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Mornington

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Local news for local people

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7 August – 20 August 2012

MPNEWS (1300 676 397) or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au

Save our manufacturers By Mike Hast MORNINGTON boat builder Mal Hart says governments must do more to protect Australian manufacturing. His comments came after a visit to his factory last Wednesday by Opposition leader Tony Abbott and federal MP Bruce Billson, whose electorate stretches from Seaford to Mt Martha. Mr Abbott was at Hart Marine as part of his national anticarbon tax roadshow. The visit was arranged by Mr Billson, who has known Mr Hart for some years, and drew journalists and photographers from the three peninsula papers as well as crews from three TV stations. The Opposition leader fielded questions about border protection, federal treasurer Wayne Swan, the planned east-west freeway link in Melbourne and foreign investment. But he was in Mornington to continue his criticism of the federal government’s carbon price, introduced in July to force big polluters to change the way they do business. Mr Abbott has had great success with his mantra of a “great big new tax on everything�, but the government has failed to sell the message that setting a price on carbon will encourage the creation of renewable sources of energy, reduce energy consumption, and improve energy efficiency. Hart Marine is a world leader in building pilot boats based on a French design. It has built the distinctive wave-cutting boats for Port Phillip Sea Pilots, the Port of Albany in WA and is about to start two for a company involved in the Gorgon gas project. Mr Hart was happy to lend his support to Mr Abbott’s anti-tax roadshow, but conceded the high Australian dollar had made it hard for manufacturers in recent times. “It has made manufacturers become uncompetitive very quickly.� “My concern is that manufacturers in this country need to be looked after,� he told The News from Perth on Monday night. “We don’t need a carbon tax or high payroll tax or the other bits and pieces that affect our competitiveness.� There was not much that could be done about the high dollar, but “we can do something about the carbon tax, mining tax and payroll tax�. Manufacturing was fundamental to Australia remaining one of the great countries of the world, he said. Hart Marine had been successful “because we want the business and we’ve managed to keep costs and overheads down�. He said the company had invested heavily in technology to build pilot boats and would need to construct 10 before getting a return on investment. The company has three on the water, two on its order books and has fielded inquiries from the United States, Argentina and India. “Port Phillip Sea Pilots could have bought their boats overseas, but chose to support Australian business. Now we want the government to do the same,� he said. Mr Hart said the effect of the carbon tax on his business had not yet been quantified. Hart Marine employs 30 people at its Yuilles Rd factory as well as 50-60 indirectly. On dry land: A reporter interviews Mal Hart, Tony Abbott and Bruce Billson at Mr Hart’s boat-building factory in Mornington last week. Picture: Yanni

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PAGE 2

Mornington News 7 August 2012


NEWS DESK

Farewell for youth ‘champion’ FRIENDS and supporters gathered at Hickinbotham winery in Dromana to farewell Russell Ardley who resigned in June from Mornington Peninsula Youth Enterprises. Mr Ardley founded MPYE nearly two decades ago, and since then has helped many at-risk young people successfully make their way into mainstream society. Dunkley MP Bruce Billson described Mr Ardley as “a wonderful man whose commitment and compassion has helped countless people recover lost lives and young people at risk of falling between the cracks”. Mr Ardley is a former Mornington Peninsula Shire citizen of the year. “Russell was personally touched by the harsh reality that for some of our young people find them in the grips or at risk of substance use, alcohol abuse, anger and mental health issues or at war with the law, themselves and those around them,” Mr Billson said during the farewell on Saturday 28 July. “Russell recognised that to get people back on track, they needed time to find peace with themselves, support without judgement, a guiding hand and an ally who would stay the course and help carve out pathways to a more positive and productive life.” Mr Billson said Mr Ardley’s “vision” had made MPYE “a place where a community came together to offer its best to help its own most in need”. Mr Ardley had “displayed an incredible resourcefulness to find a way of maintaining support in the face of very modest funding”. “Above all, when others had given

Business breakfast MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire’s economic development department is hosting a business breakfast at Mornington Racing Club on Friday during which an interview with former US secretary of state Condoleezza Rice will be broadcast live. The interview will focus on global affairs, national security and education. Tickets are $55 a person or $275 for a table of six. Details: Sara Schwarz, 5950 1855 or sara. schwarz@mornpen.vic.gov.au

Become a councillor

Bowing out: Russell Ardley, fourth from left, is farewelled as head of Mornington Peninsula Youth Enterprises by, from left, Mt Martha Rotary Club president Elizabeth Celi, MP Bruce Billson, Mt Martha Rotary Club secretary Merv Williams and Cr Anne Shaw.

up, Russell was there,” Mr Billson said. “Always selfless, giving fully of his time and generously of his own funds for so many years, Russell carried MPYE and the dozens of young people on his shoulders with a compassion and commitment that was infectious. “He has help nurture productive citizens out of dozens of young people who had gone off the rails and were

beyond the reach of other recovery services. He has given broken loved ones back in better shape to their families and with a positive outlook on future life prospects; he has helped to green the peninsula with native plant propagation that supported revegetation programs; and he enabled the many MYPE volunteers to be their best selves through the help they were able

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to provide others in need.” Mr Billson said every few years he was allocated a flag to be flown in the House of Representatives. “I have presented one to honour veterans’ service, one to Dame Elisabeth Murdoch on the occasion of her 100th birthday and one to Russell Ardley for his outstanding community service, commitment and compassion in creating and sustaining MPYE.”

RESIDENTS considering standing for council elections in October can find out more about the role of councillors at information sessions being conducted by Mornington Peninsula Shire and the Municipal Association of Victoria. Two sessions will be held on Wednesday 22 August at 4pm at the shire offices in Besgrove St, Rosebud, and at 7pm in the library meeting room at the shire office in Queen St, Mornington. The Victorian Electoral Commission will present an information session on the electoral process at 4pm on Tuesday 18 September at the shire office in Rosebud; at 7pm on Tuesday 18 September at the shire office in Mornington; and at 5pm on Wednesday 19 September at the shire office in Marine Pde, Hastings. For more information about standing for council, go to the VEC website www.vec.vic.gov.au or the MAV’s candidate information website www. standforcouncil.com.au

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PAGE 3


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

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Inducted: Toorak College principal Helen Carmody, second from right, at her induction service with Jordyn Exner, Megan Roff, Elizabeth Chernov, Victorian Governor Alex Chernov and Jana Howden.

Service to induct Toorak head VICTORIAN Governor Alex Chernov and his wife Elizabeth were at Toorak College, Mt Eliza, for the official induction of new principal Helen Carmody. Mrs Carmody is the school’s 15th principal and follows the four-year tenure of Noel Thomas who resigned in mid-2011, five months before his contract ended. Mrs Carmody’s appointment “marks the start of an exciting new chapter for Toorak College, its staff, pupils, parents and local community”, a school news release stated. At the induction service, Mrs Carmody spoke about her past experiences and her previous position as head of learning and teaching at Sydney’s Kambala Girl’s School. Mrs Carmody said she was a “firm believer in the maxim healthy body, healthy mind, and here at Toorak College we invest in developing wellround young women who thrive in all

aspects of life, from academia, through to sport and community spirit”. “Toorak College instils in young women the value of being a positive thinker, by filling their lives with meaningful participation and the right attitude,” Mrs Carmody said. “I hope to lead by example and show these women that anything is possible if you are true to yourself and set your sights firmly on a goal.” Mrs Carmody said she envisaged turning Toorak “from a great school into an even greater one” and seeing an increase in the “prestige” associated with being a Toorak College old girl increase. In May, Mrs Carmody outlined a process of “re-imagining” and developing “our vision for the future”. “This vision will become a conscious and ongoing initiative that aims to predict and meet the challenges facing our children now and in the coming decades.”

When announcing his resignation in July last year, Mr Thomas told staff that he became principal in 2007 “under unusual circumstances”. “No position was advertised. We were still in the midst of merger negotiations with The Peninsula School,” said Mr Thomas who had been with the school for more than 25 years. “Although it was not widely known at the time, I agreed to take the position on until the end of 2008, not sure whether it would morph into something else like campus head – or simply disappear. Everything about Toorak College in those days felt uncertain to me. “As we know, the merger didn’t happen. We remained a proud independent community and we made plans. “I was privileged to be invited by the board to stay on until the end of 2011 so that their vision and the planning we then had underway could come to fruition.”

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When something or someone is revived they come back to life or receive a fresh inspiration, vision, purpose, or revelation They find what they had lost & are conscious of what really matters . We as society are desperate for a moral revival, a revival of love, care & humility. A revival that brings an understanding, a revelation, a deep conviction of the state this world & society is in. Oh sure some like to brag... “I’m living life to it’s fullest & we have never been so well off.” Yet truthfully most who brag such are selfish & proud, & although maybe set financially in this world, spiritually they are wretched, blind & poor. On the outside many people seem to “have it all together”, but within they are lonely, fearful, guilty & sad! Why is this?....I believe it is because we have stopped honouring the very giver of life, the creator of life itself, our father who is in heaven & His son Jesus Christ. We have offended His Holy Spirit & to our own detriment have wondered of & are like sheep without a shepherd, or like the prodical son that thinks he knows it all, & better than his father, so goes into the world to “have a goodtime & live it up”. Yet when he lost it all it brought him to his senses to understand that all was just plastic, pretence & shallow. Do we really need calamity & heartache in our lives to wake us up & bring us back to basics...back to God? I’m not talking about religion here, but rather a real, powerful encounter on a personal level with God almighty. He is a God who dearly loves us & desires to gather us in His arms & pour out all His indescribable love & peace into our lives. We deceive yourself thinking we can find it elsewhere. God has made clear in His word that broad is the road that leads to destruction & many follow it, but straight & narrow is the road that leads to eternal life & few find it... Are you on the right road? Isn’t it time?

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Clean Ocean heads for the exit By Keith Platt THE Clean Ocean Foundation is about to close after nearly 12 years leading the charge against ocean sewage outfalls. It is understood that members of the foundation’s committee met on Friday 13 July and voted to wind-up the organisation. Its CEO for the past two years, James Clark-Kennedy, was sent a letter the following day saying his services were no longer needed. The decision sparked a flurry of acrimonious emails between Mr ClarkKennedy and Clean Ocean’s founder and president Peter Smith and secretary/treasurer Andrew Tiller. The foundation has about $40,000 in the bank, which will be handed to another organisation listed on the National Register of Environmental Organisations. Preferably one with similar ideals. Few of the foundation’s 350-plus members have been told about the decision to cease operations. The foundation was formed to stop the daily discharge of about 300 million litres of partially treated sewerage at Gunnamatta. Since having a yet-to-completed victory at Gunnamatta – partially treated water from the Mt Martha treatment plant is still being discharged – the foundation had turned its attention to Australia’s other 144 ocean and estuary sewage outfalls. The foundation’s website says the outfalls “daily dump a toxic cocktail of more than three billion litres of semi-treated domestic, industrial,

End of an era: Former Clean Ocean Foundation CEO James Clark-Kennedy, above, and the organisation’s sticker, for years one of the most recognisable and popular vehicle adornments on the Mornington Peninsula.

trade and abattoir waste onto or near the shoreline”. Clean Ocean was instrumental last year in establishing a branch in Sydney and another on Bass Coast, which is monitoring pollution from the unfinished desal plant near Wonthaggi. The foundation’s website makes no mention of the decision to stop campaigning and no changes have been made to the names or status of com-

mittee members or staff, including Mr Clark-Kennedy. Committee member Jon Wilson, head of Clean Ocean sponsor Balin, said the foundation “had kind of come to the end of its agenda – the Gunnamatta outfall”. He said Melbourne Water’s efforts to purify wastewater at its Eastern Treatment Plant at Bangholme near Carrum before discharging it at Gunnamatta

meant that “the end game is in sight”. “It’s really a handover rather than a shutdown,” Mr Wilson said. “The decision now is to look for another body to hand over our constitution and money. “The money can’t go to individuals, but it is our plan to close it down.” Mr Wilson said Mr Smith, who could not be contacted by The News, was “talking to a few people” about a handover. Mr Wilson said Clean Ocean “does exist at the moment” and felt Mr Clark-Kennedy had been “indiscreet” by going public about the committee’s decision to close the foundation. Mr Clark-Kennedy has raised questions about the probity of the committee’s decision, laying much of the blame on “egos and personalities”. He told The News he did not want to enter into a public slanging match through the newspaper, but believed Clean Ocean Foundation members with young families who enjoyed days at the beach “should have been given

the opportunity to carry on the fight”. He said the Baillieu government was yet to make good its election promise to close Gunnamatta outfall and he saw the foundation’s mission statement as the basis for a much wider role than just what was happening on the Mornington Peninsula. Some years before his appointment as Clean Ocean CEO, Mr ClarkKennedy had closely followed the foundation’s campaigns while working as a journalist for the now-defunct Mornington and Southern Peninsula Mail. His writings under the banner “The Pipe” helped lift the foundation’s profile, effectiveness and popularity. Since becoming CEO he had gained a high media profile and was sought by various media for comments on water quality in Port Phillip and other issues affecting ocean sewage outfalls and wastewater. Melbourne Water’s upgrade of ETP is due to be completed next year.

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PAGE 5


NEWS DESK

Corker planning ideas topped by underground train THE shire council has been holding Plan Peninsula Conversations the length and breadth of our beloved peninsula. Ideas from hundreds of residents will go into a shire document to be sent to the state government, which has promised to prepare a “planning statement” specific to the peninsula. It is claimed this will guide the future development of the peninsula over the next 30 years. Emu has attended a few of the 15 town meetings and has been fascinated by some of the ideas:  Airships and hovercrafts for commercial deliveries.  Meditation and yoga sessions to provide artists with inspiration.  Cruise ships docking at Crib Point and Hastings to boost tourism.  An underground railway between Frankston and Rosebud.  Tourist tax toll gates on all entry roads to the peninsula.  Secede from Victoria and create our own sovereign state.

If at first you don’t secede...

THE last idea reminded Emu of a major stir in Mt Martha in 1964 (some Emus have long memories). The Shire of Mornington had proposed doubling in size the camping and caravan park beside Balcombe Creek (now long gone) and Mt Martha’s citizens were revolting. The acronym NIMBY had not yet been invented, but many locals had long been unhappy about the campers having the best spot by the creek. Led by a bloke named Frank Galbally, the Mt Martha Citizens’ League threatened to secede from the shire. Galbally was making a name as a criminal defence lawyer and was a formidable foe. (When he died in 2005, a day short of his 83rd birthday, many obituaries described him as Australia’s greatest defender of crims.) At a public meeting on a Friday night in January 1964, Galbally and other league members railed against the plan and said they would petition the Governor-in-Council for the severance of Mt Martha Riding (now called ward) from the shire. To their credit, most shire councillors attended the meeting. (Emu bets they didn’t linger in the car park after the fiery gathering.) More pressure fell on the councillors when they opened up The Age the following Monday. There on page 7 was a story about the threat to secede. Galbally had been on the phone to The Age on Sunday night. “If Mornington shire council goes

ahead with a plan to increase campers at Mt Martha, ... residents will petition for severance from the shire. Mr Frank Galbally, spokesman for the Mt Martha Citizens’ League, said this last night. Mr Galbally described himself as a resident and ratepayer of Mt Martha,” the newspaper story stated. “He said the Citizens’ League had nothing against campers, but because less than one quarter of the beach line was accessible to the public, the area could not comfortably accommodate any more than the residents, existing campers and day trippers.” The shire buckled and dumped the plan, but it was many years before the camping ground was closed. A mate of the Emu delivered ice to the campers for their iceboxes in the early 1970s. Nothing fancy like electricity in those days. The area is now public reserve with the creek estuary boardwalk running through it. Emu can’t help but think residents had more influence over their council in 1964 than in 2012, although having a QC on your side was a big help.

Send ’em your carwash invoices EMU has received correspondence from “Irate” of Moorooduc and “Annoyed” of Hastings. They are complaining about the state of some roads either side of the underconstruction Peninsula Link freeway between Frankston and Mt Martha. “Irate” wrote: “Avoid Bentons and Loders roads in Moorooduc as dozens of B-doubles are carting dirt from the freeway site off Cranbourne Rd near Karingal shopping centre to Moorooduc. Bentons Rd was a big mess the other day. Some [expletive deleted] in a water truck was trying to wash clay off the road left by the trucks, but just made it worse.” Irate reckons he’s going to send the freeway builder an invoice every week for cleaning his car. Good luck with that. “Annoyed” of Hastings says the same thing is happening on Cranbourne Rd. “It’s a mess between Karingal shopping centre and McClelland Dve. My new car looks like it’s just come back from the Dakar rally.” Annoyed said the B-doubles are doing multiple trips each day going north on Moorooduc Highway, then turning into Sages Rd, along Baxter-Tooradin

Double me up: Dozens of B-double trucks are carrying soil and clay from Frankston to Moorooduc. Picture: Yanni

Rd, McClelland Dve and Cranbourne Rd to the excavation site. Dirt is loaded into the trucks before they head west along Cranbourne Rd, left into Moorooduc Highway and back down to Bentons Rd. C’mon fellas, it’s called progress. Emu is sure the freeway builder will fix all the local roads after the freeway is completed. And then you’ll be able to cruise along the freeway between Carrum Downs and Mt Martha in just 17 minutes. But remember to set your cruise control to 99km/h as the state government allocated almost $10 million in the recent budget for fixed speed cameras on the spanking new freeway.

Can I paw you some roo?

NATIVE wildlife protection groups have long been angry about people eating kangaroo, wallaby and emu. Guess where Emu stands on this? A Fitzroy restaurant has started serving wallaby tartare and native-spiced kangaroo loin. The wallaby is described thus: “A brilliantly flavoursome mound of finely sliced marsupial, served with crisp breads.” Errk. Luckily there’s no emu

on the menu. So Emu is thinking about starting a restaurant. Some of the dishes could include: Fricassee of parliamentarian – juicy legs of young MPs cooked in a rich red wine sauce and served on a bed of shredded hopes and dreams. Hot pot of unionist – gnarled pieces of union officials slow cooked till tender and served with potatoes rescued from Tasmanian farms contracted to supply fast-food giants. Premier paté – specially seasoned goose liver from animals that expect new governments to adhere to their promises. Very popular in the parliamentary dining room. Cutlet of glazed ratepayer – served with tasty a’pathy sauce, cooked as slowly as possible over four years, to be served prior to elections. Finish with dessert of half-baked and prohibitively rich entrepreneurial compote. Finger food – carefully prepared and specially selected fingers gathered from ratepayers who don’t let go of their rates payments before the steel shutter slams shut.

Bali high

EMUS, having few toes and no fingers, were innumerate until the invention of

calculators. Then we went ahead in leaps and bounds – huge, Emu-sized leaps and bounds. We started calculating everything, just for the joy of it. So when the thrifty Rhonda appeared on television, holidaying in what appears to be Bali, which she can now afford because of the 15 per cent discount on her vehicle insurance, out came Emu’s calculator. Fifteen per cent of what insurance bill would add up to the cost of a Bali break, he wondered. Let’s say the holiday’s cost is $2000. What is that sum 15 per cent of? Taptap-tap went Emu’s big left claw on the calculator. Answer: $13,333. So, what sort of vehicle costs $13,333 to insure? Emu’s mind boggles. His spanking new sedan costs about $700 a year, full comprehensive. Rhonda must be running a fleet of million-dollar Bugattis. But, Emu concludes, she is a fine example of looking after the cents and letting the dollars look after themselves. Good on you, Rhonda! Enjoy – but watch out for sunburn, and the leering valet. Speaking of sunburn, Emu bets the Cancer Council cringes when this advert comes on the telly.

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Better run promise for Ironman traffic

Landslip: A Cultural Heritage Management Plan needs to be completed before work can proceed to fix the latest landslip on the Esplanade between Mt Martha and Safety Beach. Picture: Yanni

Heritage laws hold up roadworks ROADWORKS are being held up on the Esplanade at Mt Martha while VicRoads negotiates with Aboriginal “stakeholder groups” and draws up a Cultural Heritage Management Plan. The landslip, which caused part of the road to collapse on Monday 4 June, occurred at a registered cultural heritage site. VicRoads acting regional director Anita Curnow said the management “must be completed and approved before any remedial works can be

further investigated and undertaken”. Ms Curnow said the road would remain closed “to at least the end of September”. The management plan is required under the Aboriginal Heritage Act 2006. Ms Curnow has again thanked “motorists and residents for their patience”. The road closure means that motorists must drive about three times further than if they were able to continue along the Esplanade. Barricades have been erected on

the Esplanade, with signs directing southbound motorists up Hearne Rd onto Forest Drive before rejoining the Esplanade to continue on into Safety Beach. Vehicles heading north are diverted up Bradford Rd. It is the third time landslips have caused the road to be closed in the past two years. Mornington Peninsula Shire claimed that drains in nearby streets were blamed for one of the slips. Keith Platt

By Mike Hast NEXT year’s Asia Pacific Ironman Championship in Frankston will be better planned than the inaugural event in March, Frankston Council has promised. Analysis of the strengths and failings of the event were presented to councillors at their most recent meeting. The report stated it was an overall success, but traffic management as well as notifying residents and motorists travelling through Frankston about road closures had been inadequate. “The event resulted in significant traffic diversions and congestion” and was a major concern, the report stated. “The impact of traffic congestion has the potential to restrict the level of emergency and medical services access to Frankston and the peninsula if the 2012 traffic management plan was relied on in the future. “However, steps are being taken to improve traffic management and all emergency services continue to be actively involved in ... discussions. “The proposed route change for the 2013 bike leg is seen as a key to improving traffic congestion.” The opening of Peninsula Link would also improve traffic flow. The council wants to see traffic arrangements for next year’s event three months beforehand. The report was neutral in detailing congestion that occurred on Sunday 25 March, but the council was hit with a truckload of complaints after some

drivers spent hours in gridlock. Many motorists were furious over the long delays. Nepean Highway and EastLink tollway were closed to vehicles, which created chaos on the roads and made it a miserable day for many. The council encouraged residents and volunteers to write to local newspapers praising the event, but other residents were critical. Pat Bentley of Frankston South, a member of Frankston Beach Association, said the council had much to answer for, “causing such awful mayhem with lack of traffic management”. “If you lived south of the CAD, bad luck. No detour signs, no police, an emergency vehicle gridlocked and cars stuck for hours in an enormous traffic jam with thousands of angry drivers, of which I was one.” The council received 53 written complaints, 50 about traffic and three about negative impacts on business. It received 19 letters of congratulation. The council report stated about 30,000 spectators and supporters saw the start and “then dispersed to various locations”. The report did not reveal the event’s full cost to council, but it spent $25,000 on entertainers, tables, chairs, marquees, VIP function, “advertising and communications” and signs. “Event organisers and owners (Ironman/USM) and the state government are liaising with all key stakeholders to ensure the event is even better in 2013.”

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PAGE 7


NEWS DESK

Applause for noise walls THE first noise walls along Peninsula Link have been installed at Carrum Downs. When finished, about 20 per cent of the freeway will be fitted with the walls to reduce noise along its 27-kilometre route. The installation of the first section of noise walls was seen as a milestone by the Parliamentary Secretary for Transport, Edward O’Donohue. Mr O’Donohue said the noise walls were the first of about 5.7 kilometres of walls to be installed along the new freeway. “A lot of effort is going into making this road look good for motorists and the surrounding community, and the noise walls are just one component of Peninsula Link’s unique urban design,” he said. “The noise walls also play a very functional role as they reduce the level of traffic noise for the adjacent residents.” Mr O’Donohue said some of the noise walls on the freeway included a heavy duty and environmentally friendly plastic – polyethylene or “poly panels”. “Peninsula Link is once again setting a benchmark, as these new walls offer benefits to the environment and the community. “The poly walls are good news for local industry as they are being manufactured at a factory in Carrum Downs, supporting local jobs and reducing travel to the site.”

Volunteers sew needed VOLUNTEERS are being asked to help sew quilts for the Royal Children’s Hospital and Monash Medical Centre. The Snuggly Quilts group meets about four times a year, with volunteers taking along their own machines and lunch. “We have the materials and cotton,” organiser Betty Smith said. The next sewing day is 9.30am-3pm on 18 August at the community centre in High St, Hastings. For details call Ms Smith on 5979 3770.

Time to register for ‘life’ relay

Passing the test: Carinya nurse unit manager Cheryl Graham, left with Aged Care Standards and Accreditation Agency surveyors Jenny Salmond and Angela Scarlett.

Top marks for aged care THE Carinya Residential Aged Care Service on Golf Links Rd, Frankston, has received top marks from the federal government-appointed Aged Care Standards and Accreditation Agency. The accreditation process involved a two-day audit of all aspects of the way the unit is run and the care being given. The service must meet all 44 expected outcomes to pass. Surveyors from the agency described Carinya as having a “very calm feeling in the home and that residents and families were very impressed with care provided and felt secure and safe”. “A residential care service that is not accredited cannot admit residents and if the failure to meet standards is ongoing it cannot operate,” aged care operations director Alison Watts said.

Peninsula Health chief executive Dr Sherene Devanesen said the accreditation was a “wonderful result that demonstrates the excellent care that the team provides to our residents”. Carinya residential aged care cares for elderly members of the community who have dementia or mental health diagnoses and cannot be managed in generic nursing homes due to behavioural issues. The 30 residents live in three home-style units, each of which is specialised to their needs. “Due to the progressive nature of each resident’s mental health problems combined with advancing age, they are unable to live at home anymore and require a higher level of medical and psychological care than normal aged care facilities,” nurse unit manager Cheryl Graham said.

ORGANISERS of this year’s Relay for Life at Frankston hope to raise $85,000 for cancer research. Teams in last year’s event reached $60,000 in the overnight relay. The 18-hour relay will begin on Saturday 22 September at Ballam Park athletics track off FrankstonCranbourne Rd. This year’s relay was launched last week by Frankston mayor Cr Brian Cunial, St Kilda Football Club’s Farren Ray and Dunkley MP Bruce Billson. “Relay for Life is more than just a fundraiser, it’s an event that brings together the community through fitness for an extremely worthy cause,” Mr Billson said. “It’s a chance for the community to celebrate cancer survivors, pay tribute to loved ones lost, and fight the disease.” Entertainment and activities will include live bands and movies. “The event gets bigger each year because it’s so much fun and there is still plenty of time to register a team as a tribute to those dear to us who have fought cancer or as a fun way to contribute to our community spirit,” Mr Billson said. Team registrations close Friday 14 September although registrations can be made at the event. Call 1300 65 65 85 or email frankston@relayforlife.org.au

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Fast lane for South East Water By Keith Platt and Mike Hast FRANKSTON Council is working hard to avoid delays in approving the new headquarters for South East Water on the banks of Kananook Creek. While no designs have been produced, council has already signalled it is prepared to wave its own height limits to accommodate the needs of South East Waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 700 staff. Like any major development idea over the past decade, this one is being seen as a silver bullet to encourage other projoects in central Frankston. Frankston MP Geoff Shaw, who in July beat council by two hours in issuing a news release about the South East Water project, says construction is expected to start early next year and be completed by 2015. If correct, completion of the new building will coincide with the end of the lease on South East Waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Heatherton office, which will be closed along with offices at Dandenong South and Lynbrook. Mr Shaw says the â&#x20AC;&#x153;win for Frankstonâ&#x20AC;? followed 18 months of discussions â&#x20AC;&#x153;and the development of a strong business caseâ&#x20AC;?. However, Cr Glenn Aitken says â&#x20AC;&#x153;good long-term planning is being sacrificed to get this deal throughâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A good proposal but wrong location.â&#x20AC;? The new building will be sandwiched between the creek and the rear of the Landmark building, stretching from Wells to Playne streets. It will be higher than Landmark and end the bay views now enjoyed by its tenants.

way. She said Frankston had won a â&#x20AC;&#x153;hotly contested bidâ&#x20AC;? to bring South East Water to the city, but would not reveal how much council would receive for the land. Cr Aitkenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s concerns are being echoed by several community groups, which have already met with Ms Homewood, the mayor Cr Brian Cunial and councillors Aitken and Christine Richards. Speaking after the â&#x20AC;&#x153;inadequateâ&#x20AC;? briefing, Hilary Poad of Long Island Residents Group accused council of being secretive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had an hour and council officers used most of the time explaining the project. Just a few of us were able to ask questions, which were not answered to our satisfaction,â&#x20AC;? Ms Poad said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This proposal has the whiff of the fiasco over the CAD redevelopment in Beach St in the early 2000s. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to be hoped history is not being repeated.â&#x20AC;? Also at the briefing were representatives of Kananook Creek Association, Frankston Beach Association and Friends of Frankston. Ms Poad says a better place for South East Water would be councilowned land near the intersection of Beach St and Fletcher Rd close to the railway station. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s structure plan, it is earmarked as the site for a gateway building and is larger than the Kananook Creek Boulevard site.â&#x20AC;?

New horizons: The existing Landmark building will be obscured from views of the foreshore if the planned new South East Water headquarters gets the go ahead. Picture: Keith Platt

The creekside, 86-space car park chosen for the building is owned by council, although it will not say how much it will receive for the prime site. South East Water reverted to being a statutory authority on 1 July and as such will not pay rates. Cr Aitken says housing staff from South East Waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s three existing offices in one building â&#x20AC;&#x153;has obvious economic benefits for Frankstonâ&#x20AC;?, but believes the new headquarters is being rushed through on the wrong site. He says councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s adopted planning policies envisage tall buildings being

sited closer to the railway station in Young St, dropping to â&#x20AC;&#x153;a more human scaleâ&#x20AC;? toward the creek, Long Island and the beach. Managing director of Commercial Property Services Rogan Ward said South East Water â&#x20AC;&#x153;will be a bloody good thing for Frankstonâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It will have many spin-offs, including for retail and restaurants.â&#x20AC;? Mr Ward said there would be no planning obstacles caused by the new building blocking views from the Landmark building â&#x20AC;&#x153;in fact it will probably mean Landmark can be fully

Safety in numbers REFLECTIVE house numbers are available free of charge at Mornington Peninsula Shire offices as part of a campaign to encourage property owners to better identify their properties. The shire has joined with police, Ambulance Victoria, the CFA and the SES to promote clear, visible house numbers. Police and emergency services report that hidden and non-existent house numbers make it difficult to find the correct address and waste precious seconds in emergency situations. Owners and occupiers of all properties are required by law to have a street number properly affixed and displayed at the front of their property. The numbers displayed should be reflective both day and night and be attached to a letterbox, a post, a dedicated board or the boundary fence.Reflective numbers are available to all residents free of charge at shire offices at 2 Queen St, Mornington; 90 Besgrove St, Rosebud; 21 Marine Pde, Hastings; and 14 Edward St, Somerville.

tenanted for the first timeâ&#x20AC;?. Frankston Councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s acting CEO Jane Homewood said the South East Water headquarters would â&#x20AC;&#x153;contribute $115 million a year to the local economyâ&#x20AC;?. She said the building would be set back 13 metres from the creek walls and â&#x20AC;&#x153;may be higher than the Landmark buildingâ&#x20AC;?. Ms Homewood foreshadowed that council could at some stage build a multi-storey car park and until it was developed, parking would be provided on the Dimmeys site on Nepean High-

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Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re mixing business with breakfast Ready to roll: One of two cars used by learner drivers on the Mornington Peninsula.

Driving for learners MORNINGTON Peninsula Shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s L2P learner driver program now has two cars, one based in Hastings and one in Rosebud. The car, with a volunteer driving supervisor, is available to young learner drivers who have limited access or no access to a supervising driver or a vehicle in which to learn to drive. The shire has appealed for volunteers who have a full driving licence and a minimum of an hour a week to supervise a learner driver. The L2P program is funded by the TAC. Details: Jackie, 5950 1666.

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Wednesday 22 August 2012

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Mornington News 7 August 2012

PAGE 9


PAGE 10

Mornington News 7 August 2012


NEWS DESK

Spy cameras record wild life in parks REMOTE sensor cameras have captured pictures of 32 native animal species living in parks throughout the Mornington Peninsula and in Frankston. The Signs of Healthy Parks program being run by Parks Victoria is used to determine the health of parks by monitoring the plants and animals that live in them. The cameras also filmed introduced species living in Point Nepean and Mornington Peninsula national parks and Langwarrin Flora and Fauna Reserve. More than 100 locations were surveyed in habitats varying from heathland and coastal scrub to woodland and creeksides. The results were “surprising and very pleasing”, according to Parks Victoria’s Mark Antos, who helped design the survey. “We picked up dozens of rare longnosed bandicoots at a lot more sites than expected, as well as white-footed dunnarts on the coastal strip, and even some unexpected Lewin’s rail birds at five sites. They can be very difficult to find because of their secretive habits. “I guess we thought that after 10 years of drought, a lot more urban development and constant pressure from cats, dogs and foxes there wouldn’t be a diverse range or good numbers of these vulnerable little creatures around. “But we’ve been pleased to find that they’ve been breeding up again with the recent good seasons.” Mr Antos was “almost certain” a rare native broad-toothed rat was filmed.

Investigations are being made to confirm the animal’s identity. “It’s never been recorded on the peninsula before,” Mr Antos said. “However we did see lots of introduced black rats at many sites. These aggressive rodents can raid birds’ nests and eat eggs and young hatchlings as well as native mice and baby mammals.” Rosebud-based Parks Victoria ranger Louise Bracy said the findings of the survey were a reminder of how the peninsula’s “local native residents” could be protected. “Don’t wander off walking tracks, observe dogs on lead signs, keep cats locked in at night, and don’t leave food scraps around to encourage rats and foxes,” she said. “There’s been a lot of emphasis on hooded plovers along the water’s edge where dogs and humans have a real impact, but there are also lots of other animals living on coastal strips between car parks and beaches, like wallabies, dunnarts and bandicoots.” Parks Victoria’s environment team leader Daniel Hudson said the survey results would help guide future planning. “It will really help us to make the best decisions on issues like where best to do ecological burning, what are the most important areas in a park for fox control, and which locations we need to protect from heavy use by visitors.” Footage of some of the animals filmed is at www.facebook.com/Parks Victoria

Action, camera: Native animals filmed in Mornington Peninsula parks. Top, long-nosed bandicoot and a white-footed dunnart.

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CAREERS & JOBS EXPO

2012 MPS Careers and Jobs Expo Celebrating 10 years of connecting industries and individuals ON Wednesday 15 August, the Peninsula Community Theatre comes alive with more than 40 training, job and career providers offering advice and hands-on experiences to hundreds of jobseekers of all ages. This year marks a special milestone as the Mornington Peninsula Shire Careers and Jobs Expo celebrates 10 years of connecting industries and individuals. From humble beginnings, the expo has grown into a regional signature event giving thousands access to a wide variety of training, job and career providers. Jobseekers of all ages and skill levels are invited to come along and meet representatives from the marine and agricultural sectors, discuss job options within the banking industry, find out about a range of further education courses and try their hand at building, bricklaying, or working on a car engine. They can also meet exhibitors with expertise in animation, hairdressing, Defence, local government, audio engineering, fashion, veterinary nursing, law, photography, health, sport, design and many others covering a diverse range of industries throughout the course of the day. Another popular aspect of the expo is the Jobs Board, listing full-time and part-time positions as well as appren-

ticeships available at businesses in southeast Melbourne . Back by popular demand this year are the WISE Employment Career Advice Seminars with presentations on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Interview techniques and preparation of a CVâ&#x20AC;? and practical demonstrations by Dress for Success on how to prepare for an interview and what to wear. â&#x20AC;&#x153;WISE Employment Frankston has attended the Mornington Peninsula

Shire Careers and Jobs Expo for the past four years, conducting seminars on job preparation including resumĂŠ writing, interviews and presentation, which interlink with the Dress for Success demonstrations on appropriate interview clothing,â&#x20AC;? said Karen Hemsley, Acting Business Manager, WISE Employment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The seminars provide young people with skills and knowledge required to

make that first step into their careers, helping to prepare them for a successful interview.â&#x20AC;? The expo is renowned for making a successful and positive contribution to the community. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Over the past 10 years the expo has provided a wonderful opportunity for more than 10,000 people to explore a range of career pathways, access job vacancies, learn more about ap-

prenticeships and traineeships, gain a better understanding of post-school educational options and talk to people who have first-hand knowledge and experience of the world of work,â&#x20AC;? said David Paxino, Senior Partnership Broker, Frankston Mornington Peninsula Local Learning and Employment Network. Looking for a job or thinking of changing careers? This event is for you, so put the date in your diary now. Entry is free to all. When: Wednesday 15 August, 9am-3pm. Where: Peninsula Community Theatre, corner Nepean Highway and Wilsons Road, Mornington. For more information contact Mornington Peninsula Shire on 5950 1855 or email business@ mornpen.vic.gov.au Mornington Peninsula Shire Careers and Jobs Expo is supported by: Gold sponsor: Frankston City Council. Silver sponsors: Trinity Marketing, Mornington Peninsula News Group, Holmesglen, and SkillsPlus. Bronze sponsors: Monash University, JMC Academy, and BlueScope Steel.

JOBSEEKERS OF ALL AGES, FIND YOUR MATCH

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Mornington News 7 August 2012

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Mornington

7 August 2012

That old Cape Cod > Page 3


Mornington

real estate directory James Crowder

0407 813 377

Community Real Estate 7/20-22 Ranelagh Drive, Mount Eliza Ph:9708 8667 EMAIL: sales@communityrealestate.com.au

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Roger McMillan 0410 583 213

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Century 21 Elite Real Estate 172 Main Street, Mornington. Ph: 5975 4999

EMAIL:roger@rogermcmillan.com.au

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EMAIL: kerryleemarshall@century21.com.au

Honor Baxter 0418 148 468

Kathy Netherclift 0417 007 722

Tony Latessa 0412 525 151

Honor Baxter Real Estate 7a Bay Road, Mount Martha Ph: 5974 4700

Blue Water Bay Real Estate Shop 37, Bentons Square Mornington Ph: 5976 1188

Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne Street, Frankston Ph: 9781 1588

EMAIL: honor@honorbaxter.com.au

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Kerry-Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 Century 21 Homeport 2100 Frankston - Flinders Road HASTINGS, 5979 3555

Email:

Page 2

>

MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

latessabusinesssales@bigpond.com


FEATURE PROPERTY

<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<

Fall in love with Cape Cod style ON a sprawling 1482-square metre double block atop Olivers Hill, this enchanting doublestorey weatherboard home will take your breath away. Inspiring visions of grand mansions located on Nantucket Island or Martha’s Vineyard off the northeast coast of the United States, this storybook home has been inspired by Cape Cod-style architecture. Gracious formal and family living zones are well proportioned. At the front of the home is a delightful sunroom with traditional window seat and adjacent study alcove. Sliding doors separate the dining room and formal lounge, which has a feature open fireplace to add warmth and ambience on a cold night. A spacious open-plan family and casual meals area is framed by lovely paned timber windows and complemented by stunning parquetry floors. Incorporated into the space is a large kitchen with stone-topped benches. It is equipped with quality Miele appliances including a dishwasher and a massive island bench. A central hallway connects two bedrooms, both with built-in robes with a family bathroom close by. Parents get the top floor to themselves with a private second bathroom and deluxe master bedroom suite featuring a dressing room, or parents’ retreat, that opens onto a private balcony with views, just perfect for intimate breakfasts and brunches.

Address: 26 Grange Road, FRANKSTON SOUTH Price: $870,000 – $920,000 Agency: Community Real Estate, 7/20-22 Ranelagh Drive, Mount Eliza 9708 8667 Agent: James Crowder, 0407 813 377

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> MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

Page 3


MORNINGTON, Unit 6 / 83-87 Prince Street

PRETTY AS A PICTURE This beach-side villa enjoys a delightful garden setting and is walking distance to shops, the beach & transport. In excellent condition throughout, there is a spacious lounge with a feature bay window and floor to ceiling windows look out to both the extensive front gardens and the rear private garden which wraps around the house leaving plenty of room for entertaining. The kitchen/dining has sliding doors to the garden, loads of cupboard space and new appliances. There are 2BRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, bathroom/separate toilet, GDH plus air-con.

MOUNT MARTHA, Unit 14 / 50-54 Green Island Avenue

2 1 1

MODERN TOWNHOUSE - CONVENIENT LOCATION This modern townhouse is only 12 months old and is situated in a convenient location, walking distance to shops, schools and transport. The home has the preferred N.W aspect which floods the kitchen/family room with warm Winter sunshine and has sliding glass doors out to the paved courtyard. There are two bedrooms and a large bathroom with a separate toilet, a laundry and a single car garage with internal access. This property will appeal to investors, first home buyers and anyone wishing to downsize.

Price: $350,000 - $370,000 Contact: Maree Greensill 0417 515 207 Inspect: Saturday 2.00-2.30pm

Price: $370,000 - $390,000 Contact: Maree Greensill 0417 515 207 or Honor Baxter 0418 148 468 Inspect: Saturday 1.00-1.30pm

MORNINGTON, 3/ 7-9 Carol Street

MOUNT MARTHA, 15 Tanyalee Court

SIMPLY EXCEPTIONAL Tastefully refurbished with no expense spared this elegant villa will satisfy the most discerning buyer. There are two big bedrooms, exquisite bathroom, two toilets, double remote garage and delightfully landscaped courtyard and entertaining area. Set in a quiet street with easy access to Bentons Square and facilities.

2 2 2

PASSION FOR DESIGN Quality craftsmanship and thoughtful design combine to create a dwelling that will be the base for your family living. There are four bedrooms all with storage, 2 bathrooms, parents retreat with ensuite bathroom. The north sun floods through windows in cathedral ceilings and both spacious living areas look out to the lovely garden which provides a private oasis and creates a home of harmony and balance. Double carport, fully landscaped native gardens on a large 860m2 block plus large storage shed/cubby house.

Price: $435,000 Contact: Maree Greensill 0417 515 207 Inspect: Saturday 11.00-11.30am

Price: $460,000 - $490,000 Contact: Maree Greensill 0417 515 207 Inspect: Saturday 3.00-3.30pm

SAFETY BEACH, 44 Fairway Drive

MOUNT MARTHA, 20/13 Craigie Road

SUNRISE, SUNSET...AND WALK TO THE BEACH With parkland views and just a five minute walk to the beach, this 3BR home is set in the Mount Martha Valley Estate with all the benefits and facilities on offer. The home has a great floorplan which ensures an amazing sunrise from the master bedroom and sunset vistas from the kitchen area, 2 bedrooms overlook the garden and this home also features a huge undercover alfresco entertaining area and drive through single garage with plenty of space at rear for boat or caravan.

3 2 1

ONLY A FEW DOORS FROM THE WATERS EDGE Set amongst manicured gardens this spacious 2-storey townhouse has 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms plus powder room, large living areas and is situated at the rear of the complex. Meander along the cliff top coastal paths at the end of the street to the Village and the beach.Features include gas log fire, built-in freezer & microwave, washing machine and dryer. Upstairs is a timber deck overlooking parklands and the wrap-around private landscaped garden. Double remote control garage with internal access and security alarm.

Price: $498,000 Contact: Rose Benton 0400 879 966 Inspect: Saturday 11.00-11.30am

Price: $490,000 - $530,000 Contact: Maree Greensill 0417 515 207 Inspect: Saturday 12.00-12.30pm

MOUNT MARTHA, 10 Glencoe Crescent

MOUNT MARTHA, 31 Marguerita Avenue

GORGEOUS GLENCOE This solidly built beachside residence is set on a quiet street and is minutes from shops, beaches, parkland, golf facilities, schools and public transport. In addition to the cathedral ceilings, the spacious formal lounge has garden vistas from both sides of the room; a double fireplace with a coonara wood heater, contributes to making this light filled lounge a great space to relax. Three bedrooms plus a study/4th bedroom, two separate living areas, two bathrooms a DLUG make up this wonderful family home. Price: $575,000 - $605,000 Contact: Rose Benton 0400 879 966 Inspect: Wednesday & Saturday 12.00-12.30pm

7A Bay Road, Mount Martha

5974 8688 Page 4

>

MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

4 2 2

BEST PLACE TO LIVE IN MOUNT MARTHA Enter through 100 year old timber farm gates to your Australian homestead. Clonbinane is set on approx.1044sqm amongst the trees with bay glimpses. It is a light filled home that has been recently updated. Gather around the fabulous open fire place and enjoy the fresh new kitchen and timber floors. There are new carpets to bedrooms and hallway. The conservatory is a beautiful space to enjoy a good book or the sunshine. With garden views from most windows this property is very inviting. Price: $695,000 - $735,000 Contact: Rose Benton 0400 879 966 Inspect: Saturday 2.00-2.30pm

2 1 1

4 2 2

3 2 2

3 2 2


26 GRANGE ROAD, FRANKSTON SOUTH

A TASTE OF THE HAMPTONS ON OLIVERS HILL PREPARE TO FALL IN LOVE! This truly enchanting, double storey, Cape Cod inspired weatherboard home could just as easily be on the sandy shores of Nantucket Island or Martha’s Vineyard. Prominently positioned on a large 1482sqm (approx.) double block in one Olivers Hill’s favourite leafy streets, a versatile interior offers up to 4 bedrooms enhanced by superbly proportioned rooms delivering gracious formal and family living. With potential for a multi-unit development (STCA), extras include a delightful sun room or 4th bedroom with window seat, deluxe master dressing room or parents’ retreat with private balcony and a large double garage with workspace.

PRICE GUIDE: $870,000-$920,000 INSPECT: Saturday 2.00-2.30pm CONTACT: James Crowder 0407 813 377

22 COLSTAN COURT, MOUNT ELIZA

QUALITY WITHOUT COMPROMISE

Sophisticated seaside living is yours to enjoy with this immaculately presented fourbedroom residence where timeless elegance is beautifully enhanced by attractively landscaped, easy-care gardens promising more time for family and fun. In a quiet court location within walking distance of the village shops and schools, this lovely home is ideal for a busy modern family yet equally appealing to those seeking more manageable surrounds without compromising on space to live and entertain in style. There are three good-sized living areas, a gourmet kitchen with stainless steel appliances, master bedroom with ensuite and a sleek and stylish main bathroom with spa and remote-controlled double garage.

PRICE GUIDE: $780,000-$820,000 INSPECT: Saturday 12-12.30pm CONTACT: James Crowder 0407 813 377 Annette McKeand 0409 552 790

9708 8667

Shop 7 / 20-22 Ranelagh Drive MOUNT ELIZA www.communityrealestate.com.au

> MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

Page 5


CENTURY 21 AGENTS. SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER HOME PORT

CENTURY21HASTINGS.COM.AU

HASTINGS 10 Sunset Rise Designed for the growing family, this executive residence is only five years old. Boasting four large bedrooms, master with W.I.R. & ensuite, plush quality carpets, 3 living areas, plus quality fixtures and fittings. Also featuring ducted heating, double garage with rear roller door access, block size approx. 800sqm and still under builders warranty! Contact Exclusive Agent.

4 2 4

PRICE: EXPRESS SALE VIEW: Saturday 12.00-12.30pm AGENT: Kerry Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

TYABB 96 Denham Road

LOOKING FOR A BARGAIN? MUST BE SOLD! HASTINGS 8 Bataan Court Our instructions are clear, this property must be sold. Offering solid as a rock 3 bedroom home located in quiet court. Featuring 3 bedrooms with B.I.R’s, updated galley style kitchen and full bathroom, plus two separate living areas. Other notable features include hardwood flooring, aluminium windows, and generous block of approx. 641squaremetres, pergola and lock-up garage. Investors take note: property would return $250p/w. Contact Exclusive Agent.

Page 6

>

VIEW: Saturday 11.00-11.30am AUCTION: AUCTION on Saturday, August 18 at 11.30am. Terms: 10% Deposit, Balance 30 days. AGENT: Kerry Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings 5979 3555

3 1 2

Large home with versatile floor plan on 4.3 acres of prime land! The home features 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms and 3 separate living areas. Also boasts a double carport, large machinery shed, 2 x separate workshops and 3 well-fenced paddocks. Also including combustion wood fire heater, spa bath, huge rumpus room and loads of storage! Contact Exclusive Agent.

4 3 4

PRICE: Price on Application VIEW: Saturday 12.00 - 12.30pm AGENT: Kerry Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

HASTINGS 7 Floyd Court

BITTERN 59 Myers Road

This stunning two bedroom 2 executive residence has its own 1 street frontage and three car spaces. Comprises a large lounge 3 room, family dining room and modern kitchen with stainless steel appliances. Double grand master bedroom with triple B.I.R’s. Main bathroom features gleaming finishes. Gas ducted heating, ceiling fans & single lock-up garage with side access. Contact Exclusive Agent.

Development site or an affordable 3 home on a 700sqm (approx.) 1 allotment! The home boasts a recent renovated kitchen, spacious 2 lounge area, 3 generous size bedrooms, all with B.I.R’s. Outside has a decked outdoor area, side verandah under roofline & a large double garage with power and concrete. Contact Exclusive Agent.

PRICE: Offers Over $300,000 VIEW: Saturday 11.00-11.30am AGENT: Kerry Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

PRICE: $329,000 VIEW: Saturday 1.00-1.30pm AGENT: Wilma Green 0407 833 996 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

HASTINGS 5 Spruce Drive

HASTINGS

Set on a 651sqm (approx.) corner 4 block + side access, comprising 2 four bedrooms with BIR’s, master 3 with WIR and full ensuite. 2 separate indoor living areas & outdoors guarantees plenty of space with a decked outdoor entertaining area, plus Bali style gazebo surrounded by tropical gardens. This property also boasts a double garage with rear access. Contact Exclusive Agent.

This four-bedroom home offers plenty of space, boasting master bedroom with dressing room, and ensuite with corner spa bath. A further 3 bedrooms are upstairs with a separate living area leading out to a huge balcony! Other notable features include ducted heating, air-con, outdoor pergola & a four car carport on a large allotment. Contact Exclusive Agent.

PRICE: $380,000 - $420,000 VIEW: Saturday 1.00-1.30pm AGENT: Kerry Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

PRICE: EXPRESS SALE VIEW: By Appointment AGENT: Kerry Lee Marshall 0408 363 686 OFFICE: 2100 Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

4 3 4


CENTURY 21 AGENTS SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER ELITE REAL ESTATE

CENTURY21.COM.AU/MORNINGTON

SAFETY BEACH 4/315 Dromana Parade

MOUNT MARTHA 1 Cornwall Crescent

Location Is A “Shore” Thing

Endless Living Space & Stunning Views

zContemporary

zMulti-level

VIEW: Saturday & Sunday 1.00-1.30pm AGENT: Stewart Lardner 0419 539 072 OFFICE: 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999

PRICE: Offers over $700,000 VIEW: By appointment AGENT: Stewart Lardner 0419 539 072 OFFICE: 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999

DROMANA 191 Nepean HIghway

MOUNT ELIZA 5 Orchard Lane

Ground Breaking Design and Detail, A Magnificent Resort Home

Resort Living With A Sustainable Edge

zUltimate

zSet

3 3BR townhouse with outlook to the waters of Port Phillip Bay. 2 zUltra-low maintenance living. 2 zPositioned within a quality, gated townhouse development. zOpen-plan living and dining flowing to a private alfresco courtyard. zSleek stone-topped kitchen equipped with quality stainless steel appliances. zLovely master bedroom with French doors opening to balcony. zIncludes new carpet, blinds, GDH, ceiling fans to all bedrooms & double garage.

4 design with cutting edge textures, natural finishes & lavish appointments 4 zPositioned on 2Ha (approx) with total privacy, comfort and brilliant family facilities 9 zFeaturing 4 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 9 car garages z2 open-plan kitchens, sliding glass wall, home theatre & fully tiled horizon pool, zC-BUS system, floodlit mod-grass tennis court, ornamental dam zLarge wrap around decks and much, much more.

4 home, renovated with sleek modern decor. 3 zIG pool that resembles a lagoon among sub-tropical gardens. 2 zEnormous upper level parent’s retreat with water views from private balcony. zEntertaining lounge and dining room with views, central family room with hardwood floors & lower level rumpus room opening to a tranquil poolside patio. zSuperb kitchen with granite bench tops and glass splash backs. zIncludes double garage, ducted heating and air conditioning.

on approx 2880sqm ( 2/3 acre) zSix bedrooms, four bathrooms and powder room zHorizon edge pool and sauna zA haven for kids with huge expanse of lawn, fully netted cricket pitch, cubby house and adventure track zStunning fully-established landscape and productive kitchen gardens zSecurity system inc. electronic gates with intercom & alarm/monitoring system

VIEW: Saturday & Sunday 2.00-2.30pm AGENT: Stewart Lardner 0419 539 072 OFFICE: 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999

PRICE: Offers over $2,000,000 VIEW: By Appointment AGENT: Stewart Lardner 0419 539 072 OFFICE: 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999

MOUNT ELIZA 43 Fulton Avenue

MERRICKS BEACH 337 Myers Road

Unquestionably gracious and Fabulously Spacious

‘The Farm’ - Tranquil Equine Retreat

zSet

zNestled

4 on 2/3 acre approx allotment in one of Mt Eliza’s premier neighbourhoods 2 zMagnificent home with palatial master wing opening to a garden terrace 2 zClose to schools and within walking distance to Mount Eliza Village zFormal dining room, vast living room, movie area, open plan meals & family zone zCovered alfresco deck zDream designer kitchen with stone benches and superb walk-in pantry zAdditional features include ducted heating and wood fire and garden shed VIEW: Saturday 2.00-2.30pm AGENT: David Ferguson 0413 635 926 OFFICE: 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999

upon a north facing parcel of land of approx. 10 acres zResidence is framed by verdant paddocks, configured for keeping horses zFamily room with open fire place, sunny patio/pergola zFormal dining area, spacious living room, classic country-style kitchen zInformal meals area, master bedroom with WIR & FES zTwo bedrooms with BIRs, study or 4th bedroom, full bathroom zIntercom, high ceilings, exposed beams and rolling lawns,

6 4 2

4 2 2

PRICE: Offers over $1,200,000 VIEW: By appointment AGENT: Stewart Lardner 0419 539 072 OFFICE: 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999

> MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

Page 7


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Crib Point

Ph: 03 5977 9660 Email: somerville@baywestrealestate.com.au Web: www.baywestrealestate.com.au

$650,000 - $700,000 Somerville

$159,000 NEG Hastings

$440,000 Somerville / Tyabb

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Agent: Gary Barnes 0412 347 233

Crib Point

$418,000. SUPER SMART INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY

AFFORDABLE RURAL ACRES PLUS A VIEW

From $235,000

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$369,000

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Agent: Gary Barnes 0412 347 233

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Agent: Gary Barnes 0412 347 233

Hastings

$269,000 Neg.

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Agent: Gary Barnes 0412 347 233

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Agent: Gary Barnes 0412 347 233

Agent: Wayne Bourke 0411 266 696

Agent: Gary Barnes 0412 347 233

Page 8

>

MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012


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Mount Martha 155 Osborne Drive Beachside beauty on Birdrock Avenue

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Luxury home, low maintenance lifestyle 2700mm high ceilings QOpen plan living & dining area QGranite kitchen with Blanco appliances QCovered pergola for entertaining

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2

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$520,000 plus

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Mornington 4a Brent Street

Mornington 6 Casuarina Close Comfortable Casuarina Quiet court location Q 1000 square metre block Q Three living areas

Short stroll to Birdrock Beach QLow-maintenance living QOutdoor entertaining deck Q

$570,000 - $599,000

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Mount Martha Dulnain Street

Mount Martha

Dulnain By The Bay - Coming Soon!

Perfect block in the perfect position

9 beach-side, single-storey villas Q Two & three bedroom designs Q Visit the display unit at 1/8 Tangerine Court, Mount Martha

Mount Martha 30/2a Bentons Road

1 Valerie Close

The perfect retirement unit

Flat, level elevated court block Q814 square metres QWalking distance to shops, schools & transport

Q

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FROM $480,000

Offers over $380,000

$450,000 - $480,000

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Carrum Downs

Save on stamp duty, display unit available QUnder construction now QLuxury inclusions QVisit the display unit at 1/8 Tangerine Court, Mount Martha

From $415,000

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Hastings

85 O’Gradys Road

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photos for illustrative purposes only

Mount Martha 1/8 Tangerine Court Retire, relax and enjoy

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224 High Street

Buy off the plan and save $1000’s

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$326,000

FROM $299,000

Q

QA

photos for illustrative purposes only

03 5976 1188

Shop 37a Bentons Square Shopping Centre, Mornington Kathy

Darrren

Layne

Jade

Sarah

www.bwbre.com.au

> MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

Page 9


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

Doing it for the kids

Good business points to here

ESTABLISHED in 1974, Chipp’s children’s and baby fashion boutique has an excellent reputation as a provider of quality children’s wear. Operating from two stores, Mornington and Mount Eliza, Chipp’s provides an extensive and exclusive range of brand name clothing, footwear and accessories for children aged newborn to 14 years. Both stores are fully computerised using MYOB Retail and an established website is included, leading to the potential for an online shop.

A FINE selection of four brand-new offices, all with big views of Port Phillip Bay, are ready and waiting for your business to be relocated or established. The office suites are ideally suited to small professional partnerships such as solicitors or accountants. All offices share a common reception area plus bathroom and kitchen facilities.

Children’s clothing, MORNINGTON PENINSULA Price: $220,000 plus SAV Agency: Kevin Wright Real Estate, 72 Main Street, Mornington, 5977 2255 Agent: Gary Ralph, 0418 535 503

Corporate offices, MORNINGTON Lease price: $275 to $375 per week Agency: Kevin Wright Real Estate, 72 Main Street, Mornington, 5977 2255 Agent: Kevin Wright, 0417 564 454

Seaside apartments

Marina views

DIRECTLY across the road from the beach, Rosebud Seaside Apartments present a lifestyle change seldom found. The property consists of a character brick art deco home that has a two-bedroom residence downstairs and a self-contained, one-bedroom apartment upstairs. Toward the rear of the property is a two-bedroom weatherboard cottage with living area, kitchen and bathroom. Each residence has its own private garden. Plans and permits are in place for a new two-bedroom dwelling, an extension and conversion of the front dwelling and a conversion of the existing title to three separate titles.

SITUATED at the Western Port Marina overlooking the berths, the Galley Cafe has a loyal customer base with excellent takings and profits. There is seating indoors and outdoors for 120 people and a liquor licence for 65 people. The cafe serves breakfast and has a varied lunch menu with coffee sales particularly strong with 12 kilograms sold each week. The business would suit an experienced husband and wife partnership and can be easily run with just two staff. Currently trading six days a week from 8.30am to 3.30pm, there are eight years on the lease and rent is $3258 a month including GST and outgoings.

Apartments, ROSEBUD Price: $1.59 million Agency: T Hobson Real Estate, 1245 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 8811 Agent: Alex Menassa, 0419 328 775

Licensed cafe, HASTINGS Price: $110,000 + SAV Agency: Tallon First National Real Estate, 35 High Street, Hastings, 5979 3000 Agent: Dominic Tallon, 0408 528 857

To advertise in the Mornington News commercial real estate section, contact Jason Richardson on 0421 190 318 or email jason@mpnews.com.au Page 10

>

MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012


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ĞŶƚŽŶ:ƵŝĐĞĂƌ

sĂĐĂŶƚ>ĂŶĚĨŽƌĞǀĞůŽƉŵĞŶƚ

>ŽŶŐĞƐƚĂďůŝƐŚĞĚďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͕ƐƉĞĐŝĂůŝƐŝŶŐŝŶŶŝĐŚĞĨƵƌŶŝƚƵƌĞĚĞƐŝŐŶ ĂŶĚŵĂŶƵĨĂĐƚƵƌŝŶŐǁŝƚŚĂŶĞdžƚĞŶƐŝǀĞŶĂƟŽŶͲǁŝĚĞĐůŝĞŶƚďĂƐĞ͘ tŽƵůĚƐƵŝƚĂǀĂƌŝĞƚLJŽĨŽǁŶĞƌƐ͕ŝŶĐůƵĚŝŶŐĂƐƚƵƚĞŝŶǀĞƐƚŽƌƐĂƐ ĐƵƌƌĞŶƚĞdžƉĞƌŝĞŶĐĞĚƐƚĂīĂƌĞǁŝůůŝŶŐƚŽƐƚĂLJŽŶǁŝƚŚƚŚĞďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͘

ƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJĂǁĂŝƚƐƚŚĞĂƐƚƵƚĞ͕ŚĞĂůƚŚŵŝŶĚĞĚ ŽƉĞƌĂƚŽƌ͘dŚĞďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŝƐŶŽǁĂƉƉƌŽǀĞĚƚŽŝŶĐůƵĚĞĨĂŝƌƚƌĂĚĞ ĐŽīĞĞĂƐǁĞůůĂƐŚĞĂůƚŚLJƐŽƵƉƐ͕ƐĂůĂĚƐĂŶĚŵŽƌĞ͘dŚĞďĞƐƚ ƐƉŽƚŝŶƚŚĞĐĞŶƚƌĞ͘^ƵďůĞĂƐĞΨϮϬϬϬƉĐŵƉůƵƐ'^d

ZĂƌĞŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJƚŽƐĞĐƵƌĞůĂŶĚǁŝƚŚƐŚĞĚƐŝƚƵĂƚĞĚŝŶƚŚĞƌƵŶĚĞůͬ ^ƚĂƟŽŶ^ƚͬ^ƚŚ'ŝƉƉƐůĂŶĚ,ŝŐŚǁĂLJƚƌŝĂŶŐůĞ͘ƵŝůĚƵůƟƉůĞƐŵĂůůĞƌ ĨĂĐƚŽƌŝĞƐŽƌŽŶĞůĂƌŐĞĨĂĐƚŽƌLJ;^dͿ ͻdŽƚĂůůĂŶĚƐŝnjĞ͗ƉƉƌŽdžϭ͕ϯϬϲŵϮ ͻϭƟƚůĞ ͻ,ŝŐŚƉƌŽĮůĞŵĂŝŶƌŽĂĚĨƌŽŶƚĂŐĞ ͻDŝĚĚůĞŽĨŝŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂůĂƌĞĂ

>ŝĐĞŶƐĞĚďĞĂĐŚƐŝĚĞĐĂĨĞƚĂŬŝŶŐĂƉƉƌŽdžŝŵĂƚĞůLJΨϭϮ͕ϱϬϬƉǁ ĞdžĐĞůůĞŶƚůĞĂƐĞƚĞƌŵƐĂŶĚĐŽŶĚŝƟŽŶƐ͕ƌĞŶƚΨϮ͕ϯϴϵƉĐŵƉůƵƐ'^d ĂŶĚK'͛Ɛ͘&ƵůůĐŽŵŵĞƌĐŝĂůŬŝƚĐŚĞŶ͕ŽƉĞƌĂƟŶŐŚŽƵƌƐďĞƚǁĞĞŶϴĂŵ ʹϱƉŵϳĚĂLJƐĂǁĞĞŬǁŝƚŚĨƵƌƚŚĞƌƐĐŽƉĞĨŽƌĞǀĞŶŝŶŐƚƌĂĚĞ͘

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϮϬ͕ϬϬϬͲ>>K&&Z^KE^/Z ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ZƵƐƐĞůůDƵƌƉŚLJϬϰϬϳϴϯϵϭϴϰ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϱ͕ϬϬϬt/tK ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϯϵϬ͕ϬϬϬͲΨϰϮϱ͕ϬϬϬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗'ĂƌLJZĂůƉŚϬϰϭϴϱϯϱϱϬϯ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϴϬ͕ϬϬϬн^s ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

E

/ĚĞĂůůLJůŽĐĂƚĞĚŽŶWŽŝŶƚEĞƉĞĂŶZŽĂĚĂƚDĐƌĂĞƚŚŝƐ ŝƐĂŐƌĞĂƚŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJƚŽƉƵƚLJŽƵƌƐƚĂŵƉŽŶƚŚŝƐůŽŶŐͲ ĞƐƚĂďůŝƐŚĞĚĐĂĨĠͬƌĞƐƚĂƵƌĂŶƚ͘WƌŝĐĞĚƚŽƐĞůů͕ŵĂŬĞĂŶŽīĞƌ

WŽƐŝƟŽŶĞĚŝŶƚŚĞŝŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂůĞƐƚĂƚĞŽĨƚŽǁŶĂŶĚŵĞĂƐƵƌŝŶŐĂƉƉƌŽdž ϮϬϬƐƋŵ͕ƚŚŝƐƉƌĞŵĞƐŝƐŝƐĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞǁŝƚŚĂĐĂŶƚƉŽƐƐĞƐƐŝŽŶƚŽƐƵŝƚ ƚŚĞŽǁŶĞƌͬŽĐĐƵƉŝĞƌŽƌŝŶǀĞƐƚŽƌ͘WůĂŶƐĂŶĚƉĞƌŵŝƚƐŝŶƉůĂĐĞĨŽƌ second storey extension.

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϴϱ͕ϬϬϬt͘/͘t͘K ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ZƵƐƐĞůůDƵƌƉŚLJϬϰϬϳϴϯϵϭϴϰ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϵϱ͕ϬϬϬн'^d;ŝĨĂƉƉůŝĐĂďůĞͿ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ZƵƐƐĞůůDƵƌƉŚLJϬϰϬϳϴϯϵϭϴϰ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹDŽƵŶƚDĂƌƚŚĂ

WƌŝĐĞĚdŽ^Ğůů

&ĂŶƚĂƐƟĐďƌŝŐŚƚ͕ůŝŐŚƚĮůůĞĚŽĸĐĞͬƌĞƚĂŝůƐƉĂĐĞŝŶĞdžĐůƵƐŝǀĞ ƐŚŽƉƉŝŶŐƐƚƌŝƉŶĞdžƚƚŽƚŚĞƉƌŽƉŽƐĞĚƉŝĐƵƌĞĂŶĞŶƚƌĞ ͻZĞŶƚŝƐΨϰϬϰͬǁĞĞŬн'^dнŽƵƚŐŽŝŶŐƐ ͻϱϱŵϮƚŽƚĂůĂƌĞĂ ͻEĞdžƚƚŽŶĚŽƚĂ^ƉĂ

'ƌĞĂƚŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJƚŽďƌŝŶŐLJŽƵƌŽǁŶĐůŝĞŶƚďĂƐĞĂŶĚďƵŝůĚ ŽŶƚŚĞŶĂŵĞĂŶĚůŽĐĂƟŽŶƚŚŝƐƐĂůŽŶŚĂƐƚŽŽīĞƌ͕ϳĐƵƫŶŐ ƐƚĂƟŽŶƐ͕ϮďĂƐŝŶƐ͕ǁĞůůĮƩĞĚŽƵƚĂŶĚƌĞĂĚLJƚŽŐŽ͘dŚĞ ŽǁŶĞƌŝƐƐĞůůŝŶŐĚƵĞƚŽĂŶŽƚŚĞƌŐƌŽǁŝŶŐďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐĂŶĚƐŝŵƉůLJ ĐĂŶŶŽƚŵĂŶĂŐĞďŽƚŚ͘

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϭϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'^ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗'ĂƌLJZĂůƉŚϬϰϭϴϱϯϱϱϬϯ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϯϱ͕ϬϬϬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹDŽƵŶƚDĂƌƚŚĂ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

h K& E & Z Z

h K& E & Z Z

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹ^ŽŵĞƌǀŝůůĞ

KĸĐĞͬZĞƚĂŝůͲ>ĂƐƚ^ŚŽƉ/ŶsŝůůĂŐĞ

h K& E & Z Z

WƌŝĐĞĚdŽ^Ğůů

ĞĂĐŚĨƌŽŶƚĂĨĞͬZĞƐƚĂƵƌĂŶƚ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹZŽƐĞďƵĚ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞʹZĞĚ,ŝůů

t

h K& E & Z Z

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹDĐƌĂĞ

ůƵĞ/ŐƵĂŶĂĂĨĞ

ŶĚKĨ>ĞĂƐĞͲDƵƐƚĞ^ŽůĚ

^ƚĂƌ&ŝƐŚ<ŝĚƐ

DŽƵŶƚDĂƌƚŚĂŽīĞĞ/ĐŽŶ͊

ZĞƚĂŝů^ŚŽƉ

&ĂŶƚĂƐƟĐŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJƚŽĐŽŶƟŶƵĞƚŚŝƐƐƵĐĐĞƐƐĨƵůďĂƌŽƌƉŽƚĞŶƟĂů ĐĂĨĠͬƚĂŬĞĂǁĂLJ͘sĞƌLJĐŚĞĂƉƌĞŶƚĂŶĚĂŶĞdžĐĞůůĞŶƚůŽĐĂƟŽŶ ŵĂŬĞƐƚŚŝƐĂŶŝĚĞĂůĮƌƐƚďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͘ƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŝŶĐůƵĚĞƐ͗ ͻZĞŶƚĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ΨϯϭϬͬǁĞĞŬн'^dнŽƵƚŐŽŝŶŐƐ ͻϭĂŵůŝƋƵŽƌůŝĐĞŶƐĞ  ͻZĞĂƌĂĐĐĞƐƐ ͻϯdŽŝůĞƚƐ   ͻ>ŽƚƐŽĨƉĂƌŬŝŶŐ

dŚŝƐďĞĂƵƟĨƵůĐŚŝůĚƌĞŶ͛ƐƐŚŽƉƐŝƚƐĂĚũĂĐĞŶƚƚŽĂƉůĂLJŐƌŽƵŶĚĂƚ ƚŚĞDƚ͘DĂƌƚŚĂǀŝůůĂŐĞ͘^ƚŽĐŬĞĚǁŝƚŚĚĞƐŝŐŶĞƌĐŚŝůĚƌĞŶ͛ƐĐůŽƚŚŝŶŐ ĂŶĚĂĐĐĞƐƐŽƌŝĞƐ͕ƚŚŝƐďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŝƐĂůƐŽǀĞƌLJƉŽƉƵůĂƌǁŝƚŚĐŚŝůĚƌĞŶ͛Ɛ ƉĂƌƟĞƐ͘DĂŬĞƵƐĞŽĨƚŚĞƉƌŽǀŝƐŝŽŶƐŝƚŚĂƐƚŽŝŶƐƚĂůůĂĐĂĨĞĂŶĚ ƌĞĂƉƚŚĞƌĞǁĂƌĚƐ͕

Providore is undoubtedly one of Mt. Martha’s premier licensed ĐĂĨĞƐ͘KƉĞƌĂƟŶŐϳĚĂLJƐƉǁ͕ďĞƚǁĞĞŶϳ͗ϯϬĂŵʹϰƉŵĂŶĚůŝĐĞŶĐĞĚ Ɵůůϵ͘ϬϬƉŵ͕ƚŚŝƐĐĂĨĞŚƵƐƚůĞƐĂŶĚďƵƐƚůĞƐĚĂŝůLJǁŝƚŚĂǀĞ͘ƚĂŬŝŶŐƐŽĨ ĂƉƉƌŽdžΨϭϭ͕ϬϬϬƉǁĂŶĚϮϱŬŐƐŽĨĐŽīĞĞƉĞƌǁĞĞŬ͘džĐĞůůĞŶƚůĞĂƐĞ ƚĞƌŵƐĂŶĚĐŽŶĚŝƟŽŶƐĂŶĚĨĂŶƚĂƐƟĐƐƚĂīŝŶƉůĂĐĞ͘

ƉƉƌŽdžϭϬϬƐƋŵƌĞƚĂŝůƐƉĂĐĞ͕ĞdžĐĞůůĞŶƚƉĂƌŬŝŶŐĂƌĞĂ͕ďƌŝŐŚƚŵŽĚĞƌŶ ƐŚŽƉ͕ŇĞdžŝďůĞƚĞƌŵƐ͘ǀĂŝůĂďůĞŶŽǁ͘

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞΨϱϬ͕ϬϬϬн^s ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗'ĂƌLJZĂůƉŚϬϰϭϴϱϯϱϱϬϯ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϭϮϬ͕ϬϬϬн^s ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϯϮϬ͕ϬϬϬнƐƚŽĐŬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϴϯϯƉĐŵнŐƐƚнŽƵƚŐŽŝŶŐƐ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

EŽƌƚŚWŽŝŶƚKĸĐĞƐ

dŚĞƐĞďƌĂŶĚŶĞǁŽĸĐĞƐǁŝƚŚďŝŐǀŝĞǁƐŽĨƚŚĞďĂLJĂƌĞƌĞĂĚLJĨŽƌ LJŽƵƌďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͘dŚĞƐĞƉƌŽĨĞƐƐŝŽŶĂůƐƵŝƚĞƐĂƌĞŝĚĞĂůůLJƐƵŝƚĞĚĨŽƌ ϭͲϮƉĞŽƉůĞ͘dŚĞLJƐŚĂƌĞĂĐŽŵŵŽŶƌĞĐĞƉƟŽŶĂƌĞĂ͕ďĂƚŚƌŽŽŵ ĂŶĚůĂƌŐĞŬŝƚĐŚĞŶ͘tŝƚŚůŝŌĂĐĐĞƐƐĂŶĚLJŽƵƌĐŽƚĞŶĂŶƚƐďĞŝŶŐƚŚĞ E͕ƚŚŝƐŝƐĂŶŝĚĞĂůůŽĐĂƟŽŶĨŽƌĂƐŽůŝĐŝƚŽƌ͕ĂĐĐŽƵŶƚĂŶƚŽƌƐŝŵŝůĂƌ to base themselves.

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗&ƌŽŵΨϮϳϱƚŽΨϯϳϱƉĞƌǁĞĞŬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

t

>z KE &d ϰ>

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

E

E

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

DŽĚĞƌŶWƌĞƐƟŐĞKĸĐĞ dŚŝƐƉĞƌĨĞĐƚůLJƉŽƐŝƟŽŶĞĚŽĸĐĞƐƉĂĐĞĚŝƌĞĐƚůLJŽƉƉŽƐŝƚĞĞŶƚƌŽ ^ŚŽƉƉŝŶŐĞŶƚƌĞŝƐƐŵĂĐŬŝŶƚŚĞŵŝĚĚůĞŽĨƚŚĞDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶƌĞƚĂŝů ƉƌĞĐŝŶĐƚ͘dŚĞĐƵƌƌĞŶƚƚĞŶĂŶƚƐĂƌĞƌĞůŽĐĂƟŶŐƚŽDĂŝŶ^ƚ͘ĂŶĚŚĂǀĞ ĮƩĞĚƚŚŝƐϵϱƐƋŵĮƌƐƚŇŽŽƌƐƉĂĐĞŝŶƚŽϲŐůĂƐƐƉĂƌƟƟŽŶĞĚŽĸĐĞƐ ǁŝƚŚĂďŽĂƌĚƌŽŽŵĂŶĚƌĞĐĞƉƟŽŶ͘&ŝƚŽƵƚŽƉƟŽŶĂů

KĸĐĞ^ƉĂĐĞͬ&ĂĐƚŽƌLJ ϮϯϬƐƋŵŽĨŐƌŽƵŶĚŇŽŽƌƐƉĂĐĞŝŶĐŽƌƉŽƌĂƟŶŐϱůĂƌŐĞŽĸĐĞƐĂŶĚ ĂƉƉƌŽdžϭϬϬƐƋŵŽĨtĂƌĞŚŽƵƐĞƐƉĂĐĞ͕ƵƉƐƚĂŝƌƐŵĞnjnjĂŶŝŶĞ͕ZŽůůĞƌ ĚŽŽƌ͕ŵĂŝŶƌŽĂĚĞdžƉŽƐƵƌĞ͕ϯĐĂƌƉĂƌŬƐ͘

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'^ >ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϮϳϯƉĐŵнŐƐƚнŽŐƐ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

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> MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012

Page 11


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

Film and frames

Extra! Extra! SITUATED opposite the train station, this large, modern newsagency opens from early morning to catch the earlybird rush for papers and magazines. Covering from Mordialloc to Thrift Park, with 1500 newspaper deliveries a day, the business also has deliveries to two supermarkets and 24 sub-agents. This is an exceptionally well-priced business with keen vendors ready to sell.

THIS a popular business in Main Street, Mornington, specialises in film processing, digital printing and retail sales of frames and custom framing. It also offers restoration and copying of old photos as well as video transfer to DVD. Trading hours are Monday to Friday 9am to 5pm and Saturday 9am to 4pm. Experience in photography and digital printing is an advantage but definitely not necessary as all training will be provided by the vendors.

Newsagency, MORDIALLOC Price: $240,000 + SAV + outgoings Agency: Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne St, Frankston, 9781 1588 Agent: Tony Latessa, 0412 525 151

Photo processing and sales, MORNINGTON Price: $167,500 + SAV Agency: Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne St, Frankston, 9781 1588 Agent: Tony Latessa, 0412 525 151

Business Sales Specialists www.latessabusiness.com.au

50 Playne Street Frankston

Tel: (03) 9781 1588 LICENSED COFFEE LOUNGE Vendor needs urgent sale! Lovely premises outside Bayside S/C, good seating capacity, commercial kitchen, has toilets. Opens 5 ½ days. New lease N offered.

EW

$28,000 + sav

COFFEE LOUNGE

FLORIST & GIFTS

HAIR SALON

Time for a change of scenery? No opposition in built up residential Selling at equipment value only. area. 8 stations, 2 basins, 1 This cafe has seating inside for 10, Beautifully presented shop in main street of Yarrawonga. Ready for a curtained off room. Very well priced outside for 6 and rear courtyard TXLFNVDOHDVRZQHUÂżQGVKHUVHOIQRW at equipment and stock value only. seating for 8. Positioned in the suited to the business. Also serves Keen vendor wants a quick sale heart of retail/commercial area, Ntrading coffee for dine-in or takeaway due to family reasons. 5 days. Fully managed. E

W

NOW $35,000 + sav

$32,000 + sav

TAKEAWAY

BARBER

Lovely shop in prime busy location, Selling healthy options e.g. sushi, salads, pasta, noodles, coffee etc. has 2 chairs. Easy, single operation Busy food court kiosk, opens 7 days 9am-5pm, cheap rent. PDNLQJJRRGSURÂżWV&KHDSUHQWDQG Can be fully managed. &RQÂżGHQWLDOLW\DSSOLHV good hours. Great opportunity.

ALL OFFERS CONSIDERED

$51,500 + sav

NOW $55,000 + sav

DISCOUNT VARIETY STORE

HAIR SALON

GIFTS & HOMEWARE

WHOLESALE BAKERY

RESTAURANT/BAR/CAFE

HAIR SALON

Great location with plenty of

VWDWLRQVEDVLQV*UHDWÂżUVW business, big and bright in busy Mâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ton. Excellent equipment, RPR stock. Keen vendor is willing to stay on part-time. New lease offered. Trades 6 days.

Plus jewellery. A pleasure to run this fully managed, lovely shop in a busy retail & commerical location. Only 5 days a week with short hours. Full assistance will be given NE with changeover.

Specialises in Turkish bread, pizza bases, rolls, pies etc. and delivers to Frankston, Dandenong, City, Mornington, Rye, Noble Park. Fully managed, 2011 Toyota Hi-Ace included in price. 6 days 5.30pm to midnight.

1am licence, directly opposite beach with front garden setting. There is seating for 60 inside & 30 outside. Fully renovated, commercial kitchen, scope for breakfast/lunch trade. *RRGFDVKĂ&#x20AC;RZ

Vendor offers full assistance in the changeover, large S/C location. )XOO\PDQDJHGTXDOLÂżHGVWDIILQF receptionist. Renting out manicurist VSDFH/RQJOHDVHJRRGSURÂżWV &RQÂżGHQWLDOLW\DSSOLHV

$75,000 + sav

$75,000 + sav

$75,000 + sav

$90,000

$100,000 + sav

HAIR SALON

CAFE / TAKEAWAY

TAKEAWAY

INDUSTRIAL TAKEAWAY

parking available. Large display areas, only 5 ½ days, huge variety of stock.

W

TAKEAWAY

Hair only, stylish, well presented. 6

Long established in the heart of

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Frankstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s retail & commercial

Located in busy food court of large

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district. Trades Mon-Fri 7am to 3pm.

S/C with planty of seating available.

Good location, easy parking. Large

Ideal if you are looking for a short

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regular/repeat customer base.

working week.

stay on for a while if wanted.

&KLFNHQVEXUJHUVÂżVK FKLSVHWF

$110,000 + sav

$120,000 + sav

COFFEE LOUNGE

TINT A CAR

GENERAL STORE / NEWSAGENCY

Recently fully renovated & new

Franchise business est 20 yrs,

equipment. Seats 36 in & 8 outside,

trading 6 days. Averages about

$108,000 + sav

sells 95% gluten free products, approx 12 kgs coffee per week. Has 2 bdm dwelling, courtyard, multi-use

from retail cars, about 4 rolls

rear storage area.

per month.

$150,000 + sav

LICENSED RESTAURANT

Well equipped shop with commercial Great location opposite station, Good exposure on Nepean Hâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;way kitchen, seats 4 in & 8 out. Est 30 selling chicken & pizza with Frankston. Large commercial kitchen, years in industrial estate, trades deliveries. Opens daily from seats 120, On Premises licence. Mon-Fri 6.30am to 3pm. Large base 11.30am. Well presented shop Opening 6 days from 5.30pm. with good equipment. Established of regular cash customers. Easy to Currently Indian cuisine, can be 8 years. run with 2 staff. changed.

$120,000 + sav LADIES SHOES

High-end shoes and Very busy, well-known store in Sth accessories in busy Mornington. Gippsland, only one in the area. Pro-active business exposure Trades 7 days, T/O $12,000+ pw. 2 in town. Website with potential large coolrooms, 4 bdm accomm, to add web sales. Trades daily storage & garage, function/dining 10am-5pm. room. Vendors retiring

54 cars from car yards and 25

$150,000 + sav

$85,000 + sav

$299,000 + sav

$170,000 + sav

$130,000 + sav

$149,000 + sav

ADULT SHOP

SECONDHAND DEALER

Well est 40 years in prime area. Comprehensive website with good online trading from local, national & international shoppers. Shop trades 7 days from 11am/12pm to early mornings.

Pawnbroker. Large shop in great location very well stocked, all included in price. Selling at VWRFN ÂżWWLQJVYDOXHRQO\GXHWR personal circumstances. BARGAIN BUY!!

$180,000 + sav

$185,000

FLOORING RETAIL

ROOFING

TREE LOPPING SERVICE

TRAILER MANUFACTURING

STREET SWEEPING

REFRIGERATED TRANSPORT

Large well presented showroom/factory on main road. Large base of repeat customers inc architects, builders, renovators. Also do installation, sanding & polishing. Vendor will assist with changeover & introductions.

,QVWDOODWLRQRIPHWDOURRÂżQJ commercial and domestic. Forward orders in place, vendor willing to stay on for 6 months. &RQÂżGHQWLDOLW\DSSOLHV

Est 12 years, T/O increasing yearly. Bookings in advance for 1 ½ weeks, mainly Mâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ton Peninsula. Operates from home 4 days a week, willing to train. Purpose built arborist truck included

All types of trailers inc campers and custom built. Established markets, some corporates. Huge potential, owner will assist. Ford ute inc in price. All equipment included.

INC. MECHANICAL WORKSHOP. Well known to industry, construction & councils. Operates & maintains own machinery, also others. Well equipped workshop, all plant & equipment.

Set daily run from Dandenong to northern suburbs, food industry. Work 5 days, hours to suit. 2009 Hino refrigerated truck in excellent condition, serviced regularly. NE ([FHOOHQW:%SURÂżWV

$270,000 + sav

$315,000 + sav

$315,000

$320,000 + sav

$320,000 + sav

$355,000

TRAILER MANUFACTURE

PROMOTIONAL PRODUCTS

BUSINESS & FREEHOLD

HOLIDAY ACCOMODATION

BOARDING KENNELS

IMPORTER & WHOLESALER

Well established with many repeat

Fishing tackle & bait etc, boat storage, on waterway. Brick veneer home with 3 bedrooms on approx ½ acre and brick shop on main street. Freehold $800,000 & business $150,000 + sav.

Resort style rated 4 star, has 2 storey residence, 8 holiday units, pool, bbq, playground, tennis court etc. Land area 1 hectare, zoned Residential 1.

do repairs. Needs to be relocated.

Huge variety of company/ sporting promotional products for schools & clubs, inc national football leagues. In-house art dept, in-house printing & kiln, multitude of forward orders. Up to date software & equipment.

AND CATTERY. Freehold & leasehold. 6 YO fully indoor complex with cooling, heating. 3500sqm exercise areas, fully automated irrigation. Home with IG pool, entertainment area, shed. Comprehensive management software & database.

In-demand product base, well established client base, plenty of room for extra growth. Includes imported sealant range, has Australasian distribution rights. W/sale to h/ware stores.

$390,000 + sav

$750,000 + sav

$950,000 + sav

$2.5 million + sav

$4.25 million + sav

customers inc clubs, tradies, councils & Fire Authorities. Very well equipped & all included. Also

Business: $420,000 Freehold: $2.7 million

W

Tony Latessa: 0412 525 151

No. 1 REIV Accredited Business Agent in Victoria 27 years selling experience based on honesty and reliability REIV Business Brokers Committee Member

Page 12

>

MORNINGTON NEWS realestate 7 August 2012


ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

Tax time

Teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s near-century of experience BRUCE Stockdale has been an accountant for more than 20 years. When added together, the combined taxation and accounting experience of Mr Stockdale and staff at the MentorGroup at Langwarrin comes in at just under 100 years. Mr Stockdale, right, said the team of two accountants and three support staff are â&#x20AC;&#x153;kept up to date by ongoing study and coursesâ&#x20AC;?. Experts available at the practice include a lawyer, personal risk insurance specialist and a mortgage broker. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The business is focused on personalised tax services for individuals, small business, people

with rental properties and other investments, retirees and pensioners,â&#x20AC;? Mr Stockdale said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are able to offer an integrated service including financial planning, superannuation, retirement income streams, wealth creation and accumulation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For small businesses we offer a full range of services from bookkeeping to advanced tax planning. â&#x20AC;&#x153;BAS statement preparation, tax returns and FBT are some of the topics routinely dealt with.â&#x20AC;? Mr Stockdale said the MentorGroup could help with evaluating businesses for purchase or

provide business consultancy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Business structures including companies, partnerships, trusts and self-managed superannuation funds are all within our scope,â&#x20AC;? he said. The MentorGroup and Bruce Stockdale are authorised representatives of Consultum Financial Advisers and are at 411 McClelland Dve, Langwarrin. Office hours 9am-5pm Monday, Thursday and Friday; 9am-8pm Tuesdays and Wednesdays; and 8.30am-1pm Saturdays (mainly during the tax â&#x20AC;&#x153;seasonâ&#x20AC;?). Call 9789 1888 or www.mentorgroup.com.au

Tic Tax Accounting

TAX RETURNS

After Hours & Weekends

14 Day Refund

TAX RETURNS

Fee from Refund

Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021;

for

ke Home Visits We matax your ger BAS Returns no lon g taxin Business Advice Company Returns Supperannuatyion All Your Taxation Needs

t*OEJWJEVBMT t#VTJOFTTFT t3FOUBM1SPQFSUJFT Free on site parking

Phone to make an appointment

9001 0262

Evenings & Saturday Appointments

Bruce J Stockdale P/L

Shop 5A, The Gateway Shopping Village 230 Cranbourne Rd, Langwarrin

411 McClelland Drive, Langwarrin

Phone 9789 1888

TAX

Ready with advice: Irena Butler and Olivia Wolfe of Peninsula Taxation and Business Centre.

FOR ALL YOUR TAXATION NEEDS Specialists in Personal Returns, Rental Properties, Partnerships, Companies and Trusts

Help to make informed decisions PENINSULA Taxation and Business Centre has been operating for more than 26 years, providing clients with financial and taxation needs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a caring and efficient service by helping you get the information needed to make informed decisions on your financial matters,â&#x20AC;? partner Olivia Wolfe said. Peninsula Taxation and Business Centre specialises in

taxation, business development and financial planning and can help with long-term security and financial growth. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you are strapped for time, you can email, post or fax your tax details for a speedy process or you can enjoy a coffee while your return is prepared,â&#x20AC;? Ms Wolfe said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The latter is preferred as we can discuss any concerns you may have while preparing your

tax return. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the technology available today, we can have your tax return done in a timely manner, no matter where you are or the time you have available.â&#x20AC;? Peninsula Taxation and Business Centre opens 9am5pm Monday to Friday and after hours by appointment. Call 9775 4888.

& ASSOCIATES PTY LTD PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS

9776 5100 OPEN MONDAY-SATURDAY

EVENING APPOINTMENTS TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

FREE PARKING

Maximise Your Wealth

Build Your Business

Â&#x2122; On The Spot Tax Refunds

Â&#x2122; Companies & Trusts

Â&#x2122; Individual Tax Returns

Â&#x2122; Rental Property Specialists

Â&#x2122; Tax Returns Online

Â&#x2122; Self Managed Super Funds













Located at:

Shop 61 Station Street Mall, Frankston

FRANKSTON

Ph: 9769 6660

219 BEACH STREET (Cranbourne Road end Next to Bakers Delight)

ON THE SPOT

BASIC TAX RETURN

$99 0867%5,1*$'

Â&#x2021;3HUVRQDOÂ&#x2021;3DUWQHUVKLS Â&#x2021;7UXVWÂ&#x2021;&RPSDQ\

Peninsula Taxation & Business Centre www.ptbc.com.au

TAX

AFTER HOURS

For appoinments phone

Minimise Your Tax

9775 4888

Open Evenings & Saturdays www.rjsanderson.com.au

$50 DISCOUNT ON STANDARD RETURNS

Â&#x2021;7D[5HWXUQV,QGLYLGXDO3DUWQHUVKLS 7UXVW &RPSDQ\Â&#x2021;%XVLQHVV$FWLYLW\  ,QVWDOPHQW6WDWHPHQWVÂ&#x2021;%RRNNHHSLQJ Â&#x2021;7D[3ODQQLQJÂ&#x2021;6XSHU)XQGV Â&#x2021;,QYHVWPHQW$GYLFH Â&#x2021;&RPSDQ\DQG7UXVWVHWXS Â&#x2021;$72'HEW 3HQDOW\1HJRWLDWLRQ

Please call Edie May

9750 5271 Fax 9750 5709 Ground Floor, 2 Hartwell Crt (off Belar Ave), Karingal 3199 www.taxafterhours.com.au email: edie@taxafterhours.com.au Mornington News 7 August 2012

PAGE 25


PAGE 26

Mornington News 7 August 2012


The perfect start to a cold winter’s day OPEN from 7.30am daily, Peninsula Hot Springs is one of the most enticing reasons to rise early on a chilly winter’s day. Imagine starting your morning listening to the birdlife of Fingal while overlooking Bass Strait and Port Phillip Bay, the backdrop to the rolling hills of “The Cups”. This is the view from one of Peninsula Hot Springs’ newest offerings, the 360-degree Hilltop pool. For local residents, early bird and evening savings are available in the Bath House bathing area from 7.30am to 10am and 7pm to 10pm Monday to Friday. If you are looking to make a healthy habit of Peninsula Hot Springs bathing, early morning is the ideal time to bathe. With change room facilities that include amenities such as hair dryers, shampoo and conditioner, it is a great way to start the day. Committed to evolving the world of bathing experiences available, Peninsula Hot Springs is continually giving guests new reasons to visit. This August the eagerly awaited Lakeside Thermal Hydrojet pool will open to the public. This feature will be complemented by a new exercise circuit and walking track set to open in November. With more than 20 bathing experiences on offer in the Bath

House area, there is a lot to discover. The Hamam (Turkish steam room), sauna, natural hot thermal pools and mineral showers each provide a tempting way to warm-up, relax and rejuvenate. Peninsula Hot Springs also includes the Spa Dreaming Centre, an intimate bathing area for guests aged 16 and over. The centre is open from 9am to 9pm daily and comprises a day spa, private and public bathing areas and a cafe. For people seeking a relaxing and tranquil experience, the Spa Dreaming Centre is the perfect choice. After extensive planning and research, two Mornington Peninsula wellness providers, Hummingbird Eco Retreat and Peninsula Hot Springs, launched a four-day and three-night Wellness retreats in June. Held once a month, the retreats provide participants with a comprehensive program that combines relaxation with instruction on nutrition, stress management and fitness. All-inclusive packages with accommodation are available, as are workshop-only packages specifically designed for local residents. For more information about the retreats and other wellness programs, visit www.peninsulahotsprings.com/ en_US/wellness-centre.html

Your perfect escape – right here on the Mornington Peninsula

BATH HOUSE: Open 7.30am-10pm, 7 days a week. Social relaxation, café,

SPA DREAMING CENTRE: Open 9am-9pm,

20+ bathing experiences, family-friendly

serene & private bathing, 16+ years only

7 days a week. Day spa & massage centre, café,

Springs Lane, Fingal (Rye) p: 03 5950 8777 www.peninsulahotsprings.com Mornington News 7 August 2012

PAGE 27


F

D

& ENTERTAINMENT

ACROSS 1. Adulteration 5. Hock (goods) 7. Nominate 8. Mimes 9. Slightly drunk 12. Skimpy underwear (1-6) 15. Arrived at 19. True

21. Belief in perfection 22. Cat’s paw 23. Thaw 24. Fixated DOWN 1. Inbred 2. Overturn 3. Wanderlust, ... feet

4. Hankers 5. Band member 6. Prying (into) 10. Facts 11. Heavy drinker 12. Gallivant (about) 13. Keyboard mistake 14. Part of an archipelago 15. Bigotry

Frankston High School providing Mornington Peninsula’s only stand alone VCE campus.

Most students accelerating into VCE. Extensive selection of VCE courses. State of the Art Science Centre opened this year. A VCE campus with the ambience of a university. Limited vacancies years 9-12 for 2013 for students who live and learn by our motto: Optima Semper (Best Always).

Wednesday 22 August 2012. 9.15 am - 11.15 am.

9783 7955

PAGE 28

Mornington News 7 August 2012

ʔʦLȫɏ

16. Deep blue pigment 17. Arctic person 18. See (to) 19. Hillocks 20. Classic art subjects

Puzzles supplied by © Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 30 for solutions.


FOOD & ENTERTAINMENT

Performance NEIL Diamond was a major songwriter before a producer suggested he record his own songs after hearing him playing in local coffee shops. He had penned hits such as I’m a Believer (The Monkees), He Ain’t Heavy (Hollies) and The Boat that I Row (Lulu) among many others. Diamond signed to Bang Records and released his first three singles – Solitary Man, Cherry Cherry and I’ve Got the Feeling. His big break came with the release of Sweet Caroline, which hit No. 4 on the United States charts and his first United Kingdom hit Cracklin’ Rosie. Diamond went through a slight image change from clean-cut to longer hair and had hits with I Am I Said, Song Sung Blue, as well as the Hot August Night live set and the Jonathan Livingston Seagull soundtrack album. For me another Diamond highlight was the Beautiful Noise album in 1974 produced by Robbie Roberston. Diamond also did a duet with Barbra Streisand on the hit You Don’t Bring Me Flowers and starred in the 1980 remake of the film The Jazz Singer. Albums like Primitive, Headed For the Future (1986) and Lovescape (1991) testified to his enduring success, and in 1993 he celebrated his past with On the Roof – Songs of the Brill Building. Hot August Night holds a special place in the hearts of many Australians. I remember picking up a vinyl copy of the album from Brashs; then some years down the line a CD. To mark the anniversary Universal Music will release Neil Diamond Hot August Night 40th Anniversary Edition. The album will include previously unreleased songs recorded at the show. A Modern Day Version of Love is one of his songs from 1968 finally featured on the new album. The Randy Newman song I Think It’s Going to Rain Today was left off the original. The song Gitchy Goomy he introduces as a philosophy lesson to a child learning about life. Originally recorded at Los Angeles’ legendary Greek Theatre in 1972, the 40 th anniversary edition is fully remastered, housed in deluxe packaging,

features previously unreleased additional tracks and includes new photos and new extended liner notes, personally overseen by Diamond. On its release in 1972, it stormed up the Australian charts, spending 29 weeks at No. 1. It became the Diamond album and cemented his status as a legend. The album, and its “Good Lord” catchcry from Crunchy Granola Suite, became inescapable – such was the albums unparalleled ubiquity. Still one of the biggest selling albums of all time in Australia, this amazing live performance is now expanded to mark its 40th year. Hot August Night still lives up to its reputation as the ultimate Diamond record. Tracks featured include Crunchy Granola Suite, Cherry Cherry, Red

Red Wine, Porcupine Pie, Shilo, Kentucky Woman, Play Me, Holly Holy, Song Sung Blue and previously unreleased bonus tracks. This is a truly lovingly constructed celebration of one of the most cherished recordings of recorded music history. www.universalmusic.net.au www.neildiamond.com *** ROADSHOW Entertainment has released on DVD The Diamond Jubilee HM Queen Elizabeth II: The Official BBC Highlights, the June celebrations of the Diamond Jubilee. It features highlights from the Thames River pageant, the service of thanksgiving, and carriage procession. It is 59 minutes and available now. *** GALE Edwards’s new production

of Chess, the Musical opens at the Arts Centre’s State Theatre in Melbourne on 18 August. Aw a r d - w i n n i n g Edwards is directing a new staging of the Tim Rice, Bjorn Ulvaeus and Benny Andersson musical. Tony Bartuccio choreographs and David Piper conducts. The life of the musical Chess has been as chequered as the board on which the game is played. It had success as a concept album in 1974 and was a smash hit when it was staged on London’s West End in 1986. It ran for three years and reviews were enthusiastic. Sir Tim Rice – who wrote the books for Jesus Christ Superstar, Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, The Lion King and Evita – collaborated with the men from ABBA, Bjorn Ulvaeus and Benny Andersson, to create the musical Chess. In the musical, the game of chess becomes more than a tournament; it encompasses romantic rivalries and east-west political intrigue. The 33-strong cast includes Simon Gleeson, Silvie Paladino, Martin Crewes, Mark Dickinson, Michael Falzon and Bert La Bonte supported by Orchestra Victoria. Book 1300 182 183 or online artscentremelbourne.com.au theproductioncompany.com.au *** THIS year is the 40th anniversary of the release of Deep Purple’s landmark album Machine Head. In recognition of the band’s influence, and that of the album in particular, some of rock music’s biggest names have contributed a

sation, the crooked financial advisers – the list is long. The homeless druggie who steals from a shop; we lower the boom, a permanent fabric of society. Media moralist Mark Robinson of the Herald Sun was satisfied that PP Chris Judd showed genuine remorse, so why not be convinced of genuine remorse for non-PP Sharrod Wellingham? From the highest to the lowest, I simply make the point. *** I SHOP at Woolworths. It’s easy and the staff are always nice, so what don’t I like? I don’t like the four for $10 offer on soups. How about looking after single people? Perhaps one for a quarter of the price on production of a pensioner card? I only want one, or maybe two, so I buy none. This two for, three for or four for grates. I don’t like those specials blocks with a similar item underneath but not part of the special; cunning. What advantage the “everyday rewards” after five years? Very, very little; maybe four cents a litre off if I queue up for a saving of 80 cents. I get the image of tarantulas in suits at computers planning how to increase profits; improve their nice guy image while at the same time destroying small businesses and any other competition. They want to be chemists, opticians; maybe have

poker machines for waiting spouses? Who selects the music? I buy a brand of cream for five years then it disappears from the shelves. Pressure applied to suppliers or insufficient sales? Mind you, if Woolies spent a fortune on advertising in this newspaper, the theory of editorial independence would be swept aside. [Editor’s note: No it wouldn’t, Cliff.] *** ILLUMINATI, as in people claiming to have special enlightenment or knowledge of something, are fit and well among us. The “third eye”, which is located in the middle of your forehead, is feminine I’m told. It receives extrasensory, intuitive impressions and transcends the boundaries of the five physical senses. It is the seat of clairvoyance, clairsentience, etc. Through this centre you can feel the energy of someone else – emotions, pains, joys – as your own. With the ability of empathy, you transcend the boundaries of the ego and connect with “that which is not you”. I knew all this years ago. Do I believe in it? Yes, of course. But just once, tell me the Powerball numbers. *** REMEMBER the show The Perils of Pauline with Betty Hutton? I compare it to the perils of moi when I have a

day of seeing all three of my kids, now all 40 plus and highly qualified to advise me on anything and everything. They’re adults! Yeah? What am I? Happily I participated in their introduction to Earth, I think. One had a birthday recently where I met three of her city friends who listened and advised along the same lines with complete disinterest on anything I had to offer, leading me to conclude that it is not only one’s children, it is almost all the under 50 brigade, bless them. So be it. Leave me be. My life is still my life, as is yours. Go sail your boats. I won’t interfere. Pondering, as always. *** WHY do they want more? In a way I’m fortunate as I have rarely been struck with this almost universal need for “more”. Double good fortune in not being sent to a boarding school in the Ballarat area, I suppose. I’ve had three moves of necessity in life, but never the thought of more space, second living areas, open plan and the like. I often wonder why. Advertising indoctrination, the thought of a Powerball win, something better for the kids who leave as soon as they’re old enough anyway? Why a house overlooking the sea or a Mercedes or crayfish? Well, perhaps crayfish. I

By Gary Turner version of their favourite track on the album to create Re-Machined – A Tribute to Deep Purple’s Machine Head. There are two wildly differing versions of the album’s most famous track Smoke on the Water, one from guitar hero Carlos Santana with vocals by Jacoby Shaddix, and one from alternative rockers Flaming Lips. Metallica has contributed its own special take on When a Blind Man Cries, a track recorded at the Machine Head sessions but originally released by Deep Purple as the B side to Never Before. This is a unique release that will appeal to rock fans everywhere. It features specially recorded tracks from former Deep Purple member Glenn Hughes with Chad Smith of Red Hot Chilli Peppers, Iron Maiden, Metallica, Chickenfoot, Black Label Society, Carlos Santana and Jacoby Shaddix, Jimmy Barnes and Joe Bonamassa and the supergroup Kings Of Chaos featuring Joe Elliott, Steve Stevens, Duff Mckagan and Matt Sorum. It’s available on CD in stores from 28 September.

Top 10 albums 1 Uncaged – Zac Brown Band (Warner) 2 Analog Man – Joe Walsh (Fantasy) 3 Cities on the Sea – Dead Livers (Liberation) 4 Overexposed – Maroon 5 (Universal) 5 The Two of Us – Alfredo Malabello (Universal) 6 Living Things – Linkin Park (Warner) 7 After Hours – Glen Frey (Universal) 8 Americana – Neil Young (Warner) 9 Born to Die – Lana Del Rey 10 That’s Why God Made Radio – Beach Boys (EMI)

A Grain of Salt I’M writing from Port Douglas so am presently adrift from happenings on the Mornington Peninsula. Somebody once said if you’re everywhere you’re nowhere. With a column of this type you have no idea where it will all end when you begin, well aware that it is almost impossible to put the pieces together if you do not have the idea of the whole. You’re not quite sure how you will manage not to become self-obsessed, diverted, lost and with a number of necessary stops and starts, try to evade the real problem of ending up – nowhere. I’ve been regularly asked what my column is about. Ralph Waldo Emerson had a sign on the door of his study: Whim? There lies the answer. *** I’VE previously mentioned impartiality, as in a law for the rich and a law for the poor, PPs being protected persons. Stealing a loaf of bread and being sent to New Holland, leaving behind a family to starve to death. Or the sheep stealer who was freezing, starving and with another family to feed; hanged while the lawmakers were free to practice oppression, lust, tyranny and held up as honorable gentlemen, often with titles. In this day and age it is merely in a different form; the cardboard king saga, the asbestos compen-

By Cliff Ellen look at all those balconies and they’re always empty. It’s a mad, mad world; no doubt about it. Even so. *** SHORT random thoughts: Our government only hands out brothel licences to applicants of good repute? Christmas in July; sheer nonsense. Professor Emeritus Boris Schedvin complains about the capital cost of the proposed aquatic centre in a letter to one of the other local newspapers; why the full title? Maybe I’ll sign as Certified Practising Accountant, Health & Safety Certificate Holder and Lifestyle Counsellor Cliff Ellen. On the occasions where trouble looms, we regularly say “life’s too short to worry”, but the thing is, for me, life really is too short. “We hang the petty thieves and appoint the great ones to public office.” Aesop Cheers, I’m off for a swim. cliffie9@bigpond.com

Mornington News 7 August 2012

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FOOD & ENTERTAINMENT

Saddle up! Taking the high horse out for a gallop By Stuart McCullough DUST off the saddle. Strap on the riding boots, prepare the bridle and slip into your best pair of jodhpurs. While you’re at it, oil up the spurs and fix your preferred crash helmet firmly to your noggin. Why? Because it’s time to get on the high horse. And once firmly seated astride that mighty steed, I plan to ride that thing into the sunset; its hooves cracking against the bedrock of reason and logic, together we will gallop great distances until all those who resist us collapse with exhaustion. There’s nothing I love more than a little bit of righteous indignation. Frankly, any excuse that I have to get up on my high horse is welcomed. It used to be that I assumed an air of moral superiority only in the most pressing of circumstances. However, I have noticed a disturbing trend in which I will immediately seek refuge on the high moral ground with the slightest provocation. Take my ring tone. I don’t particularly remember how it was that I settled on the ringtone for my mobile. For all I know it’s the default setting. But as far as I’m concerned, its default status has been well earned and deserves a little respect. Recently, however, someone else in my immediate office area has adopted the very same ringtone. I consider this an act of absolute barbarism. It means that I am forever thinking that my phone is calling my name from various geographical points. There should be rules against such acts of naked aggression. Or, if not rules, then an unfettered right to re-

taliate. Granted, I could probably reset my ringtone but why should I? Or, for that matter, how do I? While I realise that kids today change their ringtones as frequently and as easily as they change their shirts or violate international copyright law, these are things to which I have given the scantest of scant attention. Previously, I never really gave any thought to my ringtone. Now it is all that I think about. I hear it in my dreams. At first I thought that I would do as everyone else seems to do and set up

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left to trot gently by, firmly seated in my saddle, nose aloft as the ringtone that sounds a lot like mine echoes across the office. If only my desire to seat myself on the elevated equine was limited to ring tones. Recently, a sticker appeared on my milk that declared it was “permeate free”. I was unsure if this meant that the product contained none of the substance in question or whether I was getting a supply of permeate for nothing. As some kind of a bonus. The sticker did not see fit to explain. Despite this scarcity of information, I was supposed to know whether having permeate in your milk was a good or bad thing. I don’t recall being taught anything about permeates in school. To me it sounds like a particular kind of hairstyle from 1987. As I recall, back then, all the girls in my class had remarkable permeates. I can picture them now, hair aloft and reaching for the ceiling in our school photo. But if a permeate is not a hairstyle, then I am officially flummoxed. They assume I know too much. If there’s one thing that gets me on my high horse, it’s assumed knowledge. In fact, more than just putting me on my high horse, it also gets my goat. This, of course, becomes quite difficult, as trying to restrain a live, belligerent goat on an equally hostile thoroughbred is no easy task. In fact, it’s so difficult that I have begun to resent it. And resentment is something that totally gets my gander. It’s not just the fact of getting my gander as much as what it does with my gander once

a website to protest my cause, www. stopusingmyringtone.com. I’m yet to get any hits as such and the forum page remains as empty as the world’s loneliest bar. Clearly, the power of the internet has been greatly overstated. There must be another way. It is difficult to know how to settle such a dispute. The days of challenging others to a duel are, largely speaking, behind us. Even an invitation to “paper, rock, scissors” can be regarded as inappropriate for the workplace. Instead, I am

it’s in its nasty little hands. Those who take ganders that don’t belong to them are clearly a societal menace and should be stopped as a matter of priority. Now on my high horse, balancing my goat and searching for my gander, which has been kidnapped by person or persons unknown, I am determined to get to the bottom of things. I am, in fact, like a dog with a bone. This frightens the goat, which immediately scarpers. The absence of anything resembling opposable digits means that the horse is now nigh-on impossible to control. This makes me feel like a complete goose. Having found my goose, I am still in search of my gander, albeit on a directionless nag that is wandering about the countryside. I tell you, it’s a state of affairs that has really put the cat among the pigeons. The goat, naturally enough, thinks this is hilarious. All this mayhem because of a lousy sticker on my milk telling me that it is permeate free. It is clear what I should do. I must give up the gander, surrender the goose, yield the goat and put the high horse out to pasture. It is time to give it a rest, at least for a while. I should start by being a little kinder to myself, to various metaphorical animals and, indeed, to other people. In fact, perhaps I’ll make some phone calls and cheer some people up. If they don’t answer, I’ll leave a message. I will, of course, turn my phone to vibrate. I suppose I don’t really need that ringtone after all. Not every battle is worth fighting. Not every affront deserves the high horse. www.stuartmccullough.com

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Tigers down premiers as Blues, Somie, Crib Point win NEPEAN DIVISION By Toe Punt SORRENTO will be without ruckman Scott Cameron until the finals begin after he was reported in the last quarter in his side’s 37-point loss to Dromana on Saturday. Cameron was reported by the goal and field umpires after striking Tigers ruckman-forward Steven Gaertner. Gaertner left the field after the incident, but returned to be a key influence in the game in the final quarter. It was tough day on the ground for the team of the year ruckman, who was comprehensively beaten by Tigers duo Gaertner and Seamus Thompson. However, Cameron wasn’t the only player well beaten by Dromana on Saturday; there weren’t too many winners for the Sharks. Premiership coach Troy Schwarze left the field in the third quarter and didn’t return after Paul Minchington split him down the middle for the second time this season. The first time saw Schwarze miss a number of weeks with a shoulder injury. On this occasion, it looked like he sustained a cracked cheekbone. He was due to join St Kilda in his role as an assistant at the MCG on Saturday night, but didn’t make it, spending hours in Rosebud Hospital. Full-back Chris Bagot was vomiting prior to the game due to a virus, which also affected Josh Moore. Mitch Nibbs was a noticeable absentee. Dalton Sanderson was probably the standout player, along with Leigh Treeby, and Kayle Stringer-Morris pushed hard all afternoon, but the day belonged to the Tigers. Despite missing a couple a regulars, including Aaron Coyle and Scott Joyce, the Tigers were up and about from the start.

They won the contested footy all afternoon, their run and spread was too difficult for the Sharks to combat, and they had more players prepared to commit themselves at the contest. Trailing by just 11 points at the first change, Sorrento coach Nick Claringbold told his charges to start getting in first for the footy, get a little lower at the contest and tackle the ball carrier. The message was clear, simple and well delivered. It seemed to be a consistent message in the backs, mids and forward huddles too. However, the message must have gone in one ear and out the other. Sorrento continued to look for the easy ball, didn’t want to get their knees dirty and paid the price. Dromana had winners all over the ground. The Tigers started in the middle with ruckman Thomson and Gaertner. They controlled the air in the middle, around the ground and from boundary throw-ins. Sorrento’s second-string ruckman Jon Croad was the better of the two Sharks’ big men. Terry Wheeler was easily best player on the ground. His ability to win the contested ball, outside ball, and run and carry was a feature of the match. Rikki Johnston was outstanding in defence. He was pretty much left to his own devices, which was a poor tactic. Jay Neratzoglou towelled up Kenyon, Ryan Worn gave Leigh Poholke a bath, and midfielders Damon Lawrence, Braeden Dennis, Liam Hogan and Ryan Slocombe had a mortgage on the footy. This quartet is the engine room of the Tigers with the likes of Wheeler, a brilliant Paul Minchington, Toby Banks and Co using their speed and skill to carve up Sorrento on the outside. Jay Hutchison, Jedd Savage and Anthony Bruhn lead up all afternoon

and provided aerial strength as well as dominanting at ground level. It was a comprehensive victory from Dromana. 27 scoring shots to 14 accurately reflecting the dominance. Dromana now has to keep a lid on things. All they have proven to this point is they have what it takes to mix it with the reigning premier. Finals and premierships aren’t won in round 14. Coach Gavin Artico agreed, but said he believed the victory would be good for his charges leading into finals. “At this time of the year, you want to be playing the best sides and being competitive against them,” Artico said. “Confidence plays a huge part at this time of the year and if you’re playing good footy, then it gives you the drive and motivation to keep doing the work. “This has been a long and tough process for everyone at the club, but I think we can all see it has been worth it. “We have good depth, we all understand what it takes to win big games of footy and I honestly believe we still have some improvement to come.” If the Tigers can improve, beating them from this point is going to be extremely difficult. It appears that both Dromana and Hastings have sealed a spot in the top three after the Blues knocked over Frankston Bombers on Saturday. In what was a scrappy contest for most of the afternoon, the Bombers didn’t have the manpower in the last quarter to match it with the home side. The Bombers lost Luke Lewis in the first three minutes of the match and Haydn Moore before quarter time. Moore has been a standout performer for the Bombers this season. Ryan Lonie also succumbed to injury and the Bombers were left with very few options in the final term. The Blues took advantage, booted

five goals to one in the final term and recording a 35-point victory. Jason Kestle was a nightmare for the Bombers when he moved into the forward half and finished with three goals. Paul Rogasch was outstanding across half-back, Daniel Wishart played one of his best games for the season, and Mark Deveraux continued his outstanding season. Jay Page played on a wing for the Bombers and was arguably the best player on the ground. Brian O’Carroll was good over four quarters, Brad Wakeling booted three and tried hard, and James Degenhardt fulfilled his tagging role. The Bombers remain outside the top five and must win their final two games against Somerville and Crib Point to have any chance of playing finals. One club that would love nothing more than to prevent Frankston Bombers playing finals is Somerville. Eagles coach Leigh Stewart is a former coach of the Bombers and the split wasn’t amicable, to say the least. The Eagles were expected to just drift through the remainder of the season and not have too much influence, but on Saturday, Somerville came from eight points down at three-quarter time to easily account for Red Hill to the tune of 21 points. The Eagles booted seven goals to two in the final quarter to win just their fourth game of the season. Ben Sedgewick and Caleb Cox kicked three goals each for the Eagles, and Rowan Hogenbirk kicked two. Will Jolley was outstanding for the Eagles over four quarters, Jason Baxter continued his outstanding run, and Justin Allsop continued to shine. Jed Sutton and Guy Austin also were very good. Stewart would have been happy to have these two for the majority of the year.

Red Hill was shellshocked. Daniel McNamara and Ben Maguiness worked hard, and David Maplestone kicked three goals. Pearcedale moved off the bottom of the ladder on Saturday after comprehensively beating Tyabb by eight goals. The Panthers started the game full of running courtesy of the likes of Damien McCormack and Chris Fortnam, and Dean Jannsen slipped straight back into the good form he has been displaying. At quarter time the Panthers had a handy 16-point break and extended this to 23 points at the major break. McCormack finished the afternoon with four goals, and Daniel Murray enjoyed good supply and kicked five. Glenn Anderson was solid all afternoon, and Pat Cadd had some real influence on the contest. Ash Watersone kicked four goals for the Yabbies, Andrew Driscoll booted three, and Chris Doria was outstanding once again. Ryan Jones and Simon and Ethan Rahilly also worked hard all afternoon. Crib Point is still a mathematical chance of playing finals after defeating Devon Meadows. The Magpies were superb all game to record a comfortable 45-point win. Brad Davidson was at his mercurial best, finishing with six goals, Luke Herrington and Jon Flack each kicked three, and Zac Dekleuver played his best game for the club. Devon was never in the contest, despite the efforts of Daniel Velardo, Jess Dehey and Brett Armitage. Up there, boys: Hastings Blues defeated Frankston Bombers in Nepean Division on the weekend. Picture: Andrew Hurst

Mornington News 7 August 2012

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MORNINGTON NEWS scoreboard MPNFL results

Peninsula Division Seniors

Mt Eliza 6.1, 12.5, 19.9, 24.17 (161) Chelsea 2.2, 5.2, 6.5, 7.7 (49) Goals, Mt Eliza: S. Lockwood 6, M. Lourey 6, Z. White 3, S. Wettenhall 2, D. Willett 2, D. Gormley 2, B. Landry 1, J. Clayton 1, J. Cole 1. Chelsea: S. MacLeod 2, C. Worner 2, R. Stewart 1, L. Manders 1, B. Clark 1. Best, Mt Eliza: S. Simpson, D. Barton, D. Emmons, M. Lourey, R. D’Orazio, W. Suhr. Chelsea: S. Carpenter, B. Clark, R. Lancaster, M. Nightingale, B. Finemore, J. Clark. Karingal 5.6, 8.8, 15.13, 19.18 (132) Langwarrin 1.0, 3.0, 3.2, 6.4 (40) Goals, Karingal: C. Hay 6, M. Burke 5, S. McGarry 2, D. Noble 2, C. Dixon 1, D. Hirst 1, S. Charalambous 1, M. Jakobi 1. Langwarrin: M. Naughton 2, J. O’Shea 1, D. Wehner 1, J. Amalfi 1, A. Shaw 1. Best, Karingal: B. Dunne, M. Burke, C. Hay, D. Hirst, T. Hoad, M. Jakobi. Langwarrin: D. Luxa, S. Urbans, D. Wehner, M. Gill-Furness, J. Curry, J. Amalfi. Edi-Asp 4.3, 7.7, 10.8, 16.10 (106) Mornington 2.4, 3.7, 9.11, 12.14 (86) Goals, Edi-Asp: T. March 4, J. Derbyshire 3, A. Dalton 2, A. Lello 2, M. Mullins 2, B. Bowden 1, B. Tagg 1, N. Childs 1. Mornington: D. Villani 3, A. Speedy 2, J. Connell 2, J. Calder 1, B. Smeeton 1, T. Johnston 1, K. Brouwer 1, K. O’Brien 1. Best, Edi-Asp: N. Connellan, B. Turner, T. Mannix, J. Derbyshire, Z. Muschialli, M. Mullins. Mornington: K. Searle, J. McLerie, D. Villani, B. Holt, A. Speedy, D. McDowell. Frankston YCW 6.6, 11.9, 12.14, 16.19 (115) Bonbeach 4.2, 4.4, 6.4, 9.4 (58) Goals, Frankston YCW: M. Chaplin 3, B. Tellis 2, D. Bodley 2, K. Hutchison 2, L. Roberts 2, A. Eames 1, D. Hoare 1, R. Morris 1, K. Lylak 1, D. Smith 1. Bonbeach: M. Clifford 2, S. McDonald 2, J. Ferraro 2, L. Smith 1, P. Rebeschini 1, D. Donkin 1. Best, Frankston YCW: B. Ulms, A. Barry, B. McCormack, A. Eames, P. Wintle, D. Carroll. Bonbeach: J. Ferraro, T. Payton, S. McDonald, J. Casey, D. Smith, S. Foster. Pines 3.1, 5.5, 9.8, 12.9.81 Seaford 3.1, 6.3, 8.4, 9.5.59 Goals, Pines: S. White 3, B. Neville 2, S. Ryan 2, J. Messina 2, G. Hendry 2, B. Humphrey. Best, Pines: S. Taylor, B. Neville, B. Hendry, J. Messina, L. Houldcroft, M.

Goodman. Seaford: M. Kraska 5, D. Kirschenberg , A. Walton , D. Sloan , G. Fricker. Seaford: L. Smith, K. Shaw, M. Haverfield, L. Davenport, A. Walton, D. Sloan.

Reserves

J. Luca 3, N. Taylor 2, J. Smart 2, B. De Ruyter 1, A. Marshall 1, J. Moignard 1, J. Fletcher 1. Edi-Asp: H. Livesey 1, M. Byrnes 1. Best, Mornington: N. Cox, J. Smart, S. Crawford, M. Brock, D. Vercoe, N. Taylor. EdiAsp: M. Byrnes, P. Jamieson, H. Livesey, S. Masson, K. Stewart, T. Lavery.

Mt Eliza 4.4, 6.10, 10.13, 12.14 (86) Chelsea 1.1, 2.4, 4.7, 5.9 (39) Goals, Mt Eliza: T. Groot 6, L. Young 2, B. Crowder 1, C. Ashdown 1, C. Derrick 1, R. Curwood 1. Chelsea: M. Smith 2, M. Torcasio 2, L. Clark 1. Best, Mt Eliza: M. Wilson, T. Groot, L. Young, D. Kent, L. Marshall, B. Black. Chelsea: N. Allsep, N. James, J. Schober, M. Torcasio, M. Dyer.

Frankston YCW 5.2, 9.6, 13.8, 15.14 (104) Bonbeach 1.1, 1.1, 2.1, 2.2 (14) Goals, Frankston YCW: J. Thorne 4, C. Micari 3, K. St Anne 3, A. Harnett 2, K. Albanese 1, B. Credlin 1, C. Steele 1. Bonbeach: K. Aburrow 1, J. Maxwell 1. Best, Frankston YCW: K. St Anne, C. Steele, B. Credlin, J. Thorne, A. Harnett, C. Micari. Bonbeach: B. Hicks, J. Mulholland, J. Maxwell, J. Sole, M. Turville, J. Perez.

Karingal 3.2, 7.5, 12.7, 14.11 (95) Langwarrin 1.2, 3.2, 3.4, 4.7 (31) Goals, Karingal: M. Sibberas 2, A. Osborne 2, J. Johnson 2, R. Ryde 1, B. Duffield 1, A. Joel 1, S. Gillings 1, T. Mottershead 1, J. Eames 1, A. Jack 1, J. Smith 1. Langwarrin: M. Poore 2, T. Smith 1, W. Thomas 1. Best, Karingal: N. Shaw, J. Fisher, T. Mottershead, M. Sibberas, J. Martinson, J. Eames. Langwarrin: B. Wehner, J. Anderson, S. Anderson, A. O’Rourke-Ryan, W. Thomas, S. Boyington.

Nepean Division

Edi-Asp 3.2, 5.5, 7.8, 14.11 (95) Mornington 1.1, 1.5, 2.8, 3.8 (26) Goals, Edi-Asp: N. Evans 3, C. Fosternally 2, R. Campbell 2, A. Houghton 2, T. Hoare 2, M. Wade 1, T. Bruce 1, M. Campbell 1. Mornington: M. Mackenzie 1, J. Mills 1, S. Powell 1. Best, Edi-Asp: R. Cunningham, A. Houghton, D. Graves, A. Moro, S. Miller, R. Snashall. Mornington: A. Rixon, B. Loughrey, S. Powell, J. Matthews, T. Marmo, C. Dean. Frankston YCW 2.1, 5.5, 7.12, 11.18 (84) Bonbeach 2.1, 2.3, 3.4, 3.6 (24) Goals, Frankston YCW: C. Barker 2, C. Gonzalez 2, D. Strickland 2, S. Meagher 1, B. Buckley 1, J. Coghlan 1, R. Bleeker 1, A. Totaro 1. Bonbeach: L. Buswell 1, R. Murphy 1, M. Turville 1. Best, Frankston YCW: M. Millman, C. Gonzalez, D. Waddell, T. Cowled, C. Barker, S. Rooth. Bonbeach: M. Turville, B. Casey, M. Stevens, R. Ferri, R. Murphy, B. Hogan.

Under-18

Mt Eliza 4.0, 9.3, 9.5, 11.7 (73) Chelsea 0.2, 2.4, 5.10, 7.11 (53) Goals, Mt Eliza: R. Pierce 3, M. Hill 2, D. Jackson 2, Z. Jones 1, M. Anwyl 1, B. Mullane 1, W. Crowder 1. Chelsea: J. Chevalier 2, J. Symons 1, C. Dodson 1, J. O’Riley 1, R. Chadwick 1, M. Ponton 1. Best, Mt Eliza: D. Jackson, M. Anwyl, Z. Jones, R. Pierce, C. Pascazio, R. Bourke-Clark. Chelsea: M. Shaw, J. Miller, M. Ponton, D. Mizzi, M. Cameron, J. Atwell. Mornington 5.4, 8.8, 14.12, 18.16 (124) Edi-Asp 0.0, 0.1, 2.3, 2.4 (16) Goals, Mornington: D. Vercoe 4, W. Goosey 3,

Seniors

Dromana 4.1, 8.6, 10.12, 12.15 (87) Sorrento 2.2, 4.2, 4.4, 8.6 (54) Goals, Dromana: S. Gaertner 3, J. Savage 2, P. Minchington 1, R. Worn 1, R. Slocombe 1, A. Bruhn 1, J. Hutchinson 1, T. Banks 1, T. Wheeler 1. Sorrento: K. Stringer-Morris 2, T. Head 2, D. Grant 1, L. Treeby 1, D. Hickey 1, L. Poholke 1. Best, Dromana: R. Worn, P. Minchington, B. Dennis, R. Slocombe, J. Neratzoglou, L. Hogan. Sorrento: T. Head, L. Treeby, J. Caspar, K. Stringer-Morris, D. Sanderson, D. Grant. Hastings 4.2, 7.6, 8.8, 13.13 (91) Frankston Bombers 3.3, 3.3, 7.6, 8.8 (56) Goals, Hastings: J. Kestle 3, M. Devereaux 2, M. Robbins 1, G. Masterson 1, C. McVeigh 1, A. Pike 1, P. Mawson 1, P. Rogasch 1, D. Hand 1, K. Pinto 1. Frankston Bombers: B. Wakeling 3, M. Maiorino 2, N. Lonie 1, J. Foster 1, B. O’Carroll 1. Best, Hastings: M. Devereaux, P. Rogasch, K. Pinto, D. Wishart, J. Kestle, C. McVeigh. Frankston Bombers: J. Page, B. O’Carroll, J. Degenhardt, J. Waixel, B. Drake, B. Wakeling. Somerville 2.2, 6.8, 7.12, 14.15 (99) Red Hill 4.1, 6.3, 9.8, 11.12 (78) Goals, Somerville: B. Sedgwick 3, C. Cox 3, R. Hogenbirk 2, J. Farrelly 1, J. Allsopp 1, M. Hughes 1, G. Austin 1, L. Stewart 1, E. Bitters 1. Red Hill: D. Mapleston 3, J. Mold 2, J. Mold 2, H. Larwill 2, M. La Fontaine 1, D. Jones 1. Best, Somerville: W. Jolley, J. Baxter, J. Allsopp, J. Sutton, G. Austin. Red Hill: D. McNamara, B. Maguinness, J. Mold, H. Larwill, P. Dal Lago, M. Dal Lago. Pearcedale 5.2, 9.6, 14.9, 20.11 (131) Tyabb 2.4, 5.7, 8.8, 12.11 (83) Goals, Pearcedale: D. Murray 5, D. McCormack 4, T. Frost 2, G. Becker 2, C. Fortnam 1, P. Heijden 1, B. Hoe 1, L.

Murray 1, G. Anderson 1, N. Wilcox 1, N. Shute 1. Tyabb: A. Waterstone 4, A. Driscoll 3, C. Conlan 2, E. Rahilly 1, B. Gould 1, M. Dimkos 1. Best, Pearcedale: G. Anderson, D. Janssen, D. McCormack, C. Fortnam, P. Cadd, D. Murray. Tyabb: C. Doria, R. Jones, A. Waterstone, S. Rahilly, E. Rahilly, R. West. Crib Point 5.6, 8.10, 15.12, 15.18 (108) Devon Meadows 3.1, 3.7, 4.9, 8.15 (63) Goals, Crib Point: B. Davidson 6, L. Herrington 3, J. Flack 3, W. Symes 1, D. Cook 1, D. Annable 1. Devon Meadows: D. Velardo 2, A. Adams 2, J. Dehey 2, L. Hoogenboom 1, R. Talbot 1. Best, Crib Point: B. Davidson, Z. Dekleuver, J. Cook, D. Kairies, W. Symes, D. Wise. Devon Meadows: D. Velardo, J. Dehey, B. Armitage, C. Thorne, L. Burke, T. Cotton.

Reserves

Dromana 2.0, 5.3, 8.3, 11.5 (71) Sorrento 3.0, 5.0, 7.3, 10.5 (65) Goals, Dromana: N. Wearne 2, J. DeSouza 2, T. Sheean 1, D. Day 1, D. Maestrale 1, G. Vella 1, A. Burns 1, S. Banks 1, T. Hofert 1. Sorrento: M. Senior 3, H. Connolly 1, J. Morgan 1, J. Wells 1, J. Peart 1, L. Davidson 1, J. Falck 1, J. Caspar 1. Best, Dromana: B. Allen, W. Peagram, B. Hyde, J. Terry, T. Hofert, T. Sheean. Sorrento: M. Littlejohn, M. Kennedy, F. O’Connor, J. Wells, P. Hall, J. Morgan Frankston Bombers 4.1, 9.5, 11.7, 14.13 (97) Hastings 0.2, 0.3, 3.5, 5.6 (36) Goals, Bombers: D. Bence 6, J. Kiss 3, M. Wells 3, M. Offer 1, H. McLenaghan 1. Hastings: J. Ward 2, A. Booth 1, M. Sawosz 1, N. Guest 1. Best, Bombers: S. Campbell, M. Harris, D. Bence, D. Myers, M. Webber, H. McLenaghan. Hastings: T. Glass, A. Booth, M. Cave, C. Lehmann, D. Lehmann, L. Brouwer. Somerville 1.5, 4.7, 5.7, 6.9 (45) Red Hill 1.0, 2.1, 4.1, 6.5 (41) Goals, Somerville: B. Crowe 2, B. McDonald 1, J. Nicolson 1, D. Droscher 1, L. Forsyth 1. Red Hill: T. Grostate 3, N. Toey 2, G. Ryan 1. Best, Somerville: J. Wilson, B. Page, B. Griffiths, P. Satur, R. Palmer, L. Koerner. Red Hill: T. Grostate, B. Thomson, N. Shaw, A. Embling, J. Mitchell, A. Morrison. Pearcedale 2.1, 5.4, 6.9, 7.11 (53) Tyabb 2.2, 3.2, 4.2, 6.2 (38) Goals, Pearcedale: M. Shaw 2, J. Smale 1, J. Davis 1, B. Hill 1, C. Herbert 1, M. Kennedy 1. Tyabb: W. Grant 2, C. Morris 1, B. McLean 1, J. Pretty 1, J. Wall 1. Best, Pearcedale: M. Kennedy, B. Hill, J. Garrett, C. Herbert, B. Hemburrow, J. Smith. Tyabb: W. Grant, B. Anderson, C. Morris, C. Watson, T. Booth, S. Hemley.

Devon Meadows 2.3, 7.3, 14.5, 17.6 (108) Crib Point 0.2, 1.5, 2.5, 5.5 (35) Goals, Devon Meadows: J. Castello 4, S. Kirkwood 3, J. Glover 3, T. Saunders 2, D. Collins 1, C. Biviano 1, D. Jarman 1, D. Marascia 1, P. Lynch 1. Crib Point: M. Blake 2, G. Morsman 1, J. Forecast 1, M. Wilson 1. Best, Devon Meadows: J. Castello, N. Dumergue, D. Kirkwood, J. Lewis, T. Saunders, C. Biviano. Crib Point: J. Baker, T. Cook, G. Morsman, J. Wisken, M. Wilson, L. Conway.

Under-18 Sorrento 5.2, 8.8, 12.11, 16.16 (112) Dromana 0.0, 0.1, 0.2, 4.2 (26) Goals, Sorrento: J. Tomkins 6, N. Diconza 2, S. Paterson 2, M. Killey 1, J. Brigden 1, B. Russell 1, J. Caspar 1, J. McDonald 1, D. Wells 1. Dromana: O. Houghton 1, C. Osorio 1, B. Worn 1, J. Anwyl 1. Best, Sorrento: M. Abbott, L. Brigden, S. Mann, M. Gardner, J. Brigden, J. Tomkins. Dromana: J. Fowler, J. Brittliff, A. Musgrave, T. Francis, M. Darville, B. Davies. Frankston Bombers 2.0, 6.4, 9.5, 10.10 (70) Hastings 5.4, 6.4, 9.7, 9.9 (63) Goals, Bombers: J. Mehrtens 2, J. Salisbury 2, B. Sutton 2, A. Serle 1, C. Russell 1, J. Francis 1, B. Tilley 1. Hastings: S. Robb 4, S. Williams 2, B. Schroen 1, N. Goodacre 1, J. Hurst 1. Best, Bombers: J. Mehrtens, B. Mace, L. Walker, B. Tilley, J. Wilkinson, J. Barrington. Hastings: C. Sawosz, S. Robb, C. Palmer, J. Hurst, W. Delahaye, K. Pratt. Somerville 3.4, 9.5, 12.9, 16.13 (109) Red Hill 0.1, 0.3, 3.6, 4.8 (32) Goals, Somerville: J. Ryan 4, D. Marshall 3, S. Adams 2, W. Shields 2, D. Dickinson 2, C. Dalmau 1, J. Jones 1, M. Watts 1. Red Hill: H. Young 1, W. Young 1, J. Pain 1, B. Rogers 1. Best, Somerville: D. Dickinson, A. A’Vard, T. Jacobson, M. Fayle, C. Dalmau, D. Ryan. Red Hill: S. Stephens, C. Wood, J. Dewhurst, C. Davis, W. Young, D. Leyden-Kozikas. Pearcedale 5.3, 11.9, 18.10, 23.17 (155) Tyabb 0.0, 0.0, 3.0, 3.1 (19) Goals, Pearcedale: NA. Tyabb: T. Salmon 1, B. Hocking 1, M. Moran 1 Best, Pearcedale: NA. Tyabb: S. Waterstone, B. Klein-White, M. Moran, C. Rich, J. Coulter, B. Hocking. Devon Meadows 6.2, 11.3, 14.7, 18.9 (117) Crib Point 0.1, 1.2, 2.4, 4.4 (28) Goals, Devon Meadows: L. Claringbould 4, S. Mihevc 4, J. Hazendonk 3, W. Percy 3, J. Johnson 1, S. Frawley 1, J. Ostler 1, H. Miller 1. Crib Point: K. Holt 1, B. Hogan-Keogh 1, D. Briggs 1, J. King 1. Best, Devon Meadows: S. Mihevc, J. Campbell, S. Frawley, C. Bisognin, W. Percy, L. Duhig. Crib Point: D. Briggs, S. Grimme, K. Arnott, L. Case, J. Hewitt, T. Precht.

FRANKSTON VFL DOLPHINS ROUND 20 Saturday 11th August Vs Coburg Tigers Dev League: 11am Seniors: 2pm PLAYED AT HIGHGATE REC RESERVE Come watch the Dolphins play!

ROUND 21 Saturday 18th August Vs Box Hill Hawks Dev League: 11am Seniors: Bye PLAYED AT FRANKSTON PARK Come watch the Dolphins play!

PAGE 32

Mornington News 7 August 2012

Mornington Peninsula News Group


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Edi-Asp fly flag as Redlegs kick Gulls PENINSULA DIVISION By Toe Punt BONBEACH was unable to maintain its run of good form when it came up against the best side in the business on Saturday, Frankston YCW. The Sharks had a fantastic run of form in recent weeks, winning three of four games and going down to Karingal by just 10 points. Bonbeach had worked its way up to fourth place on the ladder before the round 15 game against YCW. Obviously, the team was hoping for a solid performance. The first time the sides met, the margin was nine goals in favour of the Stonecats. At quarter time on Saturday, Bonbeach had kicked four goals, but trailed by 16 points. By half-time, the margin had blown out to seven goals. In the end, the Sharks were fortunate to work their way back into the game and lose by 57 points. Bonbeach coach Steven Capp told The News after the game that it was a pretty tough day at the office. “They’re a pretty good side I think,” Capp joked. “Their big fellas got hold of us and there was little we could do about it. “Our first quarter was pretty good

and I thought we worked hard in the third quarter, but we just struggled to contain them all day. “We weren’t overly surprised with the result. “Their bottom five or six players are better than most teams and that was the difference in the end. “We lost concentration at times and their class showed through. “We need a couple of monsters to be able to compete with YCW’s. Ash Eames and Brad Ulms really dominated. Eames’s tap work is as good as a handball.” Michael Chaplin booted three goals for the Stonecats, and Ben Tellis, David Bodley, Kyle Hutchison and Lew Roberts kicked two each. Anthony Barry provided plenty of run from half-back, and Paul Wintle and Dale Carroll also were instrumental in the win. Jason Ferraro and Tom Payton were among the Sharks’ best, and Shane McDonald and Jackson Casey also worked tirelessly. Mt Eliza bounced back from its horror defeat last week at the hands of Karingal to demolish Chelsea by 112 points. The Redlegs had mixed fortunes leading into the game with the news that star forward Sam Lloyd had

agreed to join Bendigo Bombers in the VFL. With AFL aspirations still there, Lloyd, who has booted 59 goals for the Redlegs this season, decided to try his hand with the Bombers. However, the Redlegs had a stroke of luck following the Lloyd move. Sandringham listed-player Michael Lourey asked for permission to head back to Mt Eliza to play out the rest of the year. It is almost a straight swap. Both are goalkicking midfielders, good overhead and hard at the footy. On Saturday Lourey booted six goals in a dominant performance for the Redlegs. Scott Lockwood also booted six as the Redlegs amassed 41 scoring shots to 14. Scott Simpson dominated through the middle for the visitors, and Dylan Emmons and Dave Barton continued their good form. Mt Eliza went into the game without prime movers Rohan Heasley and Josh Norman. Both are expected back for the pointy end of the season. Coach Jason Watts said he was pleased with the way his side bounced back. “We had a dirty day last week against a very good footy side [Karingal],” he said.

“We were a bit flat; they came to play and we didn’t. “Today was about getting back to the basics, getting our structures right and trying a few different things. “The reality is that we are a bit predictable to Karingal and we need to change that before we meet them again in the second semi-final. “Now is about gearing up for finals. The boys are going through a heavy training load at the moment and we want to be ready.” Sam Carpenter was once again Chelsea’s best player, and Scott McLeod and Chris Worner booted two goals each. Karingal did the expected and comfortably beat Langwarrin. The Bulls booted five goals to one in the first quarter, led by 38 points at half-time and stretched this to 92 by the final siren. Chris Hay booted six goals and Michael Burke five. Brendan Dunne, David Hirst and Troy Hoad continued their domination in the back line. Dylan Luxa along with the everreliable Shane Urbans and Daniel Wehner were the best of the Kangas. Edithvale-Aspendale won its third game of the season when it knocked over Mornington by 20 points. The Eagles got their noses in front

early in the game and were able to sustain the intensity over four quarters. Nick Connellan and Beau Turner dominated for the winners, and Tim Mannix and Jordan Derbyshire also had good games. For the Doggies, Kallum Searle, Daniel Villani with three goals and Byron Holt in the ruck all worked hard. It was a great result for the Eagles, especially without captain Pat Poore, who was out due to suspension. Pines made it four wins from its past five matches with a sensational 22-point win over Seaford in the traditional Sunday clash. The Tigers led by four points at halftime before the Pythons kicked seven goals to three after the main interval to record another win. Seaford had everything to play for on Sunday, including a spot in the five, but couldn’t dig deep enough and stop the likes of Brendan Neville, Jimmy Messina and Leigh Houldcroft, who dominated all afternoon for the Pythons. Shaun White was also solid with three goals. Michael Kraska was the only multiple goalkicker for the Tigers with five, and Luke Smith, Kieran Shaw and Luke Davenport were among the best.

Out for the season?

Is there conflict? IT will be interesting to see how long MPNFL club presidents put up with newly appointed league chief executive officer Jeff Jones continuing his role as Southern Umpires Association chairman. While many in the league community accepted the fact Jeff Jones would continue to umpires to reach 1000 games, I’m not sure how many would be as accepting of him managing the league and the umpires association. Surely the two bodies need to be independent of each other? After all, the SUA is a service provider to the league. If there’s an umpiring pay dispute before finals, does Mr Jones declare a conflict of interest and remove himself from dealing with the situation? Surely Mr Jones needs to concentrate on the deficiencies and increasing issues that MPNFL clubs experience from day to day. Jones told The News prior to the Sorrento and Dromana game on Saturday that it wasn’t a conflict because the SUA role is voluntary. For mine, that makes zero difference.

Lopsided Casey-Cardinia WHAT a joke the Casey-Cardinia division has become. In one of the most lopsided competitions in MPNFL history, it’s now a case of the haves and have nots. And what about the goalkickers? Cranbourne full-forward Marc Holt booted 22 goals last week against Hampton Park for a season total of 116. Former Hampton Park and Pearcedale full-forward Kerem Baskaya booted 13 goals on the weekend for Narre Warren to move to 109 goals. Top of the table Narre Warren is averaging 168 points for and 49 points against this season, while second-placed Cranbourne averages 156 points for and 53 points against. At the other end of the scale, Hampton Park averages 30 points for and 188 points against.

SORRENTO premiership coach Troy Schwarze may miss the rest of the season it looked like he had busted his cheekbone on Saturday against Dromana. For the second time this season, Dromana’s Paul Minchington copped Schwarze with a fair hip and shoulder. The first time saw Schwarze miss weeks with a shoulder injury. The hot rumour around the ground on Saturday was that he would be airlifted to the city immediately after the game to carry out his duties as an assistant at St Kilda Football Club. Sorrento would not confirm or deny this rumour on Sunday morning, although it was reported as fact in a Melbourne daily newspaper. However, a club spokesperson said Schwarze spent a few hours in Rosebud Hospital with what appeared to be a cracked cheekbone. Scans on Sunday were to determine the full extent of the injuries.

One in, one out MT Eliza is certainly in the mix for the 2012 MPNFL Peninsula Division premiership. However, VFL team Bendigo Bombers has been on the heels of Redlegs gun Sam Lloyd to join them for a kick all season. On Saturday, the forward-midfielder took his opportunity at VFL level, continuing to live the dream of playing AFL. The Bombers are obviously keen to have Lloyd for the remainder of the season with the outside chance of taking him in the next draft. He has been training with the Bombers for the past four weeks. While Mt Eliza coach Jason Watts is confident Lloyd will return for the Redlegs “at the pointy end of the season”, he was more than willing to allow Lloyd to follow his dream. “He’s a quality player and it is a great opportunity for him,” Watts said. Lloyd has booted 59 goals this season. The news gets better for the Redlegs – they have been able to lure Michael Lourey from Sandringham, where he was coached by Seaford dual premiership coach Paul Kennedy. Lourey booted six goals on a Saturday against Chelsea in what Watts described as a “quality performance”.

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Cats head West to keep momentum Round 20 Previews Friday 10 August West Coast v Geelong, Patersons Stadium, 8.40pm To kick off a pretty good week of footy, the Cats head west, looking to continue their recent scintillating form. Geelong, despite have one of the toughest runs home, hasn’t let anyone stand in its way. Three top-eight wins in three weeks, and in their last win, a goal after the siren from Tom Hawkins elevated their premiership chances another notch. The only negative was surrendering a nine-goal lead from the first half. West Coast went down to a traditionally low-scoring Fremantle team by 65. Veteran midfielder Daniel Kerr was excellent, racking up 36 touches, but didn’t have any support from his fellow midfielders. On form Geelong should win easily, but something has to give for the Eagles. West Coast by 11 points. Saturday 13 August St Kilda v Melbourne, MCG, 1.45pm St Kilda this week plays a rare home game at the MCG, and the club be looking to win as a loss will rule out finals chances. The Saints let a golden opportunity slip against Collingwood; they had the ascendency heading into the last term, but failed to maintain it.

Now, they’ve got to win all their games and rely on rivals to lose to make the finals. As for Melbourne, they had a relatively easy win against Gold Coast. With a game against the GWS coming up, they have a great chance of finishing the year in good spirits. Overall the Saints have more to play for. St Kilda by 64 points. Adelaide v Fremantle, AAMI Stadium, 2.10pm In another fantastic game in round 20, the top-two Crows play a Dockers side in striking distance of the top eight. The Crows produced a come-from-behind win against Essendon; Taylor Walker was a beacon of light in their forward line, kicking four goals and producing a few clutch marks late in the game. The Dockers were sensational in the derby against the Eagles; captain Matthew Pavlich is in career-best form and has kicked more goals than anyone this season. Michael Barlow and David Mundy are getting near the form they showed before injuries last year. This game is very hard to call, but the home ground advantage and the possibility of top spot should get the Crows over the line. Adelaide by 21 points. Gold Coast v GWS Giants, Metricon Stadium, 4:40pm Saturday afternoon in Queensland presents a match between the two minnows of the league. The Suns were generally disappointing last weekend; it didn’t help losing Dion Prestia and Zac Smith early on, but they still had

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very poor first and third quarters. The Giants played their best match of the season, beating Port Adelaide by 34 points. If both teams are playing to win, the Giants would win easily on current form, but I don’t think GWS has a lot to benefit from by winning this match. They want the number one draft pick and the loser here will almost certainly get it. The Suns need a confidence booster and this is their chance. Gold Coast by 15 points. Carlton v Brisbane, Etihad Stadium, 7.40pm With the season coming to a close, the top eight spots up for grabs are dwindling each week, which doesn’t benefit the Blues. On the weekend they were beaten by a much better side in Sydney. It was a game crucial to Carlton’s finals aspirations; now like a few other teams it has to keep winning and rely on other teams to lose. Brisbane has continued its losing ways, as players continue to run out of puff. They probably only put in one good quarter for the match and were consistently beaten in the midfield and they seem too Jonathan Brown conscious. Carlton must win this match; if not the consequences will be dire. Carlton by 24 points. Sydney v Collingwood, ANZ Stadium, 7.40pm In the match of the round, two top-four teams play for a mental edge heading into finals, where they will most likely meet. Collingwood has been Sydney’s

bogey team for the better part of a decade; they haven’t won since their last flag. This season is a different story with Sydney playing at its best and the Pies not looking as powerful as last year. However, Jude Bolton injuring his leg is a blow for Sydney, which relies on its in-and-under midfielders. Another factor is the Swans generally don’t play well at ANZ Stadium and Collingwood has won seven of nine games at the ground. It comes down to who has the potential to play better and that is Collingwood. Collingwood by 2 points. Sunday 12 August Hawthorn v Port Adelaide, Aurora Stadium, 1.10pm In Tasmania this weekend, the mighty Hawks will have a point to prove and hapless Port Adelaide will cop the brunt of it. The Hawks had a chance to break their Geelong hoodoo, but failed in a titanic battle. There was a lot to like about the game; at one stage in the second quarter the Hawks were behind by 50 plus points but managed to get in front by the last quarter. One thing I didn’t like was the lack of physical pressure from key defender Ryan Schoenmakers. Yes, he has improved out of sight this year, but it could cost him come finals time. As for Port Adelaide, what can I say? They lost to GWS. Hawthorn by 89 points. Richmond v Western Bulldogs, MCG, 3.15pm Sunday presents a game between two Victorian teams entrenched in the

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Essendon v North Melbourne, Etihad Stadium, 4.40pm To end a fantastic round, two sides on the fringe of the eight play for a spot in the finals. The Bombers finally showed some fight in a tight four-point loss to Adelaide. But again another soft-tissue injury threatens to derail their season, with the consistent Ben Howlett going down. It took the Kangaroos half a game to wake up and play some decent football. Drew Petrie continues to kick bags and the evergreen Brent Harvey doesn’t seem to be slowing. With their best teams on the park the Bombers would win this hands down, but that’s not the case. The Roos are only missing Ziebell and look likely to get a bit of breathing space the winner will receive at the end of this game. North Melbourne by 32 points. Twitter: FootballTragic9 Total tips: 118

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bottom 10 and with both their seasons over, they are playing for pride. The Tigers got the job done against Brisbane in convincing fashion. A defender, Luke McGuane, proved a surprise packet up forward kicking three goals. For the Bulldogs, consistency was the enemy; they put in a great first half, but faded against North Melbourne. They certainly aren’t afraid of blooding youngsters; they added two more on the weekend in Johannisen and Talia, and both played well. The MCG hasn’t been a happy hunting ground for the Dogs over the year, and Tigers are in much better form. Richmond by 23 points.

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Not just a home...

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Over 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lifestyle in the heart of Bangholme on the Frankston-Dandenong Road, just 8km from Dandenong Plaza Shopping Centreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

SPECIAL HOME OWNERS BOOST For Sale $199,000 t#FBVUJGVMMZ1SFTFOUFE)PNFt0QFO1MBO-JWJOHt#FESPPNT t#VJMUJO3PCFTt.PEFSO,JUDIFOt(BTTUPWFUPQt&MFDUSJD0WFO t%JTIXBTIFSt%PVCMFTIPXFSt4FQBSBUF5PJMFUt0VUEPPS"XOJOHT t-BVOESZXJUI-JOFO1SFTTt$FJMJOH'BOTJO.BTUFSBOE-PVOHF

For Sale $195,000 t8FMM1SFTFOUFEt#FESPPNTt#VJMU*O3PCFTt-BSHF.BTUFS#FESPPNt%PVCMF .JSSPSFE#*3T5P.BJOt#SJHIU0QFO1MBO,JUDIFOt#FBVUJGVM#FODIUPQT "NQMF$VQCPBSE4QBDFt%JTIXBTIFSt&MFDUSJD0WFOt(BT)PU1MBUFT t)JHI$FJMJOHTt3JOOBJ(BT)FBUFSt4QMJU4ZTUFN"JS$POEJUJPOJOH

Prices slashed on our range of brand new homes REDUCED

For Sale $195,000 t#FESPPNTt#*3t-BSHF$PSOFS#MPDLt0QFO1MBO-JWJOHt#FBVUJGVM ,JUDIFOt(BT4UPWFUPQ&MFDUSJD0WFOt95PJMFUTt(PPE4J[F#BUISPPN t%PVCMF4IPXFSt$FJMJOH'BOTt2VBMJUZ%SBQFT'JUUJOHTt$BSQFU 5ISPVHIPVUt4QMJU4ZTUFN"JS$POEJUJPOJOHt4FQBSBUF(BT)FBUJOH

REDUCED

For Sale $189,000 t#SBOEOFXtCFESPPNtUPJMFUTt(BTDPPLUPQt&MFDUSJDPWFO t2VBMJUZESBQFT öUUJOHTDBSQFU t8BUFSUBOLQVNQUPUPJMFUt3FNPUFDPOUSPMHBSBHF

For Sale $195,000 t(SFBU$PVSU-PDBUJPOt#FESPPNTt#VJMU*O3PCFTt(BT0WFO t"JS$POEJUJPOJOHt3JOOBJ(BT)FBUFSt%JOJOH"SFB8JUI#BZ8JOEPX t-PVOHFt$BSQFU5ISPVHIPVUt7FSUJDBM#MJOETt-BSHF#BUISPPN t4FQ-BVOESZt4FQ4UVEZPS4UPSBHF"SFBt$BSQPSUXJUI"NQMF$BS4QBDF t4FDVSJUZ%PPSTt&YUFSOBM"XOJOHTt(BSEFO4IFEt(PPE4J[F#MPDL

For Sale $160,000 t0QFO1MBOt#FESPPNTt#VJMU*O3PCFUP.BJOt4QMJU4ZTUFN"JS$POEJUJPO t$BSQFU5ISPVHI0VUt7FSUJDBM%SBQFTt$FJMJOH'BOTt%JTIXBTIFSt(BT )PUQMBUFTt&MFDUSJD0WFOt-BVOESZ#BUISPPNt4FQBSBUF5PJMFUt-BVOESZ #BUISPPNt0VUTJEF"XOJOHTt$PWFSFE'SPOU1BUJPt(BSEFO4IFEt$BSQPSU

For Sale $219,000 t#SBOE/FXt#FESPPNTt#VJMUJO3PCFTt0QFO1MBO-JWJOHt$BFTBS4UPOF #FODIUPQTt&MFDUSJD0WFOt(BT)PUQMBUFTt2VBMJUZ%SBQFT'JYUVSFT t$BSQFUUISPVHIPVUt%PVCMF4IPXFSJO#BUISPPNt$BFTBS4UPOF7BOJUZ t'SPOU3FBS1BUJPTt-BOETDBQF(BSEFOTt8BUFS5BOLt-PDLVQ(BSBHF

For Sale $219,000 t#SBOE/FXt#FESPPNTt#VJMUJO3PCFTt0QFO1MBO-JWJOHt$BFTBS4UPOF #FODIUPQTt&MFDUSJD0WFOt(BT)PUQMBUFTt2VBMJUZ%SBQFT'JYUVSFT t$BSQFUUISPVHIPVUt%PVCMF4IPXFSJO#BUISPPNt$BFTBS4UPOF7BOJUZ t'SPOU3FBS1BUJPTt-BOETDBQF(BSEFOTt8BUFS5BOLt-PDLVQ(BSBHF

For Sale $125,000

For Sale $155,000

t8FMM1SFTFOUFE)PNFt#3 4UVEZt-BSHF#*3Tt&OTVJUFt/FX(BT4UPWF t44"JS$POEt$BSQFU5IPVUt2VBMJUZ%SBQFTt-BVOESZt#SPPN$VQCPBSE t4FDVSJUZ%PPSt&YUFSOBM1PXFS1PJOUTt(BSEFO4IFEt4FDVSF-6(t$PWFSFE 1FSHPMB&OUFSUBJOJOH"SFBt&YUFSOBM"XOJOHTt3FBS$PWFSFE7FSBOEBI

t#3Tt#*3Tt-PVOHF%JOJOHBSFBt-BSHF,JUDIFOt-BVOESZt&ODMPTFE WFSBOEBIt4IFEt/FWFSOFFETQBJOUJOHt/FX$BSQPSUt'FODFEBMMSPVOE MPDLFEHBUFTt2VJFUDPVSU DMPTFUP#PXMT$MVCt%SBQFTt0VUEPPS#MJOETt &WBQ$PPMFSt%VDUFEHBTIFBUJOHt(BTIPUXBUFSt6OJUPòHSPVOE

For all enquiries phone

418-440 FrankstonDandenong Road, BANGHOLME Phone: 9706 5011 Mornington News 7 August 2012

PAGE 35


Buy a Dining Table &

Get a Set of Chairs

30

% Off

...where furniture can be made to be as individual as you peninsula lifestyle centre 1128 - 1132 nepean highway, mornington vic 3931

Phone 03 5973 4899 Facsimile 03 5973 4988 email info@luducoliving.com.au PAGE 36

Mornington News 7 August 2012


August 7th 2012