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5973 6424 or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au In the bag: Campaigners Gemma Coley, Gwen Giudici and Jess Moulynox show off their Boomerang bags. Picture: Yanni

The bag of increasing returns THERE is a growing movement to put an end to the use of plastic bags on the Mornington Peninsula. It began with the Red Hillbased Plastic Bag Free Peninsula group and is now, through the production of Boomerang Bags, spreading quickly through the peninsula. The hand made reusable bags are seen as the ideal vehicle to create change: they replace plastic bags, start a conversation on waste, and help bring the community together. See “Campaigners rally for war on waste� Page 6

Call for transport review Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au A GROUP of Mornington residents – with the backing of Mornington Peninsula Shire – is calling on the state government to hold a review of bus services on the peninsula. Peninsula Residential Parks and Villages Group chairman Bob Dalmau has organised a petition to be presented to public transport minister Jacinta Allan to end a “legacy of under-investment in public transport over many years�. The petition requests the review “to identify and resolve some very impor-

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tant shortcomings in our services�. “Significant residential and commercial development has occurred over the past 20 years with little or no consideration given to the adjustment of existing public transport bus routes or new services,� Mr Dalmau said. “Our region is home to one of the state’s largest over-60s populations, with one-in-three people in this cohort. “This group – the biggest user of public transport – is poorly serviced.� The petition urges the state government to urgently review bus services to “understand the issues we face daily and plan for an improved public transport

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system that caters for our community�. Better services are needed for residents of nursing homes, particularly in Bungower and Racecourse roads, primary and secondary schools, caravan parks, and near Dromana drive-in. Mornington Peninsula Shire’s sustainable transport project coordinator Rita Kontos said she backed the petition. “We have formed the Transport, Communication, Action and Advisory group with a view to ramping up advocacy for public transport improvements across the peninsula,� she said. “We have the second lowest provision of public transport in the Mel-

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bourne metropolitan area and are lower than regional areas, such as Ballarat and Bendigo,� she said. “It is time more attention was paid to public transport needs here. “Many route enhancement projects can be done easily and we are pushing for a complete service review in which those enhancements will come out in the wash. “We estimate that upwards of 1700 properties can be assisted.� Ms Kontos said the group would meet monthly. “We are trying a collaborative advocacy approach instead of working as individual groups,� she

said. Many minor improvements were needed in a range of services, such as the Hastings-Mornington and Mt Martha-Frankston routes, she said. “The 782 service in Hastings was going to cost a measly $5000 a year to overhaul, yet that hasn’t happened. The 787 could be improved by going past Dromana retirement village.� Ms Kontos said many services did not go near retirement villages, including those in Bungower Rd and Racecourse roads. “This has the effect of adding to traffic congestion as more people are forced to use their cars.�

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NEWS DESK

Push for dredging not seawall at Portsea Mike Hast mike@mpnews.com.au BUILDING a seawall at Portsea means the iconic beach will never return, says the man who successfully lobbied the state government to investigate massive erosion that started in 2009 and led to the loss of 400 metres of prime beach. Colin Watson, president of Nepean Ratepayers Association, said he was disappointed with the decision to replace the temporary sandbag wall with a rock seawall. “Our association has been negotiating with the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning for several years. I believed its intent was to fix this problem, but the seawall will not do the job,” he told The News. “Something must be done to divert the waves hitting the beach. “I am very unhappy with the decision after encouraging the department over the past four and a half years to fund studies to initially establish the core problem of why the wave energy is occurring and then after that fund a study to find out how it can be fixed. “The decision was purely financial. You would have thought after doing the channel deepening, which ultimately added to the value of the Port of Melbourne, which the government leased for $9.7 billion, that spending $20 million or 2 per cent of the sale price wasn’t unreasonable.” He said the association would examine “what we can do to have the government reverse its decision”.

Rocks for bags: The $3 million plus temporary sandbag seawall erected in 2010 to stop further erosion of the foreshore at Portsea will be replaced by a permanent rock wall at a cost of $3 million. Picture: Keith Platt

DELWP last month announced it would begin designing a rock wall to provide “long-term protection” to the foreshore and beach. The decision to replace the sandbag wall with a rock one follows the completion of an assessment by consulting firm Advisian, a division of Worley Parsons.

Earlier this year Advisian suggested five options for the beach but said only two would be effective over the long term – so-called “configuration dredging” at a cost of more than $20 million or building a breakwater at a cost of up to $29 million. DELWP has opted for a rock wall plus bringing in new sand at a total

cost of $3 million. Configuration dredging would alter the shape of South Channel off Portsea, which scientists have blamed for the increase in wave size and frequency that destroyed the beach. The channel was altered during the government and Port of Melbourne Corporation’s Channel Deepening Project in

2008 and 2009. Reports of abnormally large waves hitting the front beach were first made in late 2008. The dredger Queen of the Netherlands started digging in The Heads in April 2008. The government and port corporation have consistently denied that dredging caused the erosion but two state government-commissioned reports – by Water Technologies and the CSIRO – revealed the removal of sand further out in Port Phillip had changed the shape and power of waves hitting Portsea beach. The CSIRO report stated a change in the local wave conditions was the likely cause of the erosion at Portsea but this could not be measured accurately due to a lack of “long wave records at Portsea beach that predate the erosion event and CDP [channel deepening project]”. The authorities said the beach was destroyed by natural causes such as storms, higher sea levels and natural erosion. Mr Watson said there had been at least six reports and/or peer reviews of reports, all but one since dredging was completed in 2009. Nepean Ratepayers Association had responded to reports when asked by the government. “Following the Advisian report, we asked for the configuration dredging as we received advice from coastal experts that this was the best way to stop swell waves pounding the beach,” he said. Advisian stated the dredging option would take three years to complete including nine months of construction.

Volunteers feel fleeced over sheep loss Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au THERE’S no sign of the heritage sheep that once graced The Briars Park, Mt Martha. They vanished – and some of the volunteers who paid for them and felt responsible for them - say they have been kept in the dark about where they were sent and whether they will be replaced. Mornington Peninsula Shire says there is no mystery: the sheep were sold more than a year ago and volunteers were offered a refund. One volunteer said he had not received a refund from Mornington

Peninsula Shire Council for the cost of the heritage sheep which he had contributed to. The volunteer – who asked not to be named but who is known to The News – said the original 21 ewes and one ram “suddenly vanished” about a year ago “without any consultation with the volunteers or advance notice that they were being removed”. “These sheep were all with lamb,” the volunteer said. “Now they should or would be with lamb once again. The heritage sheep were paid for by Briars volunteers – not the shire.” He said the group had been “denied the pleasure of seeing these lambs grow and become adult sheep”. “Visitors and especially little

children who come to The Briars Park have also been denied this pleasure. The sheep were so tame that they would come to their enclosure fence when called by name.” The volunteer said that when questioning the council as to just who was responsible for the removal of these sheep “no-one came forward as being responsible”. “Despite asking many times why they were removed, no definitive reason was ever provided. “The volunteers were told that the council would try to get them back as well as being told they had been agisted out. It is confusing as to just what did happen. “No further communication has

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been received by the volunteers, nor has there been any suggestion of refunding the purchase price. “The volunteers would like to see these sheep returned to The Briars.” Shire infrastructure services executive manager Niall McDonagh said the original 21 ewes and one ram were brought to The Briars as a trial, “the first stage of a longer-term plan to return heritage animals to the site”. “The aim … was to test the feasibility of [having] animals onsite and identify the policies, procedures and infrastructure which would be required to house animals long-term,” he said. “This stage of the trial ended as planned with the sale of the sheep in June 2016. Two breeds of heritage

chickens and three pigs remain.” Mr McDonagh said volunteers who had contributed to the cost of the sheep were advised by email, phone, or in person about the sale. Some had refused a refund, saying the money could be used for the ongoing maintenance of the farm. “A review of The Briars is currently being undertaken with the aim of developing and implementing a master plan. This will include strengthening the heritage values of the site and, most likely, will include additional heritage animals. “Which breeds will be reintroduced will be determined later in this process and through consultation with council and key stakeholders.”

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NEWS DESK

Shire to explain planning changes THREE public meetings are being held to explain changes to state government planning regulations that allow 11 metre high three storey buildings in residential areas across the Mornington Peninsula. Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors are concerned about the changes which will affect those living in Rosebud, Dromana, Capel Sound, Bittern, Hastings, Tyabb, Somerville and Baxter. “My fellow councillors and I believe these information sessions are a great opportunity for those in affected townships and surroundings to hear about the planning changes and what the shire is doing to save their character,” the mayor Cr Bev Colomb said. At a recent planning services committee meeting, councillors backed an interim peninsula wide design and development overlay (DDO) which will be presented to planning minister Richard Wynne for his consideration. “The change to the general residential zone, in the absence of additional planning controls, presents a significant risk of inappropriate development on the peninsula,” planning services manager David Bergin said. “To protect our townships … from the negative impact of these planning changes, this interim DDO will ensure that development is not inconsistent with the role and character of Mornington Peninsula townships.” The interim DDO will expire after two years – allowing the shire time

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to work on strategies that will likely result in the application of similar planning controls for these areas on a permanent basis. It will affect about 24,200 properties. Information sessions will be held at Rosebud Memorial Hall, 994 Point Nepean Rd, 6-8pm, Thursday 20 July, Peninsula Community Theatre, 91 Wilsons Rd, Mornington, 6-8pm, Wednesday 26 July, and Tyabb Community Hall, 1535 Frankston-Flinders Rd, 6-8pm, Tyabb, Wednesday 2 August. Light suppers will be provided. To learn more about the planning changes visit mornpen.vic.gov.au/ planningchanges. Stephen Taylor

Working bee A WORKING bee and barbecue will be held at Harrisons Rd, Dromana, 8.30am-1pm, Saturday 15 July. The aim is to control weeds in the Harrisons Rd Reserve which has some of the best remnant vegetation on the Mornington Peninsula. Those attending should meet in the Dromana Secondary College carpark. Morning tea, freshly baked goods, barbecue, juice, bread, sausages, chops, salads and tomato sauce are available. A person or a couple are required to man the barbecue instead of weeding. Bring gloves, hat, boots and name badge. Secateurs and dabbers will be provided. Email: gibbddv@gmail.com or text 0417 564 599 or call 59 872 396.

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

Good taste: Georgie Bass Cafe and Cooking School head chef Michael Cole, the mayor Cr Bev Colomb and apprentice Laura Skvor celebrate their win. Picture: Supplied

Recipe for contest success IT may be long running, but the waiting for the outcome of the international Bocuse d’Or World Cooking Contest is like a slow-prepared or slow-cooked meal: well worthwhile. Head chef of the Georgie Bass Cafe and Cooking School at Flinders, Michael Cole, and Rosebud Chisholm Institute apprentice Laura Skvor, have won the Australian selection of the contest and next compete in Singapore

from which the top five Asian teams qualify for the 2019 Bocuse d’Or finals in France. Cole also won the Australian Chef of the Year award. Cole and his apprentice Skvor were brought together through a campaign to connect the tourism industry and jobseekers on the peninsula. The enterprise by Mornington Peninsula Shire, Mornington Pen-

insula Regional Tourism Board and Chisholm Institute included working with tourism ambassadors who featured in videos to inspire job seekers. The campaign aims to build up an understanding among school leavers, job seekers, skilled workers and professionals to consider the peninsula tourism industry as a first-choice career. Details: mpbusiness.com.au


Legal blunder buys time in club’s rent fight Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire is reconsidering its decision to increase the rent for The Hastings Club after being told the calculations on which it was based contravened the Gambling Regulation Act 2003 (the Act). The original plan, which saw the club’s rent rise from about $4000 to $42,000 in the first year and climbing to $54,000 in three years, was met with dismay by the members and supporters of the Hastings Cricket and Football Social Club who immediately sought legal advice. Councillors were last month (June) told by property and strategy manager Yasmin Woods that the calculation method she used in March “inadvertently contravenes” the act. Councillors have now deferred making a decision on a “new” rent which used different methods to arrive at exactly the same amount. In March Ms Woods had recommended the rent be $42,234 (plus GST), comprising $20,000 based on one third of the market value of the ground and one per cent of the club’s gaming room receipts. However, the Office of Liquor, Gaming and Racing, wrote to say gaming venue operators were prohibited from entering into an agreement based on gaming machine revenue. At council’s 27 June meeting Ms Woods urged

council keep to her original rent suggestions - $42,234 in the first year, climbing to $52,234 by the fourth year – but did not tie the money to gaming receipts. She said the amounts were “still considered … fair and reasonable” and quoted sections of the shire’s Responsible Gaming Strategy as justification: “To ensure that venues operating gaming machines on shire owned land make a positive contribution to the community.” The strategy notes that “the presence of gaming machines changes the nature of operations of a community club. Gaming machines are a commercial activity that attracts new financial resources to the venue, resources that are not available to [other] clubs.” Ms Woods said The Hastings Club met the criteria for rent amounts above the first $10,000 to be “partly allocated to the Crown land known as Hastings Park and ... on capital improvements to the reserve and part allocation to grants to community groups in the local Hastings area”.

Red Hill truck crash A MAN was taken to The Alfred hospital by air ambulance with leg injuries Friday morning after a truck crashed into a tree at Red Hill. Paramedics were called to Main Creek Rd just before 7am. The man was trapped for an hour and treated by paramedics who said he was in a “stable condition”.

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NEWS DESK

Campaigners rally for war on waste JOINING the Red Hill-based Plastic Bag Free Peninsula group in May was the catalyst for Gwen Giudici’s journey towards wanting to reduce waste in general. “At the meeting I was introduced to Boomerang Bags by Shelle Hepburn,” she said. “She had been sewing the bags in Sorrento with volunteers and school kids. At the meeting I suggested I could set up a group in Rosebud. “I live in Tootgarook but I knew a centrally located deli whose owners are very active in the war on waste.” La Casa Nostra Deli owners Susan and Phil Tomasello are opposed to paper bags and paper straws and encourage customers to bring in containers for deli products, while cutting 50 cents off a cup of coffee if they bring their own cup. “There is a world full of problems needing to be addressed but reducing waste is something I personally feel is where I can make a difference,” Ms Giudici said. “What hits me the most is the harm we inflict on animals with our waste. They are powerless against our carelessness. Many of us are not even aware of the damage we are doing and that’s where I want to make the change – create awareness and the change will follow.” Boomerang Bags are the ideal vehicle to create change: they replace plastic bags, start a conversation on waste, and help bring the community together. Ms Giudici said her group “couldn’t sew Boomerang Bags fast enough” to adequately supply supermarkets. “We are approaching businesses to stop supplying plastic bags as well as sharing ideas on how to reduce waste,” she said. “I can do only do so much; my main goal is to keep up supply to Sue at La Casa Nostra. She is happy to explain the Boomerang Bags initiative.” The group aims to hold a community sew at Rye Community House, Thursdays 12.30-3pm, after the school holidays. It also hopes to start sewing bees at retirement homes, libraries and schools. “By starting the group in Rosebud I’ve seen just how keen people are to make a change and Boomerang Bags has provided the perfect platform. Hopefully, our work will inspire more individuals to make a difference, whether they can sew or not,” Ms Giudici said. Stephen Taylor

Group explained IN celebration of NAIDOC Week, the work of Mornington Peninsula Shire’s Warringinee Group supporting cultural and services for Aboriginal people and Torres Strait islanders in the region will be detailed by group leader, Karan Kent, at the next meeting of the Southern Woman’s Action Network (SWAN). All women welcome, $8 donation includes morning tea. The meeting will be held from 9.30am Sunday 16 July at the Mornington Peninsula Shire Offices, corner Queen and Vancouver streets, Mornington. Call 0400 835 486.

Baker calls time AFTER 17 years in Main St, Mornington Frank and Karin Imming are closing Franks Classique Bakery and want to “thank our loyal customers” for their support. Their bakery was known as the “Hole in the wall” in Main St. Mr Imming’s departure ends five generations of baking in the family. The business has been sold with the final day of trading tomorrow (Wednesday 12 July). “Frank will now have time to find new creative hobbies, ride his motorbike and go sailing with me,” Mrs Imming said.

St Johns concert

In the bag: Anti-plastic bag campaigner Gwen Giudici says the Boomerang Bags are a vital part of her arsenal. Picture: supplied

GUITARIST Matthew Fagan (10-string and six-string guitar) and Prague violinist Romana Geermans will perform in the Gypsy Fire 20th anniversary concert, 2.30 for 3pm, Sunday 30 July, at St Johns Flinders. Tickets are $30 adult, $25 concession, $15 child under16 and $50 family of two adults and two children. St John’s is at 23 King St, Flinders. Bookings: 0438 881 985 or trybooking.com/QUGB. Door sales subject to availability.

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Arrests after Rosebud man blinded in assault TWO Wonthaggi men have been charged over an alleged assault on a 26-year-old Rosebud man which left him sightless in one eye. Elliott Harvey underwent two operations and has not been able to work since. Moreland CIU detectives arrested the men after the incident at the Phoenix St nightclub, midnight, Friday 26 May. The men, 19 and 21, have both been charged with intentionally cause serious injury, recklessly cause serious injury, affray and other assault-related charges. They have been bailed to appear at Melbourne Magistrates’ Court today (Tuesday 11 July). Mr Harvey told police he had a verbal argument with three men outside the nightclub at about 10pm. The men then walked away and the he entered the club. Just before midnight the trio again approached him, this time inside the club, allegedly pushing and shoving him until security guards broke up the altercation. Soon after, the men returned and allegedly punched the victim in the head, causing him to fall to the ground. They allegedly continued to punch him in the head before running from the club before police arrived. Creina O’Grady, of Police media, said anyone with information should contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000 or submit a confidential crime report at crimestoppersvic.com.au

Graffiti charges THREE alleged graffiti sprayers were arrested in Mornington last week. Sergeant Chris Bird, of Mornington police, said a 22-year-old Mornington man had been charged with criminal damage after several Main St shops and businesses were tagged with the word “Bosia” over a long period. He was bailed to appear at Frankston Magistrates’ Court at a later date.

Two Mornington youths, aged 18 and 16, were charged with graffiti offences; one received a caution for possessing cannabis.

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Car speeds off A STOLEN car was clocked at speeds up to 150kph in Eastbourne Rd, Rosebud, 5.30am, Sunday 2 July. Police attempted the intercept the Saab which was being driven erratically but lost sight of it near Elizabeth Drive.

Car thefts: teens charged SIX youths aged 15-17 have been charged with theft of motor cars, aggravated burglary and evading police after allegedly stealing three high-end cars, including a $252,000 Aston Martin, from Red Hill. The Aston Martin and a Range Rover were taken from a Callinans Rd property, and a Range Rover Discovery from Mornington, early on Saturday 1 July. Detective Senior Constable Andrew Hodson, of Mornington Peninsula CIU, said the youths, of Frankston, Shoreham and Cranbourne, caught a bus from Frankston to Mornington and drove the Discovery to Red Hill, where they dumped it about 1.50am. Once there they allegedly entered a house in Callinans Rd and stole keys to the Aston Martin and two Range Rovers. The owner’s son awoke when the cars were started but was unable to stop the youths who drove away in two of them. Police chased the youths near Safety Beach. After receiving tip offs they found the Range Rover dumped at Moorooduc and the Aston Martin at Mornington. Both were undamaged. Five youths were arrested at Baxter and one at Mornington. They have been bailed to appear at a children’s court at a later date.

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NEWS DESK World first for Arthurs Seat loo A TOILET at Arthur’s Seat has won the World’s Most Accessible Toilet award. Opened in January, the toilet is designed to meet the needs of tourists with disabilities, those with mobility limitations, visitors with young children, older people and tourists from culturally diverse backgrounds. It even includes an Asian squat toilet. The award judge described the toilet as being “beautifully designed, thoroughly functional, modern and inclusive; a highly impressive addition to the destination experience. I have never seen anything quite like this accessible toilet. It’s a gold star, best practice example.” The Arthurs Seat toilet was one of 30 entries from around the world – including one where visitors can “do their business” overlooking a creek with crocodiles and an art studio where guests pull up chairs to admire the toilet doors. “The inclusion of human diversity forms the foundation of our community. Disability is not rare. It can happen to any one of us,” Mornington Peninsula Shire’s all abilities consultative committee vice-chair Karen Fankhauser said. The awards are based on research by co-founders of MyTravelResearch. com Carolyn Childs and Bronwyn White who organised the inaugural 2017 International Toilet Tourism Awards to demonstrate a link between toilets and tourism. “Great loos in tourism destinations become talking points, encourage repeat visits and can be a positive indicator of how the host community respects tourists,” Ms Childs said.

Shire urged to oppose extra boat ramp Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au RYE Community Group Alliance is urging Mornington Peninsula Shire to vote against increasing the number of boat and jet ski launching ramps at Rye. The issue will come to a head at the shire’s 17 July planning services meeting in Rosebud. Council officers have recommended the shire accept a $588,000 grant from Roads, Road Safety and Ports Minister Luke Donnellan to be given on the proviso the expansion includes a fourth boat ramp. But the alliance has urged councillors to “listen to what is being said by many in the Rye community and say no to the expansion of the Rye boat and jet ski launching facilities”. It says the existing three ramps are appropriate and that the grant was “unaccountably applied for before community consultation around the facilities and the Rye foreshore had been completed”. “Those in the Rye community who are against this proposed boat and jet ski expansion are asking councillors to please do the right thing,” chair Mechelle Cheers said. “That is, not be seduced by the grant and reject the expansion of the facilities proposed in the planning application. “It should be rejected because it is an inappropriate development for a centre of township location as well as its proximity to the pier, the effect on other beach and water users and on the marine life.”

Hazy days: The three-lane Rye boat ramp is close to the pier and foreshore recreational area. Picture: Yanni

The alliance is asking that councillors “vote to fix and reconfigure the facilities inside the current footprint but not on the eastern side using the $648,000 allocated in the 2016/2017 budget”. “We suggest the shire in consultation with the community apply for top-up funding in this year’s round of the boat safety and facilities program.” Cr Bryan Payne said the Rye community was “keen to retain three boat

ramps and not increase the number to four”. He said 80 per cent of ramp users were peninsula residents – not boaters from other suburbs – whose biggest concern was keeping the channel dredged so their boats were not damaged during launching. Because the launching ramps need repair, Ms Cheers said the alliance was “asking with some urgency that Mr Donnellan reconsider and allow

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Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

the shire to keep the $588,000 Rye grant despite not expanding the number of ramps” to four. Previous boater surveys point to the need to dredge the Rye boat ramp channel more regularly due to silting; provide more traffic wardens at peak times; have the three ramps reconfigured/replaced, reversing lanes reconfigured, electronic signs displaying launching waiting times and the mooring facility extended.


Golf club leads scorecard in bid for lease

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Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au THE 450 members of Devilbend Golf Club seem set to retain control of future of their golf course. Mornington Peninsula Shire Council has agreed to a new 21-lease for the Loders Rd, Moorooduc, golf course. However, the operations of the golf club are to be subject to a review by private consultants hired by council. The lease effectively rules out advertising that the golf course was available for lease or appointing a commercial manager, as recommended by the shire’s property operations team leader, Greg Collins. The report to a council meeting in April with Mr Collins’ recommendations was dropped without explanation from the agenda (“Golf ckub in the rough over lease” The News 25/4/17). Mr Collins said granting the club a third 21year lease over the Crown land “would limit council control over the property to the terms and conditions of the lease”. At the council’s 27 June meeting property and strategic manager Yasmin Woods said granting the club a 21-year lease with an annual rent of $10,233 (plus GST) with three per cent annual increases would allow it to continue improvements outlined in a master plan. Although agreeing to the lease, councillors also

agreed to the hiring of Golf Business Advisory Services (GBAS) to report on “a review of the club and its operations”. “The club has been at the site since 1974 and the proposed lease will provide for the continued operation and improvement of the well-established facility and security of tenure for the benefit of members and users of the facility,” Ms Woods stated in a report to councillors. “The club is a not-for-profit incorporated association and employs six full time and seven part time staff.” An audited financial report supplied by the club for the year ending 30 June 2016 showed a net operating profit of $71,642 from an annual turnover of $1.36 million. “This is in contrast to the previous year where the club experienced a net loss of $107,676 due largely to unforeseen legal and salary expenses,” Ms Woods said. In the 10 years to 2016 the club spent $760,000 on course improvements (not including of staff/ volunteer labour); $41,900 on maintenance; and $594,000 to buy machinery. Mr Collins said granting the Devilbend club a five-year lease would allow council to work on a transition from the club to commercial management. He said the club could use the course if a commercial manager was appointed but would “no longer carry the risk of managing the facilities”.

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www.dromanatimber.com.au Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

PAGE 9


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 Dellaportas 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 13 JULY 2017 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: TUESDAY 18 JULY 2017 Up the creek: Cubs paddled canoes from Mt Martha village to the Nepean Highway and back again – a challenging six kilometre round trip.

Cubs take on leadership test TREE surfing at Arthurs Seat and a six kilometre canoe trip were features of a Mornington Peninsula District Cubs annual leadership course. The 33 cubs aged nine-to-11 had been chosen for the weekend course which district commissioner Tina Bennett said was designed to test and challenge both mind and body.

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The cubs needed to complete a workbook based on the principles of scouting and then do the physical aspects over the weekend course. The tree surfing included 50 aerial obstacles, bridges and five zip-lines linked to tree-based platforms up to 10 metres above ground. The canoe paddle was a six-kilometre return trip Mt

Martha village to Nepean Highway. “Cubbing is great on the peninsula with a rise in numbers from 235 last year to 274 this year – that’s 39 new children joining in on the adventure,” Ms Bennett said. For information about joeys, cubs and scouts on Mornington Peninsula call Ms Bennett 0409 131 489.

Nominations are open! 2017 Mornington Peninsula Heritage Awards The Heritage Awards recognise those in our community who have demonstrated excellence in retention, restoration and reuse of heritage places on the Mornington Peninsula. Our awards feature a range of categories, including:

Creative Reuse of a Heritage Place

Restoration of a Heritage Place

Excellence in Interpretive Signage

Specialist Heritage Trade Skills

Sustainability and/or Greening of a Heritage Place

Nominations close Monday 14 August, 2017.

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PAGE 10

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

To nominate, download a form from: mornpen.vic.gov.au/heritageawards request a copy by calling the National Trust Mornington Peninsula Branch: 0407 099 855 or call the Mornington Peninsula Shire: 5950 1841

For more information 5950 1841 mornpen.vic.gov.au/heritageawards


‘Overkill’ claim as police jump man outside his home Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au A MORNINGTON man got the fright of his life when bailed up by police, with guns drawn, outside his house, 1.30am, Tuesday 27 June. Philippe DeKraan, of Alameda Av, said the the police helicopter hovering overhead and noises in his street woke him up, so he dressed and went outside. There was plenty of action in the street, he said, with police on foot roaming from house to house. “Before I could blink they rushed towards me,” Mr DeKraan said. “Three police cars turned their headlights on me and police jumped out of their cars with hands on their pistols, shouting at me several times to put my hands on my head and to turn around. “While they were shouting at me I was saying to them, ‘I live here’, but that wasn’t important at all. “It was so much overkill. I was just seeing what was going on. “If I happened to put my hands the wrong way they might have thought I was reaching for something. “Because of the feeling of overkill and tension, I feared that one of them could have shot me.” Mornington Sergeant Chris Bird said police were searching properties in the street for a man allegedly armed with a firearm who had been involved in a domestic violence incident. They had earlier chased the man’s car but abandoned the pursuit when other road users became endangered. The man, who had allegedly threatened to ram his car through the doors of the Mornington police station, eventually gave himself up after a long phone call with police. Realising Mr De Kraan, an artist who was wearing facial bandages because of a medical condition, did not pose a threat, shouted shouted at him to “go inside and stay there”.

The command shocked him: “Is this normal procedure?” he said. “They offered no explanation for their behaviour. “I nearly said to them, because it was so ridiculous, ‘Do you know who I am’. Apparently, at that crazy moment, I was a nothing.” Southern Metro Region - Division 4 Superintendent Adrian White, who is responsible for police activity in Frankston and on the Mornington Peninsula, said police were searching for a “violent offender who had committed serious criminal offences”. “Police were also of the belief that this person had access to firearms,” the superintendent said. “That offender has now been apprehended. As the investigation is still ongoing I am unable to comment further. “I will add that I am sorry for the stress or anxiety police actions may have caused any local resident. I acknowledge that, on occasions, police may approach unsuspecting members of the community believing them to be offenders. “This is done in a dynamic and fast-moving scenario where police have to make immediate and split-second assessments and will, on occasion, have to act in a way that distresses some people.” He said that if Mr DeKraan wished to discuss the matter further he should contact the Officer in Charge of Mornington Police. Mr DeKraan, who has since called Mornington police to complain, said a police search “doesn’t mean they have to single out and intimidate the first person they see”. “What if I had had a heart condition?” he asked. “They say they were justified, or that they don’t have to justify their behaviour, but there should be different protocols. “It was a dismal response. I had a tube in my nose, bandages over my face and was no threat to anyone. “It should have been obvious that I was no criminal and was no threat to anyone but they wouldn’t listen to me.” Mr DeKraan said he was considering making an official complaint to Victoria Police over his treatment.

‘Hands up’: Philippe De Kraan at the scene of the police hunt in Alameda Av, Mornington. Picture: Yanni

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PAGE 11


We’re getting out of coal. Starting in 2022 and ending by 2050, we are getting out of coal. We already run Australia’s largest solar and wind farms. We’ve also started a fund that will put up to $3 billion into making renewable energy for everyone. And this is just the beginning.

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agl.com.au/theplan PAGE 12

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017


NEWS DESK

‘Leading ladies’ take centre stage at gallery

Minna Gilligan’s Are You Done with That, above, is a 2017 acrylic and collage on found image. It is reproduced courtesy of the artist and Daine Singer Gallery.

UPCOMING exhibitions at the Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery feature works by past and contemporary female artists. The Leading Ladies of Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow exhibitions run from 21 July to 17 September. Constance Stokes (1906-1991) is regarded as one of the leading artists of her generation, the gallery said. She travelled and studied in London and Paris, and in 1953 exhibited at the Royal Academy in London alongside Arthur Boyd, Russell Drysdale and Sidney Nolan. In 1929 she won the Travelling Scholarship at the National Gallery School, Melbourne, to study for two years at the Royal Academy in London. She studied under French Cubist artist AndrÊ Lhote in Paris and visited the major galleries in Europe, while struggling to be an artist despite the expectations of marriage and family life. Travel and a classical painting style were features of Stokes’ mid-career. In 1953 she was one of 12 Australian artists, and one of two women, included in an exhibition at Burlington Galleries, London, alongside Arthur Boyd, William Dobell, Russell Drysdale, Lloyd Rees, Donald Friend, and Sidney Nolan. During a late-career flourish in her 70s she embedded a Matisse-inspired vibrancy and freedom of form and colour in some of her strongest work. This exhibition features 35 key paintings and drawings, covering the breadth of Stokes’ 60-year career. Archival material includes journals, sketchbooks, letters, photographs and drawings. They provide a fascinating insight into her little-known life and exceptional artistic practice. The Archibald Prize-winning artist Wendy Sharpe’s Wanderlust exhibition features work from her travels and residencies over the past 10 years in Italy, France, Egypt, India, the Middle East, Morocco, Antarctica, Mexico and Spain. Instagram sensation Minna Gilligan’s Mystery to Me presents large-scale digital prints on fabric alongside small-scale collage works and tackles notions of the female protagonist. Gosia Wlodarczak’s ephemeral drawing project has transformed the gallery cafe, activating the surfaces with handmade marks as she responded to the forms she encountered while drawing. The gallery is in Civic Reserve, Dunns Rd, Mornington. It opens 10am–5pm, Tuesday to Sunday. Admission is $4 adults, $2 concession. Details: 5950 1580 or visit mprg.mornpen.vic. gov.au Rowena Wiseman

Constance Stokes’ Woman in Green Frilly Blouse 1979 oil on hardboard is from the Stokes family collection. It is reproduced with permission from Constance Stokes Estate.

Protecting our peninsula Community information sessions Three-storey buildings up to 11 metres in height could be built in some residential areas following planning changes introduced by the state government. Townships affected:

• • • •

Rosebud Dromana Capel Sound Bittern

• • • •

Hastings Tyabb Somerville Baxter

Rosebud Thursday 20 July, 6 – 8pm

Mornington Peninsula Shire responded swiftly to the changes, and has requested that the Minister for Planning approve an interim control of two stories and nine metres. You can attend an info session to learn about the planning changes and how you can help protect the much-loved character of our townships.

Mornington Wednesday 26 July, 6 – 8pm

Rosebud Memorial Hall, Peninsula 994 Point Nepean Road Community Theatre, 91 Wilsons Road

Tyabb Wednesday 2 August, 6 – 8pm Tyabb Community Hall, 1535 FrankstonFlinders Road

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For more information 1300 850 600 mornpen.vic.gov.au/planningchanges Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

PAGE 13


WHAT’S NEW...

Twenty years of service and style for Jaleigh Blinds JALEIGH Blinds has certainly withstood the test of time with the family owned business celebrating 20 years this month. “At Jaleigh Blinds and Curtains, our philosophy is to offer expertise and friendly advice to help our customers make confident, informed decisions,” said husband and wife owners, David and Annette Farren. “We do not believe in hard sell but rather let our service, quality products and low prices speak for themselves.” Initially run from home by the husband and wife team, the company now also provides employment for 20 local people. “By manufacturing most styles of blinds in our Carrum Downs factory, we eliminate the middle man and pass the savings on to our customers. Our locally made range is comple-

mented by the latest styles sourced from selected suppliers, all experts in their field,” said David and Annette. “Many of our customers come to us through recommendation and we also supply to a large number of local builders, developers, health facilities and schools on a regular basis.” The business’ knowledge of the industry started at the coalface with David doing installations for other businesses. “Then we started to sell blinds, which Annette went out measuring and quoting while I did the installations,” said David, who recalls that, at the same time, he was also setting up and running a workroom for another blind company. “We then started to manufacture blinds from our shed at home and, as the business grew, we opened a shop

and workroom at 50 Hartnett Drive, Seaford. Since then we have opened a standalone workroom and another shop in Pakenham. We have gone from just the two of us to having 25 employees across the business. We stated just selling the current trends in blinds and then added soft furnishings as we felt there was a demand for the complete package.” Meanwhile the manufacturing side of the business started with just vertical blinds, followed by roller binds as they started to become more popular. Timber blinds and roman blinds followed while the retailer also sourced other products from specialists within the industry. “We sell all internal window coverings from roller binds to venetians, romans and shutters, through to curtains, pelmets, swags and tails

and nyth9ing in between. Our core range includes roller blinds, verticals, roman blinds and panel glides, manufactured in our factory. We also manufacture pvc venetians and curtain tracks in house and have added Visionshade blinds to our range. We have expanded our range of exterior awnings, including motorisation. Plantations shutters remain a favorite especially for front facing windows,” said David and Annette. Jaleigh Blinds cater for anything from budget to higher end, whether it is basic roller blinds or the most luxurious soft furnishings. “Our typical customer is a private home owner, either in the process of building or renovating. They might be looking to fit out an entire house or just some rooms, depending on their project. We also have a large clientele

who own rental properties or holiday homes and require cost effective solutions to covering their windows,” said David and Annette. “We pride ourselves on our staff’s product knowledge, but saying that, we are not afraid to ask our specialist suppliers for assistance when required.” Going forward, business growth will be based on more of the same approach as the last 20 years says David and Annette. “Keeping up with the latest trends, using the newest technology and ensuring all staff are well trained and give exceptional customer service,” they said. “We have used the motto ‘Quality and Service at the right price’ since we first stated the business and continue to uphold that motto.”

HEALTHCARE PROFESSIONALS

Foot, knee or leg pain? Sore Feet or Legs? Call WE CAN HELP!

*

CALL 1300 328 300

ī K  Ϭ ϱ $ ist

tr podia er to m n off to redee o ti n *Me consult at

trusted experts . proven solutions ROSEBUD . MT. ELIZA . BERWICK

To advertise in the next Healthcare Professionals feature contact Ricky Thompson on 0425 867 578 or ricky@mpnews.com.au PAGE 14

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

OUR feet and legs are vital for mobility and balance and are the basis of most of our daily activities, so its no wonder most people suffer foot, knee or leg pain at some point in their lives. But what can you do about it? We asked the experts at Foot & Leg Pain Clinics to shed some light on common foot and leg concerns:  The most common concerns include: knee pain, injuries and arthritis; heel, shin and forefoot pain; ankle and achilles concerns.  Many conditions are misdiagnosed and incorrectly treated, so its important to find an experienced musculoskeletal or sports podiatrist to assist.  Bad foot posture can continually pull your body out of alignment, which can contribute to postural aches / pains and undue stress on joints and tissues.  Early symptoms for diabetes, arthritis, nerve and circulatory problems often show themselves initially in the feet.  Traditional treatments such as cortisone, anti-inflammatory medications and joint arthroscopies are now outdated for conditions such as foot and leg pain and arthritis, and have been found to delay healing and cause further tissue damage in many cases.  We now have effective, natural medical alternatives and treatments for such conditions. Regenerative therapies such as Prolotherapy and PRP (platelet rich plasma) are helping many to

heal injuries and assist degeneration.  Foot and leg problems left untreated usually get worse, however most foot & leg concerns can be addressed relatively easily and effectively with appropriate treatment. “By combining the latest regenerative therapies with a sound knowledge of musculoskeletal medicine, biomechanics, and load management strategies to assist stresses through joints and tissues, we can aid or eradicate pain, increase mobility, repair injury and regenerate tissues to assist arthritic concerns – naturally,” say the experts at Foot & Leg Pain Clinics. If you need assistance with foot or leg pain, Foot & Leg Pain Clinics have convenient clinic locations across Victoria including Rosebud and Mt. Eliza. Mention this article for $50 OFF initial consultations. Call 1300 328 300


NEWS DESK

RYE COMMUNITY HOUSE A Place for All People 27 NELSON ST, RYE VIC 3941 www.ryech.org Phone: 03 5985 4462

Term 3 Activity Program July 17 - September 22 RYE BEACH KIDZ CHILDCARE Happy birthday: Branch manager Jeff Kimber, with staff Kirra Foehn, Liz Cairns, Michael Johnston and Dawn Van Duren, cuts the cake.

Toast as bank turns 10 By Barry Irving

IT’S been 10 years since the official opening ceremony of the Dromana Community Bank branch across the road on the foreshore. The stage was set up on the fruit shop’s truck. Dromana’s was the 200th Community Bank branch to open. Robert Johansen, chairman of the Bendigo and Adelaide Bank, did the honours – and he is still the chairman of the board today. Senior manager Gary Sanford recalled these events at the birthday celebrations last week. “It’s hard to believe that was 10 years ago,” he said. Assisting at the opening were chairman Peter Van Duren and Stephen Edmund, chairman of the Dromana community bank steering committee and vice chairman of the board. Mr Sanford said as at 30 June 2007 the bank held 8396 accounts with combined balances of $194.1 million, which included deposits of $94.65 million and lending of $88.76 million. Financial planning products under management total $10.69 million.

As at 31 May 2017 the bank held 17,052 accounts with combined balances of $597.54 million, including deposits of $331.13 million and total lending of $254.35 million. Reported financial planning products under management total $12.06 million. Rosebud, the third branch on the Mornington Peninsula, opened on 21 October 2013. Since forming in 2001, the company has returned $6.155 million to the community in the form of sponsorships ($4.554 million), grants ($184,655) and donations ($1.415 million), up to 30 April 2017. In addition, it has paid nearly $1.847 million in dividends to shareholders. The bank owns the sites on which the three branches operate as well as the commercial office next to the Rosebud branch. “As can be seen by some of these figures the board’s decision to open Dromana Community Bank branch on 29 June 2007 was a very good one and has played a huge part in helping achieve what we have so far,” Mr Sanford said.

LETTERS Tourists welcome I have been surprised to hear that some of Rye citizens are anti campers and caravans. If we are all expressing our opinions on our local environment, then let me say that I welcome the campers and caravaners with open arms. They make Rye jump like a costal holiday destination should. They are not here for very long and if we have to put up with some driving and parking frustrations, so what? Ask the traders how long they would stay in business if the visitors didn’t flock down and tip great sums of money into their cash registers every summer. And that’s how I balance the whole issue. We have to tolerate the invasion for four or five months and that leaves us seven months of the year for us to enjoy the serenity of our village. As to the trees and such on the foreshore, I would be happy to see the scrub cleared out and some landscaping done between Ozone St and the hospital. At the moment there are some well cleared areas that are attractive and family friendly, but there also great lumps of tangled scrub that are not only ugly but also useless to all except snakes and foxes as well as being a fire hazard. Clear it all up and put in more camping and caravan sites to assist with council’s cash flow . And when, oh when, do we get a modern pool complex and a water park? Peter Cowan, Rye

Planning loses out The new planning laws, Vic-stupid, being forced on municipalities around Victoria by the state government will treat large areas of green wedge land around Melbourne’s fringe the same as metropolitan Melbourne. This will lead to the

fast death of the lungs of Melbourne for a quick buck by developers and at the cost of local populations. Three-storey developments and commecialisation of the green wedges without much oversight by councils will rip the guts out of the few green spaces left around Melbourne. We are very worried down here on the Mornington Peninsula, should be many other people in municipalities around the fringe of the metropolis. We need to keep our old planning schemes to protect us from the scourge of developers. Rupert Steiner, Balnarring Beach

Hope for Gillard I am very pleased that the Julia Gillard has been appointed chair of Beyond Blue. I am also very encouraged to read an article she wrote about her aspirations for people suffering from mental health illnesses. I am wondering and hoping that in her new role she might be able to help the mental health of the hundreds of refugees Australia has placed in detention centres, here on the mainland, as well as those poor souls languishing on Manus Island and on Nauru. Their only hope is that Ms Gillard takes a stand, using her new position, and listens to the thousands of Australians who care about the mental health of these refugees and does whatever it takes to release them. So many of them are suffering from various mental illnesses. She should make it a priority. Most of them have suffered greatly from escaping their war torn countries, seeing and experiencing terrible atrocities only to be put in what one can only describe inhumane facilities. Denise Hassett, Mt Martha

(During School Term Only)w Take-a-Break 3 Year Old Group Phone 5985 9340

MONDAY • • • • • • •

Rye’s N Shine Rye Kidz Playgroup Rye Readers Book Club Great Art Expectations Pet Lovers Social Rye Bridge Club Patchwork Aplenty

TUESDAY • • • • • • •

Patchwork Aplenty Yoga with Laura IT Club Pencils At The Ready French for Beginners Homework Club Hatha Yoga With Kelly

WEDNESDAY • • • • • •

Master Your iPad The Chatty Crafters Men In The Kitchen Drawing For Beginners Life Writing Singing SImple Harmony

THURSDAY • Walk And Talk • Awash With Watercolours • The Wonder of Digital Imagery • Rye Bridge Club • French Intermediate And Advanced • Guitar For Beginners

FRIDAY • Fitball And Pilates • Yoga • Aromatherapy For Beginners • Friday Afternoon Games

SHORT COURSES • • • •

Wiser Driver Mixed Mediums Art Intro To Home Decoration Cellular And Core Transformation • Boomerang Bag IT’S EASY TO ENROL Bookings are essential for all activities. Enrolments can be made in person or over the phone during RIÀFHKRXUV Courses must be paid for when enrolling to secure your place. Courses can be paid for in cash, by cheque or by direct deposit. Membership is $10 per annum payable by everyone who takes part in our House activities.

Bookings are essential for all activities. email: ryecommunityhouse@gmail.com www.ryech.org Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

PAGE 15


THE BAYS HOSPITAL

Having a baby in 5 star style THE newly opened $6million maternity unit at The Bays Hospital is more like a luxurious 5 star hotel than a hospital ward. Whilst The Bays has a long standing reputation for providing exceptional maternity care and the team is nationally recognised for their service, the maternity facilities were due for an update. The brand new unit comprising of all private rooms with tasteful yet practical modern furnishings provides the perfect setting to match the award winning service that is delivered by the team. Each room has its own ensuite with baby bath, bar fridge and large flat screen television. Partners are always welcome and are encouraged to stay in hospital. Partners or a nominated support person are considered to play an important part of experience through the

antentatal, birthing and postdelivery support times. The Bays actively includes partner learning and support as part of their education and service. Each of the large new birthing suites has an ensuite with its own deep bath. The amazing baths have been a talking point in antenatal and new mum circles as being an important part of their birthing plan and experience. “Water, whether it be in a shower or bath (or both) can play a role in helping mums cope with pain during labour and providing for a calm birthing experience” says Marg Joyce, Midwife. The state of the art special care nursery is impressively equipped with everything that might be required if a baby needs close monitoring, is unwell or in the case of an emergency. The specialist paediatricians

are on site weekdays and on call 24/7. They are all highly trained specialists in neonatal care and are available to follow up your babies care locally should you need them ongoing or in the future. “Having a baby is one of the most important and special times in your life. Being supported by an experienced obstetrician and a team of midwives who offer woman centred care enables patients to feel safe and supported in their pregnancy and childbirth experience. This helps achieve the best outcomes for mothers and babies.” Dr Kelly Griffin, Obstetrician & Gynaecologist The supportive nature of the maternity team and the respectful, collaborative approach between midwives,

obstetricians and paediatricians makes The Bays a unique place. Making patient care and experience the best and safest it can be is their common goal. “When choosing your obstetrician make sure you feel comfortable raising issues with them about your body, your state of mind and your preferences and expectations for the birth. Having a baby is one of the most significant and rewarding events in your life and it is important you feel supported and comfortable.” Dr Sarah Roberts, Obstetrician & Gynaecologist It is also reassuring to know that patient care does not end on the day that new parents leave the hospital. When you have your baby at The Bays, you become part of The Bays family

and the door is always open. Ongoing support is available 24/7 for new parents and The Bays lactation consultant often continues to help with breast feeding should issues arise at home. Book your tour today and meet our midwives. The Bays Specialist Obstetricians: Dr Kelly Griffin 03 5970 5353 Dr Andrew Griffiths 03 5976 5257 Dr Keith How 03 5975 8877 Dr Petra Porter 03 5976 5266 Dr Sarah Roberts 03 5970 5353 If you would like more information about The Bays Maternity Unit, please contact The Bays on 5975 2009 or email maternity@thebays.com.au

BRAND NEW M AT E R N I T Y UNIT THE BAYS EXPERIENCE CHECK IN Luxurious private rooms with ensuites and own baby bath

BATHE New birthing suites each with a deep bath

DINE A la carte menu made to order and 24/7 gourmet pantry

RELAX With an award winning

The Bays Hospital

team of midwives,

Caring for the Peninsula

specialist obstetricians, paediatricians and state of the art facilities

I would highly recommend this hospital, the staff are very dedicated, friendly, professional and with so much

I was one of the first mums to try this bath,

We want The Bays to feel like an extension of home and our

experience it’s a special and unique place to stay!!

absolutely fantastic!

team to feel like family.

Kate Grant, new mum

Marg Joyce, Midwife.

Lauren Brabin, new mum

PAGE 16

Call us or book a tour online 03 5975 2009 | www.thebays.com.au | Vale Street, Mornington

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017


Southern Peninsula

11 July 2017

Heartbeat city > Page 3

172 MAIN STREET, MORNINGTON 5975 4999 www.barryplant.com.au


Dromana Rosebud Office

Get moving this winter

Sell with hockingstuart this winter and receive a $500 moving voucher.* Winter is a hot time for property sales on the Peninsula. Fewer homes for sale and lots of buyers mean there’s more demand for your property. Last winter, we sold over 150 properties on the Peninsula for a total value of over $84 million. If you’re ready to get moving this winter, we’re ready to sell. Ask us to help sell your home and receive a $500 voucher from hockingstuart Removals. Call hockingstuart Rosebud on 5986 5777 or hockingstuart Dromana on 5987 1999. *Terms & conditions apply. Properties must be listed in June, July, August 2017. Further conditions apply, contact the office for more information.

hockingstuart.com.au Page 2

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017


FEATURE PROPERTY

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

Luxury living, footsteps to the village Address: 11 Allen Drive, MOUNT ELIZA Sale By Set Date: Tuesday, August 8th at 5pm Agency: Barry Plant Real Estate, 172 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 4999 Agent: Leanne Porter, 0418 106 668 MAKING a striking statement in unsurpassed glamour and elegance, this luxurious residence, set right in the beating heart of beautiful Mount Eliza, showcases a fine eye for quality with superb appointments throughout and flawless presentation. The lovely grounds measure about 1055 square metres with a series of sculpted hedges your first indication that you have arrived somewhere special. From the grand entry foyer, resplendent underneath high ceilings, gleaming tiled floors whisk you through a sprawling floor plan where one superb living zone after another awaits.

Set to seduce with a crackling open fireplace is the formal lounge and dining room, and from the stunning openplan family zone you step out to an undercover alfresco deck with bistro blinds and heating to make entertaining throughout the seasons an absolute pleasure. Incorporated into the family wing is the inspiring kitchen with dual Smeg ovens and an integrated dishwasher. Set to one end of the homeis the elegant master bedroom with lavish ensuite bathroom and a large walk-in robe. Three more bedrooms also have a walk-in wardrobe and share two

Thinking of selling? SMS your address for a free evaluation.

contemporary styled bathrooms, and for guests there is a powder room. A separate study could potentially be a fifth bedroom if required. Literally footsteps to the wonderful array of boutiques, cafes and restaurants of the village and surrounded by a selection of excellent schools and beaches, this impressive home also boasts ducted gas heating and evaporative cooling, plus sumptuous in-floor heating to the three bathrooms. There is also zoned ducted refrigerated cooling and heating, a ducted vacuum system and from the street is a three-car garage.

Alex Campbell 0432 344 394

Bowman & Company 168 Main Street Mornington VIC 3931 Telephone 03 5975 6888 Fax 03 5975 6288 bowmanandcompany.com.au

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 3


Rye 9 Amelia Avenue

5

Rosebud 3 Keogh Street

1

* 5 bedroom holiday home * Walk to beach * Set on a 630m2 approx. allotment * Approx 800m to the Rye foreshore and local shopping precinct * 5 large bedrooms & 2 living areas * 9 ft ceilings & polished floorboards * Alarm and security system

1

AUCTION Sat 22nd July at 2:00pm INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Rosebud 5986 8880

Rosebud 46 Hayes Avenue

3

1

* Set on approx. 780m2 (16mx 49m approx.) * Picturesque weatherboard cottage * 3 bedroom home with 2 living areas * Walk to beach and shops * Re-carpeted and re-painted * Potential 3 unit site (S.T.C.A) * Currently tenanted at $300 per week

Page 4

3

1

* Open plan living area with polished boards, floor to ceiling windows * Renovated kitchen with stainless steel appliances * Meals area opening to alfresco * Bedrooms with built in robes * Updated central bathroom * Fully fenced yard perfect for kids and pets

1

AUCTION Sat 22nd July at 11:00am INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT Paul Cunnington 0457 047 962 Tullie Roberts 0432 281 566 Rosebud 5986 8880

Rosebud 56 South Road

1

AUCTION Sat 22nd July at 3:30pm INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT Paul Cunnington 0457 047 962 Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Rosebud 5986 8880

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

3

2

* 642m2 (approx.) corner allotment * Open plan living area * Well equipped kitchen * 3 bedrooms with BIR’s plus study * Wood log fire place * Side access for the boat or caravan * Gas heating, air conditioning, ceiling fans * Double tandem lock up garage

3

AUCTION Sat 22nd July at 12:30pm INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Rosebud 5986 8880


NEW HOMES UNIT DEVELOPMENTS

YOUR DESIGN OR OURS

KNOCK DOWN & RE-BUILD SPECIALISTS

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

ACACIA 25

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

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

Auction

90 Yuille Street, Frankston South A striking street presence, impressive quality and a coveted address within the Frankston High School Zone highlight this exceptional four-bedroom, two-bathroom plus a study family home. At the forefront of contemporary low-maintenance living, the flexible floorplan is augmented by a private west-facing garden with a deck for entertaining. With parquetry flooring, this comprehensively appointed home features remote gates, double remote garage, stone kitchen, fabulous formal and casual living/dining zones and palatial master bedroom suite. Walk to parks and Frankston High plus the home is a short distance to four primary schools, the beach, Bayside Shopping and Sweetwater Creek walking trails.

Auction Saturday 29th July 12.00pm Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Jake Egan 0491 129 137 Rachel Crook 0419 300 515 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A4 B2 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 5


Looking to get the best possible price for your property? Call Michelle King 0404 037 336 michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

SOLD

SOLD

ROSEBUD

ROSEBUD

Avenue 21 Warrain

Avenue 204 Ninth

SOLD Avenue 81 Austin

McCRAE

SOLD rive

D 48 Avalon

ROSEBUD

SOLD ue

ven 36 AustinA

McCRAE

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 8188 Page 6

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

SOLD

e Road

urn 197 Eastbo

ROSEBUD

rh.com.au


New Listing

THE PALMS Luxury Living By The Bay

ROSEBUD 262 Jey Road

2-3

1-2

1-2

THE PALMS When innovation in design creates space and light, you know that something special is on offer! This outstanding development is ideally positioned close to the Peninsula Link exit and only mere minutes away from local shopping precincts, Rosebud`s Foreshore and beautiful beaches. ‘The Palms’ offers a excellent mix of single level 2  3 bedroom units plus two x 3 bedroom two storey town houses to choose from. Special features include: Six star energy rating, Gas ducted heating, Split system reverse cycle air conditioning, Laminate timber flooring, Deluxe kitchen with Vinyl wrap cabinetry, Stone bench tops and quality 900mm SS appliances, Remote garage and fully landscaped gardens. *Huge stamp duty savings available if you act now and buy off plan!

Price: Inspect: Contact:

$475,900 - $609,900 By Appointment Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 8188

rh.com.au > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 7


New Listing

ROSEBUD 262 Jey Road

2-3

ROSEBUD 24 Thomas Street

1-2

1-2

2

When innovation in design creates space and light, you know that something special is on offer! This outstanding development is ideally positioned close to the Peninsula Link exit and only mere minutes away from local shopping precincts, Rosebud`s Foreshore and beautiful beaches. ‘The Palms’ offers a excellent mix of single level 2  3 bedroom units plus two x 3 bedroom two storey town houses to choose from.

SOLD

For any developer, renovator or holiday maker, you can’t go past this perfect position, approx. 500m to the beach and shopping centre. This comfortable 2 bedroom home and bungalow are set on a generous 724m2, ripe for development (S.T.C.A.), with polished hardwood timber floors and high ceilings, the Coonara style solid wood heater adds extra charm to the home.

Price: $760,000 Inspect: By Appointment Contact: Caitlyn King 0432 121 848

ROSEBUD 8 Pearson Court

ROSEBUD 1/260 Jey Rd

SOLD

1

1

Nestled away from the world at the end of a peaceful and established cul-de-sac, this warm and inviting three-bedroom brick veneer home is on a massive block of approx. 861sqm. Offering magnificent appeal for first home-buyers, investors, families and retirees alike, get ready to move straight in and make yourself at home.

3

2

2

This stunning new development offers clever floor plans to suite your individual lifestyle like the Rockpool - a prestigious two storey three bdrm, 2 bathroom + PWD room design with a massive master bedroom on the ground floor, designer kitchen with expansive centre island bench, extremely spacious dining and living area`s plus the bonus of a large second living area on the second level and direct access to a secure remote DLUG.

Price: $490,000 - $535,000 Inspect: Saturday 1:30-2:00pm Contact: Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362

Contact: Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362

ROSEBUD 202 Jey Road

TOOTGAROOK 16 Raymond Street

2

1

2

3

1

2

This beautiful weatherboard seaside coage needs some rejuvenation on the inside. Comprising 2 large bedrooms, 1 bathroom, 2 car garage, dining, lounge, Big kitchen with the original chimney in the kitchen for the old pot belly stove. There is currently a 6 burner gas stove, big laundry, gas wall heating and air conditioning. Fully restumped plus fully fenced for your security and privacy.

Ideally positioned close to the beach and local shops, this aractive and spacious family home has a separate living area, good size kitchen/meals, family bathroom with separate WC, heating, air conditioning, 11 solar panels, all in very good condition throughout. Neat aractive gardens plus large double garage positioned at rear of yard on a generous 861m2 ( approx ) block.

Price: $415,000 - $450,000 Contact: Michelle King 0404 037 336

Price: $570,000 - $610,000 Agent-On-Site: Saturday 10:00-10:30am Contact: Adam King 0422 337 337 Michelle King 0404 037 336

DROMANA 1/3 Ligar Street

ROSEBUD 169 Third Avenue

4

2

2

Stroll to the sandy shores of Dromana beach, bay walking trails, shops and Droprimary school, it doesn’t get much beer than this. Currently under construction, this superb 4BR townhouse to suit the discerning buyer. Comprising open plan living, kitchen area, FES to master bedroom, main bathroom plus separate powder room, separate living zones on both levels, double lock up garage together with top quality fixtures and fiings. Price: $1.1 to $1.2 million Agent-On-Site: Saturday 1:00-1:30pm Contact: Michelle King 0404 037 336

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 8188 Page 8

2

Contact: Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362

3

Under Offer

1

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

3

1

2

In a quiet street, this neat BV home, on a 389sqm approx. allotment offers single level living with the wow factor you have been looking for. You will love the new modern kitchen with stone bench tops, quality s/steel appliances and loads of bench space. The family room is open and bright with a lovely bay window, air-con. and gas heating. This would make a great investment or a lovely permanent residence for someone looking to downsize in style. Price: $540,000 - $580,000 Inspect: Saturday 2:30-3:00pm Contact: Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362


Dromana 2/15 Codrington Street

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Rosebud 95 South Road

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Afte

Rosebud 103 Ocean Street

LD SO Auction

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Capel Sound

1/9 Grenville Grove

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Prior

Hello Winter TOP 10 THINGS TO DO WHEN SELLING 1. CALL RAINE  HORNE ROSEBUD

PH:5986 8188

Rosebud 25 Woodvale Grove

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Rosebud 73 Spray Street

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Rosebud 2/22 Kooringa Ct

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Dromana 4 Graeme Street

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rh.com.au > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 9


Record sale price acheived by Jake Wilson Call Jake on 0400 991 362 jake.wilson@rosebud.rh.com.au

SOLD 266 Jey Road

ROSEBUD

“Cheers to Raine  Horne Rosebud. A massive thanks to Jake Wilson on the sale of my property. Well Done!” Regards, Russell Stanley 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 8188 Page 10

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

rh.com.au


New Listing

ROSEBUD 2/2 Braidwood Ave

2

1

1

Fantastic unit just 500m to the beach Perfectly positioned just steps to Rosebud Plaza Shopping Centre and beach this immaculate 2-bedroom unit is one of a tranquil group of only 3 and is sure to impress. While you won’t need a car in this ultra-convenient location the property has a dedicated lock-up garage and off-road parking space for an additional vehicle, and boasts a lovely sheltered alfresco area ideal for summer BBQ’s or quiet relaxation. The neat  spacious interior comprises a main living area with split system A/C, adjacent modern kitchen with all Blanco S/S appliances, large corner pantry and tiled meals area opening to the patio, 2 bedrooms with built-in robes served by a full bathroom which is semi-ensuite to the main bedroom, a separate WC and laundry with external door. Extra’s include gas ducted heating, a large linen press in the hallway, downlights throughout and sunblinds on the patio. Perfect for investors, holiday buyers, or downsizers growing tired of gardening or cleaning rooms they don’t use! Offering a life of comfort and convenience close to the foreshore, hospital and shops  cafes, this is one not to be missed. Call now to arrange your inspection.

FOR SALE $470,000 - $510,000 Inspect: Saturday 11:30-12:00pm Contact: Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 Jake Wilson 0400 991 362

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 8188

rh.com.au > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 11


For Lease

Capel Sound 26 Staughton Avenue

3

For Lease

1

1

3-4

FAMILY HOME CLOSE TO EVERYTHING * Choice of 3 or 4 bedrooms * Timber ï¬&#x201A;oors in living and carpeted bedrooms * Ducted heat plus s/s cooling * Double r/c garage

$390 per week $1,694.00pcm AVAILABLE NOW

$420-$440per week $1,825.00 - $1,912.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

ROSEBUD 1/138 Spray Street

ROSEBUD 5 Woonton Street

1

1

3

SIMPLY STYLISH * 2 bedrooms * Modern kitchen * Sleek bathroom with spa bath * Air-conditioning * Fully furnished

2

DOUBLE STOREY TOWNHOUSE DREAM * Open plan living * Chef style kitchen * Ensuite and powder room * Close to foreshore * Double remote lock up garage * Rent will increase Sept 2017 to $460 PW $440 per week $1,911.00pcm AVAILABLE JULY 15th

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

ROSEBUD 32 First Avenue

CAPEL SOUND 18 Tarwarri Avenue

For Lease

1

2

1

COSY COTTAGE *3 bedrooms * Fully modernised * Open plan kitchen with stainless-steel appliances * Close to shops, transport and all facilities.

CLOSE TO BEACH AND SHOPS * Secure easy care yard * Open plan living

$350 per week $1,521.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

$280 per week $1,217.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

SAFETY BEACH 2/27 Seaview Avenue

ROSEBUD 356 Bayview Road

3

1

1

For Lease

3

1

2

MODERN ON THE BEACH * Modern kitchen * Gas heating + air-conditioning * Private courtyard with bbq * Single garage * Spacious and 1 of only 2 on block

GREAT LOCATION * Family home * 3 bedrooms * Open plan living * Secure rear yard

$370 per week $1,608.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

$310 per week $1,347.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, Page 12

D E S A LE

2

$360 per week $1,564.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

3

For Lease

1

COSY HOME - QUIET LOCATION * As new double storey home * Chef style kitchen * Powder room * Close to beach

2

For Lease

ROSEBUD 461 Waterfall Gully Road

For Lease

5986 8188

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

www.rh.com.au/rosebud


Trusted Portfolio Managers CAPEL SOUND 2A Tern Avenue

3

ROSEBUD 37 Jey Road

1

2

1

WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DO * 3 Bedroom Unit * Low maintence marble flooring * Ensuite in master bedroom * Includes garden maintenance

UNDERION AT C I L P P A

L

$395 per week $1,716.00 pcm AVAILABLE FROM 29/05/17

$275 per week $1,194.00pcm AVAILABLE JULY 4th

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

SAFETY BEACH 14 Helm Avenue

McCRAE 37 Hilary Avenue

3

2

3

2

HEAVEN IS HERE! - THE MOST DESIRABLE ADDRESS ON THE MORNINGTON PENINSULA AWAITS * Third bedroom, main bathroom and euro style laundry on the ground floor * Open-plan living * Balcony with views to Arthurs Seat * Master bedroom with WIR  FES * 2nd bedroom with family bathroom.

1

D E S A E L

$320 per week $1,390.00pcm AVAILABLE NOW

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

CAPEL SOUND 1/26 Whitehead Grove

CAPEL SOUND 5 Ella Crescent

2

For Lease

1

CLOSE TO THE BEACH * Modern 2 bedroom home * Sought after area * Close to McCrae Plaza

$600 per week $2,607.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

For Lease

1

JUST YOU? * Fully furnished * Utilities included * Close to shops and local transport

D E S A E

For Lease

1

1

For Lease

3

1

2

TWO BEDROOM UNIT * Easy care tile floors throughout * Quiet location * Single garage

IMMACULATE PRESENTATION * Open plan living * Stunning gardens * Large garage

$285 per week $1,238.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

$340 per week $1,477.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

CAPEL SOUND 1  2/47 Grenville Grove

4

2

2

DESIGNED FOR THE BEACH * Architect designed * Open living * Air conditioning * 4 bedrooms * Living zones upstairs and down

$540 per week $2,346.00 pcm AVAILABLE NOW

Raine  Horne Rosebud 1011-1013 Point Nepean Road

1011-1013 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud,

5986 8188

FOR TRUSTED PORTFOLIO MANAGEMENT CALL THE EXPERIENCED TEAM AT RAINE  HORNE

5986 8188 www.rh.com.au/rosebud > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 13


â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Celebrating 70 years on the Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; RYE 43 Centre Drive

S

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AMONGST THE TREE TOPS

SURPRISE PACKAGE

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Price: $630,000 - $695,000 Contact: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

Price: $770,000 - $820,000 Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

RYE 19 The Glen

RYE 55 Bimbiang Crescent

A GRAND DESIGN

BAY VIEWS OPPORTUNITY

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Price: Contact Agent Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

Price: $875,000 Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

RYE 46 Sussex Road

RYE 14 Hill Street

D L O

A PLACE OF REFUGE

PARADISE FOUND..

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For Sale: $685,000-$750,000 Contact: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

Price: $1,175,000 Contact: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

RYE 36 Chenier Street

RYE Unit 3, 9 Weeroona Street

CHARACTER FILLED

PRIME LOCATION!

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A lifestyle that offers everything at your ¿QJHUWLSVZLWKUHVWDXUDQWVVKRSVDQG WKHEHDFKDOOZLWKLQPRI\RXUIURQW GRRU,WGRHVQ¶WJHWDQ\EHWWHUWKDQ WKLVLPSUHVVLYHWRZQKRXVHRIIHULQJ WKH¿QHVWLQOLYLQJVWDQGDUGVIHDWXULQJ %5¶V±PDVWHUEHGURRRPZLWKHQVXLWH OLJKW¿OOHGRSHQSODQOLYLQJGLQLQJ DQGNLWFKHQOHDGLQJWRDSULYDWHUHDU FRXUW\DUGZLWKVSDDQGEXLOWLQ%%4 $OVRFRPSULVLQJGXFWHGJDVKHDWLQJ DLUFRQGLWLRQLQJGRXEOHORFNXSJDUDJH DQGVHDOHGGULYHWKLVLVRQHRIWKUHH WRZQKRXVHVVSUHDGDFURVVDVSDFLRXV TXDUWHUDFUHEORFN

For Sale: $760,000 - $820,000 Contact: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

For Sale: $900,000 - $950,000 Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

D L O

2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye.

Ph 5985 2351

78 Ocean Beach Road, Sorrento. Ph 5984 4177 Page 14

BLAIRGOWRIE 345 Melbourne Road

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

www.prenticerealestate.com.au


jacobsandlowe.com.au/commercial MORNINGTON 11/5 Satu Way

MODERN WAREHOUSE WITH OFFICES Q Q

Electric container height roller door FDUSDUNČľRRUDQGZLQGRZFRYHULQJVWKURXJKRXW

Downstairs: Q 5HFHSWLRQDUHDZLWKGHVN FXSERDUGV Q Split system air-conditioning/heating Q RÉ?FHZLWKGHVNVKHOYLQJ SODQEHQFK Q .LWFKHQDUHDDQGVWDÎ?DPHQLWLHV Upstairs 6WRUDJHDUHDZLWKFXSERDUGV Q 6WDÎ?DPHQLWLHVZLWKVKRZHU Q 7ZRRÉ?FHVZLWKVSOLWV\VWHP GUDZLQJEHQFKHV Q

FOR SALE $380,000

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

HASTINGS

136 High Street RARE OPPORTUNITY TO PURCHASE THIS LARGE COMMERCIAL SITE Q

Land Area: 3391.7 m2 approx

Q

Building Area: 1848 m2 approx

Q

33 onsite car parks

Q

968 m2 currently securely leased to SupaCheap Auto

Q

Opportunity to owner occupy 760 m2 approximately

 SOXVPH]]DQLQHRÉ?FH

Zoned Industrial 3

Q

$2,600,000 For Sale

MORNINGTON

NEW LISTING

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

3B / 72 Blamey Place

QPDSSUR[RIRÉ?FHVSDFHZLWKDYLHZ Q

Heating & cooling

QShared

kitchen & toilet facilities

Q$YDLODEOHODWH-XO\

MORNINGTON

MOUNT ELIZA

4/14 Latham Street

58 Mount Eliza Way

Q PDSSUR[JURXQGOHYHO

Q55m2

Q 18m2

Q18

approx mezzanine

Q Reception,

$572 pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

toilet & kitchenette

$1,500pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

Q$YDLODEOHVW$XJXVW

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

HASTINGS

MORNINGTON

2/1879 Frankston-Flinders Road

26 Pitt Street

0407 743 858

Building approx 155m2

500m2 approx with front and rear entry

Q

QKitchen

Q

3 phase power

QReception

& toilet facilities

of parking

Q4

Q2É?FHNLWFKHQDQGWRLOHW

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

$3,183.48pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

Benton's Square 03 5976 8899

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

358 Main Street

&UDQERXUQH5RDG

Q

Mornington 03 5976 5900

Michelle Adams

MORNINGTON

FRANKSTON

QPDSSUR[VXLWDEOHIRURÉ?FHRUUHWDLO

$1,350pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

$2,321.12pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

AVAILABLE NOW

NEW LISTING

QPlenty

approx of Retail space for lease

month lease term

area and waiting room

consulting rooms, kitchen & toilet facilities

$4,200pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

Balnarring 03 5983 5509

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

Q

359m2 approx

Q

Land Area : 864m2 approx with 14 car parks

Q

Front & Rear Access

$10,417 pcm + GST + Ogs For Lease

Michelle Adams

0407 743 858

jacobsandlowe.com.au

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

Page 15


THE PENINSULA’S ONLY EXCLUSIVELY COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE AGENT &Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞʹDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

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^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϭϱϳ͕ϱϬϬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϯϵ͕ϵϱϬ;&ŝƚKƵƚKŶůLJͿ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

dŚƌĞĞ'ƌŽƵŶĚ&ůŽŽƌKĸĐĞƐ ͻϮůĂƌŐĞůŝŐŚƚĮůůĞĚŽĸĐĞƐ͕ĂƉƉƌŽdžϰϮƐƋŵĞĂĐŚ ͻϭŝŶƚĞƌŶĂůŽĸĐĞ͕ĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ϭϮƐƋŵ;ΨϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dŝŶĐ͘KŐƐͿ ͻ^ŚĂƌĞĚǁĂŝƟŶŐ͕ďŽĂƌĚƌŽŽŵ͕ƐƚŽƌĂŐĞĂŶĚƐĞƌǀĞƌƌŽŽŵƐ͘ ͻDƵůƟƉůĞƉŚŽŶĞͬĚĂƚĂƉŽŝŶƚƐΘĂŝƌͲĐŽŶĚŝƟŽŶŝŶŐ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ŽŶƚĂĐƚŐĞŶƚ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϭ͕ϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dŝŶĐ͘K' ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ <ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞͲDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

ƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ^ĂůĞͲŝƩĞƌŶ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞͲZLJĞ

^K

>

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞͲDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

WƌĞŵŝĞƌKĸĐĞͬZĞƚĂŝůKƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJ ͻdǁŽƐĞƉĂƌĂƚĞƚĞŶĂŶĐŝĞƐŽĨϱϮϱƐƋŵĂŶĚϭϱϬƐƋŵĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ ͻWŽƚĞŶƟĂůŵŝdžŽĨƌĞƚĂŝůĂŶĚŽĸĐĞŽŶĂŚŝŐŚůLJǀŝƐŝďůĞ ĐŽƌŶĞƌůŽĐĂƟŽŶ ͻďƵŶĚĂŶĐĞŽĨƉĂƌŬŝŶŐĚŝƌĞĐƚůLJŽƉƉŽƐŝƚĞ

ŝŐŚĂŝƌ^ŝƚĞ

ZĞƐƚĂƵƌĂŶƚͬ,ŽƐƉŝƚĂůŝƚLJKƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJ

ͻƉƉƌŽdžϱϳϱƐƋŵƌĞƚĂŝůǁŝƚŚĚŽƵďůĞĞŶƚƌLJ ͻZĞĂƌĂĐĐĞƐƐǁŝƚŚƐĞƉĂƌĂƚĞĚĞůŝǀĞƌLJĂŶĚůŽĂĚŝŶŐďĂLJ ͻϯƐƉůŝƚůĞǀĞůƐǁŝƚŚƟŵďĞƌŇŽŽƌƐĂŶĚƉŽůŝƐŚĞĚĐŽŶĐƌĞƚĞ ͻ^ĞƉĂƌĂƚĞƚŽŝůĞƚĨĂĐŝůŝƟĞƐ͘

ͻZĞƐƚĂƵƌĂŶƚͬ,ŽƐƉŝƚĂůŝƚLJŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJ;^dͿ ͻŚĂƌĂĐƚĞƌĮůůĞĚƉƌŽƉĞƌƚLJŽƉƉŽƐŝƚĞƚŚĞĞĂĐŚ ͻďƵŶĚĂŶĐĞŽĨŽīͲƐƚƌĞĞƚƉĂƌŬŝŶŐ ͻ'ƌĞĂƐĞƚƌĂƉĂŶĚŐĂƐĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ŽŶƚĂĐƚŐĞŶƚ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ <ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϯ͕ϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞͲĂůŶĂƌƌŝŶŐ

>ĞƩĂďůĞ^ƉĂĐĞͲDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ'ŽůĨůƵď

ŝƐƚƌŽWƌŽǀĞŶĐĞ

ͻƵƌƌĞŶƚůLJ&ƌĞŶĐŚƌĞƐƚĂƵƌĂŶƚͬKǁŶĞƌƐƌĞůŽĐĂƟŶŐ ͻKƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚLJƚŽƚĂŬĞŽǀĞƌĨĂŶƚĂƐƟĐƌĞƐƚĂƵƌĂŶƚĮƚŽƵƚ ͻ/ĚĞĂůůLJůŽĐĂƚĞĚŽŶďƵƐLJŵĂŝŶƌŽĂĚ ͻ&ƵůůLJůŝĐĞŶƐĞĚǁŝƚŚĞdžĐĞƉƟŽŶĂůůĞĂƐŝŶŐƉĂĐŬĂŐĞ

ͻϮϬϬƐƋŵŽĨůĞƩĂďůĞƐƉĂĐĞĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞǁŝƚŚŝŶĐůƵďƌŽŽŵƐ • Club membership of over 800 members ͻ^ƵŝƚĞĚĨŽƌĂLJ^ƉĂͬŚĞĂůƚŚĐůƵďͬǁĞůůŶĞƐƐĐĞŶƚƌĞ • Favourable lease terms available

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϳϬ͕ϬϬϬ;&ŝƚKƵƚKŶůLJͿ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ <ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϱ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ <ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

WƌŽƉĞƌƟĞƐ&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞͲƌŽŵĂŶĂ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞͲZŽƐĞďƵĚ

D/^>>EKh^ Mornington Golf Club – 200sqm Ψϱ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' K&&/^&KZ>^;DŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶƵŶůĞƐƐƐƉĞĐŝĮĞĚͿ 212 Karingal Dr Frankston-19sqm

,ĞĂůƚŚLJ&ŽƌzŽƵƌ^ŽƵů

,ŝŐŚůĞĂƌĂŶĐĞtĂƌĞŚŽƵƐĞ

ͻKƌŐĂŶŝĐWƌŽĚƵĐĞĂŶĚĞǀĞƌĂŐĞƐ ͻ,ƵŐĞƚĂŬŝŶŐƐĂŶĚƉƌŽĮƚƐ ͻ/ĚĞĂůƉŽƐŝƟŽŶǁŝƚŚŝŶƚŚĞĂůŶĂƌƌŝŶŐ^ŚŽƉƉŝŶŐĞŶƚƌĞ ͻ^ĞĐƵƌĞůĞĂƐĞǁŝƚŚĂīŽƌĚĂďůĞƌĞŶƚĂů

ͻdŽƚĂůƵŝůĚŝŶŐƌĞĂ͗ϰϬϬƐƋŵ ͻdǁŽĐŽŶƚĂŝŶĞƌŚĞŝŐŚƚƌŽůůĞƌĚŽŽƌƐ • 3 phase power ͻ^ŵĂůůƚǁŽůĞǀĞůŽĸĐĞǁŝƚŚŬŝƚĐŚĞŶĞƩĞ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ŽŶƚĂĐƚŐĞŶƚ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϯ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

&Žƌ^ĂůĞͲ,ĂƐƟŶŐƐ

ƌŽŵĂŶĂtĂƌĞŚŽƵƐĞ ͻƵŝůĚŝŶŐƌĞĂϭϯϴƐƋŵ;ĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ͿǁŝƚŚϯĐĂƌƐƉĂĐĞƐ ͻdŽŝůĞƚ͕ŬŝƚĐŚĞŶĞƩĞĂŶĚƐŵĂůůƌĞĐĞƉƟŽŶĂƌĞĂ ͻϯƉŚĂƐĞƉŽǁĞƌĂŶĚĐŽŶƚĂŝŶĞƌŚĞŝŐŚƚƌŽůůĞƌƐŚƵƩĞƌĚŽŽƌ ͻŽƌŶĞƌƉŽƐŝƟŽŶĂƚƚŚĞĨƌŽŶƚŽĨƚŚĞŝŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂůĞƐƚĂƚĞ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϭ͕ϱϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

1/26 McLaren Place - 95sqm

Ψϯ͕ϴϬϳƉĐŵн'^dн^&

6/356 Main Street - 105sqm

ΨϮ͕ϵϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

2/10 Blamey Place - 216sqm

Ψϰ͕ϯϮϳƉĐŵн'^dнK'

11 Railway Gve – 220sqm

Ψϰ͕ϱϴϱƉĐŵн'^dнK'

2/28 Main Street – 20sqm

Ψϭ͕ϯϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

4/15 Carbine Way - From 12sqm &ƌŽŵΨϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^d Suite 2, Level 3/28 Main Street -14sqm

Ψϭ͕ϯϬϬƉĐŵн'^dн^&

&dKZ/^&KZ>^;DŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶƵŶůĞƐƐƐƉĞĐŝĮĞĚͿ ϭϬdŚĂŵĞƌ^ƚZŽƐĞďƵĚʹϯϬϬƐƋŵΨϮ͕ϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

&Žƌ^ĂůĞͲDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ

&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞͲZŽƐĞďƵĚ

Ψϭ͕ϭϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

ϭϮdŚĂŵĞƌ^ƚZŽƐĞďƵĚʹϯϬϬƐƋŵΨϮ͕ϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ϵͬϳdƌĞǁŝƩƌƚƌŽŵĂŶĂͲϭϯϴƐƋŵΨϭ͕ϱϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ϮͬϮϭϯϱ&͛ƐƚŽŶ&ůŝŶĚĞƌƐZĚ,ĂƐƟŶŐƐͲϯϰϱƐƋŵΨϮ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ϯͬϮϭϯϱ&͛ƐƚŽŶ&ůŝŶĚĞƌƐZĚ,ĂƐƟŶŐƐͲϯϰϱƐƋŵΨϮ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

KǁŶĞƌKĐĐƵƉŝĞƌͬĞǀĞůŽƉŵĞŶƚ^ŝƚĞ

ƌĂŶĚEĞǁ&ĂĐƚŽƌŝĞƐ

t E

E

t

ϮϬϲϱ&͛ƐƚŽŶ&ůŝŶĚĞƌƐZĚ,ĂƐƟŶŐƐϭϴϱƐƋŵΨϮ͕ϬϬϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

DŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ&ƌĞĞŚŽůĚ

ͻϮ͕ϬϬϬƐƋŵĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ŽĨ/ŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂůϯŽŶĞĚ>ĂŶĚ ͻ:ƵƐƚŽīDĂƌŝŶĞWĂƌĂĚĞ ͻ/ĚĞĂůůLJƐƵŝƚĞĚƚŽĂƉƵƌƉŽƐĞďƵŝůƚĨĂĐŝůŝƚLJ;^dͿ ͻϮϬŵĂƉƉƌŽdžĨƌŽŶƚĂŐĞǁŝƚŚƚĞƌƌŝĮĐĂĐĐĞƐƐ

ͻϮdžϯϬϬƐƋŵ&ĂĐƚŽƌLJͬtĂƌĞŚŽƵƐĞǁŝƚŚŚŝŐŚĐůĞĂƌĂŶĐĞ • Street Frontage ͻ<ŝƚĐŚĞŶĂŶĚĂƚŚƌŽŽŵĂŵĞŶŝƟĞƐ ͻWƌŝǀĂƚĞĚƌŝǀĞǁĂLJƐǁŝƚŚĐĂƌƉĂƌŬŝŶŐ

ͻ/ĚĞĂů^ƵƉĞƌĂŶŶƵĂƟŽŶ/ŶǀĞƐƚŵĞŶƚ ͻϯͲŐƌĂĚĞƚĞŶĂŶƚƐ • Net income of $113,513 PA ͻĞŝŶŐƐŽůĚŽŶĂϱйLJĞŝůĚ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϯϱϬ͕ϬϬϬƉůƵƐ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

>ĞĂƐĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ΨϮ͕ϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'ĞĂĐŚ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ <ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗ŽŶƚĂĐƚŐĞŶƚ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ ůŝƐŚĂDĂĞƐƚƌĂůĞϬϰϬϬϳϬϬϭϲϵ

PH: (03) 5977 2255 Page 16

www.kevinwrightre.com.au

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 11 July 2017

ϭϯϮƌŽǁŶƐZŽĂĚŽŶĞŽʹϮϲϬƐƋŵΨϭ͕ϱϭϳƉĐŵн'^dнK' ^,KW^&KZ>^;DŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶƵŶůĞƐƐƐƉĞĐŝĮĞĚͿ ϭϬϳϯͲϭϬϳϳWƚEĞƉĞĂŶZĚZŽƐĞďƵĚͲϲϳϱƐƋŵΨϭϯ͕ϯϯϯƉĐŵн'^dнK' ϮϱϭϭWƚEĞƉĞĂŶZĚZLJĞͲϭϴϬƐƋŵΨϯ͕ϳϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ϭϮͬϳϯϵWƚEĞƉĞĂŶZĚDĐƌĂĞͲϭϬϴƐƋŵΨϰ͕ϴϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK' ϭϱͬϳϯϵWƚEĞƉĞĂŶZĚDĐƌĂĞͲϴϬƐƋŵΨϰ͕ϵϱϬƉĐŵн'^dнK'

ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗KĸĐĞŽŶϱϵϳϳϮϮϱϱ

1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington VIC 3931


ARE YOU SERIOUS ABOUT SELLING YOUR HOUSE?

? S U O I R E S ARE YOU e too are. ur house, w

selling yo t u o b a re a u o If y

about We are serious • your aim, te, • our estima to a buyer, rs e ff o e s u o h r • what you cess, • the sale pro of course, d n .a .. u o y o t s • the cost tcome! • a Happy Ou sure up. a e m I w o h t u are serious abo u o y w ? o n k o ls Ia d Testimonials n a le fi ro p y m ail you Why don’t I em . raisal meeting p p a n a p u x fi ssed let us If you are impre Sounds good? mail address e d n a e m a n r you Kindly text me rolling. to get the ball

Happy Selling! Raman Arun ent: 73361L g A e t a t s E d e Certifi 89. M: 0468 937 4

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

PAGE 33


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Councillor Plowman announces his resignation Compiled by Cameron McCullough OWING to his professional duties necessitating his constant absence from the district, especially on the dates of meetings of the Shire Council; Councillor Plowman has definitely announced his intention to resign his seat on the North Riding which he has filled with satisfaction to the ratepayers and credit to himself for a long period. His loss will be greatly felt, for although he has had leave of absence for some time, he has been anything but inactive in other directions in looking after the affairs of the whole shire at the Metropolitan end and many other directions a fact which is very little known, and it is hoped that when his duties are relieved or modified he may at some future time offer his services to the ratepayers. As advertised elsewhere, Mr W. P. Mason announces that he will contest the seat rendered vacant by Councillor Plowman’s retirement. Mr Mason’s long association with the district together with his many preambulations over its highways, combined with his accredited business abilities should qualify him as a worthy successor. As Councillor Oates’ term expires by effluxion of time in August next there will be two seats to fill at the next election, but so far there is no mention of any one opposing him. *** MR S S. Gault will hold his fortnightly sale at Somerville, on Thursday, July 19th. *** PRIZES are offered for the best dressed, best sustained character, and

most original costume, at the Plain and Fancy dress ball on July 25th. *** A CHEQUE for £20 was received by the “Wattle” Club on Monday last, from Mr and Mrs A. H. Sargood, to be used for carrying on the work of entertaining soldiers. *** MRS Haymansen and Mr Ryan are presenting prizes for the euchre tournament, to be held next Thursday evening. Leading scores for the continuous euchre, will also be made known. *** AT a meeting of the Somerville Presbyterian Ladies Guild held on Saturday July 7th Mrs Chas. Grant was elected President. Mrs Grant is an energetic worker and with the support of the members, the Guild should greatly benefit. Mrs Grant is well up in her work being President of the Fruitgrowers Ladies’ Guild and was for 12 months President of the Somerville Red Cross Society. We wish her every success. *** Echoes from the Front. WHERE ARE THE BOYS WE KNOW? The following letter has been received form Pte W. G Connal, dated 29/4/17: I am writing one letter to all at home to give you my version of the torpedoing of the “Ballarat”. I will not give you what I have heard but my own experiences up to leaving here. I was below writing home when I saw men coming hurriedly down the

stairs and thought there was something wrong, those coming down said nothing for a few seconds, when one said, “there is a torpedo coming” and the following moments were dumbfoundering, waiting for her to hit, when she did it was like a dull thud, in fact we did not know whether we were hit or our own gun being fired. I picked up my letter and made for the stairs, which it was impossible to get up on account of men coming down, so you can imagine by that, that they took things pretty easily. By the time I got to the top most men were on their stations, which had been previously alloted to different parties. I was on the raft. There was no credit to be given to the submarine on her achievement as the ship could only do 10 knots per hour and on seeing the torpedo coming the old skipper maneuvered the ship round to such an extent that she was hit only on the starboard propeller which was lost and left a hole in its place through which the water flowed and along the shaft tunnel. Within a very short time the men in the engine room were in water almost to their waists. Eight volunteers were asked for to go down the stoke hole. There was a rush for the job but before they got there the water had reached the stoke hole, so they were not required. When I reached the foredeck, the ship had sunk a lot by the stern. Some of our boats were lowered and had put off but as the ship seemed to be stationary, they were recalled. Before half an hour after the hit, smoke was seen on the horizon in different directions, also a seaplane which looked

fine. As I told you before when writing that I camped on deck always and had my kit with me so I was more lucky than others. The destroyer that was with us knew nothing until we were hit. When they started flying round my word they do shift. The sub showed up where our boats were but the destroyer could not get a shot on account of the danger our own men ran, however we have since heard that the submarine was sunk at 10.30pm by a destroyer aided by a Seaplane the same night. If that is true and I have reason to believe it is, the German victory was very small. When they found the ship was in a sinking condition, the boats were all put off again and the destroyer came alongside and took about 750 men on board. I threw my kit on to her, but it burst through coming in contact with a mine sweeper which was on the stern. I never got on myself, but a trawler was alongside afterwards. There were only 83 of our unit left on board, I amongst them. We were put on the trawler then transferred to life boats, then again the destroyer. When we made straight to Devenport. The destroyers go through the water about 80 knots an hour. It was 2.50p.m. on Anzac day when we were hit and about 4 p.m we were all off and arrived in Devenport about 10pm. We were put up at the Naval Barracks then, but will not mention what I saw or heard. You at home have no idea what our Navy is. Civilians or soldiers are not allowed in the barracks so you can understand

why I will not detail anything that is inside. Be satisfied and thankful to know that we were treated with the utmost consideration and kindness by all concerned. We stayed all night in the barracks and in the morning tested the Devonshire cider which is not too bad. All the lads who took to it went as red as lobsters. We left the barracks for Keyham station at about 4 p.m. Thursday and entrained for our destination which is here. I was never one to write much about scenery, but the trip through Devenshire is most beautiful. All hills and green fields which are separated by turf fences, with hedges on top. Plenty of rabbits and partridges browsing about. We arrived at Borden about 2.30 a.m. on Friday. There is no town much, but plenty of soldiers. We are about 40 miles from London, have to pay our own fares, no leave at all except our embarkation leave which is four days but I heard we are to get survivors leave on account of losing our ship. We were almost lucky enough to dodge the torpedo, but more lucky in getting our S.O.S. out as soon after the wireless system broke down, but was fixed later. The shock astern unseated our gun and before the boat went down it fell overboard. So you see we would have been unable to defend ourselves against the submarine only for the destroyer. *** From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 14 July 1917

peninsulakids.com.au

Family Day is back at Frankston Power Centre FAMILY Fun Day is bigger and better than ever these school holidays! Come join in the free festivities on Friday 14th July from 11am until 2pm. There will be a variety of free activities on offer for children to enjoy including children’s entertainment, a farm animal petting zoo, face painting, a crazy hair salon and art activities. Lunch will be available from local café retailers who will be providing family friendly specials throughout the event. Mayur Patel from Tasty Bites says “It’s always hard to entertain the kids during winter, so this event is perfect for families these school holidays with lots of exciting activities on offer. And they are free for local families to enjoy!” “It was such a hit last time, so we’re excited for another great day of family fun here at the Frankston Power Centre.” “Large Format Retail Centres are becoming increasingly popular. Local families are flocking to these centres because of the competitive pricing, easy access to retailers at the one location and convenient parking,” said Philippa Kelly from the LFRA.

PAGE 34

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017


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Oh Inverted World! By Stuart McCullough I COULD feel it coming. Just the way the manager led me towards my room suggested something out of the ordinary was about to occur. The gravel belched beneath my shoes as I strode across the concourse. Normally, the manager hands you the key and leaves you to your own devices. Not here, though. Instead, the manager was leading me right to the door. I began to wonder whether he might offer to carry me over the threshold. As we neared, he pointed to a metal number affixed to the door. To me it looked a lot like the number ‘six’. How wrong I was. He was pointing. ‘You’re in room number nine,’ he said, with a straight face. Before I could beg to differ, he launched into an explanation. ‘The painter put the number on upside down.’ Even the most cursory of glances told me it had been some considerable time since a painter had been anywhere near it. Meaning that the motel manager had made a conscious decision to leave things as they were and explain to anyone unfortunate enough to be assigned room six / nine the whole tragic story. Glancing down the row of motel rooms, I could see how this could be confusing. Room number six was followed by room number seven which, in turn, was followed by room number eight. So far, so normal. However, after room number eight came another room ‘six’, swiftly followed by room ten. This, I thought to myself, is how anarchy begins. Meanwhile, the manager was

PAGE 36

explaining, at length, how hard it is to get good help in this crazy mixed up world. Although why someone other than the painter couldn’t get a screwdriver and turn the offending digit up the right way was never made clear. I nodded as he spoke, as though the painter really ought to suffer some kind of corporal punishment for so grave a numeric sin. Secretly, though,

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

I thought it was the inevitable result of someone being asked to stray beyond the boundaries of their position description. Then again, maybe darker forces were at work. That rather than mere incompetence, this was some kind of revenge. That is, the painter was not so much distracted as disgruntled and could think of no other way by which to show his frustration than by deliberately inverting one

of the room numbers. If so, it would elevate an error to an act of evil genius. Clearly, I was being asked to take careful note of which room was mine, lest I should try and gain entry to the other room also marked as room six. There are few things quite so alarming as the sound of someone trying to open your motel door. As a precaution, I reached into my travel bag and pulled out the can of spray paint I always carry with me in case of an emergency, and put a large red ‘x’ on door. ‘There,’ I said. ‘That should help avoid any confusion’. I could tell by the look on the manager’s face that he was surprised. Gaining entry was only the first of several surprises. The surfaces looked as though they’d been covered with decorative contact sometime in the eighties. Which, incidentally, was probably when the painter last visited. My suspicions were only further confirmed as I edged towards the entertainment system. There, just below the television, was an oldschool ghetto blaster, complete with tape deck. Instantly, I felt foolish for not bringing my cassette collection and contemplated making the five hundred kilometre round-trip just so could finally play some of my best mix tapes. Not only had I neglected to bring my cassettes with me, I’d left the other members of my hip-hop posse at home. When I thought about all the times I’d taken the trouble to throw the other members of my B-Boy crew into the boot when I was heading off somewhere only to end up not needing

them, I felt remarkably foolish. But what were the chances that I should find myself in possession of a perfectly good ghetto blaster and no one with whom I could bust a few moves? Granted, I’d also left behind the big sheet of cardboard we routinely use to avoid carpet burn when performing backspins, but I’m certain I could have improvised. All night I waited for someone to knock on the door, demanding entry to room number six. For hours, I practiced explaining that, no, this was not room number six but room number nine and that the painter had stuffed up everything before doing a runner, never to be heard from again. Had I brought some blank C-90 cassettes, I could have recorded this message rather than rehearse it, saving me valuable minutes in the event that someone attempted to break in to what they wrongly believed was their room. Only as the sun came up, did I feel as though the danger had passed. Tired and cranky, I packed up my things and got ready to hit the road. As I always do, I checked every inch of the room to ensure that I’d left nothing behind. Having put my bags in the boot of the car, I wandered over to return my key. As I checked out, I asked, ‘So, when is the painter coming back?’ The manager blinked, looked at me as if I’d just told him that a zombie had just crawled into my room through the mini-bar and said, ‘I’m the painter.’ And that, I thought, explained everything. stuart@stuartmccullough.com


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PAGE 39


scoreboard SOUTHERN PENINSULA

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At the Bendigo it starts with U.

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By Toe Punt MT Eliza cannot win the 2017 premiership. To achieve the ultimate in 2017 in MPNFL Peninsula Division, a team must be able to beat Frankston YCW â&#x20AC;&#x201C; thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something Mt Eliza canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do. Not this season anyway. On Saturday, Mt Eliza had its best chance ever of beating the Stonecats despite missing Dave Barton, Jimmy Freeman, Matt Lillie, Brodie Shaw, Robbie Turnball and Sam Gill. Frankston YCW had 15 of its best players out of the team due to either representative football, VFL or injury. Just some of the names missing included Scott McLeod, Kyle Hutchison, Matt LaFontaine, Anthony Barry, Anthony Bruhn, Ben Buckley, Jack Masurek, Paul Minchington, Michael Debenham, Luke Paynter and Danny Hughes. The Stonecats were ripe for the picking and the Redlegs couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get the job done. Justin Van Unen booted six goals in the opening half for Mt Eliza and looked unstoppable, however, when YCW tightened the defensive pressure up through the midfield and â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;JVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; was forced to go one on one with BJ Credlin in the air, the Redlegs lost all avenue to goal. Byron Barrie, Christian Ongarello, Credlin and best afield Kevin Lylak owned the game in the second half. Mt Eliza just does not have a Plan B if Van Unen doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t kick goals. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no one else who looks likely to kick one. The Redlegs booted just 1.2 in the second half, all of that coming in the final quarter. In the ruck, Ash Eames and Macklin Raine beat Grant Goodall. Goodall won the tap-outs but not many were to advantage and he had little impact

Picture: Andrew Hurst

around the ground. For YCW, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so much to like about their program. Even with three debutants in the team and another half a dozen who have played less than a dozen senior games, they looked right at home playing the brand and structures that coach Wayne Capp is looking for.

It was a wonderful performance from the Stonecats in the 8.11 (59) to 7.5 (47) victory. Pines may be without key forward Aaron Edwards for the remainder of the season after he suffered what appeared to be a serious knee injury in his teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 13.15 (93) to 5.6 (36) victory against Langwarrin.

Edwards left the field in the opening quarter after young Langwarrin defender Nick Tuddenham ran across his knee in a bid to prevent him from taking a mark. Edwards was seeing the North Melbourne FC doctor on Sunday to get a full understanding of the injury. Coach Pat Swayne said best case

scenario was that the injury was a medial ligament, which would put him out for between four to six weeks. It was a scrappy affair at Lloyd Park, which had zero atmosphere. Langwarrin started the game with two extra defenders and had defensive forwards (taggers) on Luke Potts and Nick Boswell across half back. Clearly Langwarrin just wanted to minimise the damage. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a poor ploy by the Kangas coaching team. I wonder how forwards Kieran Albanese and Gerard Brown feel about the tactic, given they hardly see the footy. The Kangas are a young team who should be encouraged to go out and play the game. Kicking five goals each week is boring dwindling crowds and disenchanting the playing group. Dale Tedge booted five goals for the Pythons after being shifted when Edwards left the field. Edithvale-Aspendale are still in the finals hunt after dishing out a convincing five goal win against Bonbeach, 12.11 (83) to 7.7 (49). The Eagles were three goals up at quarter time and never looked back with Mick Meehan booting four goals and Brendan Neville and Chris Wylie dominating. Chelsea caused the upset of the round, beating Seaford by five points, 14.12 (96) to 14.7 (91). Matt Ponton booted six goals and Dave Willett four for the Gulls while Todd Gardiner dominated. Brad Doyle and Tommy Shaw were the best of the Tigers, who have been ordinary in the past month. In the final game, Mornington belted Karingal by 80 points 21.14 (140) to 9.6 (60). The news is worse for the Bulls also with legend player Luke Van Raay doing an ACL last week after 292 games.

Final five is set in Nepean League NEPEAN LEAGUE By Toe Punt THE final five is set in MPNFL Nepean Division, six rounds before the end of the final home and away game. Dromana won its sixth game on the trot on Saturday and in doing so, went two games clear of both Red Hill (sixth) and Somerville (seventh). Given the Eagles and the Hillmen have tougher runs home, it appears now that the Tigers are in the perfect position to grab a spot in the finals. Furthermore, the Tigers are now just a game and percentage off second place and should be now aiming for a great outcome from the season. The form of the Tigers is a credit to coach Ricki Johnston and his support team. After the first five weeks, the Tigers had won just one game (against Tyabb) and were on the end of a couple of hidings. Seven games later and they have not dropped one since. Ethan Johnstone was superb again on Saturday with six goals while Jay Hutchison and a returning Sam Fowler booted four in the 23.10 (148) to 10.16 (76) win. Paul Ransom and Jordan Alves were

PAGE 40

the best of the Yabbies. Red Hill booted the first goal of the last quarter against Frankston Bombers on Saturday to give themselves every chance of winning and keeping their season alive. Thirty minutes later and the Bombers had kicked the last six goals of the game to win comfortably 17.11 (113) to 10.8 (68). Sam Fox put on a clinic in the final term and finished with four goals while coach Beau Muston also finished with four majors. Matty Hyden found himself forward for the Hillmen and kicked four while Ben Hughes was good with three also. It has been a season of disappointment for the Hillmen, who recruited well in the off season but will fail to make finals. Hastings bounced back from a horror defeat last week, belting Rye 23.12 (150) to 9.10 (64). Dale Alanis kicked six and Shaun Foster four for the winners while Brendan Dunne led from the front. It was a tough day for the Demons with Harry Witty and Adam Kirkwood among their best. Rosebud put an end to Somervilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s season also, belting the home team by

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

more than 13 goals. Celebrating its 125th year, the Somerville crowd was eager for a repeat performance of last week when it came from behind to beat Frankston. However, the loaded Buds, who had Keegan Downie back with three goals, spoilt the party. Jai Nanscawen was back from Stingrays too and booted six goals for the Buds while twin brother Reid also played, along with Campbell Hustwaite. Bryce Kellerman was the best of the Eagles in the 8.6 (54) to 20.15 (135) loss. In the battle of the Panthers, Devon Meadows smashed Pearcedale to the tune of almost 100 points. Allan Murray booted seven goals and Kyle Beveridge dominated with three goals in the 22.15 (147) to 7.12 (54) thumping. Harry Prior was Pearcedaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best with two goals. In the final game, Sorrento belted Crib Point by more than 20 goals, 26.20 (176) to 5.13 (43). Leigh Poholke booted seven majors and Nick Corp and James Hallahan four each for the Sharks while Shayne Ainsworth was solid for the Pies.

Picture: Scott Memery


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Kilner to quit Baxter, Skye still in the hunt SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie ROY Kilner will step down as head coach of State 4 South promotion candidate Baxter at season’s end and has a succession plan in place. Kilner made the decision to call it a day some weeks back and wants current first team keeper Francis Beck to become the club’s new player-coach. Kilner has told the first team squad of his intentions and Beck has been given more responsibility in overseeing training sessions. While Beck is yet to fully commit to the succession plan there’s also the matter of whether or not his candidature will be approved by the committee that leads the club into the 2018 season. “I don’t think there will be an issue with the committee because Francis has been there for a long time and he’s a club favourite,” said Kilner, whose sons Liam and Owen are senior team mainstays. When the final whistle blows in Baxter’s last league game of 2017 Kilner will have been in charge for three full seasons. “I’ve got no idea how Gus Macleod (Langwarrin coach) can last 19 or 20 seasons. He needs psychological help,” said Kilner with a laugh. “Coaching takes so much out of you – your family time, your work time – because once you put your hand up for a job like that you do so heart and soul. “You put everything into training sessions and talking to the boys before the match then you’re watching the game and you’re kicking every ball, heading every ball – it’s absolutely exhausting.” Kilner is 52 and came to Australia when he was 26 having played with Peebles Rovers and Tweeddale Rovers in his native Scotland as a right-sided midfielder. “One of my biggest regrets was not concentrating more on my football as a player because my sights were set on coming to Australia and that’s why I encourage my boys so much and hope they keep playing for as long as they can.” The chances of Baxter saying goodbye to Kilner on a winning note weren’t helped in their last match, a 3-1 home loss against promotion rival Bayside Argonauts and this Saturday they travel to Fotheringham Reserve to take on another promotion aspirant in Dandenong South. It’s a daunting task but one that Kilner is relishing. “We’re definitely still targeting promotion and we’ll turn things right around against Dandy South on Saturday,” said Kilner.

Baxter boss: Roy Kilner in action on match day. Picture: John Punshon “To me they are the strongest team in the league but I’m delighted to be playing them and I can guarantee that the boys will be up for this one.” Kilner’s confidence is in part due to the availability of new signing Grady Vickers, a young striker from Casey Comets. “Don’t be surprised to see him playing from the start. “We need the three points and while a draw keeps us in it by jings a win there would really be something and I think we can do it. “You won’t see the lacklustre performance that you saw against Bayside Argonauts.” Kilner is one of the more colourful characters in the local game and is never short of a word but he was initially reluctant to comment when questioned about his legacy at Baxter Park. “That’s really not for me to say but for others to judge. “What I am chuffed about though is that we’ve still got the nucleus of the players we had three years ago and they have got themselves into a position where they believe they can win games and go from strength to strength. “When I arrived the players weren’t that interested and didn’t care much win, lose or draw so to see them winning games now and wanting to achieve success is very satisfying.” Although Baxter is currently in fifth spot in the league it is just three points behind the top two sides so Kilner is

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still a chance to say goodbye waving to the masses from the open-top bus he often has joked about hiring should his side win the championship. Meanwhile State 3 South-East promotion candidate Skye United kept the pressure on second-placed Brandon Park with a 2-1 home win in its catch-up fixture against Brighton last Wednesday night. The result leaves Skye two points behind Brandon Park with a superior goal difference. Skye led 1-0 at half-time thanks to a Marcus Collier header at the back post following Jacob Scotte-Hatherly’s 32nd minute corner. Brighton hit back a few minutes into the second half when Alex Greatorex was at the far post to head in from close range. The winner came from substitute Lawrence Komba who miraculously fashioned a finish from a near impossible angle on the right of the area 10 minutes from time after beating Brighton keeper Adrian Drury in a race to the ball. Striker Nick Theodore has quit Skye citing lack of game time and is considering joining Bayside Argonauts while midfielder Tom Natoli has rejoined Brighton after a short stint at Seaford United. The word from Lawton Park is that veteran striker Caleb Nicholes could retire at the end of the season. Nicholes turns 35 in November and is in his third stint with Langy. He joined Langwarrin reserves in

1999 under coach Terry Kirkham and the following year first team supremo Gus Macleod gave the then teenager his chance of senior football. Nicholes scored his first senior goal for Langwarrin on Saturday 15 July 2000 at Lawton Park in a 6-0 win over Nunawading City in a State 3 SouthEast clash. Nicholes took a year out of the game in 2001 then joined Fitzroy City in the Premier League in 2002. However, halfway through that season he switched to Frankston Pines and his five goals in 10 games played a part in Pines’ successful push to gain promotion to Premier League. In 2003 he played with East Richmond in State 3 South-East but returned to Pines the following season and started in 16 games and scored six goals but when the chance arose at the end of the season to rejoin Langwarrin he jumped at it. In the first half of the 2007 season he played with Springvale White Eagles in the Victorian Premier League but rejoined Langy halfway through the season. During his time at Langwarrin he has been a regular club and league leading goalscorer and has played 244 league games and scored 190 league goals. He has captained Langwarrin and has won numerous club and league awards. Nicholes and wife Zoe are senior ministers at Southern Lights church in Skye and have two daughters, Aurora

and Eva. His late grandfather Stan Nicholes was inducted into Sport Australia’s Hall of Fame in 1998. The former weightlifter was a sports science pioneer who was internationally acclaimed for his work with some of the most iconic figures in Australian sport including Olympic gold medallists Herb Elliott and Peter Antonie, grand slam tennis champions Margaret Court and Frank Sedgman and a host of AFL luminaries including Tony Lockett, Ron Barassi, Tom Hafey and Kevin Sheedy. Stan Nicholes was also involved in two Richmond premierships and was awarded the Medal of the Order of Australia (OAM) in 1986 for his service to sport as a fitness consultant. In other news local women’s NPL outfit Southern United had victory in its grasp but had to settle for a 1-1 draw with Alamein at Comets Stadium on Saturday. Southern took the lead through Candela Ferreyra Bas in the 75th minute but Alamein’s second-half substitute Lucy Richards snatched a last-gasp equaliser. It’s been a breakout season for Southern’s senior team which finished last in its inaugural season in 2016 but is currently in fifth spot seven points behind Alamein. The club fields seniors, under-18s, under-15s and under-13s in the elite competition and tasted success last year when its under-15s won the grand final. This season Southern’s under-13s led by head coach Debbie Nicholls and assistant Emma Bracken are on top of the table and consolidated their position with a 2-0 win over Alamein on Saturday. Southern’s goals came from Candice Kilderry and Rhys McKenna and diminutive midfield dynamo Alessandra Davis impressed with her range of passing and vision. The under 15s match ended 0-0 and Alamein won the under-18s clash 4-1 with Zoe Cooper scoring for Southern. This weekend’s games: FRIDAY, 8.30pm: Casey Comets v Langwarrin (Comets Stadium), Doncaster Rovers v Frankston Pines (Anderson Park). SATURDAY 3pm: Clifton Hill v Mornington (Quarries Park), Doveton v Peninsula Strikers (Waratah Reserve), Middle Park v Skye Utd (Albert Park Field 16), Dandenong South v Baxter (Fotheringham Reserve), Bayside Argonauts v Rosebud Heart (Shipston Reserve), Somerville Eagles v Chelsea (Barber Reserve). SUNDAY, 3pm: North Caulfield v Seaford Utd (Caulfield Park).

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

League chief dodges questions on local footy’s future By Toe Punt AFL SE Regional General Manager John Anderson believes that one of the two options presented in the senior football competition review will provide a “very strong premier competition”. Anderson, who spoke in two separate videos last Wednesday, said he “believed a region of our size and stature ought to have a strong premier competition. He went on to say that “this is a view shared by many clubs”. Mr Anderson is consistent with this push despite 20 of the 22 MPNFL clubs responding to the recommendations last week, opposing the recommendations in the review.

All clubswere given the opportunity to put questions to Mr Anderson in an email early last week. Yours truly was also invited to provide questions. Despite more than 20 questions being asked, Mr Anderson chose to answer only those he wanted to, before signing-off on the finished product before it was released last Friday. Questions Mr Anderson failed to answer included:- The clubs have expressed interest in meeting with AFL SE collectively. Why has there been a reluctance to speak to the clubs collectively? - Given AFL SE proposed the recommendations in the document, which have been opposed, is it not up to the administration to present

additional alternatives for clubs to consider? - If a resolution can’t be found between AFL SE and the MPNFL Clubs, where will that leave the AFL SE Region. Can AFL SE continue to be viable without the support of the MPNFL Clubs? Another question that was asked was the impact of juniors and netball in AFL South East’s decision. Mr Anderson chose to ignore the junior aspect of the question. In answering about netball, Mr Anderson had this to say: “We acknowledge there’s difficulties – we’re asking for solutions – if a certain structure was in place, how would netball look?”

Isn’t that what AFL South East should be providing clubs – solutions? Despite extending the deadline by a week, Mr Anderson said in the interview that “we understand change is difficult.” What change is Mr Anderson referring to? Has a decision been made? My understanding was that AFL South East was still seeking feedback. Mr Anderson said there was an ability for the public to provide feedback. “For interested people in the league we manage we encourage their feedback – the more of that we get the better. Our understanding is that there are people within clubs who don’t see eye to eye on the stance taken by the club,” Mr Anderson said.

Again, what has this got to do with the general public? Feedback should only come from member clubs. Club executives have been voted by their members to represent the best interests of their club. The public’s opinion should have no bearing on AFL South East’s recommendation. Finally, Mr Anderson said “what is in the best interests of football in this region, in the end, is what this is all about.” Once again, MPNFL Clubs are all in agreeance that the two recommendations presented in the review are not in the best interests of their region, which includes juniors and netball.

Frankston Gift ready to be run in 2018 By Ben Triandafillou IT has been six years since the running of the ‘Gift’ on the peninsula but the Frankston Athletics Club has announced that they will reignite the event and host the 2018 Frankston Gift on Sunday 14 January. Next year’s Frankston Gift will be run at the Frankston Football Oval with $1500 available in the prize pool for each of the women’s and men’s gifts. Ready to run: Frankston Athletic Club athlete Ebony Lane sprints to the line at the 2017 Stawell Gift. Photo: supplied

The Frankston Gift will be run on the same weekend as the 2018 Rye Gift which the Frankston Athletics Club believes will only have a positive effect on the event. “We are hoping people from the Rye Gift will stay down on the peninsula and come and compete the following day in Frankston,” Frankston Athletics Club treasurer Craig McConchie said. “We have deliberately chosen to run our events over different distances to the Rye Gift so that the runners aren’t repeating what they had run the previous day.” As the races are “professional” races, prize money is offered for all events, which is generally paid to

everyone who makes a final. Each athlete is given a mark or handicap based on their ability allowing all competitors to have an equal opportunity to win their chosen event. There are 15 proposed events on the program, including a football/ netball club relay and an emergency services relay. The Frankston Athletics Club is now looking for sponsors for the Frankston Gift to help raise the prizemoney that will be on offer. If you have any queries about the event itself or sponsorship opportunities, contact the club at frankstongift@ hotmail.com.

Mornington scores wheelchair basketball clinic By Ben Triandafillou WHEELCHAIR Basketball will make its way to the Mornington Peninsula with a weekly clinic starting Sunday 23 July. Mornington District Basketball Association (MDBA) will host the weekly clinics at the Mornington Secondary College basketball stadium. It hopes to eventually lead on to a wheelchair basketball league. The MDBA has been taking registrations-of-interest from wheelchair basketballers since early-April after being contacted by a young local boy. Ella Linton-Smith, a representative of the association, says it had been looking at building a wheelchair basketball league for some time and was inspired to take action from an 11-year-old boy named Riley from the Mornington Peninsula. “We were contacted by Disability Sport and Recreation Victoria and they told us about an 11-year-old boy in our area who was keen to play wheelchair basketball,” Linton-Smith said. “The closest place for people on the peninsula to play wheelchair basketball is Kilsyth, so, obviously, it makes sense for us to establish a program here and make the game more accessible to everybody. “We have had a lot of support from Basketball Victoria helping us to source sports chairs and our local Bunnings have also kindly offered to donate a shed for storage.

PAGE 42

Sad loss: Roger Booth died due to a suspected heart attack. Photo: supplied Eager to start: Eleven-year-old boy Riley can’t wait for Wheelchair Basketball to make its way to the peninsula. Photo: supplied

“We’re thrilled to be able to set something like this up and we look forward to seeing the program grow over time.” Within two weeks of seeking expressions-of-interest the MDBA had approaches from nine players aged 1018 – a figure which continues to grow. The clinics will run for an hour on Sunday afternoons, kicking off with a free come-and-try session 1pm, 23 July. They are open to anyone interested with no restrictions on who can join. For information contact: communications@morningtonbasketball.com.au.

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

Mornington loses hardworking veteran jockey By Ben Triandafillou MORNINGTON Racecourse held a funeral on Monday to remember veteran jockey, Roger Booth, who had become a familiar face at the Mornington racetrack and on the Victorian country racing circuit. Booty, as known by many in the racing industry, was a genuine hardworking jockey who’d get up before the crack of dawn to ride trackwork for a variety of trainers. “He was always the first at the track and the last to leave,” retired Mornington horse trainer Barry Howe said following the death of Roger Booth, aged 55.

After the second race at Darwin on Saturday 1 July Roger Booth suffered a suspected heart attack. Booth guided the Neil Dyer-trained Senor Juez into sixth position and returned to the mounting yard before collapsing shortly after dismounting. He was reportedly conscious after being revived by ambulance staff at the track but suffered a heart attack when being transferred to the Darwin hospital and died. Booth came across from New Zealand a couple of decades ago and tried his luck as a flat and jumps jockey. He spent most of his career in Mornington riding trackwork and the odd winner for Mornington-based trainers

such as Pat Carey, Eric Musgrove and Gary Carson to name a few. “He was quite a popular bloke because he worked hard and battled away,” Gary Carson said. Over the last six months Booth tried his luck at Cranbourne and headed up to the Top End for the Darwin Cup Carnival. Booth’s career on the Victorian country racing circuit included wins in the 1997 Yarra Glen Cup, 2008 Burrumbeet Cup, 2012 Great Western Cup, the 2012 and 2013 Gunbower Gold Cup, the 2014 Hanging Rock Cup and Warracknabeal Cup and the 2015 Manangatang Cup.


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2 YEARS FREE

2 YEARS FREE

SCHEDULED SERVICING†

ISUZU MU-X 4X4

SCHEDULED SERVICING†

ISUZU MU-X 4X4

LS-T 7 SEAT AUTO

$

DRIVE AWAY*

52,990

PUMPED-UP 3.0L ISUZU TURBO DIESEL

• 18" ALLOY WHEELS, FOG LIGHTS, SIDE STEPS & ROOF RAILS • 8" TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO w/ SATNAV, USB & BLUETOOTH® AUDIO STREAMING • PASSIVE ENTRY & START SYSTEM • LEATHER ACCENTED SEATS§ 2 YEARS FREE

SCHEDULED SERVICING†

$

SX SINGLE CAB CHASSIS MANUAL

$

26,990

DRIVE AWAY*

PUMPED-UP 3.0L ISUZU TURBO DIESEL

• 7" TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO w/ USB & BLUETOOTH® AUDIO STREAMING • FUEL EFFICIENT 7.2L/100KM# • MASSIVE 2,550MM LONG ALLOY TRAY~ • CRUISE CONTROL & POWER WINDOWS

LIMITED STOCK

ISUZU MU-X 4X2

LS-U 7 SEAT AUTO

DRIVE AWAY*

ISUZU D-MAX 4X2

48,990

LS-M 7 SEAT AUTO

DRIVE AWAY*

PUMPED-UP 3.0L ISUZU TURBO DIESEL

• 18" ALLOY WHEELS, FOG LIGHTS & SIDE STEPS • 8" TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO w/ SATNAV, USB & BLUETOOTH® AUDIO STREAMING • REVERSING CAMERA & REAR PARK ASSIST • OUTSTANDING 3.0T TOWING+

$

38,990

DRIVE AWAY*

PUMPED-UP 3.0L ISUZU TURBO DIESEL

• 7" TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO w/ USB & BLUETOOTH® AUDIO STREAMING • REVERSING CAMERA & REAR PARK ASSIST • OUTSTANDING 3.0T TOWING+ • FUEL EFFICIENT 8.0L/100KM#

2 YEARS FREE

SCHEDULED SERVICING†

HURRY TO MORNINGTON ISUZU UTE TODAY 41 Tyabb Rd, Mornington | PH: 5975 5188 www.morningtonisuzuute.com.au LMCT 10467 5-star ANCAP safety rating on all MU-X models and 4x4 D-MAX Crew Cab models built from November 2013 onwards and 4x2 D-MAX Crew Cab High Ride models built from November 2014 onwards. ^5 years/130,000km whichever occurs first, for eligible customers. Excludes trays and accessories. >The Capped Price Servicing Program ("CPS Program") applies to Eligible Vehicles with a Warranty Start Date on or after 1/1/15 at Participating Isuzu UTE Dealers only. The 5 years Capped Price Servicing covers the first 5 Scheduled Services for 16.5MY and later vehicle models for up to 5 years/50,000km (whichever occurs first). CPS Program is subject to change. For full terms & conditions and current pricing visit isuzuute.com.au/service-plus. +3.5 tonne braked towing capacity on D-MAX 4x4 and 4x2 High Ride models and 3.0 tonne braked towing capacity on all MU-X models when fitted with an optional genuine Isuzu UTE tow bar kit. ~Includes economy alloy tray fitted at motorpool. #Fuel consumption and emissions figures based on ADR 81/02 (combined cycle test) and are to be used for vehicle comparison purposes only. Actual fuel consumption and emissions will vary depending on many factors including, but not limited to, traffic conditions, individual driving style and vehicle condition. §Seats have leather touches or accents (excluding third row), but are not wholly leather. *Private and ABN holders only. 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 1/7/17 until 30/9/17 unless extended, varied or while stocks last. Excludes demonstrators. †Offer is limited to 17MY 4x4 D-MAX & 4x4 MU-X models sold & delivered between 1/7/17 and 30/9/17 to private & ABN holders only. Excludes demonstrators. The Scheduled Servicing offer covers standard items (normal operating conditions) as listed in IUA Warranty and Service Booklet for the first 2 years Scheduled Servicing (covering the first 2 Scheduled Services up to 24 months/20,000km – whichever occurs first). The free Driving Report must be requested and conducted at the same time as the first 2 Scheduled Services. For full Terms and Conditions of the Service Plus Driving Report Program, visit isuzuute.com.au/driving-report. 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.

PAGE 46

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017


MORNINGTON MITSUBISHI

SALE

FREE METALLIC/PEARL PAINT FREE $500 GENUINE ACCESSORIES

ON A GREAT RANGE OF SELECTED VEHICLES IN STOCK! ~

ASX LS 2WD AUTO

$25,990 KEY FEATURES

• 2.0L DOHC MIVEC PETROL ENGINE • 5SPEED MANUAL OR OPTIONAL CVT TRANSMISSION • REVERSE CAMERA AND SENSORS • BLUETOOTH® PHONE CONNECTIVITY • 18" ALLOY WHEELS • CRUISE CONTROL

DRIVE AWAY

$500

FREE GENUINE ~ ACCESSORIES

OUTLANDER LS 2WD 7 SEAT AUTO OUTLA

$29,500

DRIVE AWAY

$500

KEY FEATURES

• 7 SEATS • 2.0L SMARTMIVEC PETROL ENGINE • ECO MODE • SMARTPHONE LINK DISPLAY AUDIO+ • REVERSING CAMERA AND SENSORS • DUAL ZONE CLIMATE CONTROL AIR CONDITIONING

FREE GENUINE ~ ACCESSORIES

LANCER ES SPORT AUTO

$21,500 KEY FEATURES

• BLUETOOTH® CONNECTIVITY & AUDIO STREAMING • TOUCH SCREEN DIGITAL AUDIO • REVERSING CAMERA • LED DAYTIME RUNNING LAMPS • CLIMATE CONTROL

Join us on:

LMCT 10467

We’re local too!

DRIVE AWAY

$500

FREE GENUINE ~ ACCESSORIES

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

†5 year or 100,000km New Vehicle Warranty (whichever comes first). Service conditions apply. *1 year Roadside Assist (Service conditions apply). For purchases of new Mitsubishi vehicles after 1 January 2017, your initial 12 month roadside assist will be extended for a period of 12 months from the date of the most recent eligible Capped Price Service for that vehicle performed at an authorised Mitsubishi dealer. Roadside assist, if extended in accordance with these items, is available for a maximum of up to 4 years. Conditions apply. Once a schedule of capped price servicing costs are set for a model year, they are not changed for the life of the model. Excludes Government, Rental and National Fleet customers. ^3 year or 45,000km Capped Price Servicing (whichever occurs first). Covers all items specified under the standard "Maintenance for normal operating conditions" scheduled detailed in the service warranty booklet. Additional service/repair items (if required) are at additional cost. +Smartphone Link Display Audio will not operate in areas with no service signal and may not operate in supported areas where the signal is weak. ~ See Mornington Mitsubishi for full terms and conditions. Offers end 16/07/2017 unless extended, on current stock.

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

PAGE 47


last FEW DAYS

Comfort SALE from

from

+BONUS

+BONUS

1799

1499

$

from

$

from

1899

999

$

$

+BONUS

NORDIC 60

NORDIC 21

NORDIC 99 NEW

LOKI

NORDIC PACKAGE DEALS FROM $ 3999

PACKAGE DEAL INCLUDES 1 x 2.5 Portsea/Sorrento Sofa 1 x Large Recliner Chair 1 x Standard Recliner

+BONUS STACK TABLE

NORDIC 99

BONUS

Stack Table When you purchase 2 Nordic chairs or Package

NEW

FREE BONUS

fabric from

1299

$

leather from

1799

$

fabric from

1199

$

CHELSEA

leather from

1649

$

Available in three sizes

POWER HEADREST

POWER R LUMBAR SUPPORT

CROWN LIFT

standard

POWER PO RECLINE RE E

2199

$ DUKE RELAXER

REGAL CORTINA

...awarded

luducoliving.com.au PAGE 48

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

Top IMG Studio in Australia

leather from

2199

$

peninsula home 1128 - 1132 nepean hwy mornington 03 5973 4899

11 July 2017  

Southern Peninsula News 11 July 2017

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