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Southern Peninsula

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

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Beaches top to call peninsula home

Keith Platt keith@mpne ws.com.au

ents believ BEACHES, character e “preserving “country of high (10 per rather than economthe unique feel”, absenc rise allowi cent) spaces and development, e Avery said. is vital”, organiic growth green ng incremental nature reserv public open ser Peter incursions wedge the list “Overwhelm es are top est of tourism areas solely when it into Cowie ingly, respon comes in the the Morni of primar ses to the cases are via and jobs - which inter- is brokenwho asked “what ngton Penins to what makes cial y question ‘What place to 457 visas.” to live on in most ula a “speci in particu makes $WWKH live. a planni for council that al” la?’ nomin the Mornington it spe- counci LU¿QDOPHHWL 7KHVH¿QGLQJ ng comm requires lar low Creek ated beache Peninsullors called QJIRU such ittee”. absenc Cr Gill VDUHWKH¿UV an analys s, countr Merricks Winery, in Balnar VKLUH said democ is WUHVXOWVRI lic opene of high rise develo y feel, could lead to the for a report North. ring Rd, ratically-elec survey conduof responses which councillors “do ning comm formation Cr Hugh to not an online Mr Avery spaces and naturepment, pubat public ted of ittee so community cted by the self-de council have enough time” regulations Fraser said said. they can a plan- town reserves,” briefed on green meetings scribed “Responden advoca planning limited be preplanni Peninsula they are patronage wedge matter ts were IURPFRXQFLO ng matters and to discuss 18-hectare site Speaks. cy organisation, to indica then reques on the The reportdebated at public s before Further te change to 150 any help one time RI¿FHUVWRV time worse, people ted is although Forward analysis of the with congess that were getting at any “We don’t due in March. meetings. EHQH¿for planning discus HWDVLGHPRUH about 280 people the permit – Morni “Looking including FLDO sions would  2030” survey tourism, tion on the roads a planning have the ability ngton on the site. allows Peninsula green wedge Meanw be Penins and comm to taken hile, late ula 2016 showe Speak in zoned areas protection of a notice of motionittee becaus have gave Avery last year d 70 per the latter part of sues of main and Christ s, headed by CEO as the two is rejecte e even ing the go ahead concern. cent of Mr ine is- Davidwhen I try to “This coinci to a brewecouncil results of respondraise this d by the land built at Fingal its ongoin Haydon, says ry be- online Gill said des with Peninsula , issue,” on former g “independent at the Novem research green wedge Cr ly Shire counci Mornington ing. … on a of topics” ber meet- brothers to owned by the Freedm llors genera broad range Doubt train thorou will be horses. an federal lly comm s about the ghbred and state made availab need for ittee were racele The governments shire to to MCCARTH counci such a voiced by help CEO Carl $26 million llors have also agreed Y PART ture “allow shape the penins and the luxury NERS ing for and two to population ula’s fuPTY WHAT’S restaurantshotel with 46 roomsa managed ON AT being built change”. development and growth, *CROWN NEPTOURS CASINO at Wilclimate – Solicitor MONTHLY HORSHAM PIB No: * Casino’s COUNTRY 22042 s bus MUSIC FESTIVAL great BUFFET program with a Conveyancin lunch (all) 461 Dunda 5 days 4 Only p/p nights g $35. Thur over the age 23 to Mon s St, of 18 permitted. Deceased LAST THURSDA Rye, 3941. 27 March 2017 Estates $695 Y EACH MTH Single Twin Share Wills and (numbers permitting) Supplemen Power of PO Box t $150 Attorney 101, Business THE BOOK Rye, 3941. QUEEN VICTORIA Law includ Tue 18 Apr OF MORMON ing Leasin ‘17 (7.00pm) MARKET & Sale/P Tue 14 Feb g Let Our All $160 urchase ‘17 - All $30 ...Don’t of busine miss securin Experience sses MY FAIR g that Litigation Wed 14 Jun LADY wanted DANIEL Make Yours O’DONNE ‘17 (matinee) propert  Immediate pe y (a) $140 Court Apper Mon 13 Mar LL access to (p/s) $130  Move Bond & ‘17 Easier into that Ren Rent ances Evening ent

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Southern Peninsula

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

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Tuesday day 10 January 201 2017 01 17

5973 6424 or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au

Homely feeling: Beaches and “country feel” topped the list of reasons why residents want to call the Mornington Peninsula home, according to an online survey. Last week’s heat drew crowds to Safety Beach, left, (Picture: Yanni) while there was solitude as the sun rose alongside a paddock at Flinders, above (Picture: Gary Sissons).

Beaches top to call peninsula home Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au BEACHES, “country feel”, absence of high rise development, public open spaces and nature reserves are top of the list when it comes to what makes the Mornington Peninsula a “special” place to live. These findings are the first results of an analysis of responses to an online survey conducted by the self-described community advocacy organisation, Peninsula Speaks. Further analysis of the “Looking Forward – Mornington Peninsula 2030” survey taken in the latter part of 2016 showed 70 per cent of respond-

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ents believe “preserving the unique character rather than economic growth (10 per cent) is vital”, organiser Peter Avery said. “Overwhelmingly, responses to the primary question ‘What makes it special to live on the Mornington Peninsula?’ nominated beaches, country feel, absence of high rise development, public open spaces and nature reserves,” Mr Avery said. “Respondents were then requested to indicate changes that were getting worse, with congestion on the roads including tourism, and protection of green wedge zoned areas as the two issues of main concern. “This coincides with Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors generally

allowing incremental incursions into green wedge areas solely in the interest of tourism and jobs - which in most cases are via 457 visas.” At their final meeting for 2016 shire councillors called for a report which could lead to the formation of a planning committee so they can be prebriefed on planning matters before they are debated at public meetings. The report is due in March. “We don’t have the ability to have a planning committee because even a notice of motion is rejected by the CEO when I try to raise this issue,” Cr David Gill said at the November meeting. Doubts about the need for such a committee were voiced by CEO Carl

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low Creek Winery, in Balnarring Rd, Merricks North. Cr Hugh Fraser said green wedge regulations limited patronage on the 18-hectare site to 150 people at any one time although the permit allows about 280 people on the site. Peninsula Speaks, headed by Mr Avery and Christine Haydon, says results of its ongoing “independent online research … on a broad range of topics” will be made available to federal and state governments and the shire to help shape the peninsula’s future “allowing for population growth, managed development and climate change”.

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Cowie who asked “what in particular is broken for council that requires such a planning committee”. Cr Gill said democratically-elected councillors “do not have enough time” at public council meetings to discuss town planning matters and any help from council officers to set aside more time for planning discussions would be beneficial. Meanwhile, late last year council gave the go ahead to a brewery being built at Fingal, on green wedge land formerly owned by the Freedman brothers to train thoroughbred racehorses. The councillors have also agreed to a $26 million luxury hotel with 46 rooms and two restaurants being built at Wil-

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Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

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NEWS DESK

Picture: Yanni

Hotel matriarch dies at 97

Divers with cross purpose THOUSANDS of people flocked to the Rye pier on Friday to join in the Blessing of the Waters celebration, and to escape the 33-degree heat in the cool waters of Port Phillip. The ceremony is held every year at Rye by followers of the Greek Orthodox faith to celebrate Epiphany Day and the baptism of Jesus. Divers of different ages and energy levels dived

off the pier after a wooden cross was blessed by the Very Reverand Elefterios Tatsis before being tossed into the bay. Stelios Kardas, 37, from Melbourne, was first to the cross this year. Participants at a similar event at Frankston were asked to sign a waiver acknowledging the illness risk involved in diving into possibly pol-

luted waters after flash flooding swept waste into Port Phillip last week. Swimmers were advised to thoroughly shower straight afterwards by Coast Guard volunteers at the group’s clubhouse. The holy cross is believed to bring health, guidance and good fortune to those who retrieve it, and their families, for the year ahead.

THE funeral for one of the Mornington Peninsula’s much-loved community stalwarts, Dorothy Houghton, MBE, is being held this afternoon (Tuesday 10) at St Andrews in Rye. Mrs Houghton, who helped her late husband Norman run the Rye Hotel for decades, passed away on 2 January at Ti Tree Lodge, aged 97. A well respected peninsula resident who gave her time freely to many community and service groups, Mrs Houghton has been a board member of the Mornington Peninsula Hospital group, a supporter of Peninsula Health and Rosebud Hospital, and an active member of the Southern Community Advisory Group, Rotary and Probus. Mrs Houghton’s list of community achievements is long, but a few highlights include being the first female councillor for the Flinders Shire, serving as shire president in 1980/81, citizen of the year in 1973, and finalist in the Victorian of the Year awards in 1992. She is mother to Graeme, Peter, Debra and Jon; mother-in-law of Sue and Abe; grandmother of Tom, James, Nadine, Simon, Samer and Will; great grandmother of Lily. Liz Bell

Two per cent cap for council rates COUNCIL rates rises will be capped at two per cent for the 2017/18 financial year as part of the state government’s policy to limit any rises to the rate of inflation. The consumer price index (CPI) was forecast to be two per cent by the Victorian Department of Treasury and Finance. Local Government Minister Natalie Hutchins decided not to accept advice from the Essential Services Commission recommending a cap of 2.15 per cent for municipalities across Victoria.

The Labor state government pledged to cap rates before Premier Daniel Andrews won office at the 2014 election in a policy it dubbed “Fair Go Rates”. “In the decade before we introduced Fair Go Rates, council rates increased by an average of 6 per cent per annum. This has now stopped, making things fairer for ratepayers,” Ms Hutchins said in a statement. “Victorians have told us they want more of a say in council decision-making, and now is the time for councils to speak with their communities about

their budgets for next year.” Mornington Peninsula Shire says it will continue to review services to deliver “value-for-money” programs and projects “within its funding capacity”. Shire chief financial officer Matthew Green said council “has already introduced measures, including organisational reviews and restructures and purchasing efficiencies to operate within the state government’s rate cap”. “Mornington Peninsula Shire’s rates remain among the lowest in the state, and the shire will ensure its services

and community infrastructure is delivered in a financially-responsible manner,” Mr Green said. Councils across Victoria can apply to the Essential Services Commission for exemptions from the rate cap if it can be proven rate rises above inflation are needed for specific circumstances. “Council is yet to consider whether it will apply to the Essential Services Commission for a variation to the rate cap,” Mr Green said. He said council had abolished the $180 municipal charge last year.

The shire dropped the municipal charge and introduced a waste service charge which it said at the time would ensure a “fairer redistribution of the rate burden”. The then mayor Cr Graham Pittock said the $193 a property waste charge would raise $19 million, an amount that “fully recovers the cost of collection and disposal of refuse”. The budget also shows shire staffing costs will rise by $3.067 million to $70.094 million – about 30 per cent of total expenditure. Neil Walker

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A lifetime of giving to the community. For 40 years Chas Jacobsen and his family have been looking after their local community with the renowned Village Glen Retirement Community and the more recent adjoining Ti Tree Aged Care facility. In December 2014, the Jacobsen family purchased Brickendon Lodge Aged Care which also adjoins Village Glen Retirement Community. We are pleased to announce that this facility has now been totally renovated and incorporated as part of Ti Tree (the new Whitehall and Regent wings) offering further ‘ageing in place’ accommodation. QHZÖYHVWDUVXLWHV will be available from midDecember 2016.

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PAGE 4

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


NEWS DESK

Look out for missing persons POLICE are seeking public assistance to locate several missing people who are known to frequent the Frankston and Mornington Peninsula areas. Rosebud woman Rachel Tarquinio, 45, who was last seen at her house on Point Nepean Road, Rosebud about 5pm, 30 December. Police say there is concern for her welfare due to a medical condition. She is 165cm tall with a medium build and brown hair, and is known to frequent the Rosebud area. Police believe she may attempt to travel to Bondi, New South Wales. Anyone with information about Rachel should call Frankston police station on 9784 5555.

ways travelled with her dog named Biscuit, who was left behind. Detectives believe Joanne disappeared in suspicious circumstances and would particularly like to speak to a caller who provided information to Crime Stoppers. She is described as caucasian, 165cm with red hair, fair complexion and a piercing under her bottom lip.

Geordie Baker

Mornington man Geordie Baker, 31, also disappeared last month, and was reported missing to police on Wednesday 14 December. He is described as about 182cm tall, with a thin build and short brown hair, and is known to frequent the Mornington Peninsula, Dandenong and Geelong areas. Anyone with information should contact Mornington police station on 5970 4900.

Joanne Martell

THE bus service between Rosebud and Monash University’s Peninsula campus in Frankston has been handed another lifeline after the state government stepped in to extend a trial until June 2017. The service connecting Rosebud with Monash has had a precarious existence, starting as the PenBus service in 2012 when the federal government provided $1.5 million to Mornington Peninsula Shire for a three-year trial. When the funding ended in 2015, students were left stranded until a new partnership between the state government, Mornington Peninsula Shire and Monash University saw the route 887 service reprised for 12 months in time for the start of first semester. With that funding agreement over, the state government has now extended the trial until June 2017. Route 887 operates six express round trips Monday to Friday between Rosebud and the Monash University Peninsula campus, with stops at Rosebud, Safety Beach, Mt Martha, Mornington, Mt Eliza and Frankston station, and connecting with the inter-campus shuttle to the Clayton campus. Frankston MP Paul Edbrooke said many passengers relied on the service to study and get where they need to go. “The community want this service to continue and we’ll ensure it does – this extension will help get students, staff, and locals between Monash University and Rosebud every day.” Nepean MP Martin Dixon said a permanent solution was still needed. “This would provide a welcome improvement for students and also to the broader long suffering public transport users from the Mornington Peninsula.” Liz Bell

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Rachel Tarquinio

Homicide Squad detectives are appealing for public assistance following the disappearance of 45-year-old woman Joanne Martell. Police say Ms Martell lived a “transient” lifestyle on the Mornington Peninsula area and is believed to have recently lived in the Rosebud and Dromana area. Her family became concerned when she failed to attend family birthdays and reported her missing in May last year, but it is believed she may have been missing for a longer period. Police have been told it was not unusual for her to be out of contact for periods of time and she al-

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PAGE 6

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


NEWS DESK

New limits and lanes for safety Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au NEW lines, new rules, wooden bollards and flashing signs are all part of a comprehensive safety plan on two of the Mornington Peninsula’s busiest roads. The traffic management changes have been made along the Esplanade between Mt Martha and Safety Beach and Marine Drive to Dromana. The main attraction for many visitors to Mt Martha is the Pillars, a swimming and jumping spot on the steep cliffs off the Esplanade between Deakin Drive and Marguerita Av. But along with its popularity – increased by its many mentions on social media – the Pillars has created traffic safety issues, including parking in nearby narrow streets. In a bid to improve safety Mornington Peninsula Shire has installed wooden bollards along the Esplanade to prevent illegal parking and provide some sort of separation between traffic and pedestrians. Parking is allowed on bends on two wider sections of the Esplanade. Electronic signs give motorists and indication of their approach speeds, rewarding those dropping down to 40kph with a smiley face and a grimace for those travelling faster. Signs advising of a 40kph limit say it is because the area has high pedestrian activity. However, 60kph signs remain in place inside of the indicated 40kph section of road. The shire’s infrastructure strategy

manager David Smith said the “legal speed limit” along the Esplanade is 60kph. “Due to the increased pedestrian activity during the summer period the electronic 40kph advisory signage has been installed with VicRoads approval,” he said. “The purpose of this signage is to encourage motorists to travel at the suggested 40kph when pedestrians are present.” Mr Smith said new parking and bike lanes on Marine Drive “are in response to the recorded crash history with a high number of incidents involving cyclists and motor vehicles”. “The project was carried out in conjunction with the Victorian Community Road Safety Alliance in partnership with TAC and VicRoads. “The line marking treatment is a shared traffic lane which indicates to cyclists the space on the road in which they should aim to travel on. “In addition to this it also raises driver awareness to the presence of cyclists in the area. This is a standard treatment approved by VicRoads and is proven in reducing the types of incidents that have been occurring.” For safety’s sake: The popularity of the Pillars cliff swimming and jumping spot at Mt Martha has led to motorists being urged to limit their speed along the Esplanade to 40kph, while in Maribe Drive, Safety Beach, new lanes have been marked to separate vehicles and bikes. Pictures: Yanni

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE 7


NEWS DESK

Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

PHONE: 03 5973 6424 Published weekly

Circulation: 22,870

Audit period: Apr 2014 - Sept 2014

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

Journalists: , Stephen Taylor, Neil Walker 5973 6424 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Ricky Thompson 0425 867 578 or ricky@mpnews.com.au Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Maria Mirabella, Marcus Pettifer Group Editor: Keith Platt 0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Andrew Kelly, Craig MacKenzie, Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough. ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group, PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@mpnews.com.au Web: mpnews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 12 JANUARY 2017 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: TUESDAY 17 JANUARY 2017

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

Great Green Activities

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Peasants are revolting By DAVID CHALKE THE Peasants’ Revolt of 1381 shook the establishment of England to its core. Fed by worsening living conditions and unfair taxation to pay for the ruling classes pet projects, the ordinary folk – artisans, labourers and officials – grew increasingly disaffected. The disconnected, uncaring and corrupt behaviour of the elites in the capital city eventually provoked the citizens of Essex and then Kent into outright rebellion. At first, the insurrection was limited to the distant rural heartland miles from the capital, but word quickly spread across the shires. So widespread was the plebeian outrage that the charismatic rabble-rouser, Wat Tyler was soon leading a march on London to overthrow the established order. Confronted by a weak and divided opposition the peasants took the royal fortress, the Tower of London, and beheaded the Lord Chancellor, the Lord High Treasurer and any other royal supporters they could find. The heads were then displayed on pikes on London Bridge, to the jubilation of the crowds. Under such pressure, the King was forced to accede to many of the demands of the rebels, including the abolition of serfdom. Move forward 600-odd years and similar forces can be detected; hopefully less violent then their medieval predecessors. In the developed, western world, the political classes and their supporting experts have become increasingly

distant and disengaged from what former Australian prime minister Robert Menzies called “the forgotten people”. The gulf is of such an extent that the two groups are barely communicating with each other, resulting in a serious

and increasing disconnect between public policy and the public. This is fertile ground for the modern Wat Tylers to rage and rail against the elites and the experts and attract the disaffected, the un-heard and the

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Where: Badcoe Hall, Point Nepean National Park (end of Point Nepean Road, Portsea)

mornpen.vic.gov.au/Events-Activities

The draft master plan is also available to view and comment on by visiting www.parks.vic.gov.au/pointnepeanplan Eco Living Display Centre The Briars, 450 Nepean Hwy, Mount Martha 1300 850 600

PAGE 8

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

More information Phone 13 1963 www.parks.vic.gov.au


and that’s how they see their leaders

The triumph of Donald Trump in the United States coincides with Australians’ record loss of faith in their elected represenatatives.

fearful. Those whose concerns are basic: a good job, a hopeful future for their children, an affordable cost of living and respect for their values and beliefs. On the other hand, the rulers have

appeared to become more focused on fashionable causes célèbres such as globalisation, identity politics, climate change and human rights. This has been paralleled by an apparent distain for the hopes and fears of those they regard as

“The Deplorables”. Consequently, the electorate’s suspicion of the elites is now matched by the elites’ disrespect for the electorate. A quick look at the political landscape of the western world shows the peasants in revolt and the rise of the demagogues, of both right and left. Marine Le Pen in France, Geert Wilders in Holland, Nigel Farage in Britain, Norbert Hofer in Austria, SYRIZA in Greece, the Danish People’s Party in Denmark, the Law and Justice Party in Poland, Podemos in Spain and most strikingly of all, Donald Trump, the President-elect of the United States. In Australia, the disconnect between the establishment and ordinary Australians has not been as marked as in Europe and the US. However, a similar, if less virulent, condition is apparent. The agendas of the prevailing politico/social order and middle Australia mirror those of their counterparts overseas. The potential frictions between the two have been salved by 25 years of recession free, relative prosperity, but this is changing. Wages growth for most workers is minimal, while cost of living pressures are rising, particularly for essential utilities. This would be manageable with an explanatory political narrative as to why – remember the “recession we had to have” – but there has been no such thing from the leadership. The absence of a credible shared vision of the future of the country leaves a void where latent fears and uncertainties incubate and

emerge unresolved. Add to this a rising suspicion that certain segments of society are more favoured than others and the resultant resentment is fuelling a demand to be heard and listened to from “the forgotten people”. This has prompted a decline in popular support for the established major parties and the emergence of agitators, agents provocateurs, and other oddball characters being sent to Canberra with the resulting paralysis and dysfunction of the process of government. The latest AustraliaSCAN survey shows that confidence in the federal government is the lowest it has been this century. People’s uncertainty about their personal financial futures spills over into their worries about the prosperity of future generations, with nearly two-thirds of adult Australians believing that young people today will not enjoy a standard of living better than their parents. A similar proportion believe that the country is heading in the wrong direction. There is a clear and pressing need for the enunciation of a new vision for the future of Australia; one with which the majority of Australians can agree. What is certain is that Australians want a new “light on the hill” to describe where the community is heading and why. What is less certain is who among our current crop of political leaders can deliver it. For decision makers in both the public and private sectors there are three key implications for 2017: 1 Growing unpredictability both

overseas and in Australia. Therefore, it would be wise to minimise irrevocable and inflexible long term commitments. While retaining the organisation’s strategic focus, endeavour to keep contingency reserves in store. 2 All established institutions, even the old household names, will be under immense pressure to perform against more nimble competitors. Large organisations should build agility into their operations, while small to medium business should take advantage of their flexibility to out manoeuvre the old dinosaurs. 3 Identity will become increasingly important. Who you are, what you stand for and how you behave will discriminate between the winners and losers in 2017. Keep in touch with your stakeholders and respond to their concerns with understanding. Incidentally, the Peasants Revolt didn’t end well for the peasants. The leaders, including Wat Tyler, were all executed by a vengeful establishment and the concessions they had won were reversed. In a similar vein, expect Donald Trump to be attacked from all sides by a vengeful establishment and don’t be surprised if he fails to run a full four year term. Let’s party like it’s 1381. David Chalke is the principal of The Strategy Planning Group and a consultant to AustraliaSCAN.

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Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE 9


Australia Day on the Peninsula Thursday 26 January Dromana Foreshore

Rosebud Village Green

7.30am – 1pm

8.30am – 1.30pm

Free Community BBQ

Live & Local Entertainment

Live & Local Entertainment

10km Fun Run

Free Family Entertainment

(commences at Safety Beach Sailing Club)

Community Youth Awards

5.3km Fun Run/Walk (commences at Dromana Info Centre)

Free Community Breakfast

Hastings Foreshore 9am – 2pm Vintage Car & Caravan Show Emu Plains Market on the Foreshore Free BBQ Breakfast

Mornington 3pm – 9.30pm Live & Local Entertainment Street Parade Mornington CFA Torch Light Procession Ross Wilson & The Peaceniks Fireworks Display (subject to weather conditions)

Mount Eliza Village Green 9am – 12.30pm Free Community BBQ Live & Local Entertainment Official Proceedings

Rye Foreshore 12.30pm – 9.30pm Free Community BBQ Live & Local Entertainment Official Proceedings Brian Cadd & The Bootleg Family Fireworks Display (subject to weather conditions)

Sorrento-Portsea RSL 11am – 6pm Official Proceedings Free BBQ Live & Local Entertainment

Sorrento Bowls Club 10am – 5pm Official Proceedings Free BBQ Live & Local Entertainment

For more information about events mornpen.vic.gov.au/australiaday 1300 850 600 PAGE 10

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


NEWS DESK Shire’s sun power MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire will install rooftop solar systems on 71 of its buildings. The first stage of the rollout is expected to start this month, and will see 34 buildings across the shire receive solar panels. Some of the buildings include Somerville Mechanics Hall, Dromana Tourist Information centre, Community Animal Shelter and Blairgowrie Hall.

Holiday times A RANGE of eco-themed school holiday activities for children 7-12 are on offer at the Eco Living Display centre in Mt Martha. On Monday 16 January, children can learn how to create a dream catcher using ribbons, buttons, shells and feathers. On Thursday 19 January they can create crazy creatures using seed pods, while learning about native plants. Parents can visit the house and garden and get tips on sustainable living, or just enjoy a cuppa. Cost: $5 per child. Bookings are essential. Details: 1300 850 600.

Glad tidings: Volunteers Pat and Mary were glad to be part of the Christmas cheer at Mornington Senior Citizens Hall.

Christmas lunch for all THERE was no excuse to miss out on a Christmas lunch on December 25, with Mornington Peninsula residents invited to join one of the many community lunches around the shire. Community groups, churches and private businesses around the peninsula worked hard to provide delicious, nutritious meals and a warm, family atmosphere for the special day. Paula Creek, from Functioning Together, which organises a lunch at

Mornington Senior Citizens hall, said volunteers gave their time to help run the event, while businesses donate food and goods. Residents received a gift and a meal at Hastings Bowls Club thanks to volunteers from the Western Port community Christmas dinner group, and the generosity of Western Port businesses. Coordinator Wendy Gamble said the event was a great success, with more than 100 attendees.

Mobile hours

Ladder let down: CFA volunteer Mark Turnham works out a plan of action.

MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire’s mobile library will resume on Friday 13 January. All library branches in the shire will be open during this period, excluding public holidays. The eLibrary can be accessed at ourlibrary.mornpen.vic.gov.au Details: 5950 1713.

Merlot and tree a bad mix IT sounds like a clichĂŠ, but Merlot the cat really was stuck up a tree until fire fighting volunteers came to the rescue in Mt Eliza recently. CFA volunteer Mark Turnham said the call came in a few days after Christmas from a family whose moggie had jumped from their roof onto a tree but was unable to get back, or down, and was stranded for around eight hours. “It’s been a couple of years since we’ve had a cat up a tree rescue, but the family had tried everything and were running out of options,â€? he said. For his efforts, Mr Turnham received a scratch from Merlot, but said the family was “very gratefulâ€?. “They seemed a bit distressed so we were glad to assist.â€?

Recycling weekly HOUSEHOLD recycling bins on the Mornington Peninsula will be collected weekly until Friday 3 February, when the usual fortnightly service resumes. Recyclable items include aluminium and steel cans and foil, rigid and solid plastics, kitchen ware, cups and drink bottles, pots and pans, wrapping paper and envelopes, cardboard, newspapers and magazines, milk, juice and soft drink bottles and glass bottles and jars. Recyclable items should not be placed in plastic bags and containers should be emptied. Recyclables that can’t fit into the bin can be taken to Rye, Mornington and Tyabb tips or rubbish hoppers at Sorrento, Dromana and Flinders for free. To view normal bin dates visit mornpen.vic.gov.au

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KDHW F17 90x35 ................................................... $5.65mt 90x45 ................................................... $7.35mt 140x45 ................................................$10.75mt 190x45 ............................................... $15.80mt 240x45 ............................................... $22.25mt 290x45 ............................................... $26.55mt

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TREATED PINE POLES 75-100x1.8mt ...................................... $5.25ea 75-100x2.4mt ...................................... $8.25ea 75-100x3.0mt ...................................... $11.75ea 75-100x3.6mt ...................................... $15.25ea 100-125x1.8mt .................................... $9.75ea 100-125x2.4mt ................................... $14.25ea 100-125x3.0mt ................................... $20.25ea 100-125x3.6mt .................................. $24.75ea 100-125x2.4mt Splits ............................ $9.50ea

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

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Mon-Fri Mon-Fri7am-4pm 7am-4pmSat Sat7am-12 7am-12noon noon Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE 11


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Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


NEWS DESK

Tests to assess navy base contamination Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au

Free ride: Five couples will be transported to Mornington Racecourse in this classic bus as part of this year’s RACV Great Australian Rally (details below).

Rally puts history on wheels HISTORY will be back on the road next month as more than 1000 classic cars make their way to Mornington in the RACV Great Australian Rally. Cars will leave for Mornington from Hastings and Brighton. The cars will be on public display at Mornington racecourse from 10am, the centrepiece of the day’s attractions which include children’s activities, food and market stalls and a display of historic, classic and exotic vehicles.. The origins of the rally go back to 1992 and the first Great Australian Rally started from Melbourne and finished at Cape Schanck. Over the years the event has evolved into one

of the largest classic vehicle events in Australia. The RACV took over sponsorship of the rally in 1999, and in 2001 Mornington Racecourse was chosen by the organising committee of the All British Classics Car Club as the finishing location for the public display of participating vehicles. This year’s rally will see the inaugural Brighton to Mornington Rally, with vehicles leaving Park St, Brighton, at 9am for the trip to Mornington where they will be join the public display. The veteran cars will be followed by the classic Ventura bus carrying five

couples who will be given VIP status at the rally, including a tour of the display, plus lunch and drinks in the racecourse dining room. For a chance to win a ride on the bus send your name and email address to colin@abccc.com.au. Winners will be notified by 1 February. Mornington Racecourse will open to the public from 10am to 4pm. Food and wine will be available, along with other attractions. Adults $10; children under 14 are free. Entry fees are donated to Peter MacCallum Cancer Centre for cancer research. Details www.greataustralianrally.com.au

HEALTH risks associated with firefighting foams at HMAS Cerberus have been assessed as “very low”. However, the officer overseeing the clean-up of the potentially dangerous chemicals says those most likely to be affected are those in contact with contaminated ground water. These may include people who drink tank water supplemented by bore water, but could extend anyone eating fish caught near Hanns Inlet on which the base is situated in Western Port. A full-scale ecological risk assessment next year by GHD environment consultants will more fully analyse samples of soil, sediment, water and plants – as well as the areas in which they are found – to determine the possible human and native animal health risks. HMAS Cerberus is one of 12 Defence sites nationally listed as potentially contaminated in a report released last month. First assistant secretary infrastructure Chris Birrer, who hosted a community walk-in information session at the Crib Point base last week, said “there is no consistent evidence of adverse health impacts [at the base] yet”. “Our advice is for people to minimise exposure because the chemicals can get into the skin and can be ingested through drinking contaminated ground water or bore water,” Mr Birrer said.

“We are not aware of anyone near here doing that, but we are taking a cautionary approach and want anyone with any concerns to contact us.” Defence says it has been “proactive in initiating the environmental program to investigate the nature and extent of PFAS on and in the vicinity of selected Defence properties around Australia”. Mr Birrer said the chemicals were contained in fire-fighting foams used at the base from the 1970s-2004. The same chemicals were used to make commercial cooking utensils until being phased out in favour of more environmentally-friendly chemicals. “We are taking a cautionary approach and we would like people to contact us if they have concerns, and especially if they use bore water. Reticulated town water is OK,” Mr Birrer said.

Tracking septics MORE than 30,000 properties owners on the Mornington Peninsula use septic tanks. The brochure Septic Health – The Facts launched at the forum has information for property owners on the maintenance of septic tank systems. The brochure is available at shire customer service centres and on mornpen.vic.gov.au/septictanksfacts. For further information on the programs or septic system maintenance, call Ms Dwyer 0439 094 346 or email Nicole.Dwyer@mornpen.vic.gov.au

Experience sunset from the bay aboard Searoad Ferries IF you’ve ever dreamed of sailing off into the sunset then now’s your chance! Searoad Ferries has just released its Summer Sunset Sailings dates for summer, with departures from Sorrento and Queenscliff. Taking place on 11 and 25 February 2017, the Sunset Sailings are the perfect way to relax, unwind and enjoy some down time with family and friends. If you’ve been impressed by the views from the ferry during the day, then you will love the way the Bay and Peninsulas light up at night! On top of the breathtaking views and spectacular sunset, passengers on the Sunset Sailings will also receive a complimentary drink on arrival, continuous finger food prepared by Head Chef, Brent Love, using local and regional

produce, live music and roving entertainment. Drinks can be purchased at bar prices throughout the night. All of Searoad’s onboard facilities are available for passengers to enjoy, including the comfortable lounges, full length windows for maximum viewing, external viewing decks and outdoor seating, onboard café and children’s play area. From Sorrento, the Sunset Sailings depart at 7.00pm and return at 10.00pm. From Queenscliff, sailings depart at 7.45pm and return at 10.45pm. Tickets are on sale now and cost $85 per person. To book, please visit www.searoad.com.au or call 03 5258 3244

I’LL BE SPENDING AUSTRALIA DAY WITH FRIENDS, REFLECTING ON HOW LUCKY WE ARE TO LIVE HERE.

CELEBRATE #AUSTRALIADAY

YOUR WAY

Visit australiaday.org.au to find events in your area

Rosie Batty 2015 Australian of the Year

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE 13


NEWS DESK

Nautical theme for Rotary’s 45th art show THIS year’s 45th Mornington Art Show will run for seven days, kicking off on Thursday 19 January at 7pm to a party atmosphere with a lucky door prize, food, refreshments and music. The exhibition at Peninsula Community Theatre, Wilsons Rd, Mornington, opens 10am to 5pm daily and ends on Australia Day 26 January, is recognised as the biggest and best quality art show on the Mornington Peninsula. This year’s show is no exception, with 827 entries by artists from all over the country. In recognition of the Rotary Club of Mornington’s ‘sailability’ program, the show will be opened on the Thursday night by two naval officers from HMAS Cerberus, in a nautical-themed setting at Mornington’s Peninsula Community Theatre. Throughout the show art from VCE students at Toorak College, Mornington Secondary College and Balcombe Grammar will be on display, demonstrating a wide range of art forms. There will be a display of art colourful glass work by Roberta Easton, who has been glass blowing for more than 20 years. Her work includes platters, vases, plates and paperweights and a range of animalinspired shapes. Visitors to the show will have the opportunity to buy an original piece. Feature artists at this year’s show, Gary Davy and Ron Brown, are both professionals but with differing styles. Davy is an award winning artist with an impressionistic approach featured in his seascapes, while Brown paints in a contemporary style with colour featured strongly. There will be plenty of the opportunity to buy donated goods and luxury accommodation vouchers in the silent auction,

including the Mornington BMW $750 accommodation weekend involving the use of a BMW car, accommodation for a Saturday night and a three-course a la carte dinner. Other prizes include a $700 RACV resort voucher, accommodation and breakfast at Brooklands, dinner voucher for Manhattan Restaurant, lunch for two at Licciardos in Mt Eliza, peninsula wines and beauty treatments. Raffle prizes at this year’s show include a $1500 garden package from Bunnings Mornington, and $1000 worth of RM Williams clothing from Cameron’s Town and Country, RACV Resort gift package, a blue tooth speaker from Office Works and two fishing rods. Art show judge Julie Goldspink is an artist who works in a range of mediums, but best known for her watercolours. She is a member of the Australian Watercolour Institute, an exhibiting artist and a judge. Art works on sale range from around $150 to more than $4000, and can be bought using bank card facilities. Over the 44 years of the Mornington Rotary Art Show more than $1million has been raised, with most going to support peninsula community projects, including schools, leadership programs, health services and sailing programs for the disabled. The remainder has been spent on International Rotary and Australian Rotary health projects such as research, the eradication of polio throughout the world, tsunami relief, and support for bushfire and flood affected communities. Opening night tickets can be bought online from morningtonarts.com.au, from Farrell’s bookstore, Mornington, or at the door on the night. Liz Bell

WORKS by glassblower Roberta Easton will be among the items exhibited and on sale at this year’s Mornington Art Show opening on Thursday 19 January and ending on Australia Day.

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email:tyronefs@bigpond.com

whitecliffs.com.au

The Whitecliffs to Camerons Bight Foreshore Reserve Committee of Management welcomes members of the public to the Annual Public Information Meeting. The meeting will be held at the Community Hall, 8 William Rd, Blairgowrie on Friday 20 January, 7 - 8.30pm.

TrafďŹ c improvement works at the Nepean Highway access Construction will be taking place from the 9 January to late February 2017. Vehicle access will be maintained for the majority of the works period; however the access road will be closed over 8 days to facilitate underground road drainage works.

The road closure dates are: Wednesday 11 January Thursday 12 January Friday 13 January Tuesday 17 January Monday 23 January Friday 27 January Monday 30 January Tuesday 31 January Existing walking trails in the area will remain open to the public.

For more information please contact The Briars Visitors Centre 5974 3686

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BLAIRGOWRIE • DROMANA • MORNINGTON • ROSEBUD • SEAFORD • TOORAK PAGE 14

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


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LETTERS

Lower the speed limits on most peninsula roads As the local government representative of Red Hill ward which covers 50 per cent of the Mornington Peninsula Shire I am very worried about the state of the peninsula’s roads. I have received many complaints from residents concerned about road conditions and dangerous intersections. The accident rate on the peninsula is far too high. To alleviate all of these problems would be beyond council or state government budgets and, as we all know, VicRoads has a priority list for funding that relies on deaths before action is taken. Our local roads were not planned and built to accommodate the heavy local and tourist traffic punishing our fragile system, especially the once little used cross peninsula “tracks”, since paved and now heavily used to discover the peninsula’s delightful destinations or simply drive to work, shopping or our kids to school. Because of the obvious need for action, speed limits have been reduced along some roads, the latest being Balnarring and the Bittern-Dromana roads, but there is a lobby against these speed restrictions. Many of us like to drive our cars very fast. It is time to take a stand on this issue: We need an overall strategy, not a piecemeal approach. If roads cannot be maintained properly or fixed and intersections made safer then speed limits should be lowered. We must look at all our non-freeway arterial roads and, I suggest, reduce the speed to 80kph on most of them. Authorities must sit down together and produce a plan to make our area safer. We need to reduce the appalling number of accidents on the peninsula.

Pressure from the public state and federal MPs will serve to highlight forgotten peninsula safe parliamentary seats and may force action before further carnage erupts on our roads. David Gill, councillor Red Hill ward

Autocratic VicRoads VicRoads has erected 80kph speed limit signs for the entire length of Dunns Creek Rd (Moats Corner, Dromana to Red Hill Rd intersection). I have no issue with the existing 80kph limit in the road’s windy section, however, the change relates to the perfectly straight section from Moats Corner to the bend at Melway 161 D6. I’m not aware of any community consultation on Dunns Creek Rd. If the council or a minister made such unannounced, unilateral changes there would be an uproar. Does VicRoads simply just do its own thing regardless of affected residents and the wider community? I object to this unadvertised and unnecessary change to Dunns Creek Rd because it is a major arterial road abutting farmland with few crossovers. The crash statistics for this road relate to the previously mentioned windy section mentioned. I have lived on Dunns Creek Rd for more than 60 years and have never had difficulty entering the road from the crossover. There is not the volume of traffic to cause a problem. VicRoads said that the Coolart Rd speed limit was reduced because it didn’t have the funds to maintain the road. There is no such problem with the quality of Dunns Creek Rd on this straight length. Dunns Creek Rd, for all the minimal risk issues I’ve listed, will have people uncon-

sciously exceeding the speed limit because it’s so plainly safe to do so. It will breed frustration and disrespect for the speed limits, which surely VicRoads does not want. VicRoads had the suggestion of 90kph as a compromise for the other major arterials changed in November. The community is desperately trying to maintain the peninsula for farmland and as a rural part of the state. It can be said that VicRoads is contributing to the suburbanisation of the peninsula. David Gibb, Dromana

Beach for dogs With each year the permanent human population on the southern Mornington Peninsula increases and with this comes an increase in the number of dogs. Summer holidays brings another huge swell in both populations. While I applaud the Mornington Peninsula Shire for providing dog parks which are available for dog and human recreation all year round, I conversely find the restrictions imposed during daylight saving on access to the single off-leash dog beach in Rosebud to be problematic. The result of these restrictions is that with each passing year more dogs are being crowded onto a few hundred metres of beach, in the midst of increasing numbers of human beachgoers. This summer I have encountered visitors with dogs who, even after speaking with a dog ranger, erroneously believed they could exercise their dog off leash on any beach after 7pm. Another dog owner had been unable to make sense of the shire’s website regarding dogs on Rosebud beaches. Members of a third group were insistent on their rights to picnic on the off-leash dog beach, across the narrow strip of dry sand at high tide. This group was not dog friendly and seemed to have no understanding of dog behaviour. The dogs which benefit from exercise on a beach are more likely to be those breeds which have high energy and tendencies to bark, swim, run and chase. These are all natural dog behaviours which need to be expressed in order for these dogs to be good, social members of the

community. A solution to all these problems would be a dog beach which is designated off-leash all day, all year round. Simplify the rules and there will be less confusion for dog owners and less unwelcome confrontations for beach goers. Mary Ryan, Rosebud

No change to dog nights A dear friend of mine from Rye declared until his dying day that his illness was caused by stress incurred from insufficient sleep because of a constantly yapping dog. Pleading with the owners to do something was futile. The first time I lived in Dromana I had a constantly barking dog next door for six years. In both cases nothing was achieved by complaining to the council and it was impossible to get through directly to the rangers. Unable to stand it anymore I relocated, losing money in the process, to a council where the rangers cared and were vigilant. Unfortunately I had to return only to find that in nine years nothing has changed, except the rates which keep increasing while the services decrease; our complaints are still dismissed. Something needs to be done. New by-laws; new council and/or new rangers or perhaps we could get together and sue the council for the negative affect its lack of due diligence has on our health, both mental and physical. It’s a sad but proven fact that often nothing is done until legal action is taken. Name and address supplied, Dromana

Port not so deep I read with dismay (“State to take over Port”, The News 20/12/16) that the CEO of the Port of Hastings Development Authority, Malcolm Geier, persists in promoting the incorrect view of “The Port of Hastings ... as Victoria’s deepest bulk port”. This has been constantly debunked by the facts. Overwhelming evidence of charted depth levels of Western Port and maritime maps clearly show the bay and the Port of Hastings do

Saturday 14 January 11am–10pm

Pier Promenade Frankston

Sunday 15 January 11am–6pm

frankston.vic.gov.au 1300 322 322 The Waterfront Festival

Mornington Peninsula’s biggest free summer festival is back at the Frankston Waterfront. Live music all weekend over 3 stages! Live ‘n’ Local Main Stage Featuring: STONEFIELD THE KITE MACHINE SUPER SALOON BIG CREATURE PRETTY CITY KATTIMONI JAMES FRANKLIN TIANA V AND MORE

Garden Bar – beer, wine and cider

Lifestyle Zone Proudly presented by Core24 Health Clubs

Proudly presented by Bay City Holden

The Lifestyle Zone really does have it all including a Twilight Yoga Session (7.30pm Saturday evening, bookings at frankston.vic. gov.au), giant lawn games, scuba dive tank lessons, live music from The Voice of Frankston Stage and kids can take part in the interactive Messy Shed Children Art and Craft Zone. Be sure to visit the Channel 9 activation where you can have a photo with a Giant Gold Logie and kids can enjoy colouring in. Open from 11am–6pm.

The Banana Boat Beach

Whether you like locally brewed beer, cider or wine, The Garden has got you covered with Mornington Peninsula Brewery, Grand Ridge Brewery, Rebello Wines, Jetty Road Brewery and Dromana Estate. A crowd favourite each year where you can grab a bite to eat, sit back and enjoy live music on the Live ‘n’ Local Main Stage.

Head down to the beach to have a go on the giant Banana Boat Beach Obstacle Challenge, try fishing or get involved in the water’s edge activities including snorkelling, paddle boarding, kayaking, sailing, fly boarding, the Frankston Bay Challenge swim and scuba diving. See frankston.vic.gov.au for a full timetable, booking information, times and prices. Don’t forget your bathers!

FREE ENTRY • GOURMET FOOD TRUCKS • WATER SPORTS • GARDEN BAR • MARKETS • ART AND CRAFT SHOW

PAGE 16

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


not offer a deep water port. Waxing lyrical about significant development opportunities “as a key bulk port for Victoria,” is also misleading and misrepresents the state Labor government, which has clearly put this proposal on the bottom of the pile in favour of maintaining the environment and recreational and eco-tourism jobs and businesses. It is a worry when the CEO persists in this line of thinking and misinformation. He and the port authority would have so much support if they auspiced or developed partnerships with the community to develop the many potentially positive areas that would enhance, rather than destroy our unique Western Port environment. Esther Gleixner, Flinders

Dredging is forever In the article “State to manage port” (The News 20/12/16) a former harbourmaster states the required dredging is not as much as environmentalists think. The surface area is the issue. The seagrass, salt marsh and mangroves are critical to the permanent care of our biosphere. Whether you did one metre or 10 metres the destruction of plants is the same and guess what that destroys - the animals depending on them and changes the geology and ocean movement. We saw what happened at Somers beach when they messed with the tides before. Our ecosystems are forever, we are doing well if our ports last a couple of hundred years. If we all just bought what we needed we would not even be thinking of a second port, that is unless we are importing fresh air from China to deal with the pollution. Sue King, Somers

Expansion applauded In response to Rupert Steiner (“Green wedge threat”, Letters 19/12/16) I support Mornington Peninsula Shire Council’s decision on [extending] the Willow Creek winery. I do this because: 1 What better way to protect our green wedge than to ensure sustainable agricultural and horticultural industries? 2 Such industries will provide our young people with jobs and long term meaningful careers.

3 We need to enhance our tourism industry, our biggest employer and provider of investment, so that it becomes strong and viable all year round. Protecting both jobs and the green wedge are not mutually exclusive goals - we can, and must, do both. Martin Dixon, MP for Nepean

Misogynist peninsula John Cain’s (“As a man, there’s no way I’d choose to be a woman”, Letters 20/12/16) brought to mind the Flower Drum Song from the movie “I enjoy being a Girl”. He makes a serious point on inadequate funding to protect abused women and children. If you’re out and about on the Mornington Peninsula you can’t miss it: The arrogance of the male, the assumption of superior intelligence coupled with a God given right in the decision making process, including how to bring up “the kids”. My observations, without any research and hopefully, no disrespect, is that it’s more prevalent among our tradies. Coming from 40 years of marriage equality I’ve found it a fascinating, yet ugly problem. I’ve seen the odd one or two escape from it, others to accept the impossibility of change, particularly with children, making their lot liveable as best they could. It’s a small number, but nevertheless seemingly insoluble. One can’t help wondering if there was government help, a form of escape, whether or not this small number would increase? I’ve only been living down here the past 17 years, living in employment and wages equality in Melbourne the previous 40 years, so from my perspective it sticks out like a sore thumb. A sad, traditional reality? Cliff Ellen, Rye

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

Do you suffer from the following symptoms? If so, it is highly likely we can help • Back Pain • Neck Pain• Sciatica • Headaches and Migraines • Whiplash Injuries • Scoliosis and Postural Conditions • Shoulder, Elbow, Wrist and Hand Pain • Hip, Knee, Ankle and Foot Pain • Sporting Injuries and Rehabilitation • Nutritional, Diet and Lifestyle Changes • No referral is required • Seniors and Pensioner Discounts • EPC • HICAPS for immediate private health insurance claims • EFTPOS, Cash & Credit Card (VISA & Mastercard) payments only (VI

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Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE 17


NEWS DESK

YOU’LL LOVE WHAT WE DO Curtains Awnings

Blinds Shutters Building bridges: Infrastructure is basic in Nepal, where leprosy is still a major problem, hidden in villages and away from tourists.

Help for leprosy sufferers needed

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call 03 5975 9366.

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A GROUP of Frankston and Mornington Peninsula residents are making a difference to the lives of leprosy sufferers around the globe, and are inviting others to join the cause. The Peninsula Leprosy Mission Support Group, a group of 12 people from around the peninsula, has raised more than $12,500 this year, beating its target and fully funding four projects in India, Papua New Guinea, Timor Leste and Nepal. Hastings member Don Johnston, who joined the group in 2008, said he was moved to tears when he and fellow members travelled to Nepal and saw the suffering and social rejection of leprosy sufferers. “In Australia a lot of people don’t realise it is still such a huge problem, but it’s a disease that’s still causing huge problems and causing severe amputations and other health problems,” he said. “When you visit places away from the tourist crowds you see that it is devastating,” he said. Mr Johnston said the peninsula group raised money by holding a range of social functions,

including restaurant nights, quiz competitions and movie sessions, throughout the year. The money raised will fund training programs for health workers, surgery and health care, rehabilitation and medicine. “You can cure leprosy with two weeks of treatment, but there are major long-term rehabilitation and medical costs required, and because of amputations and the need to help people become independent, the costs are ongoing,” Mr Johnston said. Leprosy is a long-term bacterial infection that kills the nerves, and usually results in permanent damage to the skin, limbs, and eyes. More than 2 million people are affected by leprosy in India alone, and according to Leprosy Mission Australia, one person is diagnosed with the disease every two minutes. The PLSG meets monthly at various places around the peninsula, including Hastings, Mornington, Mt Eliza and Frankston. Details: Don Johnston, 5979 2370.

DADS WHO ABUSE WOMEN.

PAGE 18

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


Volunteer recognition hits home PENINSULA Community Legal Centre joined the International Volunteer Day celebrations on 5 December, recognising volunteers who support the centre’s free legal services and help strengthen access to justice for the community. Education and volunteer manager Andrea Staunton said volunteers had donated around 5000 hours in the past 12 months to the centre. “In 2015-16, our volunteer lawyers provided 1,697 free legal advice to clients at our Frankston, Frankston North, Cranbourne, Rosebud and Bentleigh offices,” she said. “Volunteers also provided paralegal support and undertook special projects, organisational governance, trainee and student placements.” The centre acknowledged volunteers by presenting awards at its AGM, with the highest honour, the Kath Nielsen memorial award, presented to lawyer volunteer, Victor Moss. Mr Moss has been with the centre since 2009, providing advice to 229 clients as well as taking on additional work on a pro bono basis. Mr Moss said he was “surprised, slightly embarrassed but above all honoured” to receive the award. Long service awards were given to Bill Boucher, Ian Hone and Jonathan Sise for 10 years’ service, and Michael Denison for 35 years’ service. For details about free legal services call 9783 3600 or see pclc.org.au online.

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Global applause: Peninsula Community Legal Centre volunteer Victor Moss with his award.

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Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE 19


WHAT’S NEW...

We’re Lucky he’s back! FIRST established in the 1980s, Lucky’s Deli is the Mornington Peninsula’s most iconic destination for quality produce sourced from around the globe, and now the original owners, Lucky and Nella Ferraro, are back. Famous for its fresh produce and friendly service, Lucky’s Deli was first established in the early ‘80s at the old Frankston market, then moving to Wells Street, and was relocated to Young Street 15 years ago. “We are delighted to be back and want to welcome all our old customers back with open arms,” said Lucky. “We originally started it because we wanted to bring a continental delicatessen to the area, as Frankston had nothing like this. And we are happy to be back and able to supply these services to our wonderful customers again.” Lucky’s Deli is famous for fresh produce, hard to find specialty items and good old fashioned service sealed with expert advice. Discover everything from the highest quality of gourmet meats, cheese, pasta olives, dried fruit and nuts. Whether you are on the hunt for an unusual ingredient, need advice on seasonal produce or want to know how to prepare your next meal, Lucky’s Deli can help. With over 30 years’ experience, Lucky and Nella sure know what they are talking about when it comes to continental items. “We get a lot of items from overseas as well as local produce, and specialise in cheeses, coffee, making our own coffee as well. We have all sorts of cold meats, sweet and savory biscuits, and are like a real old fashioned continental deli,” said Lucky, who grew up on a farm in Italy, and knows the importance of having fresh produce. Lucky’s Deli is open Monday to Friday, 8am till 5pm, and Saturday, 8am till 4pm. Lucky’s Deli is at 48 Young Street, Frankston. Phone 9781 4605.

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www.livingdesigndoubleglazing.com.au PAGE 20

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017


Entry Fee $4 / $2 until Sunday 12 February, 2017

A bird’s eye view of Australian art

WHAT’S ON - JAN / FEB

An exhibition that leaves you in awe

Public programs for all ages

mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au

ISSUE # 2

THE WARBLER EXHIBITION LIFTOUT

Highlights

Something worth raving about Q&A with artist Juan Ford 5 places to spot birds on the Peninsula What’s On @ MPRG

flight paths in australian art

Page 2 Page 3 Page 3 Page 4

Odd Spot Christian Thompson’s brightly painted face adorned in a crown of feathers explores how complex cultural, historical and social meanings, within the colourful markings of indigenous cultures, are co-opted and appropriated by fashion trends.

ARTHUR BOYD

KATE ROHDE

PENNY BYRNE

ROVER THOMAS

FIONA HALL

CHRISTIAN THOMPSON

HANS HEYSEN

ALBERT TUCKER

PETRINA HICKS

LOUISE WEAVER

SYDNEY LONG

JOHN WOLSELEY

BEN QUILTY

& OTHERS

COVER: Christian Thompson, Howl Your Troubles 2011 (detail), C-type print, Christian Thompson is represented by Sarah Scout Presents, Melbourne and Michael Reid Sydney + Berlin, image courtesy the artist and Michael Reid Sydney

environment • collecting • identity • symbolism

2 DEC – 12 FEB mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au


2

ISSUE # 2

THE WARBLER

SOMETHING WORTH RAVING ABOUT There are many wonderful things happening right across the Mornington Peninsula but one which I want to rave about is the regional gallery’s latest incredible exhibition Birds: Flight paths in Australian art which brings together 74 works from private and public collections across Australia. The Gallery is supported by the Shire and I am very excited about its latest major exhibition. A number of local community groups have worked together to contribute: artists Kate Daw and Stewart Russell collaborated with the Mornington Peninsula pigeon racing club to create a pigeon club house in the gallery. Early –career artist Kenny Pittock was a resident at the Shire’s artist in residency cottage at Portsea and went birdwatching with the local BirdLife Mornington Peninsula group as research for his specially commissioned colourWing book. The Gallery’s Educator worked with Mornington Park Primary school students to create bird sculptures for the exhibition and the Gallery is holding school holiday programs and talks at The Briars Park. There are also creations by local artists in the Gallery shop. Drop in, grab a sheet of stickers and place a bird on Juan Ford’s work showcasing the view from Arthurs Seat – a celebration of one of our iconic Mornington Peninsula views. This is one exhibition not to be missed and I encourage you to visit the Gallery with your family and friends over the coming weeks.

The Mayor, Cr Bev Colomb

We need to react! We need to be moved! Did you know that according to reliable sources, such as the Australian Wildlife Conservancy, there are around 4 million feral cats in Australia. These feral cats kill millions of native animals every night, including Australian native birds which are increasingly under threat as their natural habitats shrink.

Art is not always about the pretty or comfortable; it can function as a beacon that emits warning signs and alerts. It also embodies the fundamental tenet ‘freedom of expression’ something highly valued in our society and something which most would hold onto with absolute resolve. With Petrina Hicks’s image one might ask: Why would any human allow a budgerigar to put its head in their mouth and why would someone photograph this and then have the gall to call it art? Maybe a better starting point is to ask: Why are we so uncomfortable with this image? What is it about this image that so unsettles us? These are not easily answered but I will give it a go!

Firstly, a budgerigar placing its head in the mouth of a human is not normal everyday behaviour. It is an aberration of sorts, but it does happen! Secondly, the human mouth is usually associated with consumption of food (not budgerigars); the receptacle for liquids that sustain and nourish us and, thirdly (but by no means lastly), we are discomforted by the internalising of this act – the eyes of neither the girl or bird are visible. The eyes, ‘the mirror of the soul’, are absent – we are only able to imagine ... and, when we do this we come to a conclusion (maybe þDZHG EDVHGRQRXURZQOLIH experiences and knowledge. The real challenge with Hicks’s work is to pause a moment DQGUHþHFWDQGQRWWRUHDFW

too hastily. What if you knew that strong bonds are formed between owners and pets and this is a sign of trust? What if you knew the bird had a YLWDPLQGHýFLHQF\DQGZDV trying to balance this? What if the budgerigar was in the mouth of a feral cat and you knew that the feral cat was the biggest threat to these delightful birds? You may then think that this image is more than appropriate to trigger debate and discussion about our unique Australian birds that are disappearing at an alarming rate. Hicks’s picture is one of many in the amazing, and occasionally provocative, themed exhibition Birds: Flight paths in Australian art which showcases historical and contemporary works and important stories.

Petrina Hicks, Shenae & Jade 2005 (detail), light jet print, edition of 8, Courtesy of the artist and THIS IS NO FANTASY + dianne tanzer gallery, Melbourne and Michael Reid, Sydney

Perception and reality by Jane Alexander

Visit the exhibition Birds: Flight paths in Australian art at Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery until 12 February 2017. Adults $4 Concession $2 mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au

Melbourne Museum Bower Birds by Penny Byrne The work Jack and Errol – Melbourne Museum Bower Birds was created for an exhibition by artists, such as myself, who have worked at Melbourne Museum. It refers to two wellknown bower birds who reside in the Melbourne Museum’s temperate rainforest exhibit in the heart of the museum.

People sneak blue and yellow bits and pieces, including plastic drink bottle lids, into the museum for Jack and Errol to use in their bowers. In my interpretation of the birds, who are father and son, I have used two blue porcelain parrots , FRXOGQòW ýQG DQ\ SRUFHODLQ bower birds!) to which I have stuck a multitude of small found

objects. You see I am a bit of a bower bird myself, and have collected these tiny treasures from inner Melbourne streets over a period of two years. Penny Byrne, Jack and Errol – Melbourne Museum Bower Birds 2011 (detail), Porcelain birds, glass dome, treasures found whilst walking through inner Melbourne from 2009-11, epoxy resin, Courtesy of the artist


Southern Peninsula

10 January 2017

All bodes well >P Page 3

69 High Street, Hastings, 5979 4177 hastings.vic@raywhite.com raywhitehastings.com.au


BLAIRGOWRIE- Back beach oasis

BLAIRGOWRIE- Spacious tree top retreat

RYE- Resort style living in Rye

A rare opportunity exists to own a large slice of Blairgowrie Back Beach. This property is unique from the spacious 4 bedroom house to the vast garden and tennis court spread over 2,228sqm. With 3 separate living areas it makes for a perfect family home. Features include polished boards, ducted heating, open fire place and ceiling fans. A double garage, veggie patch and ample space for boat and/or caravan are amongst the large grounds.

Nestled high amongst the trees this well maintained brick home ticks all the boxes for a relaxed and private retreat. A galley style kitchen and meals area open to a large entertaining deck perfect for those lazy afternoons. Set on a large elevated block (1007sqm) there is ample room for expansion. Within a short walk to both bay and ocean beaches and the Blairgowrie Village it makes for a lovely seaside retreat.

This colorful and stylish home consists of a modern designer kitchen servicing two separate living/dining areas. The main living area with feature wall and gas fire is surrounded by a north facing deck and overlooks a resort style garden which leads to the pool and pavilion. Downstairs is a teenager’s retreat with ensuite and separate access.

For Sale Auction Inspect

4-8 Spray Point Road Sun, 29th January at 12:30pm Sat & Sun at 12 – 12:30pm

Contact Karen Parkes 0407 712 732 Office 2815 Pt Nepean Rd, Blairgowrie Phone 5984 2600

For Sale Guide Inspect

90 William Road $840,000 - $860,000 Sat & Sun at 2 - 2:30pm

Contact Karen Parkes 0407 712 732 Office 2815 Pt Nepean Rd, Blairgowrie Phone 5984 2600

fletchers.net.au Page 2

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

For Sale Guide: Inspect

1 Derwin St $890,000 - $940,000 Sat & Sun at 2 - 2:30pm

Contact Josh Callaghan 0418 595 719 Office 2815 Pt Nepean Rd, Blairgowrie Phone 5984 2600


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Desirable lifestyle property Address: For Sale: Agency: Agent:

28 Boes Road, HASTINGS Buyers over $1,300,000 Ray White Real Estate, 69 High Street, Hastings, 5979 4177 Ruby Smith, 0434 744 744

DISCREETLY tucked away from the road, at the end of a tree-lined driveway, this handsome ranch-style home is set on a tranquil 2.5 hectare block â&#x20AC;&#x201C; with four fenced paddocks and a small dam that would accommodate a small amount of livestock â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and a vast lawn area around the home is dotted with established trees for extra privacy. Welcoming living areas with splendid high ceilings define the main open-plan zone which consists of a combined lounge and meals space with wood heater and a lovely adjoining kitchen with island bench and walk-in pantry. From the

front, there is a formal lounge to the right as you enter, and opening from the dining room is a separate study. Three more excellent bedrooms all have walk-in robes, with the larger master bedroom also boasting an enormous ensuite with the usual features, plus his and hers vanity units. The fourth bedroom has built-in robes, and there is a well-appointed main bathroom. Extending away from the kitchen and living zone is a magnificent undercover entertaining area that will significantly enhance the sense of overall space on offer. Fully tiled and securely fenced,

the space has been landscaped with tropical themed gardens, and front and centre is the fantastic solar heated in-ground swimming pool. There is a double garage under the roof line of the home and a full complement of quality outbuildings include an 84 square metre machinery shed with power and sliding doors, and a second tandem length garage with roller door. Offering a reassuring sense of privacy, this delightful small acreage property remains very accessible to schools and shopping, so be sure to explore this beautiful lifestyle opportunity.

To advertise in the real estate section of Southern Peninsula News, contact Jason Richardson on 0421 190 318 or jason@mpnews.com.au > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Page 3


WE CAN’T KEEP IT UNDER WRAPS ANYMORE WE’VE GOT A THING FOR DROMANA & SAFETY BEACH The Peninsula’s #1 Real Estate Agency has a new home in Dromana. Experience service like never before, with the experts at hockingstuart. With deep local knowledge and industry-leading

We’re here for you. If you’re thinking about selling or leasing your property, give us a call on 5987 1999, or drop by our new office at 287 Point Nepean Road, Dromana. We can’t wait to meet you.

training, plus access to innovative marketing technologies that reach more buyers and tenants than anyone else, our agents work tirelessly to secure the best possible results for our clients.

↑ Vendors who list with us between December 1st 2016 and February 28th 2017 will receive $1000 in free marketing*! ↑ Landlords win too - appoint us to manage your investments over the same period and get your letting fee waived*!

DROMANA 287 POINT NEPEAN ROAD T. 5987 1999 ROSEBUD 1/991 POINT NEPEAN ROAD T. 5986 5777 HOCKINGSTUART.COM.AU *Offer available to owners of properties in Safety Beach and Dromana. Limited to the first 20 properties. Terms and conditions apply, contact hockingstuart Dromana for more information.

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> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017


A SWEET DEAL

FOR YOU

Discover the value of your home by 28 February to win a $1000 travel voucher To celebrate the addition of our new Dromana office, we’re offering all our Mornington Peninsula homeowners* and landlords the chance to win $1000 towards their next holiday! Simply contact hockingstuart Dromana or Rosebud and arrange for a FREE property appraisal before 28 February 2017. You’ll receive a sweet treat and then go straight into our travel voucher prize draw. Peninsula prices have changed dramatically, so it is important you know the true value of your property. Appraisals with our award-winning team are obligation free and arranged to fit your schedule. So call today! Discover what your home or property is worth and enjoy a treat on us. In the world of real estate you won’t find sweeter deal. * Suburbs included are Safety Beach, Martha Cove, Dromana, Arthurs Seat, McCrae, Rosebud and Capel Sound. Terms and conditions apply. Please contact the office for more details.

DROMANA 287 POINT NEPEAN ROAD T. 5987 1999 ROSEBUD 1/991 POINT NEPEAN ROAD T. 5986 5777

HOCKINGSTUART.COM.AU

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Page 5


Auction This Saturday

MORNINGTON 11 Harmony Rise

4

2.5

6

Resort-style luxury living In perfect accord with its enchanting address, this breathtaking 5BR sanctuary with in-ground pool and spa showcases a life of luxury coveted by many yet obtained by few. An end-of-court oasis beside Benton Junior College, the home boasts 3 stunning living areas, a glamorous kitchen with cesarstone counters, butlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pantry and stainless-steel appliances, lavish master with WIRs and deluxe ensuite and a superb outdoor-entertaining area with solar-heated pool and decked spa. OverďŹ&#x201A;owing with features, the property includes a study/guest bedroom adjacent the powder room, 2nd bathroom, ducted heating and vacuuming, evaporative cooling, surround-sound, CAD cabling, herb garden, rain tank, 4-car powered workshop/garage and double remote garage with internal access.

AUCTION Saturday 14th January at 3:00pm Inspect: Saturday 2:30-3:00pm Contact: Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud Page 6

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

rh.com.au


MCCRAE 36 Austin Avenue

4

2

2

The great Australian dream There couldn’t be a beer part of Australia than right here in the heart of the beautiful Mornington Peninsula. THE GREAT AUSTRALIAN DREAM OF OWNUNG YOUR OWN home, personal weekender or wealth creator is truly alive with this excellent property. And wha6 an opportunity as this one has it all, great allotment of approx. 990m2, excellent improver, sweeping Bayview’s and exceptional development potential (S.T.C.A) Inside a generous floor plan offers the flexibility and space for the large family or additional guests. With four bedrooms, two living rooms, spa room and open plan kitchen with family area. Step outside to glorious bay views through to the heads from your own private balcony yours to enjoy with this great Australian dream come true.

AUCTION Saturday 28th January at 12:30pm Inspect: Saturday 12:00-12:30pm Contact: Adam King 0422 337 337

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

rh.com.au > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Page 7


S

Auction This Saturday

DROMANA 4 Graham Street

3

1

1

LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION A 450 metre stroll to the beach and cafes will become part of everyday life for you and your loved ones in this impressive property. Single-level and boasting a beach house feel, this immaculate residence has been meticulously renovated to become the perfect lifestyle home by the sea. Alluringly close to the beach, shops and with a wealth of golf courses, wineries and surf beaches also close by.

AUCTION: Saturday 14th January at 12:00pm Open: Saturday 11:30-12:00pm Contact: Michelle King 0404 037 336

CAPEL SOUND 8 Silver Wale Close

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

3

2

1

FAMILY HOME Perfectly located in a quiet court in the ever popular Capel Sound precinct, this immaculate family home showcases sophistication with its neutral tones throughout. Perfect for the buyers looking for that family home. Featuring: Master bedroom, including a walk-in robe and light ďŹ lled en suite Two further double bedrooms, with built in robes Fresh, bright family bathroom comprising of and separate toilet

FOR SALE: Negotiate over $495,000 Open: By Appointment Contact: Michelle King 0404 037 336

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud Page 8

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

rh.com.au


2A BLAKE COURT, MOUNT ELIZA

F

OR

S

E L A

GLORIOUS GARDENS & SPARKLING POOL Surrounded by beautiful formal gardens in a neighbourhood known for its grand homes and leafy tranquillity, this substantial 3 bedroom home on 2586sqm (approx.) lets you enjoy lazy summers beside the sparkling in ground pool while inside offers wonderful living space and elegant period touches. Presenting a life of luxury for a family in its growing years, just minutes to either Mt Eliza 1RUWKRU'HULQ\D3ULPDU\6FKRROWKHKRPHRIIHUVDOOWKHFUHDWXUHFRPIRUWVZLWKDZLWKDRSHQ¿UHSODFHLQWKHHQWHUWDLQLQJORXQJH and a wide poolside terrace where you can lie back in your deck chair with a towering Cyprus hedge providing glorious privacy. Immaculately kept, the home includes an L-shaped lounge and dining room, a tiled family room and meals area opening to an HQFORVHGDOIUHVFRURRPODUJHKRPHRI¿FHRUVXQURRPZHOOHTXLSSHGNLWFKHQZLWKFHUDPLFFRRNWRSGRXEOHRYHQDQGGLVKZDVKHU Also includes a parentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ensuite and dressing room, ducted heating, evaporative cooling and double garage. PRICE GUIDE: INSPECT: CONTACT:

$920,000 - $1,050,000 Saturday 12:00 -12:30pm James Crowder 0407 813 377 Deb Ketting-Olivier 0403 554 955

9708 8667

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

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Page 9


www.stockdaleleggo.com.au/dromana-rosebud

58 Nepean Highway, Dromana

2/13 Windella Avenue, Rosebud 3

2

2

5

3

1

34a Woyna Avenue, Capel Sound 2

1

1

This exquisite executive residence in much sought after beachside Dromana will be sure to impress! Only one year young and with no expense spared, this home exudes quality and craftsmanship. Built over two levels, this stylish home would be perfect as a permanent residence or holiday home.

For Sale Offers over $530,000 Inspect Friday 13th & Saturday 14th 12-12.30pm Contact Darrin Marr 0409 066 933

For Sale $POA Inspect Saturday 14th 1-1.30pm Contact Carmen Ruiz 0411 121 070

Are you looking for that easy to maintain and perfectly positioned home for your family holidays? Well the search is over! Situated within 200m (approx.) of the pristine beaches of Capel Sound and positioned on an easy to look after allotment is this fantastic two bedroom home. Auction 4/2/17 @ 1.30pm Inspect Saturday 14th 1-1.30pm Contact Darrin Marr 0409 066 933

745 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud

1/21 Wattle Place, McCrae

1-5/2 Basil Street, Dromana

3 2 1 This immaculate, as new home is spread over 2 levels with kitchen amenities and a living area on both. Each level has a main bedroom with robes and full ensuite on the lower level. Both Living areas have access out to the decks perfect for entertaining. area.

It is very rare for a property so close to the turquoise waters of the McCrae beach comes on the market. This newly renovated two bedroom unit, with polished floors through out features a new kitchen, bathroom, front court yard with under cover vehicle parking.

Soon to start, here is your opportunity to get in early and SAVE $ ,000’s on Stamp Duty. All these quality homes have 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, double remote garages and all approximately a kilometre to the Dromana shops and foreshore.

Auction 4/2/17@12.30pm Inspect Saturday 14th 3-3.30pm Contact John King 0419 202 471

For Sale $860,000 - $895,000 Inspect Fri 13th 2-2.30pm & Sat 14th 2-2.30pm Contact John King 0419 202 471

For Sale $394,500 Inspect Saturday 14th 12-12.30pm Contact John King 0419 202 471

For Sale From $490,000 Inspect By Appointment Contact Darrin Marr 0409 066 933

1/19 Lawson Crescent, Rosebud

8 You Yangs Avenue, Dromana

164/131 Nepean Highway, Dromana

2/21 Staughton Avenue, Rosebud West

6 SO 0% LD

If you are looking for that quality residence that is brand NEW then your search is OVER! Positioned close to the beach and 350m (approx) to Rosebud Plaza is this stunning single level home. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, double garage, ducted heating and cooling and this home is set up for those looking for the lap of luxury with little maintenance involved. This one has it all, quality and position - they don’t get any better than this! Come and inspect the home for yourself, wont last call now!

13 Lawson Crescent, Rosebud 4

2

1

This home comprises: three bedrooms, easy care flooring in the main areas, large kitchen, ducted gas heating & reverse cycle air-conditioning. A private and separate bungalow is located in the rear of the property. The location is perfect for development with many multiunit sites close by.

3

2

1

3

2

2

2

2

1

1

1

2

One of the best full renovations you are likely to see, this home has a modern, fresh look with 3 bedrooms, kitchen with butler’s pantry, open plan living and dining, outside entertainment area, and a garage has been added to the home, with extra parking now for a second vehicle. Close to the beach, shops and school.

Entertain in style in this stunning 2 level, 3 bedroom home with views over Dromana Bay to Mt Martha. Located within walking distance to the town centre and beach, this is a home designed for a family who want lots of space to enjoy or a holiday home with the works.

This delightful cabin is priced to sell and offers an affordable first home, holiday unit, investment property or relaxing retirement unit to the astute buyer. Comprising two well sized bedrooms and central bathroom handy to your generous open plan living and dining, with a fully equipped kitchen.

For Sale $510,000 - $550,000 Inspect Fri 13th 1-1.30pm & Sat 14th 1-1.30pm Contact John King 0419 202 471

For Sale Offers over $850,000 Inspect Wed 11th 5.30-6pm & Sat 14th 12-12.30pm Contact Carmen Ruiz 0411 121 070

For Sale Offers over $145,000 Inspect By Appointment Contact Cameron Clark 0407 989 704

3

3

2

2

2

2

Imagine the warm summer nights sitting on the deck sipping a glass of wine after just having walked home from the beach. The 3 bedrooms are all generous in size and the main has a walk in robe and full ensuite. Added features include split system heating and cooling, double remote garage with internal access. 3 years young. For Sale $480,000 - $520,000 Inspect Saturday 14th 1-1.30pm Contact Chris Garrett 0419 397 835

Lot 2, 147 Jetty Road 221 sqm 172/131 Nepean Highway, Dromana 3

2

26 Moorfield Avenue, Rosebud 3

1

2

2

15/250-256 Jetty Road Rosebud 2

1

1

Ever thought of owning a holiday house on the Mornington Peninsula? This fully furnished three bedroom, two bathroom - holiday unit is set amongst other units within the secure Dromana Holiday Village and just up the road from the beach.

Located in one of the best beach side areas, within walking distance to all the amenities, major shopping, bus stop and the beach front. This 3 bedroom, street front home has been fully renovated to be so close to new.

We are pleased to be able to offer to you this entry level unit with a high gate and hedge fencing, there is a private courtyard to the front door access. A tiled entry opens to a spacious living room which has gas heating and split-system air conditioning.

For Sale $200,000 Inspect By Appointment Contact John King 0419 202 471

For Sale $469,000 Inspect By Appointment Contact John King 0419 202 471

For Sale $360,000 Inspect By Appointment Contact John King 0419 202 471

5987 3233 5986 8600 Page 10

2/147 Jetty Rd Rosebud 3

2

1

VACANT LAND - 221sqm. Rear block. Plans for a 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 1 garage home to be developed.

For Sale $200,000 - $240,000 Inspect By Appointment Contact John King 0419 202 471 Photo ID required at all Open for Inspections

1159-1165 Point Nepean Road Rosebud, Vic, 3939

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Welcome


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

For Sale

1 Glenone Avenue, Dromana Price Contact Agent Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Ayden Nelson 0419 447 038 Kylie Miller 0404 041 554 bowmanandcompany.com.au

Floating sky-high from its elevated corner position on the foothills of Arthurs Seat, this double-brick two-storey residence frames magniďŹ cent panoramic bay and coastal views that showcase the best of the Peninsula and glorious bay. Additionally, the home offers unique dual living options making it an outstanding place of permanent residence or holiday retreat for the entire extended family. Renovated interiors offer excellent contemporary comfort with seven bedrooms or a lower-level three-bedroom apartment and top-ďŹ&#x201A;oor four-bedroom home. Features two kitchens, billiards room with bar, spectacular sea-viewing living and dining opening to grand entertaining terraces and water views across both levels.

A7 B2 C4 bowmanandcompany.com.au

Routine Inspections A Vital Service In Reducing Risk

Routine inspections are an important part of our management service that we take very seriously. When we carry out an inspection we are not just ensuring

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that the tenant is keeping the property clean and tidy â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

dollars on their investment property without notice, to be

but our focus is to ensure that the property is presented

able to budget.

in a safe condition for the tenant to reside. We are also

When reporting on an inspection we will provide you with

providing our landlords with feedback on improvements,

feedback allowing you adequate time (if required) to

renovations and repairs that may be required as pre-

XSGDWHUHQRYDWHRULPSURYHWKHSURSHUW\VXFKDVĂ RRU

ventative maintenance to reduce costs, while ensuring

or window covering replacement or painting the proper-

that we are optimising capital growth so the property

ty. We will generally state that the carpets are becoming

appreciates in value rather than depreciates from a lack

worn and that you will need to budget to replace the

of upkeep and care.

carpets within the next 12 months.

As a landlord it is important to be aware that we are

As a landlord, when you receive our routine inspection re-

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port please take the time to carefully read the comments

our property management team undertakes is a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;visualâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

that have been outlined. If there are repairs or mainte-

inspection only. We also understand that many land-

nance required it is important to promptly take action.

Property Management at itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best.. contact Joanne Avenell or Emily Verrocchi on 5986 8097 IMPORTANT: This is not advice. Clients should not act solely on the basis of the material contained in this newsletter. Items herein are general comments only and do not constitute or convey advice per se. Every effort is made to ensure the contents are accurate at the time of publication. Clients should seek their own independent professional advice before making any decision or taking action. We take no responsibility for any subsequent action that may arise from the use of this newslettter.

683 Point Nepean Road, McCrae,3938

Ph 03 5986 0897

â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

nepean.eview.com.au

Why list with one, when you can list with all

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Page 11


2327 Point Nepean Road, RYE

5985 8800 www.jkre.com.au

RARE OPPORTUNITY LOTS 1-4, 20-22 RECREATION ROAD, RYE Four separate, vacant blocks offered with existing permits in place. Each lot ranges in size from 626m2 to 755m2 and are only minutes walk to Rye Beach and shops. Each parcel of land has a gentle rise from the road, with a Northly aspect to the rear.

AUCTION: PRICE: CONTACT:

Page 12

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

This Saturday 14th January, 2017 at 11:00am Expectation For Each Lot Above $460,000 John Kennedy 0401 984 842 Agent-on-site, Wednesday at 1:00pm


LI NEW ST IN G

4

SAFETY BEACH 150 Clipper Quay Beachside Marina Living Spacious single-level four-bedroom plus study nook, in a quiet setting within a few minutes of the Marina and waterfront boardwalks. Open-plan kitchen and dining room great for entertaining, with an adjoining spacious family/rumpus overlooking a alfresco area with plenty of room in the back yard for kids to play or maybe a pool? With comprehensive mod cons including a double remote garage with internal access, contemporary tiled flooring, alarm system, central heating, and air-conditioner. 24 hour security and NBN fiber connection. This family or holiday home provides memorable family surroundings in a wonderful lifestyle precinct close to the beachfront, Mt Martha and Dromana and soon to be Safety Beach shopping villages. A choice of schools and easy access to the Peninsula freeway to Melbourne, the Red Hill wineries and the Southern Peninsulas beaches and golf courses

2

2

FOR SALE $685,000-$730,000 View: As advertised Lina Luppino 0419 571 583 lina.luppino@raywhite.com Ph: 5973 2814

raywhitemornington.com.au

NEW HOMES UNIT DEVELOPMENTS

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

YOUR DESIGN OR OURS

KNOCK DOWN & RE-BUILD SPECIALISTS

ACACIA 25 *

$188,900

D ON YOUR L AN * conditions apply

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

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

Page 13


S Θ IST ^ > IAL  ^ PEC ^ ^ L S E ^/ CIA h  ER M M CO MORE LEASING STOCK NEEDED

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ͻ>ĂƌŐĞŽƉĞŶŽĸĐĞƐƉĂĐĞŽĨĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ϮϭϲƐƋŵ ͻŶƚƌLJĂŶĚĞdžŝƚƐŽīDĂŝŶ^ƚĂŶĚůĂŵĞLJWůĂĐĞ ͻ/ŶĐůƵĚĞƐǁŚĞĞůĐŚĂŝƌĂĐĐĞƐƐ͕ůĂƌŐĞƐƚĂīƌŽŽŵĂƌĞĂ͕ ƚŽŝůĞƚĨĂĐŝůŝƟĞƐĂŶĚĚĂƚĂĐĂďůŝŶŐ ͻϰƌĞƐĞƌǀĞĚĐĂƌƐƉĂĐĞƐĂƐƐŝŐŶĞĚƚŽƚŚĞůĞĂƐĞ

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^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮϱ͕ϬϬϬ;&ŝƚKƵƚKŶůLJͿ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗:ĂŵŝĞ^ƚƵĂƌƚϬϰϭϮϱϲϱϱϲϮ

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DŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ&ƌĞĞŚŽůĚ

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^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗KŶƉƉůŝĐĂƟŽŶ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗:ĂŵŝĞ^ƚƵĂƌƚϬϰϭϮϱϲϱϱϲϮ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϭ͕ϭϬϬ͕ϬϬϬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϱϰϱϰ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮ͕ϭϴϬƉĐŵн'^dнKƵƚŐŽŝŶŐƐ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϯϴ͕ϱϬϬ;ĮƚͲŽƵƚŽŶůLJͿ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗:ĂŵŝĞ^ƚƵĂƌƚϬϰϭϮϱϲϱϱϲϮ

WŚ͗ϱϵϳϳϮϮϱϱ a

1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington, Victoria 3931

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> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017

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> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 10 January 2017


Birds: Flight paths in Australian art / 2 DECEMBER â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12 FEBRUARY

EXHIBITION LIFTOUT

Terwit terwoo Over a hundred Mornington Park Primary school students, grades 3â&#x20AC;&#x201C;6, have created avian works for the Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery forecourt as part of the Birds: Flight paths in Australian art exhibition. Artist and MPRG educator Jill Anderson says, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Mainstream and Steiner students enthusiastically took up the challenge to design their own avian creature. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;In the interests of caring for the environment and bird habitat, recycled drink bottles

3

STUDENT EXHIBITION: at MPRG until 12 Feb *****

were used for the body, then sculptors wire mesh and clay were added, painted and varnished.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Students developed artmaking, problem-solving, critical and creative thinking skills as they designed and constructed delightful avian creatures. Visitors to the exhibition can enjoy learning more about birds with the MPRG Kids Activity booklet. Pick one up at the front desk!

Birds created by local students

Q&A WITH ARTIST JUAN FORD: Artist Juan Ford in front of his work We fill the sky showcasing the view from Arthurs Seat

Please tell us about the work youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re exhibiting as part of Birds: Flight paths in Australian art at MPRG. How did you come up with the idea? This idea is an extension upon a work I originally exhibited at the National Gallery of Victoria in 2013â&#x20AC;&#x201C;14, for Melbourne Now. I then also made another version of it for the Nakanojo Biennale in Japan in 2015, and this will be the 3rd iteration. I was thinking about the sheer numbers of us that have existed through history, and how there are probably more people alive

Spirit of the plains This important Art Nouveau LQÞXHQFHGSDLQWLQJGHSLFWVD ÞXWHSOD\LQJQ\PSKOHDGLQJ DÞRFNRIGDQFLQJEUROJDV (originally called native FRPSDQLRQV RXWRIWKHýHOGV

today than have ever existed before. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a strange thought to contemplate but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s likely true. I chose to symbolise these beings in another form, birds. When a participant places a bird on the wall, they consciously (or not) identify with it. The birds EXLOG XS OLJKWO\ DW Ă˝UVW WKHQ escalate to eventually black out the sky.

What have you found interesting about the way audiences have engaged and responded with this work? What insights has it given you into human behaviour? and into a forest of eucalypts. The dusky light veils the harsh and uncompromising landscape creating a dream like idyll of harmony and beauty. This painting is the second version Long painted of The Spirit of the plainsWKHýUVW being completed in 1897 and in the Queensland Art Gallery collection.

It has been fascinating to learn how people have interacted with the work. When the wall is largely uncovered, people tend to make beautiful little DUUDQJHPHQWV $V LW ýOOV XS people seek to claim their own space. The moment the wings cross over and no space is left, the dynamic changes again and becomes chaotic. , WKLQN LW WHQGV WR UHÞHFW KRZ we think of ourselves in the environment, and with one another. We seek company if lonely, but when too many of us are in one space, the bucolic dynamic changes to a defensive one. When too many of us are in RQH SODFH WKH VHHGV RI FRQÞLFW are sewn.

This work is on loan from the National Gallery of Australia, Canberra, and is one of the highlights of the exhibition. right Jill Orr, Lunch with the birds #8 1979 (detail) ink-jet print, photographer: Elizabeth Campbell, Monash Gallery of Art, City of Monash Collection below Sydney Long, The Spirit of the plains 1914 (detail), oil on canvas, National Gallery of Australia, Canberra Purchased 1971

5 places to spot birds on the Mornington Peninsula 1. THE BRIARS Waterbirds can be viewed from the bird observation hides overlooking extensive wetlands.

2. THE BEACH From Portsea to Mornington, Hastings to Flinders, the beach is a great place to spot hot birds, budgie smugglers and VHDJXOOV-XVWSURWHFW\RXUýVK and chips...

3. MORNINGTON PENINSULA REGIONAL GALLERY See birds of every colour in Birds: Flight paths in Australian art, an exhibition celebrating everything about birds.

4. DEVILBEND RESERVOIR A birdwatcherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paradise. People have even spotted a rare white bellied sea eagle soaring overhead.

5. COOLART WETLANDS You can see over 60 species in one day from the Minsmere Hide, the wetland and woodland walks or the formal gardens.


4

Birds: Flight paths in Australian art / 2 DECEMBER â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12 FEBRUARY

ISSUE # 2

WHATâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ON EXHIBITION LIFTOUT

Thurs 12 Jan Wed 11 Jan & 18 Jan FLOOR TALK Swoop through the Birds exhibition with the FXUDWRUVDQGýQGRXWDERXWRXU avian environment, history and identity through the eyes of Australian artists. 10.30amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;11am, $2â&#x20AC;&#x201C;$4, MPRG

Tues 10 Jan & 17 Jan SCHOOL HOLIDAY WORKSHOPS Create your own feathered friend inspired by the Birds exhibition, sessions for 5â&#x20AC;&#x201C;8 and 9â&#x20AC;&#x201C;12 year olds. 10amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;12pm, $12, MPRG

Sat 11 Feb SPACECRAFT STUDIO Screenprint with exhibiting artists Kate Daw and Stewart Russell and go home with your very own pre-edition artwork. 10.30amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;3pm, $85â&#x20AC;&#x201C;$95, Spacecraft Studio

HOLIDAY PROGRAM Discover how to create bird-friendly spaces in your own backyard and join an artist and The Briarsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ranger for a tour around the wetlands. 10.30amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;12.30pm, $12, The Briars

Mon 23 Janâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tues 7 Feb Wed 25 Jan VCE ART WORKSHOPS Get a þ\LQJVWDUWRQ\RXU9&($UWDQG Studio Arts folio with this 3-day workshop. 10amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;2pm, $25, MPRG & The Corner Youth Centre

BOOKINGS phone 5950 1580 or mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au

YOUNG AT ART Pre-schoolers can see the birds on display in the exhibition and then create their own feathered friend. 10amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;11am and 11.30amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;12.30pm, $5, MPRG

Spacecraft Studio

Thurs 26 Jan

The Briars Park

AUSTRALIA DAY FLYOVER Discover the history of pigeon racing and see the release of hundreds of pigeons from the Gallery. Weather permitting. 10.30-11.15am, free event (includes tea and lamingtons), MPRG

Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery Civic Reserve, Dunns Rd, Mornington Phone 5950 1580 mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au Adults $4 Concession $2 Opening hours: Tuesâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Sun, 10amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;5pm, closed Mondays except on public holidays. Closed 25, 26 and 27 December.

All content in this publication is correct at time of printing. Changes may occur without notice. Authorised by Coordinator Arts and Culture, Mornington Peninsula Shire, Marine Parade, Hastings

Kenny Pittock CUT ON DOTTED LINE

Hi, my nameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kenny Pittock, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a 28 year old artist and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve spent two weeks recently looking at birds in the Mornington Peninsula in Victoria, Australia.

Frankston RSL, and so yeah.

Before coming here I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know anything about the Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s native birdlife, aside from one time when I got a parmigiana from the

One morning I met up with the chirpy people of BirdLife Australia to go birdwatching in Sorrento ...

I was really eggcited to draw birds because before this book Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d never really drawn birds before, aside from ones that look like a fast food sign.

SPECIAL OFFER: $5 FAMILY TICKET CUT ON DOTTED LINE

What Kenny knows about birds...

Kenny Pittock (below) was an artist at the Police Point Artist in Residency cottage in 2016. His unique colouring book, commissioned for the Birds exhibition, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Birdy Homes and Gardensâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; is $10 or $9 for MPRG members.

Bring your family to Birds: Flight paths in Australian art. Enjoy free creative kids activities, a book in the UHDGLQJQRRNDGGDELUGWRWKHþRFNRQWKHJDOOHU\ wall and admire the birds created by local school children. Perch yourself in the gallery café, in air conditioned comfort, and sip on a cool drink. %ULQJWKLVWLFNHWWRUHGHHPVSHFLDORüHUIRUXS to 2 adults and 4 children. Expires 12 February.


NEWS DESK

The drone factor in wildlife protection Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au REGULATIONS designed to keep boats and jet skis away from seals, whales and dolphins have been extended to include one of the latest gadgets to take off – drones. While jet skis must not be closer than 300 metres from whales and dolphins and boats 100 metres away from dolphins and 200 metres from whales drones are prohibited from flying directly over, approaching head on or landing on the water near marine wildlife. Land and sea patrols the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning (DELWP) are on the lookout for breaches of the regulations which can attract $233 on the spot fines or penalties up to $3109 if the matter goes to court. DELWP program manager Craig Woodbridge said the patrols were being carried out over the whole bay, with particular attention being given to waters between Blairgowrie and Mornington. “These patrols will ensure the safety and well-being of the bay’s protected inhabitants such as dolphins and seals, while also educating people on the safe and responsible use of our waterways,” Mr Woodbridge said. “Boat and jet-ski operators in particular should be aware of their responsibility to take care around marine mammals.” He said the proliferation of recreational users on the water “can disturb the behavioural patterns of dolphins and other species”.

Patrols are being made to ensure boats and other craft keep their distance from seals, whales and dolphins, while on land Melissa Varney (left) Lee French (below left) have signed on as seasonal rangers with Parks Victoria.

Boat speeds near dolphins, whales or seals should five knots “and do not approach the animal. Avoid any sudden changes in speed or direction, and move away if the animal shows any sign of disturbance such as swimming away or diving and remaining at depth”. Mr Woodbridge said people and vessels must stay at least five metres away from seals on man-made structures.

On land, Parks Victoria has added three “seasonal rangers” to its team on the Mornington Peninsula. Seasonal rangers help permanent staff with peak visitor management, threatened species monitoring, event support, pest plant control, track and facilities maintenance and providing visitor interpretation and education programs. Aaron Lee, back for a second season at Point Nepean National Park, has a

Arthurs Seat State Park and Devilbend Natural Features Reserve. “Without summer staff, managing the national parks in light of the peak holiday use would be difficult,” area chief ranger Kris Rowe said. For information on regulations go to www.delwp.vic.gov.au or call 136 186. To report sick, injured or distressed marine wildlife call 1300 245 678.

background in fisheries and natural resource management. Based in Mornington Peninsula National Park, Lee French’s role is all about protecting the threatened hooded plover. His day entails walking the beaches with volunteer friends’ groups monitoring the shorebirds and educating park visitors. Melissa Varney is helping deliver the junior ranger education program at

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NEWS DESK

Footy’s back at home of Dolphins FOOTBALL will return to Frankston Park during the Dolphins’ exile from the VFL. AFL Victoria has decided to stage two VFL games at the home of the Frankston Dolphins Football Club and several TAC Cup matches and practice games. Essendon Football Club’s VFL team will take on Port Melbourne on Saturday 6 May and Richmond’s VFL side will play Werribee in a round 13 clash on Saturday 15 July. Frankston mayor Cr Brian Cunial said council welcomed AFL Victoria’s decision and said it is an encouraging sign for the future of the Dolphins.

The Dolphins went into voluntary administration in August last year before administrators Worrells Solvency and Forensic Accountants negotiated a deal with unsecured creditors to accept between 4.5 and 7.9 cents in the dollar as payment for about $1.5 million in debt. The club came out of administration in November but was stripped of its licence to play VFL football in the 2017 season. “This announcement comes at a critical time for the club, who are moving forward with achieving their goal of regaining a VFL Football Licence for the 2018 season,” Cr Cu-

nial said in a statement. “The club have received great support from the Frankston community during this difficult time and it is great to have AFL Victoria on board in getting the club back on stable footing, whilst keeping a high calibre of football alive in Frankston.” Council has helped the club by giving the Dolphins $50,000 worth of rent relief on a $67,600 bill. See frankstonfc.com.au for details of fundraising events to support the Frankston Dolphins bid to return to the VFL in 2018 or call the club on 9783 7888. Neil Walker

Taking to the field: Frankston Dolphins players train at Frankston Park last year.

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Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

WITH a new year upon us, its the perfect time to ensure you’re in good shape to tackle the year ahead. Our feet, ankles and knees are relied upon for our daily mobility, yet they’re often the cause of pain, discomfort and neglect. We asked the experts at Foot & Leg Pain Clinics for some tips to help keep you pain free and active in 2017! 1. Always get foot and leg pain checked. Simple soreness can be a symptom of more serious underlying issues and a podiatrist who specialises in Musculoskeletal issues has the most appropriate and specific medical expertise to treat such issues. 2. Evaluate your footwear. Summer footwear such as thongs and slips-ons can be stressful to the feet and ankles, if worn too long. Choose shoes that are comfortable with straps or laces (that hold to the feet), and have decent cushioning and support, especially for prolonged activity. 3. Choose activity/sport appropriate shoes for sport & recreational activities. 4. Don’t rely on technological advances in footwear to treat pain & discomfort or decrease the risk of injury. Proper advice and treatment from an experienced musculoskeletal podiatrist is the best way to prevent and treat problems. 5. Don’t buy shoes that require a “break-in period”. Shoes should be comfortable immediately. 6. Shop for footwear at the end of the day to accommodate for normal swelling. Feet can swell by up to 10% during the course of a day. 7. Be careful of off-the-shelf foot products including mass produced orthotics, innersoles and arch supports. Only devices prescribed by an experienced musculoskeletal or sports podiatrist should be used to ensure correct, effective and safe use. 8. Get a second opinion, if you’ve been prescribed surgery or medications. Thanks

to the latest medical research and regenerative treatments many surgeries for foot, knee and leg concerns can be avoided, even knee replacements if caught in time. Whilst anti-inflammatory medications and cortisone injections are now considered unwise in many cases with evidence of delaying healing and contributing to further tissue damage. 9. Most foot & leg pain, injuries and arthritis can now be assisted quite easily and effectively. We can actually heal injuries and repair damaged or degenerated tissues. See a musculoskeletal podiatrist who provides Prolotherapy or PRP treatments for your best treatment options. If you have any foot and leg pain, injuries or degenerative concerns you can get expert advice from the experienced Musculoskeletal Podiatrists’ at Foot + Leg Pain Clinics. Clinics are located across Melbourne including Mt Eliza, Rosebud, Berwick or Moorabbin. Call 1300 328 300. Mention this article for $50 OFF initial consultations.


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Community Event Calendar JANUARY Saturday 4 January Rye Cemetery Office will be open between: 10.00am until 2.00pm Saturday 7 January Rotary Foreshore Community Market 8.30am till 1.00pm Fresh local produce & much more Free Entry The Rotary Club of Rosebud-Rye Bookings for stalls: ryeforeshoremarket@hotmail.com

Road Sorrento. Bookings: 5984 2831 www.sorrento.bowls.com.au Email: sorrentobc@bigpond.com AUSTRALIA DAY 26 JANUARY See local papers for Australia Day celebrations in your area.

FEBRUARY

Friday 3 February Sorrento Twilight Bowls from 4.30 p.m. Bookings essential Green fees $10; 2-course dinner $15 Friends, families & visitors welcome Friday 20 January Casual dress, loan bowls available Sorrento Twilight Bowls Sorrento Bowls Club Inc. Hotham from 4.30 p.m. Bookings essential Road Sorrento. Green fees $10; 2-course dinner $15 Bookings: 5984 2831. Friends, families & visitors welcome www.sorrento.bowls.com.au Casual dress, loan bowls available Email: sorrentobc@bigpond.com Sorrento Bowls Club Inc. Hotham

Saturday 4 February Rotary Foreshore Community Market 8.30am till 1.00pm Fresh local produce & much more Free Entry The Rotary Club of Rosebud-Rye Bookings for stalls: ryeforeshoremarket@hotmail.com Saturday 4 February Rye Cemetery Office will be open between: 10.00am until 2.00pm Sunday 5 February St Andrew’s Anglican Church Rye will celebrate 150 years of worship at 10.30 am. Come and join in the joy of the rich history of this site - originally the Tootgarook Common School 623 from 1855, the Hall and Church of the limeburners, fishermen and woodcutters

Friday 17 February Sorrento Twilight Bowls from 4.30 p.m. Bookings essential Green fees $10; 2-course dinner $15 Friends, families & visitors welcome Casual dress, loan bowls available Sorrento Bowls Club Inc. Hotham Road Sorrento. Bookings: 5984 2831 www.sorrento.bowls.com.au Email: sorrentobc@bigpond.com Monday 27 February Rye Historical Society First meeting in 2017 is the 4th Monday in Feb - at 8pm in Rye Primary School Library All welcome

MARCH Saturday 4 March Rotary Foreshore Community Market 8.30am till 1.00pm Fresh local produce & much more Free Entry The Rotary Club of Rosebud-Rye Bookings for stalls: ryeforeshoremarket@hotmail.com Friday 10 March Sorrento Twilight Bowls from 4.30 p.m. Bookings essential Green fees $10; 2-course dinner $15 Friends, families & visitors welcome Casual dress, loan bowls available Sorrento Bowls Club Inc. Hotham Road Sorrento. Bookings: 5984 2831 www.sorrento.bowls.com.au Email: sorrentobc@bigpond.com

• Rye Branch 5985 9755 • Dromana Branch 5981 8327 • Rosebud Branch 5982 0499

GIVING BACK TO THE COMMUNITY Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

PAGE 43


mintmagazine.com.au

MENTAL AS ANYTHING Nearly 40 years of recording and non stop touring. 25 top 40 hits in Australia. Sustained international airplay and Mentals are still at it. Martin Plaza and Greedy Smith are always writing songs. They can’t stop! Here comes a loony chunkabilly track from Plaza. Slide guitar harmonica and laconic vocal take us to his bedlam. -Goat Tracks In My Sandpit-. A troubled soul? Recorded in Martin Plaza’s Sandpit and A Sharp In Riverwood. Plaza obliquely pays tribute to Brian Wilson of the Beach Boys referencing his famous living room sandpit where Brian wrote his songs and faced his personal demons. Plaza’s demons?: phantom footprints? unseen goats drinking all his cans beer? Shades of the Nips perhaps. Produced by Martin and Steve James who produced Mentals take on RocknRoll Music for Young Einstein. In the can and just around the corner is a five track EP featuring the Mentals current lineup of Martin Cilia From the Atlantics on guitar, Jacob Cook on drums and from Mondo Rock, Casey Chambers and Jimmy Barnes James Gillard on bass and bvs. Five new songs Written by Greedy and Martin that Show the range and depth of two lifetimes in pop songwriting. Mental as Anything will be playing at The Grand Hotel, Mornington, on Friday 10 February. Tickets at grand. oztix.com.au or www.grand.net.au

PAGE 44

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017


PIERCE BROTHERS Fresh off playing sold out shows nationally with Ben Harper & The Innocent Criminals and blowing away audiences on the biggest festival stages around the World, Pierce Brothers are delighted to announced a special Summer run of Australian shows. Be the first to hear brand new music from their anticipated debut record & fan favourite live staples which have helped the

Melbourne twins achieve huge success on the live stage. Strictly one night only & tickets selling fast from www.piercebrothers. com.au Pierce Brothers will be playing at The Grand Hotel, Mornington, on Friday 13 January. Special guest Josh Cashman. Doors: 8pm. Tickets at $30 +BF online or $35 at the door unless sold out. Go to www.grand.net.au

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10 January 2017

PAGE 45


SUNSET CINEMA AT MORNINGTON RACECOURSE A new twilight cinema experience comes to the peninsula this summer as Mornington Racecourse presents Sunset Cinema. Popping up on Thursday January 12, Sunset Cinema at Mornington Racecourse is a one night only outdoor cinema event perfect for the whole family. In addition to the feature film, Finding Dory, screening from 7pm, there’ll also be rides and activities for the kids, catering and snack bar options from the Mornington Racecourse team, and a stocked beer and wine bar for the parents. Supported by local businesses Jacobs & Lowe, Peninsula Kids, Wignall Ford, Decking Out Melbourne and Ambient Lounge and set upon the lush grounds of the racecourse, it will be a fantastic evening to get outdoors and enjoy the summer weather. Book your tickets now at mrc.racing. comcalendar/2017-01-12/sunsetcinema Event Details: WHAT: Sunset Cinema at Mornington Racecourse presents

Finding Dory WHEN: Thursday, 12 January TIME: Gates open 5pm, movie starts 7pm TICKETS: Adults: $10, Kids $5 BOOKINGS: mrc.racing.com/ calendar/2017-01-12/sunsetcinema

SILVERS CIRCUS IS HEADING TO A LOCATION NEAR YOU Established in 1976, Silvers Circus provides world class family entertainment and fun. Silvers Circus is a household name in Australia and after almost forty years on the road has evolved into one of the top 10 circuses of the world. Silvers maintains all the sparkle, glamour and death defying acts expected of Australia’s premier circus, dedicated to constant innovation and modernisation with extraordinary artists continually arriving from all parts of the world. Silvers circus presents a line-up of stunning international artists, Las Vegas style illusions and captivating production techniques. Silvers Circus continues to provide jaw dropping entertainment for the whole family and is coming to a location near you this summer.

PAGE 46

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

The two hour action packed show, featuring Ringmaster and Master of Illusion, Simon Tait includes the wheel of steel, juggling, and the globe of death, hoola hoops, clowns, the roman rings, and an illusionist. With many more world class acts, Silvers Circus is guaranteed to tap into the nostalgia we all hold for a unique circus experience. So Welcome to our world of spectacular family entertainment. There is no other circus like Silvers Circus. Silvers Circus will be at Rosebud – The Village Green, from Monday Jan 2 – 15, and Mornington – Bata Grounds from Wednesday Jan 18 – Sunday Feb 5. For all show details visit www.silverscircus.com.au


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PAGE 48

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Nine foot shark caught at Frankston Pier Compiled by Cameron McCullough BATHERS are warned to be cautious while bathing at present as there are a number of sharks about. Mr E. McComb captured one measuring 9 feet 4 inches in length at the Pier in the beginning of the week. *** REV. E. Tonkin will conduct both services at the Frankston Methodist Church on Sunday next, and will also preach at Langwarrin in the afternoon. Visitors are heartily welcomed. *** A GRAND concert and dance will be given in the Frankston Mechanics’ Hall on Saturday, 20th January, by the Essendon City Concert Band Entertainers, vocalists and instrumentalists. The programme is a varied one, and promises a good evening’s amusement. *** A WORKING bee is advertised to take place at the Frankston cemetery on Saturday afternoon. 20th Jan., at 3 p.m. It is to be hoped that a good number of helpers will make a point of attending, as the cemetery presents a very neglected appearance. *** MR. J. Wells notifies by advertisement that he has commenced business at the corner of Wells street and Melbourne road as a wood, coal and coke merchant, and is prepared to supply any quantity of firewood in suitable lengths at moderate charges. All orders entrusted to him will receive prompt attention. ***

AS showing the advantages of advertising. Mr H Robertson, of “Selencia” informs us that he lost a golf brassey stick some two or three weeks ago, and gave it up as “gone for ever”, but a friend recommended him to put in an advertisement in the local paper, stating his loss. He acted on the suggestion, and within two days the lost stick was returned to him! *** SOME steps should be taken by the local Council to have the bathing boxes on the shore kept in a clean condition. General complaints are made by visitors that they are in a filthy state and unfit to go into. If the nuisance is caused wilfully the police slould be informed, and if two or three of the culprits were caught and severely dealt with it would materially lessen the evil. *** THE return cricket match between the Langwarrin Military Camp Cricket Club and Frankston Cricket Club will he played at Frankston today Jan 18th. Keen interest is displayed in this match and the soldiers are determined to avenge their defeat. Afternoon tea will be provided for the players by the ladies. *** MESSRS Brody and Mason beg to announce as per advertisement appearing in another column, that after the current month they will conduct sales at their Somerville yards on the second and fourth Wednesday in

each month. Owing to Mr Leaumont’s sale at Frankston on the 24th inst. the January sale will be held on the 31st., (Wednesday.) The salesman announced this at the yards on Wednesday, 10th, which appeared to give satisfaction generally. Messrs Brody and Mason will hold an important sale on Wednesday, 24th January, on the premises, Cranbourne Road, on account of Mr Leaumont, who is relinguishing his poultry industry, of high class poultry, etc., consisting of 400 laying hens and pullets, principally white leghorn, of the best known strains, and 150 muscovy ducklings. Also a mile of wire-netting, brooders, incubators, corrugated iron tanks, etc. Five sheds, mostly of good iron, will also be sold (for removal). A good buggy mare, jinker, rustic cart, and several milkers are among the lots offered. *** THE residence of Mr Von Klitzing, situated in Mitchell street, Ouyen, was totally destroryed by fire on Monday night. The outbreak was caused by one of the daughters throwing down a lighted match. The house, which was the property of Mr Nitschke, was only quite recently erected, having been removed from St. Arnaud. There was no insurance on either the building or the contents. In addition, the tenant lost £37 in notes. Owing to the delay on the part of

the Water Commission in reticulating the town, although ample water is available, no fire brigade has yet been established. Mr Von Klitzing has just recently sold his property in Frankston where he had lived for some time and was well known. *** Frankston Court of Petty Sessions. Monday, January 8th 1917. Before Messrs Sherlock, W. J. Oates, C. W. Grant and C. G. V. Williams J’s.P. A DISPUTED DEBT CASE William Henry Millar v Edwin J. Foster, Tyabb–Claim for £50, money due on promissory notes. Mr Utber for complainant and Mr J Barrett for defendant. Mr Barrett raised an objection to the Court hearing the case, contending that as defendant’s residence was at Tyabb, the proceedings should have been brought to Hastings court. After lengthy argument by Council the Bench adjourned the case to Hastings court, on 23rd of January. TRAVELLING WITHOUT TICKETS Patrick Henry Roy, an officer of the Victorian Railways Commissioners proceeded against Walter Williams and James Wilson for travelling from Melbourne to Frankston, on 2nd January, without tickets. Both defendants pleaded guilty. Evidence for the prosecution was given by Corp Macartney (Military Police) Porter Lidgerwood, and Const. E. C. Ryan. It appears that the defendants were arrested for misbehaviour on the

railway platform after the arrival of the 1am Melbourne train. When searched at the watchouse by Const Ryan they were found to have only platform tickets in their possession. The excuse given by defendants was “That they thought the train had gone so bought platform tickets at Flinders St intending to pay their fares at this end.” Each defendant was fined 10s with 5s costs default distress. They had already been dealt with on the misbehavour charge. A ROGUE AND VAGABOND Const Ryan charged William Fullerton, an aged man, with wilful obscene exposure at Victoria St Frankston on 2nd January, and defendent was therefore deemed to be a rogue and vagabond, Fullerton pleaded not guilty. Const Ryan informed the court that a penalty of two years imprisonment and a flogging was provided for this offence. Evidence for the prosecution was given by Lance Cpl Robert Macar tney and Pte Major (military police) and Const E. C. Ryan. Accused was convicted. Const put in 5 previous convictions against him for various offences and informed the court that a warrant was in existence for him on another charge. The Bench imposed a sentence of seven days imprisonment. *** From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 13 January 1917

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10 January 2017

PAGE 49


PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Unpredictable 4. Alaskan river 7. Unsociably 8. Egg-like shapes 9. Mouthful of abuse 12. Lack of generosity 15. Mexican resort city 17. Filleting

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Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 54 for solutions.

The Mobile Library will be closed until 13 February Due to maintenance works the Mornington Peninsula Shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 0obile library will be unavailable for service until Monday 13 February 2017. We apologise for any inconvenience during this time. Please contact our library branches if you need to renew items gain assistance or visit our website for eResources at ourlibrary.mornpen.vic.gov.au

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something you’d deposit your backside on. Instead, we did the honourable thing and threw ourselves on the mercy of our neighbours. Lucky for us, they came through in fine style. As did members of the family, who arrived with plates of food and gifts that transformed our Christmas tree from a glittering Lone Pine to something from which an extraordinary bounty of gifts appeared to have fallen. And then there were the people themselves. There is nothing better at Christmas time that the hum of happy conversation over lunch. It was nothing short of spectacular. When the time came, family members marched to the clothesline from which we’d hung a homemade piñata. Ultimately, it was a crepe paper globe rather than an effigy and kids took delight in thumping it until it spilled its chocolate payload onto the grass. This Christmas, we were back at the farm in Tyabb and the festive spirit was alive and well within my family. A few weeks before the big day, I received a phone call from my fouryear old nephew, Tyler. He’d decided that he wanted to sing me his all time favourite festive carol: Christmas in Hollis by RUN DMC. There are, I believe, far too few rap Christmas carols. I was impressed both by the message and by my nephew’s lyrical flow. I can’t wait until we’re all together again, gathered around the tree and the Pianola, belting out our rendition of Christmas in Hollis, after which I will take my seat at the big table. Hope you had a a wonderful Christmas and all the best for 2017. stuart@stuartmccullough.com

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stick until it breaks in half. We briefly contemplated making our own Father Christmas piñata, but I was concerned that we might overdo things, creating something that was too close to indestructible. The only thing worse than beating Santa with a stick is upgrad-

were, like post-war Berlin, cruelly divided into groups: there were those on the big table and then there are the rest, consigned to the ultimate ignominy that was ‘the kids table’. For as long as I can remember, the primary aspiration of my life was to escape the clutches of ‘the kids table’. To be elevated to the big table would, so I believed, be all the confirmation I would ever need of my burgeoning maturity. Besides, it’s hard to eat Christmas dinner when you’re crammed around a card table and sitting in miniature plastic chairs which, for anyone older than five, are basically something you wear rather than sit on; like a pair of brightly coloured moulded underpants. How I longed to sit on a real chair. Unfortunately, we don’t own a table that seats twenty-five people. But neither to we own a card table, ensuring that the quality of any subsidiary furniture was bound to be more suited to dinner than a game of Texas Hold ‘Em. But we still didn’t have much in the way of seating. First, we contemplated seating people in shifts. In reality, this is perhaps a more extreme response to having a ‘big’ and ‘little’ table. It would never suffice. It was clear that we needed chairs and lots of them. Having seen ‘MacGyver’ in several three-second bursts whilst changing channels, I knew that the answer would have to be improvised. Using string, household baking soda and a decorative cushion, I managed to fashion something that resembled all those items after they’d tripped over each other. It didn’t make for much of anything, much less

Cr an

By Stuart McCullough IT used to be so easy. Once, Christmas happened as if by magic. All I had to do was wake up and it was there, in all its shiny, glittering glory. Not anymore. Christmas now is not magic but a looming deadline for a whole range of tasks. From that moment in about mid-October when you hear the first strained snippet of a Christmas Carol seeping from the supermarket speakers, the weight of an awesome responsibility begins to settle on your shoulders. It’s both a test of endurance and race to the finish line. That’s because Christmas requires the kind of planning ordinarily reserved for a landbased invasion. And almost as many casualties. Last year, we offered to host. In that sense, we had only ourselves to blame. Let me say now that we drastically under-estimated what it takes to stage a family event of this magnitude. Previously, I thought the preparations would largely consist of clearing space on the table for the turkey and a few bon bons. I accept that I was entirely deluded. It was not helped by the fact that we elected to set the bar quite high. We were determined to do something different; to try and put our own indelible stamp on the day. My wife was quite keen on the idea of games to keep kids of all ages entertained. Consequently, we scoured Southland shopping centre the week before Christmas for Yuletide-themed piñata. Upon reflection, I’m not sure that such things even exist. It’s hard to imagine anyone selling a paper mache Santa that children then beat with a

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scoreboard SOUTHERN PENINSULA

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At the Bendigo it starts with U.

Climing high: Mt Eliza knocked off Peninsula Old Boys in the last game of 2016 and sit on the top of the Provincial ladder. Picture: Rab Siddhi

New year brings new challenges By IT Gully HAPPY New Year to everyone involved in MPCA cricket. No doubt everyone has had a sensational break and are looking forward to an exciting back end of the 2016-17 season. There is little doubt that there is plenty of excitement and challenges for clubs in every grade across all divisions. There are just two one-day matches and three two-day games left in the season, kicking off this Saturday with a one-day match to launch the New Year. Provincial In Provincial, the fight for a spot in the top four is well and truly on with six teams with realistic chances of making finals. Mt Eliza sits on top of the Provincial table with 70 points after recording two outright wins in the opening half of the season. Despite leading the table, they have lost one game this season. Baxter, who have the best two players in the competition right now in Chris Brittain and Daniel Warwick, are in second place on 66 points after recording five wins from six matches. The draw came from a wash-out. Baxter are still the team to beat in the back half. Langwarrin have been the surprise packet of the season, also sitting on 66 points and holding third place. When you talk of teams playing to their potential, the Kangas have done it to a

tee. Whether they can sustain in for another five rounds is questionable. Peninsula Old Boys are just lurking in fourth place on 54 points after recording four wins, a draw and a loss. The Old Boys know they just need to make it and they are in with a mighty show to defend their title. Mornington are a game further back and has probably been the disappointment to this point. The Dogs had a shocker last season and havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fared much better this season, sitting on 42 points with three wins, two losses and a draw. The only other side capable of playing finals outside of the top five is Sorrento, who are in sixth place on 38 points. An outright victory has saved the Sorrasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bacon though, having recorded three losses and a draw from its six games. Pearcedale, Crib Point and Pines are all on 30 points and while theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll play a role on shaping the four, are highly unlikely to miss out. Somerville is on 18 points and have also been a little disappointing, while Long Island and Moorooduc will fight out relegation. Run Scorers: Chris Brittain (480), Daniel Warwick (404), Shamith Kannagarra (319), Bobby Wilson (291), Matt Foon (272). Wicket Takers: Kaine Smith (20), Jon Forrest (19), Shaun Knott (18), Nick Baron (17), Rob Parslow (17), Pat Jackson (17), Russell Wilkes (17). Champion Player: â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Chris Brittain (98), Daniel Warwick (74.40), Bob-

by Wilson (65.10), Travis Campbell (56.30), Justin Grant (53.90), Keith Biggs (51.20), Shamith Kannagarra (50.90), Wade Pelzer (50.20), Matt Foon (48.20), Jon Forrest (46.70). This Saturday (Rnd 7): Long Island v Baxter, Pearcedale v Mt Eliza, Moorooduc v Somerville, Crib Point v Mornington, Pines v Sorrento, POB v Langwarrin. District The race is well and truly on in District with nine sides all boasting finals claims. The first game of the New Year will certainly sort out the log-jam of teams all vying for a spot in the finals. There are some season-defining matches this Saturday. The top two in Red Hill (68 points) and Mt Martha (62 points) look to have the competition covered at this stage, although Delacombe Park in third place and Flinders in fourth place are less than a game behind on 54 points. The Hillmen have won five from its six matches, including an outright, while losing to Mt Martha. The Reds have four wins from six games, as well as a loss and draw. Outside of the top four, Baden Powell and Heatherhill are just hovering in fifth and six place respectively, sitting on 50 points. Rosebud are still in the mix, just a game outside the four on 42 points and given Main Ridgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talent, sitting on 38 points gives them a sniff â&#x20AC;&#x201C; everything would need to go right for them,

as it would for Seaford Tigers, who are 14 points outside the top bracket on 36 points. Seaford will be looking to make a move from third bottom while Boneo and Rye will fight out relegation. Having lost four games outright, Rye is facing an uphill battle to prevent falling to Sub District next season. Run Scorers: Jon Guthrie (385), Rhys Elmi (304), Nick Christides (292), Riley Shaw (280), Shaun Foster (260). Wicket Takers: Rhys Whitling (30), Lincoln Toy (18), Jake Theobald (18), Luke Collins (18), Chris Cleef (18). Champion Player: Rhys Whitling (83.70), Jon Guthrie (78.50), Rhys Elmi (68.40), Ash Mills (60.80), Riley Shaw (56), Simon Dart (55.70), Blake Hogan-Keogh (48.90), Jake Theobald (48.70), Nick Christides (48.20), Shaun Foster (48). This Saturday (Rnd 7): Boneo v Seaford, Rosebud v Delacombe Park, Seaford Tigers v Main Ridge, Red Hill v Baden Powell, Mt Martha v Flinders, Rye v Heatherhill. Sub District The second half of the season in Sub District is going to be breathtaking, given all but one team is capable of playing finals. At the halfway mark of the season, just one game separated fourth placed Dromana from second bottom Carrum. The bottom would need to fall out of the Hastings (four wins from six matches including an outright, as well

as a draw) and Ballam Park (five wins from six matches) buckets for them not to play finals, sitting on 62 points and 60 points respectively and holding the top two places on the ladder. Tootgarook and Dromana are in third and fourth place respectively after recording three wins, a draw and two losses in the first half of the season. There are then five sides on 30 points â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Balnarring, Tyabb, Frankston YCW, Carrum Downs and Carrum, all separated by percentage. Skye is on the bottom with just one win. Given the closeness of the season, getting away to a good start in round seven is critical. Run Scorers: Travis French (322), Stuart Plunkett (315), Nick Taranto (286), Lai Leaunoa (261), Aidan Pateman (246). Wicket Takers: Stuart Plunkett (18) Jye Voelkl (17), David Dervan (16), Andy Kitson (15), David Cross (15), Mitch Floyd (15). Champion Player: Stuart Plunkett (92.5), Matt Whelan (69.10), Travis French (66.20), David Dervan (65.70), Nick Taranto (57.60), David Cross (48.10), Aidan Pateman (46.60), Brett Hudgson (44.70), Lai Leaunoa (44.10), Rob Hearn (44). This Saturday (Rnd 7): Carrum Downs v Carrum, Hastings v Skye, Balnarring v Ballam Park, Tootgarook v Frankston YCW, Tyabb v Dromana.

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

PAGE 53


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Annual Steve Wallace Cup January highlight SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie PRE-SEASON preparations for the 25 March kick-off to the 2017 league season go into overdrive this month. The highlight is the annual Steve Wallace Cup on Saturday 28 January, which will again be hosted by Mornington at its Dallas Brook’s Park headquarters. The event commemorates the life of local soccer icon Stephen William Wallace who was 54 years old when he died on 19 July 2011 and was a former Langwarrin player, coach, president, life member, club council representative and Bayside League referee. The charity event is a showcase for the local game and always draws a large crowd. This year’s round-robin format involves 10 clubs in two groups with each team playing four group games of 15-minute halves and the top teams in each group playing off in the Grand Final. The participating clubs are Mornington, Langwarrin, Casey Comets, South Springvale, Berwick City, Seaford United, Peninsula Strikers, Skye United, Rosebud Heart and Baxter. On the transfer front Mornington has agreed terms with former star Simon Mur, who is due to return in mid-March from a two-year stint in England. Mur scored 24 goals in the 2014 season and Mornington head coach Adam Jamieson is delighted to welcome back the pacy striker. English imports Jack Truelove and Nathan Smith arrive on Wednesday 1 February and Jamieson has agreed terms with central midfielder Matthew Wade from Blyth Spartans in England’s Northern Premier League Premier Division. The 24-year-old is a former South Shields, Washington and West Allotment Celtic player. Striker Gino Defeo is trialling with Mornington. The 35-year-old has had stints with Port Melbourne, Brunswick City, Bulleen Lions, Clifton Hill, Diamond Valley United, Kingston City and Doncaster Rovers. Brad Zealley has been confirmed as Mornington’s goalkeeping coach. Teenage goalkeeping prodigy Cooper Bankes-Fay is likely to leave Mornington. He has been training with Bentleigh Greens and flies to the UK this week with the Australian schoolboys squad. Frankston Pines start training for

Midfield maestro: Mornington’s new English signing Matthew Wade.

the upcoming season on Thursday and the club hopes to complete the capture of two young Mauritian internationals to join fellow Mauritian visa players Cedric Permal and Christopher L’Enclume at the Monterey Reserve outfit. New vice-president Daniel Plaiche was awaiting confirmation of their signing this week before arranging visas and flights for the duo. Skye United could sign five new players for its State 3 South-East campaign after its 2016 championship success. Among those targeted by senior coach Billy Armour are two Brazilians and an accomplished striker.

“I can’t give you their names because I don’t want other clubs chasing them but the striker is a former Division One player and he could still play at that level although he’s been playing down the leagues lately,” said Armour. Rosebud Heart expects big things from English recruit Will O’Brien, a central midfielder who played in the Bayside League last year and was on the books of Swaffham Town. Defender Callum Richardson has rejoined after a season with Peninsula Strikers and big Chris Sibson has returned from Seaford United. Senior coach Scott Morrison has retained all of last year’s squad.

With stunning views over Port Phillip Bay & surrounds our beautiful new Function & Event Centre offers the perfect venue for your upcoming celebration. We offer cocktail menus, 2&3 course menus and more, coupled with superb wines and outstanding service. Book in today for your Christmas function! Great new menus available. 菏V>ÌiÀˆ˜}LÞœÕÀœvwVˆ>V>ÌiÀiÀà – Wise Choice. Open now for all bookings 2016/2017 & beyond so call us now on 0466 673 524 to discuss your requirements. Functions by the Bay, Cnr Plowman Place & Young St, Frankston 3199

PAGE 54

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

Newly formed Somerville Eagles are hoping to hear from FFV this month that their application for membership of State 5 South has been successful. The club is based at Somerville Secondary College and is backed by Ultra Fine Foods whose director Felix Arena is Eagles’ president. “We just felt that there was an opportunity to establish a club in the broad Tyabb, Pearcedale, Somerville area and if FFV accepts our application we are likely to run around six sides this year,” said Arena. Zach Peddersen is director of coaching. Here are some pre-season schedules:

Sudoku and crossword solutions

LANGWARRIN Saturday 14 January v Eastern Lions at Egan Lee Reserve, 1pm and 3pm; Saturday 21 January v Baxter at Baxter Park, 1pm and 3pm; Wednesday 25 January v Knox City at Egan Lee Reserve, 6pm and 7.30pm; Saturday 4 February v Mazenod at Mazenod College, 1pm and 3pm; Saturday 11 February v Sunbury at Langama Park, 1pm and 3pm; Saturday 18 February v Skye Utd at Lawton Park, 1pm and 3pm. PENINSULA STRIKERS Sunday 15 January intraclub game at Centenary Park, 11am; Thursday 19 January intraclub game at Centenary Park, 7pm; Saturday 21 January v Knox at Centenary Park, 4pm and 6pm; Thursday 26 January intraclub game at Centenary Park, 7pm; Saturday 4 February and Sunday 5 February pre-season camp and game v Morwell Pegasus at Ronald Reserve (kick-off to be confirmed); Saturday 11 February v St Kilda at Centenary Park, 3pm and 5pm; Saturday 18 February v Beaumaris at Centenary Park, 4pm and 6pm; Thursday 23 February v Mornington at Centenary Park, 6.30pm and 7pm (two pitches in use). SEAFORD UNITED Saturday 21 September v Casey Comets at Comets Stadium, K.O. to be confirmed; Sunday 5 February Chelsea Cup at Edithvale Recreation Reserve, K.O. to be confirmed. SKYE UNITED Tuesday 31 January v Casey Comets at Comets Stadium, 7pm (seniors and reserves); Sunday 12 February v Chelsea at Edithvale Recreation Reserve, 1pm and 3pm; Saturday 18 February v Langwarrin at Lawton Park, 1pm and 3pm. ROSEBUD HEART Wednesday 25 January v Casey Comets at Comets Stadium, 7.30pm; Sunday 12 February v Somerville Eagles at Somerville Secondary College, 1pm and 3pm; Saturday 18 February v Elwood at Somerville Secondary College, 1pm and 3pm; weekend of 11 March pre-season trip to Torquay, possible game v Surf Coast FC. In other news former Frankston Pines president and life member John McPartlin, 75, died last week after a short illness. McPartlin’s contribution to the local game and the trade union movement was immense. Funeral arrangements were unavailable as we went to press.


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Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

PAGE 55


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HURRY TO MORNINGTON ISUZU UTE TODAY 41 Tyabb Rd, Mornington | PH: 5975 5188 www.morningtonisuzuute.com.au LMCT 10467 5-star ANCAP safety rating on 4x4 D-MAX Crew Cab models built from November 2013 onwards, 4x2 D-MAX Crew Cab High Ride models built from November 2014 onwards and all MU-X models. ^5 years/130,000km whichever occurs first, for eligible customers. Excludes trays and accessories. >The Capped Price Servicing Program (“CPS Program”) applies to Eligible Vehicles with a Warranty Start Date after 1/1/15 at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers only. The CPS Program covers the first 6 Scheduled Services in line with the Scheduled Service Intervals. CPS Prices are subject to change. For full terms & conditions and current pricing visit isuzuute.com.au/service-plus. +3.5 tonne braked towing capacity on D-MAX 4x4 and 4x2 High Ride models and 3.0 tonne braked towing capacity on all MU-X models when fitted with an optional genuine Isuzu UTE tow bar kit. ~Includes economy alloy tray fitted at motorpool. #Fuel consumption and emissions figures based on ADR 81/02 (combined cycle test) and are to be used for vehicle comparison purposes only. Actual fuel consumption and emissions will vary depending on many factors including, but not limited to, traffic conditions, individual driving style and vehicle condition. §Leather on body contact areas of the seats. *Private and ABN holders only. Excludes government, fleet, rental & non-profit buyers. Includes one year business vehicle registration, CTP insurance, dealer delivery and statutory charges. Metallic/mica/pearl paint $450 extra. Only at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers from 1/10/16 until 28/2/17 unless extended, varied or while stocks last. †Offer is limited to standard items (normal operating conditions) as listed in IUA Warranty and Service Booklet for the first 3 years Scheduled Servicing (covering the first 6 Scheduled Services up to 36 months/60,000km – whichever occurs first) on 15MY/15.5MY 4x4 D-MAX & 15MY/15.5MY 4x4 MU-X models sold & delivered between 1/10/16 and 28/2/17 to private & ABN holders only. Excludes demonstrators. Offer does not cover any other Scheduled Service, Make-up Scheduled Service or any additional service items or requirements, which are at the owner’s expense. Only at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers. Not available with any other offer, excluding free Genuine Isuzu UTE accessories where offered. ‡$1,000 Genuine Isuzu UTE accessories on 15MY/15.5MY models (except 15.5MY LS-T models that receive $2,000 Genuine Isuzu UTE accessories) sold & delivered between 1/10/16 and 28/2/17, unless varied or extended, to private & ABN holders only. Excludes demonstrators. Only at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers. Not available with any other offer, excluding the first 3 years free Scheduled Servicing where offered.

PAGE 56

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017


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Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

PAGE 57


PAGE 58

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017


Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017

PAGE 59


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PAGE 60

Southern Peninsula News

10 January 2017


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Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

PAGE C


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30

OFF CUSTOM BUILT

SOFAS & DINING PAGE D

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

Davenport 2.5str Sofa was $1765

$1399 peninsula home 1128 - 1132 nepean hwy mornington vic 3931 phone 03 5973 4899

10 January 2017  

Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2017

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