Business Sale - Mornington

Business Sale - Mornington

D L SO

Vespas Gelati

• Famous gelati shop • Mornington Peninsula • Prominent Main Street location • Excellent rent and lease terms • Huge potential to increase the distribution division

Sale Price: $100,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Properties For Lease

OFFICES FOR LEASE ( Mornington unless specified)

176-182 Main Street -30sqm $1,662.50pcm+GST+OG 1/486 Nepean Hwy Frankston – 220sqm $3,000pcm+GST+OG

Prime Position

• Centrally located on Main Street • First floor office suite overlooking Main Street • Ideally suited to 3 people • Available Now

Sale Price: $350,000 Lease Price: $20,000pa+GST+OG Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

PH: (03) 5977 2255 mpnews.com.au

Prime Retail / Office Space

• 164 sqm of prime retail space in the heart of Main Street, surrounded by banks and retail stores • 3½ year x 5 year lease • Former real estate office

Lease Price: $95,000pa+GST+OG Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Brunchtime

• Corner cafe with great exposure in industrial area • Great long lease and low rent • Takings of approx. $7,900pw • Currently open 6am-2.30pm 5days per week with potential to increase summer trade

SHOPS FOR LEASE 12 Blake Street - 70sqm $3,750pcm+GST+OG 5/117-133 Main Street - 164sqm $7,917pcm+GST+OG 113A Nepean Hwy, Seaford - 60sqm $2,255pcm+GST+OG Jetty Rd, Rosebud - From 70sqm From $3,300pcm+GST+OG 1 Blake Street - 50sqm UNDER OFFER St Andrews Beach – 180m2 $3,334pcm+OG MEDICAL FOR LEASE 1537 Pt Nepean Rd Rosebud – 620sqm $15,000pcm+GST+OG

Sale Price: $220,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

www.kevinwrightre.com.au

1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington VIC 3931 Tuesday, 3 September 2019

MORNINGTON NEWS

Page 16


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

Revenue raising with rates and straying animals Why would we expect anything else but smoke and mirrors from Mornington Peninsula Shire and the state government (“Rate rise above CPI despite government ‘cap’” Letters 28/8/19)? Rate capping was just a way for the state government to not get blamed for council rate rises. It then agreed to annual property revaluations. My capital improved value has gone from $610,000 in 2017/2018 to $890,000 in 2018/2019 to $980,000 for 2019/2020. If this keeps going it will force a lot of retired people and those on fixed incomes out of their homes because of excessive rates. As far as the warning to vets on reporting stray animals, in most cases the animals have been let out by accident and the vets who want to do the right thing are being penalised. It is nothing more than revenue raising (“Vets wary of shire’s ‘strays’ contract” The News 20/8/19). After all, we have to find money to pay the salaries of senior officers. Unfortunately, councils seem to have lost sight of what they were intended to be - the supplier of local services to the residents of their municipalities, not just another level of empire-building government. We would all be better off f they stopped sitting around thinking up new creative ways on “how to get more out of our ratepayers” and just do their jobs. I used to have a high opinion of the local council, but every time I hit one of the increasing number of potholes in our roads it brings it home to me how things have deteriorated in the last 10 years or so. I bet the largest expenditure in VicRoads’ budget is the “rough roads ahead” signs that seem to go up instead of fixing them. I guess the cost of a sign is cheaper. Barry Kirkpatrick, Mt Martha

Rates reflect value James McLoughlin’s complaint about his latest rates notice highlights a common misconception about how individual rates are calculated (“Rate rise above CPI despite government cap” Letters 28/8/19). As mayor, I am sometimes asked why rates have increased by more than the 2.5 per cent cap set by the state government. The rate cap means council’s overall income from rates can only be increased by 2.5 per cent. However, an individual’s contribution to the council’s overall rates income pool is determined by the value of their property. It is based on the progressive tax principal, the higher the value of your property, the larger your share of rates. If the value of your property has changed substantially in the annual assessment, your share of the total rates pool may be higher or lower than the 2.5 per cent cap. If your rates have increased more than the 2.5 per cent cap, it means that the value of your property has increased more than the average increase across the shire. Mr McLoughlin also expressed the opinion that the shire’s requirement for vets to report any stray dog returned to its owner is motivated purely by the desire to impose a fine. The truth is the state

government mandates this action by local councils under the Domestic Animals Act 1994. David Gill, Mornington Peninsula Shire mayor

Recognising Buruli Thank you for your ongoing effective coverage of the issues around the Buruli ulcer (“No to fogging in ‘mossie’ fight” The News 28/8/19). Like many locals I am relieved that the chemical “fogging” will not occur. One vital action was recommended by Dr Jon Priestley, of Blairgowrie at the Rye public forum. He urged that all health professionals and workers be educated to recognise possible ulcers and arrange swabs early to enable fast treatment. This will reduce the terrible complications of delayed treatment. Given that visitor infections are on the rise all of Victoria’s medical people need this information. Joy Kitch, Blairgowrie

On the home front Stop smoking? Brilliant idea, forgetting the nervous breakdown certainty. I’ll take the odds, four years over the average age for males, shooting for another seven at 90. Surely by then we will have seen the backside of our current prime minister, renamed SeldomSeen. Spends so much time overseas maybe he should stay there? But wait. Then we would have to stomach our deputy PM, Michael McCormack, the brain machine? Sco Mo to the rescue. A warship to the Gulf, royal commissions into banks, child abuse, aged care, the Murray-Darling Basin, mental health. Locally, revelations associated with Crown casino, the recycling crisis, franchise cheats, wage theft, education scams and defective (Federation Square) buildings. Despite the overwhelming evidence to abolish robodebt, the government refuses to do so. A flawed scheme contrary to basic legal principles (guilty before innocence). As Northcote cricketer Bill Lawry would say: “It’s all happening”. Cliff Ellen, Rye

Hydrogen conundrum After attending yet another “community information” session at the Hub in Hastings and speaking to the same person I had spoken to at a previous session, I again came away non the wiser. At previous events I wanted some information on the composition of the solid residue left after turning 160 tonnes of brown coal into three tonnes of hydrogen, and how and where Kawasaki intended to safely store or dispose of this residue. The very polite and nice young woman at the “information” session was very apologetic for not having come back to me with the relevant information. When I mentioned that I may have to put send another letter to The News about the inability of Kawasaki to answer a very pertinent question about its processes, she asked for me to give them a week to get back to me. Sadly, more than a week has passed and I’m still waiting on in-

formation I had been seeking at several of their “information sessions”. Why, after I through my state government’s $50million contribution to this ill thought out venture, can’t get a simple answer to a simple question? Rupert Steiner, Balnarring

Children don’t know I’m not surprised that Rupert Steiner will be marching with the school children against climate change on 20 September (“March for change” Letters 27/8/19). I have not taken much notice of what the children are demanding, nobody does, and I don’t think the children know either. I’d say they are victims of Facebook. Mr Steiner says that beach erosion is caused by climate change, and that I remind him of the two old blokes in the balcony on the Muppet Show making comments. A decade ago the Port Phillip Heads were significantly opened up for the passage of larger, deeper container ships so that the Port of Melbourne could make more money. The heads were always a bulwark bottleneck, a resistance, to the huge oceanic tides rushing into the bay. Our government was warned that opening up this gap would cause severe and different currents, higher peak tides, erosion of beaches, sand and cliffs. This is exactly what happened. Mr Steiner can march with the misguided children until his toes turn green, but if he wants to restore the bay he has to make the moon recede and, while he’s at it, pour some water onto the sun, which manufactures our climate. Brian A Mitchelson, Mornington

centre. To suggest that teachers are influencing young minds is ludicrous to say the least. The United Nations’ 2012-2014 survey on sea level increases in the oceans of the Southern Hemisphere is, let me see, oh yes, five years out of date? I also noticed in the Channel 9 news that right now, our dams are at 59 capacity, that’s not very good for this time of year. Climate change is happening, even in our backyard. John Cain, McCrae

Duty of care. Where? Why is it that we need news organisations to expose what we all know and make the government take action after the whole herd of brumbies have bolted from the corral? How can they find corruption and our gambling control boards miss it? The we hear that high-rolling tourists are being invited to hunt and kill wombats at a luxury hunting lodge run by a Chinese businessman with links to Crown casino. And now we find that Home Affairs had an agreement to fast-track visa applications for Crown customers and claims that federal MPs attempted to influence visa approvals for international high rollers. It seems we need a royal commission on the effectiveness of these industry policing agencies. Or maybe a royal commission to investigate why the scope of royal commissions is so narrow and why they have no powers of prosecution? What is the duty of care that our elected officials have to us? Not much, I would suggest. Joe Lenzo, Safety Beach

And now, the news

Disabled toilets for all

I just wish to clear up a couple of points about my source of news (“Fox avoids change” Letters 27/8/19). If John Cain had done 10 seconds of research he would have realised that all news presenters mentioned are actually on Sky News and not Fox. He also failed to mention Richardson, Conroy and Butler, from the left, who also have shows and appear on Sky. I tend to watch 7 News followed by the ABC and read both papers. Mr Cain asks if Fox News told me that the Okjokull glacier in Greenland had disappeared. No it didn’t. But Sky News told me that one with the same name in Iceland had. Mr Cain and Rupert Steiner have to be respected for their views, but I wish they would check their facts before jumping into print and making statements that a simple Google click could correct. Michael Free, Mt Martha

Disabled toilets can be used by anyone (“Disabled only” Letters 14/8/19). You can get clarification of this by contacting Mornington Peninsula Shire’s building surveyor. The building code was amended many years ago to include disabled facilities. Developers never wanted to install them, so the compromise was that the number of male and female toilets would be reduced on the basis that everyone would have access to the disabled ones. What has the world come to when we have uneducated, inaccurate opinions printed in the paper as if they are facts? Name and address supplied, Mornington

Moveable monoxide We are apparently immune to climate change because it’s all happening up in the Northern Hemisphere; we have no need to worry as it seems it’s not going to come down here (“A northern problem” Letters 28/8/19). But what about the lungs of the world burning virtually out of control? Carbon monoxide poisoning won’t stay up north and parts of South America are reasonably close to the equator. Let’s hope those stumps on the beach boxes in Mt Martha go a lot deeper into the sand (“MPs disagree with experts over beach’s survival” The News 28/8/19). The “little miss 16” on Sky News was probably a “set up”. No child is that unenlightened and I recall one current affair program being caught spreading needles around a drug rehabilitation

‘Goliath’ downed Thanks to all the 80 plus submissions against the Kaufland shopping development [at Mornington] who ranged from the combined retail interests of Ritchies, the Mornington Village centre, Mornington and Mt Eliza chambers of commerce, Mornington Peninsula Shire, Mornington Environmental Association, South Eastern Centre for Sustainability, Guard our Gateway group, David Morris MP, and individuals who stood up for their rights and presented at the public hearing. You should be proud of your efforts for this was as David and Goliath situation. Now, how can we convince Bata, the company which owns that site, to be open and consultative about use of its site? Community consultation and stakeholders should start creating new achievable projects to make the best use of this land assuming Bata will quit their business and investment interests and realise that the world has changed. Ian Morrison, Mt Eliza Community Alliance

Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 33


TIM FREEDMAN - WHITLAMS CLASSICS AND A FEW NEW SONGS gold albums in their repertoire. Tim’s solo performances are a mixture of charming cynicism and delicate piano, and have become as popular as his four-piece band shows. The Whitlams’ success has always been about the emotional core of his songs, and when the rock adornments are removed and the band left at home, that core is laid bare in the intimate atmosphere of a piano bar. Tim’s show will draw songs from across his entire career including “No Aphrodisiac”, “Blow Up the Pokies”, “Buy Now and Pay Later” and “Thank You (for loving me at my worst)”. The last few years have seen the band play their “Best of” with every state orchestra

around the country including seven nights with the Sydney Symphony at the Sydney Opera House. Their 1997 album, “Eternal Nightcap”, was recently voted No. 17 in the Hottest 100 Australian Albums of All Time on Triple J. In January 2019 The Whitlams were the house band on ABC’s ‘Australian of the Year’ telecast in which they mashed Baker Boys “Mr La Di Da Di” with their own hit “You Sound Like Louise Burdett”. More recently they completed a national tour playing their 1999 album “Love this City” which was given a four star review in the Sydney Morning Herald saying the album ”has held up as well as Freedman’s affecting tenor”.

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Mornington News

3 September 2019

GRAND HOTEL MORNINGTON LIVE MUSIC & SHOWS

TIM Freedman has been talking about impending new songs for years. Now he is putting it in writing that he will perform some new material in his solo tour this October and November 2019, and that he is prepared to be run out of town if he doesn’t deliver. “Hopefully the new songs aren’t too successful though, otherwise I’ll earn too much to retain my franking credits. Unfortunately, like every one else in the world, I just had to express myself.” Freedman is best known as the frontman and songwriter of Australian band ‘The Whitlams’ – an Australian Recording Industry Group of the Year with three platinum and two


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Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 35


KIDS FEST ON ITS WAY! FRANKSTON Arts Centre is hosting the first ever Kids Fest in the September school holidays. Featuring live shows and workshops, it promises to be lots of fun. The little ones can take part in the Grand Pawtrait Competition by entering an artwork of your best pet-friend and have it hung at Cube 37 Gallery. Entries close on Saturday 7 September so ensure that you collect the entry pack, which includes the frame, before that. First up is FoRT, a show for cubby creators and den dwellers. If you have ever built a FoRt, you should see this! The show is full of ridiculous clowning and spectacular acrobatics. The performers will also host a workshop to introduce circus to pre-schoolers and their adults. Next up is Weaving Workshop with the Slow Art Collective where you will learn installation craft and co-create an evolving large-scale loom installation in the Glass Cube. This will be followed by Children are Stinky, an award-winning children’s show that has been garnering rave reviews worldwide. Expect dare devil stunts, incredible acrobatics, lighting fast hula hoops, and loads of laughs. There is also a Circus All Stars Workshop a day before the show where you can learn to razzle dazzle, hula hoop and balance on your friend! Picasso and his Dog, the inspiration for the Grand Pawtrait Prize, will finish off KidsFest on a delightful note. Inspired by Picasso’s true story, this beautiful show celebrates the animals with whom we share our lives while exploring what it is to be creative and to create. For program details, dates and ticket prices, visit thefac.com.au or call the Box Office on 03 9784 1060.

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PAGE 36

Mornington News

3 September 2019


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

The electric light - council dissatisfied - special meeting called Compiled by Cameron McCullough AT Thursday’s Council meeting a letter was read from the managing director of the Frankston and District Gas and Electric Supply Co., asking for an extension of time in connection with the electric lighting of the street lamps, and proposing a “round table” conference. The proposal met with little sympathy. The feeling was that the Company had received every consideration. Cr Mason was particularly emphatic on the point that something definite must be done to procure an improved service and to keep the Company strictly to its agreement. It was decided to hold a special meeting of the Council on Thursday, 18th inst., when definite action will be taken. *** TODAY and tonight—Bazaar at Langwarrin. The orchestra to be in attendance. *** TODAY’S football match, Frankston v. Mornington, at Somerville will be a big draw. *** TOMORROW (Sunday) Sunday School anniversary at Langwarrin, with entertainment on Monday night. *** “THE Butterflies”—At the Hastings Hall on Thursday, 11th September, a grand entertainment will be given by “The Butterflies” for a patriotic cause. A good programme is promised to be followed by a dance and supper. Miss Kitty Jones is hon. sec. and Miss Nellie Nicholls, hon. treasurer. *** THE movement to re-organise the

Frankston Agricultural Society and to hold a show early next year is gathering way. Mr. James Grice has been approached in the matter and his support can be counted on. It is intended to call a meeting of all interested almost immediately. *** AEROPLANE to visit Frankston – The date fixed for the visit of the aeroplane to Frankston in connection with the Peace Loan, is Monday next 8th September. The Machine which will be in charge of Capt A. H. Cobby, D.S.O., D.F.C. will arrive at 11 a.m. and remain until 3 p.m. when it will leave for Mornington. *** THE monthly meeting of the Frankston School Committee was held on Tuesday evening. Present: Cr Oates (chairman), and Messrs Mark Brody (correspondent), H. McComb, Johns, Nicholson, Ward and W. Crawford Young. The head teacher (Mr Jennings) reported that the school bell was now placed in position, and would be brought into use at once. Miss Murphy, of the teaching staff, had resigned, and her place taken by Miss Gale. Owing to illness, Mr Jennings had been unable to plant out 200 olive trees on Arbor Day. It was resolved that the trees be planted along the foreshore on a suitable date, to be fixed by the teacher. The clearing and levelling of portion of the school ground was left in the hands of Mr Brody. It was decided to ask the Council to improve the footpath in front of

the school. Some ti-tree standing at a corner of a street near the school was referred to as a danger to children, inasmuch as it hid the approach of motor cars. Steps are to be taken to have the spot referred to made safe. The committee decided to take action in irregular attendance cases, and the teacher was instructed to submit monthly reports in connection with same. A letter of congratulation is to be sent to Beatrice Elizabeth Lewis one of the scholars, who has not missed a single day during the last 3 years. From 28th August, 1916, 23rd August, 1919, she attended 1202 days. The chairman and members welcomed Mr Jennings back after his severe illness, and expressed the hope that he would soon be restored to robust health again. *** HEARD in the Train. That another new year is in sight and Frankston is still minus a brass band. That general interest is beginning to concentrate in the matter of erecting a Soldiers’ Memorial at Frankston. That the local branch of the Returned Soldiers’ Association is now working effectively in this connection. That the Frankston Rechabites are setting a good example by organising an entertainment in aid of the Memorial Fund. That they have arranged with the Hon S. Manger to give his lantern slide lecture at Frankston on a date during next month. Mr Manger has only recently returned from America and the views connected with his trip

have been drawing crowded audiences in and around Melbourne. That the semi-final football match will draw a record crowd to the Somerville ground today. A special train leaves Frankston at 2.15pm. That the Frankston New Year’s Day Sports, 1920, will prove something out of the ordinary. The new office bearers elected on Monday night intend putting a lot of “ginger” into the movement. That Thursday’s Council meeting saw the introduction of four representatives who won municipal honors for the first time in last week’s election. That there is work for the Peninsula Progress Associations to do immediately in the matter of securing an improved train service for the summer months. Recent alterations made by the Commissioners prolongs the journey between Frankston and Melbourne by from 4 to 8 minutes. The Seaford Progress Association has already got “a move on” and the Hastings, Baxter and Frankston bodies should follow suit. That Hastings is contemplating a big sports carnival for Boxing Day in aid of the Soldiers Memorial Fund. It is proposed to run a special train from Mordialloc for the occasion. That the Frankston and Seaford Councillors have a nice little program to push on with straight away, and the public are looking for immediate action in connection with electric lighting, water supply and improved facilities for the transaction of shire business. That the Frankston Progress Association is in a criticial condition and only careful nursing will restore it to

average robustness. That the retiring president Mr J B. Jolly is prepared to donate £5 to the fund of the Association conditionally on 9 others contributing a like amount – Also conditionally that he is not asked to retain the presidentship. *** THE now Shire President (Cr Turner) signalised his appointment by putting through the Council business in record time on Thursday. *** CAPT Maxwell was not well enough to resume his medical practice at Frankston this week as intended and it may be some weeks before he is sufficiently strong to take up active work again. In the meantime Dr Owen is acting as his locum temens. *** MISS Hay, of Frankston House, returned to Frankston last week. Her intended holiday was unfortunately spoiled by illness and she was an inmate of Dr McKeddies private hospital for several weeks. Her many friends will be pleased to know that she is now enjoying much improved health. *** ONE of the scholars at the Frankston State School (Beatrice Lewis,) has not missed a single school day in 3 years. Since 23rd August 1916 to 23rd August 1919 she attended 1202 days. The school committee has sent her a congratulatory letter. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 6 September 1919

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.

THINKING OF SELLING?

This page is sponsored by the Mornington Village Shopping Centre and listings are completely free.

Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au.

Send your listing to:

Be seen everywhere.

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

Community Events

PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or email communityevents@mpnews.com.au Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 37


PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Oily 5. Catches (thief) 7. Exclusive group 8. Extinct bird 9. As well 10. Respond to stimulus 11. Detain during wartime 13. Terminates

14. Ransack 18. Picasso or da Vinci 21. Neglect 22. Frail 24. Outdo 25. Expensive 26. Doorpost 27. Fencing swords 28. Pedigree farm

29. Reaping tool DOWN 1. Dizzier 2. Greatly love 3. Long (for) 4. Amazon river fish 5. Most orderly 6. In any case

12. Small blanket 15. Seat divider 16. Modified 17. Opted 19. Crustacean’s eggs 20. Quiver 22. Dental thread 23. Take pleasure in

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 41 for solutions.

THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

The Eastern Freeway is the Eighth Wonder of the World By Stuart McCullough I’VE had enough. The groundswell of cynicism, the avalanche of snide remarks; it’s simply too much. That people react to joyous news with such unbridled skepticism and unquenchable scorn is a dark stain on humanity’s shriveled soul. Enough! I, for one, won’t stand for it. I renounce every snide remark and piece of poisonous commentary and declare that I am over-the-moon happy. Whereas others greet the news that part of the Eastern Freeway is being considered for heritage listing with a spray of invective, I say ‘about time’. I mean, seriously, what took them so long? Who hasn’t been stuck in traffic waiting on the off-ramp to Punt Road and been overwhelmed by the wonder, the beauty and pure concrete grandeur that is the Eastern Freeway? Frankly, a heritage listing doesn’t go far enough. I intend to continue campaigning until the most visually stunning piece of freeway known to humanity is declared the eighth wonder of the world. The Great Barrier Reef, the Daintree Forest, Uluru and the Eastern Freeway; they should all be celebrated and protected. It’s going to be great for tourism. As news spreads, they’ll be turning up here by the planeload in the hope of getting a glimpse of the thing. Ideally, busloads of tourists will use the Eastern Freeway to travel down and visit the Fairy Penguins, thereby experiencing two of our greatest attractions in one afternoon. The only thing I’m concerned about is that the emergency lane may not be sufficient for buses that wish to pull over so that eager visitors can take photos. It’d be

PAGE 38

Mornington News

a crime not to take loads of pictures. The possibilities are endless. I see postcards, hats and key rings. Posters, commemorative plates and spoons as well as snow domes will crowd the shelves. I’m not quite sure how to approach soft toys, but I’m sure we’ll figure something out. Apparel that says ‘My Grandma visited the Eastern Freeway and all I got was this lousy t-shirt’ will be keenly sought-after. There will be DVDs too, featuring slow motion images of the freeway (which is how it often feels when you’re stuck on it) with a voice over by Sam Neill describing our most historically significant freeway.

3 September 2019

So much has happened in that stretch of freeway. There’s the spot near Bulleen Road where Bourke and Wills, along with their camels perished after getting stuck in peak hour. There’s the stretch where President Bill Clinton was forced to wait when returning from a top-secret trip to Tyabb to do a spot of presidential antiquing while Hillary was fishing for flathead on Frankston Pier. Then there’s the bit just before the Punt Road off-ramp where Albert Einstein got a flat tyre and developed the Theory of Relativity whilet trying to get the wheel nuts off. It’s a little known fact that the Treaty of Versailles was

not, as many believe, signed somewhere in France but in the back of a maxi-taxi on our very own Eastern Freeway. ‘Versailles’ was, in actual fact, the name of the driver. This is history that should be celebrated. This is not the kind monumental paradigm-shifting event that can be commemorated with a mere plaque. We need to make a proper fuss. Some type of ceremony with dancers, music and an appearance by the Little River Band could do the trick. Or perhaps a festival that lasts a week and is capped off with a public holiday. No festival in the history of the universe will ever have been so suited

to having food trucks. Marvel at the drainage. Bathe in the splendour of the transit lane. Ponder the meaning of life as you gaze upon the Chandler Highway overpass. There’ll be something for everyone. Bring the kids. I get that there are some incurable cynics who prefer to scoff at the news that the Eastern Freeway will be heritage listed. I find that sad. What those professional naysayers fail to grasp is the sheer potential that has now been unleashed upon Melbourne. Because if the Eastern Freeway is eligible for heritage listing then, truly, anything is possible. Think about that for a moment. If a congested stretch of concrete and bitumen can be safeguarded for reasons of cultural or aesthetic significance, then there’s no reason why any one of us might not be named Secretary General of the United Nations. Let your imagination run riot as you consider all that could be. If the Eastern Freeway is heritage listed, then I look forward to Punt Road being nominated for the Gold Logie. Camberwell Junction deserves an Oscar. The big roundabout at the top of Elizabeth Street should absolutely be up for a Grammy. How it didn’t win ‘Best New Artist’ after they installed the traffic lights is a complete mystery. Personally, I’d like to see the roundabout on Coolart and Mornington-Tyabb Roads shortlisted for the Nobel Peace Prize. I am personally willing to travel to Oslo for that. Doubtless, I’ll need to travel on the Eastern Freeway to get myself to the airport. That seems fitting, somehow. stuart@stuartmccullough.com


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PAGE 39


scoreboard

MORNINGTON NEWS

Bulls charge into Grand Final DIVISION TWO

By Brodie Cowburn ANOTHER huge performance from star forward Marc Holt has put Karingal in the Grand Final with a win over Langwarrin. Somerville Recreation Reserve played host to the clash on Saturday. It was a rematch of the qualifying final from two weeks ago, in which Langwarrin were able to get the win. Karingal came rushing out of the gates with a four goals to zero first term, before the Kangaroos bounced back to close the lead to 12 by half time. The Bulls stretched their lead back out to five goals by three-quarter time, and held on to claim the win 8.11 (59) to 14.7 (91). Karingal have Marc Holt to thank for booking their Grand Final spot. The full forward booted nine goals for the afternoon and proved to be the difference. Holt had come into finals with some form troubles, but has since come alive with 20 goals in his last two games. Andrew McInnes and Lucas Vanraay also played big parts for the Bulls. Karingal will face off against Red Hill in the Grand Final on Saturday. The sides will play at 2.30pm at Skybus Stadium in Frankston. Red Hill will be looking for payback after falling short in last year’s big dance.

Charging Bulls: Karingal overcame Langwarrin to make it to the 2019 Grand Final. Picture: Andrew Hurst

Reigning premiers crash out DIVISION ONE

By Brodie Cowburn PINES have gone crashing out of the MPNFL in straight sets after a shock 62 point loss to Bonbeach. The reigning premiers came into finals in patchy form, and weren’t able to correct course. Pines started well and went into the first break with the lead, but looked a completely different side after quarter time. Bonbeach got the upper hand with a seven goals to one second term, and never let it slip from there. The Sharks were able to keep the Pythons at an arm’s length in the third term, and finished the job with a stunning six goals to one final quarter. Pines looked a shell of the side which lifted the trophy last season. They crashed out of finals with a 9.10 (64) to 18.18 (126) win. Mitchell Gent was best on ground for the Sharks, kicking four goals. Trent DennisLane also put four goals on the board At RJ Rowley Reserve, Sorrento punched their Grand Final ticket with a win over Dromana. Sorennto looked dominant from the start, and were comfortably ahead by over 50 points at half time. After the main break Dromana showed more fight, but it was far too little far too late. Sorrento secured their spot in the premiership decider with a 16.12 (108) to 7.9 (51) win. A seven goal haul from Leigh Poholke was instrumental for the Sharks, while Nick Corp also performed well with five majors. Dromana will do battle with Bonbeach on Sunday, 8 September at Olympic Oval. The winner of the preliminary final clash will face Sorrento in the Grand Final.

PAGE 40

Mornington News

Tigers tamed: Sorrento had no trouble securing a Grand Final berth with a 57 point win over Dromana. Picture: Andrew Hurst

3 September 2019


MORNINGTON NEWS scoreboard

First title for Somerville Eagles SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie SOMERVILLE Eagles are the toast of local soccer after clinching the State 5 South championship last Saturday. And the side jointly led by coach Scott Morrison and player-coach Dave Greening did it in style with a gutsy away win against Bunyip District Strikers. Somerville was forced to play most of the contest with 10 men after Matt Swanson reacted to a bad challenge by throwing the ball at his opponent and being sent off in the 22nd minute. The champion elect had taken the lead in the 9th minute when a Luke Hodge flick-on was clinically finished by Greening. But a goalkeeping error by Nathan Brown allowed Bunyip’s Gareth Davies to equalise in the 20th minute with a long-range effort. A Ben Meiklem cross rebounded off the crossbar right on half-time and Greening reacted quickest to restore Somerville’s lead. Daniel Vigilanti equalised straight after the restart but a superb Callum Richardson volley in the 62nd minute made it 3-2 and when Greening notched his hat-trick in the 70th minute Somerville supporters knew that the club’s first ever State League championship was in touching distance. The final whistle was the cue for celebration among Somerville players, coaching staff, committee and fans and for veteran striker Mark Pagliarulo it was a special moment as it was his first trophy of any kind in 17 seasons. Co-coach Dave Greening was full of praise for the players and for the off-field support he had received. “Scott, Stan (Packer) and myself are so proud of all the boys,” Greening said. “We had a two-year plan when we came here and we’ve been able to achieve our aims. “The spirit here is incredible and I particularly want to thank Craig Bozelle, Luke Mulder and Zach Peddersen who do a remarkable amount of work for this club.” In NPL2 news Langwarrin lost 2-1 away to Manningham United Blues on Saturday. Langy was 1-0 down when defender Jaiden Madafferi was given a straight red in the 42nd minute. Substitute Damir Stoilovic scored Langy’s consolation goal in the 93rd

Title triumph: Somerville Eagles celebrate winning the State 5 South championship last weekend.

minute. Scottish striker John Baird is expected to head back to the UK next week to take up a short-term deal with Raith Rovers but hopes to return to Melbourne early next year. In State 1 news Mornington lost 5-1 away to league leader Nunawading City last weekend. Mornington is in transition as the club tries to integrate younger players into its matchday squad however the loss to Nunawading was the club’s 10th this season, the most defeats it has recorded in a single season for at least 15 years. In State 2 news Peninsula Strikers lost 2-1 away to North Caulfield on Sunday despite going 1-0 up after five minutes thanks to Grant Lane. Strikers will be aiming to finish in the top half of the table and play a major role in the promotion outcome when they host second-placed South Springvale this weekend. In State 3 news Skye United is now just one win from promotion after defeating Frankston Pines 2-0 at Skye Recreation Reserve on Friday night. A man-of-the-match performance from keeper Jonathan Crook kept Pines at bay. The hosts hit the front in the 15th

minute when Jason Nowakowski broke through into a one-on-one and squared the ball for a simple tap in for striker Mitch Blake. Five minutes later Blake turned provider as he lashed the ball across the face of goal and Nowakowski finished well to make it 2-0. The second half was a different story as Pines gained the upper hand and put Skye under the pump. Crook was immense and even saved from the penalty spot in the 82nd minute after Billy Painting was judged to have fouled inside the box. The Kiwi keeper won the Chris Attard Medal while Kevin Brown was judged best afield for Pines. Teenage Pines defender Christian Malgioglio was stretchered off shortly after Nowakowski’s goal and taken by ambulance to Frankston Hospital. As we went to press he was due to have an MRI scan to ascertain the extent of the injury to his left knee. In State 4 news Baxter won the derby clash with Seaford United 2-0 at North Seaford Reserve on Saturday. The scoreline could have been more convincing for the visitors had Lewis Gibson, Charlie Jones, Lawrence Komba and substitute Abdul

Darmanii converted clearcut chances. At times Seaford looked fragile at the back while rarely troubling Baxter keeper James Foster. The one time Foster was called into the thick of the action he responded in style. Seaford player-coach Matt MorrisThomas had come off the bench in the 56th minute and in the 69th minute his clever curling free kick struck the base of the far post and bounced up where Kurt Wagner-Goldsworthy headed firmly from close range only for Foster to effect a superb reflex save by parrying wide for a corner. Baxter led 2-0 at half-time and deservedly so. Niko Juric’s free kick in the 11th minute was headed home by Baxter central defender Matt McDermott who had an excellent match. Stuart McKenzie usually appears in centre midfield for Baxter but was used up front against Seaford and was a constant threat. Baxter hit Seaford on the break after clearing a corner in the 35th minute and McKenzie broke through striking a low shot across Seaford keeper Anthony Madafferi and in off the far post. Seaford huffed and puffed in the

second half but to no effect. Meanwhile Rosebud signed off on a successful first season in State 5 South with a thumping 6-1 home win over Hampton Park United. First half doubles to Callum Norton and Blake Hicks had the home side in control at half-time and second-half goals from Beau Sharpe and Chris Parry completed the scoreline. However, the day was soured by the abandonment of the reserves match when the referee was allegedly assaulted by a Hampton Park player who had been sent off. Aspendale Stingrays claimed all three points in a nine-goal thriller at Power Reserve downing home side Endeavour Hills Fire 5-4 on Saturday. The Stingrays twice came from behind in one of their best displays of the season. After going 1-0 down in the 3rd minute they hit back to lead 3-2 at half-time thanks to a Kieran Hughes strike, a Nathan Barnett header and a penalty conversion from Kenan Nuhanovic whose initial attempt was parried only for him to tuck away the rebound. The home side equalised early in the second half then took a 4-3 lead after 77 minutes when Eid Sarwari completed his hat-trick. But the Stingrays hit back when Nuhanovic struck again following an Adrian Pace cross in the 82nd minute. Just when a draw looked certain midfielder Rory Carmichael, who had been the Stingrays’ best player, settled the issue in the 90th minute from 10 metres out. This week’s games for the final round of the season: SATURDAY, 3pm: Langwarrin v Eastern Lions (Lawton Park), Mornington v Eltham Redbacks (Dallas Brooks Park), Peninsula Strikers v South Springvale (Centenary Park), Skye Utd v Monash Uni (Skye Recreation Reserve), Middle Park v Frankston Pines (Albert Park Field 16), Baxter v Springvale City (Baxter Park), Chelsea v Seaford Utd (Edithvale Recreation Reserve), Somerville v Casey Panthers (Tyabb Recreation Reserve), Rosebud v Pakenham Utd (Olympic Park), Aspendale v Knox Utd (Jack Grut Reserve).

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Be seen everywhere. Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 41


MORNINGTON NEWS scoreboard

Southern United dumped by FV SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie FOOTBALL Victoria dealt local women’s soccer a bodyblow by revoking Southern United’s senior NPLW licence last week. Southern told FV of its plans for 2020 as player-coach Melissa Maizels had been negotiating with a number of players with a view to strengthening the senior squad but FV wouldn’t budge. The findings of a six-month review of the women’s game in Victoria were delivered to the FV board some months ago and many believe that the federation waited till near season’s end before swinging the axe. FV also dumped Geelong Galaxy United and with the two clubs that boast the largest catchment areas booted out of the elite league next season’s NPLW will become an eightteam competition exclusively for Melbourne metropolitan clubs. FV has offered both Southern and Geelong junior NPL licences meaning that the clubs can continue to compete at an elite level in under-12s, under14s and under-16s, an offer Southern has accepted. Southern’s seniors and under-19s have accepted an offer to play in State 1 South-East and it is expected that FV will call for expressions of interest for the 2021 NPL season some time next year. Southern will no longer be a co-tenant with Frankston Pines at Monterey Reserve and is hoping to become a tenant of Casey council.

Last hurrah: Southern United pictured before its final home match at Monterey Reserve last week. Picture: Darryl Kennedy

Frankston council was hopeful that Southern would become a tenant at the new multi-million dollar Wedge Road sports facility in Carrum Downs which is near completion and includes a FIFA-standard synthetic pitch while Monterey Reserve had been ear-

marked for a $3.9 million makeover. The plan was for Southern to continue to use Monterey Reserve for home games while using Wedge Road as a training and administrative base. Southern’s expected tenancy at both venues played a pivotal role in funding

for these projects but neither Monterey Reserve nor Wedge Road is compliant with NPLW facilities requirements and if Southern is to regain a senior NPLW licence then a switch of venues is essential. No player race, no dugouts, im-

proper changerooms for players and referees, and no spectator seating are just some of the non-compliant issues Southern faced at Wedge Road and it claims that council would not address these issues despite being made aware of them. Southern also was stunned by Frankston council’s planned hourly charge of $32.50 for use of the facility on top of a $50,000 tenancy fee. Last Thursday night Southern played its last match at Monterey Reserve in a catch-up fixture going down 4-0 in a competitive performance against a Heidelberg team chasing a finals berth. It signed off on its senior NPLW involvement on Sunday with a 4-0 loss away to Box Hill United with the under-19s also losing 4-0. Southern’s under-14s defeated Box Hill 3-2 with goals from Rhiannon Kelleher, Chiara Renzeme and Madina Ali while a Rhys McKenna hattrick and a Shanece Dias goal gave the under-16s a 4-0 success.

Where to now for Pippie? HORSE RACING

By Ben Triandafillou THE John and Chris Meagher-trained mare, Pippie, landed the biggest win of her six-start career with an emphatic victory in the Group Three Cockram Stakes (1200m) at Caulfield on Saturday 31 August. Under the guidance of jockey Ben Melham, Pippie took up the lead and controlled the race before being asked for her ultimate effort to kick away from her rivals and claim the $160,000 Group Three by one-and-a-half lengths. The victory was Pippie’s third straight win this preparation having previously won at Doomben and Caulfield, and her fourth win in her short career. The Mornington-trained mare has always been touted as a potential talent since her debut fivelength victory just over a year ago, but Saturday demonstrated that an aim towards a Group One contest isn’t outside of her reach. “I remember telling Ben [Melham] ‘I don’t know how much is under the hood’ but we are starting to find out,” trainer Chris Meagher said.

“We like to think that she could get to the big Group Ones in time but in three weeks’ time we’ll be back here for the How Now (Stakes) which is also 1200m.” Pippie ticked off the first step of a near identical path that her Group One winning stablemate Savanna Amour followed on the way to claiming the Cockram/ How Now Stakes double in 2017. Meagher said a three-week break leading into the Group Three How Now Stakes at Caulfield would do Pippie “the world of good”. “We don’t have to do much with her in between races,” he said. “She can become light quite quickly but in saying that she is 15 kgs up from what she was last year so she has definitely matured.” Pippie will stick to the sprinting distances and make best use of her blistering speed until Meagher starts to think otherwise. “We would love to in time [step out over further distance] but at this stage while she’s just showing sheer speed we’ll leave her at that and when she tells us that she wants to go a bit further we can certainly do that,” he said. Pippie has now earnt more than $230,000 in prizemoney.

Mt Martha soccer kicking goals MOUNT MARTHA SOCCER CLUB

Speed Queen: The John and Chris Meaghertrained mare, Pippie, makes it three straight victories this preparation. Picture: Supplied

PAGE 42

Mornington News

3 September 2019

By Alex Levy MOUNT Martha Soccer Club has just completed their 5th season of soccer and are going from strength to strength with over 400 members playing across 35 teams from U6’s to U18’s and an All Abilities side, all of which cater for both boys and girls. As a community club, we are extremely proud of where we sit today, having just moved onto 2 out of 4 of the brand new pitches at Civic Reserve. Our achievements and general culture and values are strong and testament to the fabulous volunteers and members who live and breathe soccer on the Peninsula. This year saw the introduction of Vic Health Soccer Mums sessions on Friday and Saturday mornings. A great environment for improving fitness and meeting new people all with a smile! In some other exciting news, we are looking

to grow the club further in 2020 by introducing a Seniors and Reserves side and over 35’s teams. Expressions of interest are open now via www.mountmarthasoccerclub.com.au/events/ so jump online and register to keep in the loop!


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$

ford focus trend Automatic full service history 5 door hatchback with air con power windows abs multiple air bags traction EBD voice recognition Bluetooth audio cruise control aux usb inputs alloy’s zru964

4 0 p/w

drive away

5 0 p/w

$

$

$9,999

drive away

drive away

4 0 p/w

$

CERATO AUTO HATCH NISSAN X-TRIAL ST AUTO COROLLA ACCENT

2009 mazda 6 luxury sport turbo diesel 6 speed manual leather int 2003 CITROEN c3 5door automatic hatch back finished in black 2009 kia cerato 5 door hatchback only 130,000 k’s with good service 2010 automatic nissan x-trail my10 T31 4wd wagon abs traction 2009 toyota corolla automatic 5 door hatch air conditioned power climate control abs cruise traction control multiple air bags alloy’s with grey int trim air conditioned power steering electric windows history automatic cruise control power windows air con power steering control cruise power windows front and side air bags rear dvd tow windows abs brakes air bags power steering aux input $8499 wyb081 front and side air bags clean car reg xx0819 finished in black $7999 wvo537 pack tinted glass roof racks books ybu297 service books $8499 yjw859

Affordable

R E N TA C A R

CARS from

/day 0 3 $

S N A V & UTES from

$ 3 5 /day

SERVICING ALL MAKES AND MODELS. WINDSCREENS / FITTED BATTERIES FROM $90 Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 43


PAGE 44

Mornington News

3 September 2019


Huge Spring CLEARANCE NOW ON!

DEMO

Tucson Active X 6 SPEED AUTOMATIC, ALLOYS WHEELS, SAT NAV, LEATHER APPOINTED INTERIOR, PREMIUM AUDIO, APPLE CARPLAY AND ANDROID AUTO SN: 320297763

only

Accent Sport Hatch

8 REMAINING

2018 i30 Active

31,490

$

drive away

ONLY 4 REMAINING

6 SPEED AUTO, ALLOYS, CRUISE CONTROL, APPLE CARPLAY

6 SPEED AUTO. SAT NAV, DIGITAL RADIO, ALLOYS, REVERSE CAMERA & SENSORS, APPLE CARPLAY / ANDROID AUTO

EG SN: 320309095

EG SN: 320305399

from only

16,990

$

*drive

away

m o r n i n g t o n hy u n d a i . c o m . a u

from only

22,990*

$

drive away

8770 1260

992 NEPEAN HWY, MORNINGTON 3931

*Metallic and Mica paint are optional extras and are an additional cost. See Mornington Hyundai for details. Pics for illustration purposes only. LMCT 11270 Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 45


TOUR YOUR OWN WAY WITH ISUZU MU-X AND D-MAX TOUR MATE

MU-X TOUR MATE 4X4

D-MAX TOUR MATE 4X4

LS-T 7-SEAT AUTO

NOW

$

LS-U CREW CAB UTE AUTO

28,790

DRIVE VE AWAY AY*

DD-MAX 4X2 SX SINGLE CAB CHASSIS HHIGH RIDE AUTO

$

43,990

NOW

$

DRIVE AWAY

41,590

DRIVE AWAY*

NOW

51,440 $

DRIVE AWAY

46,990

WAS W

54,990

NOW

$

52,990

DRIVE AWAY*

• SILKY WHITE • SAT NAV • REVERSING CAMERA • 18" ALLOY WHEELS • UNDER RAIL TUB LINER • UNIQUE STYLING • LEATHER ACCENTED SEATS^ S/N 61858

HURRY TO MORNINGTON ISUZU UTE TODAY

41 Tyabb Rd, Mornington | PH: 5975 5188 www.morningtonisuzuute.com.au LMCT 10467 PAGE 46

Mornington News

3 September 2019

NOW N

$

DRIVE AWAY

44,990

$

NOW

DRIVE AWAY*

49,790

DRIVE AWAY*

MU-X 4X4 LS-T 7 SEAT AUTO • TITANIUM SILVER • INC $1000 FREE ACCESSORIES • 18” ALLOYS

WAS W

DRIVE AWAY

DD-MAX X-RUNNER 4X4 LS-T AUTO

*Terms and Conditions may apply. ^Seats have leather touches or accents, but are not wholly leather.

47,450

DRIVE AWAY*

• MAGNETIC RED • INC TOWBAR • TOP OF THE RANGE • SATELLITE NAVIGATION • LEATHER ACCENTED SEATS^ • REVERSE CAMERA • CLIMATE CONTROL • CRUISE CONTROL • SIDE STEPS • 18”ALLOY WHEELS S/N 61816

$

$

• SILKY WHITE • 3.0L TURBO DIESEL ENGINE • LEATHER ACCENTED SEATS^ • TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO W/ SATNAV, USB & BLUETOOTH® AUDIO STREAMING • PASSIVE ENTRY & START SYSTEM S/N 61872

2018 D-MAX 4X4 LS-T CREW CAB AUTO

LIMITED EDITION

DRIVE AWAY*

MMU-X 4X2 LS-T 7 SEAT AUTO

• SPLASH WHITE • 16” ALLOYS • REAR VISION CAMERA • BLUETOOTH S/N 61874

$

39,390

• SPLASH WHITE • BLUETOOTH • REAR VISION CAMERA S/N 61891

WAS W

D-MAX 4X4 LS-M CREW CAB AUTO

WAS

$

D-MAX 4X4 SX CREW CAB AUTO

• INC GENERAL PURPOSE ALLOY TRAY • EXCLUSIVE 3.0L ISUZU TURBO DIESEL • 7” TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO W/ USB & BLUETOOTH® • MASSIVE 2,550MM LONG ALLOY TRAY • CRUISE CONTROL & POWER WINDOWS S/N 61793

WAS

NOW

$

54,990

NOW

$

DRIVE AWAY

53,990

DRIVE AWAY*

MMU-X TOUR MATE 4X4 LS-T 7 SEAT AUTO • OBSIDIAN GREY • GENUINE ALLOY BULL BAR • GENUINE WEATHERSHIELDS • GGENUINE BONNET PROTECTOR • GGENUINE HEAVY DUTY TOW BAR • GGENUINE CARPET MAT SET S/N 61830


MORNINGTON MITSUBISHI PRE-OWNED

SPRING CLEAN-OUT 2012 HOLDEN COLORADO LTZ CREW CAB 4X4 DIESEL AUTO

2 2015 NISSAN NAVARA D22 ST�R DUAL CAB 4X4 DIESEL MANUAL

2 2013 MITSUBISHI BISHI TRITON GLX DUAL CAB 4X4 DIESEL AUTO

2 2007 HOLDEN RODEO LX DUAL CAB 4X4 3.0L DIESEL AUTO

$29,990 DRIVE AWAY

$20,990 DRIVE AWAY

$17,886 DRIVE AWAY

$14,890 DRIVE AWAY

2015 HYUNDAI TUSCON ACTIVE X 2WD PETROL AUTO

2013 FORD TERRITORY TITANIUM 7 SEAT AWD DIESEL AUTO

2015 MAZDA CX�3 MAXX 2WD DIESEL AUTO

2013 HONDA CIVIC VTI�LN AUTO

$22,500 DRIVE AWAY

$21,785 DRIVE AWAY

$21,500 DRIVE AWAY

$14,985 DRIVE AWAY

2017 TOYOTA COROLLA ASCENT SPORT AUTO

2016 HOLDEN CAPTIVA LS 2WD PETROL AUTO

2016 MITSUBISHI OUTLANDER LS AWD PETROL AUTO

2007 MAZDA 2 NEO MANUAL

$18,990 DRIVE AWAY

$17,885 DRIVE AWAY

$21,990 DRIVE AWAY

$6,980 DRIVE AWAY

2015 TRITON MQ GLS DUAL CAB 4X4 DIESEL AUTO

2016 FORD FOCUS TREND AUTO HATCHBACK

2017 KIA RIO S AUTO HATCHBACK

$23,990 DRIVE AWAY

$15,790 DRIVE AWAY

$15,490 DRIVE AWAY

97,967kms, One Owner, Bullbar & Winch, Flares, Black Alloy Wheels, Snorkel,Towbar, Canopy. ZKZ203

68,002kms, Ruby Wine, One Owner, Alloy Wheels, Weathershields, Rear Park Sensors, Rear Camera. AFU149

56,220kms, Pearl White, One Owner, Alloy Wheels, Rear Camera, Towbar. AQM004

155,327kms, 3.1 Tonne Towing, Alloy Nudge Bar, So� Tonneau Cover, Towbar, Rear Camera, Sidesteps. 1GH1CO

! o o t l a c o l e We’r

Join us on:

LMCT 10467

114,983kms, White, Bullbar, Snorkel, Sunraysia Wheels with A/T Tyres, So� Tonneau Cover. 1EN6IV

129,911kms, Silver, Top Of the Range, Leather Seats, Alloy Wheels, Rear Camera, Roof Racks, Towbar. ZUL331

34,601kms, One Owner, Great Family Car, Towbar, Alloy Wheels, Bluetooth, LED Daytime Running Lights. 1HW9DW

65,576kms, Winning Blue, One Owner, 1.5L Turbo Petrol, Rear Camera, Alloy Wheels. 1QD4IQ

128,795kms, White, Alloy Wheels, Sidesteps. So� Tonneau Cover, Towbar. 1AR8MD

68,315kms, 1.5L Turbo Diesel, Blue, One Owner, Alloy Wheels, Rear Camera. 1IA1FV

One Owner, Full Service History, Ironbark Colour, 5 Seater, Weathershields, Towbar, Bonnet Protector. 1HZ5DP

Like New , Only 8,115kms!!, 1.4L Petrol, Grey Metallic, Cloth Seats, Rear Camera. 1LY2LZ

169,995kms, Gold, Canopy, Towbar, Alloy Wheels, Great Condition. 1PU8RD

95,565kms, Grey Metallic, Leather Seats, Satellite Navigation, Rear Camera, Push Button Start. ZUE220

One Owner, Low Kms ONLY 68,750!, Gold Colour, Alloy Wheels. UYF977

D L O S $30,990 20 2016 016 OUTLANDE OUTLA OUTLAN OUTLANDER LANDER ER R EXCEED AWD DIESEL D IESEL AUTO IE

31,,562kms, Silver Metallic, Top of The Range, 2.2L Turbo Dies 31,562kms, Diesel, sel, Onee Owner, Leather Seats, Push Button Start, Sunroof. 1IV5GO O

DRIVE DRIV VE AWAY A WAY

MORNINGTON MITSUBISHI 41 TYABB ROAD, MORNINGTON MORNINGTONMITSUBISHI.COM.AU | 5975 5188 Mornington News 3 September 2019

PAGE 47


Massive

CLEARANCE

Sale

DINING • CHAIRS CABINETS • TABLES

up to

80

%

OFF

ALL CLEARANCE STOCK MUST GO

SOFAS • CUSHIONS RECLINERS • RUGS

To make way for new

Spring

COLLECTIONS

peninsula home1128 - 1132 nepean hwy mornington 03 5973 4899 luducoliving.com.au

...for the very best in comfort and design at Unbelievable Prices PAGE 48

Mornington News

3 September 2019