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Southern Peninsula

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In safe hands IT may have looked like part of the show, but this was no act when a sailor managed to catch his colleague before he hit the ground. The dramatic incident personalised the Anzac spirit for those near enough to see it in large crowd at Rosebud. Members of St John Ambulance were quickly on the scene, helping the man within seconds of his feinting. More Yanni pictures Page 12

Moves to reopen quarry Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au HILLVIEW Quarries has restarted its efforts to reopen the old Pioneer quarry in Boundary Road, Dromana. It has asked the state Planning Minister Richard Wynne to give the go ahead for an environmental effects statement (EES) into the proposal as well as “doorknocking” neighbouring property owners. Hillview CEO Paul Nitas said on Thursday that the company’s existing

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quarry, in Hillview Quarry Drive, was likely to run out of rock within seven or eight years if current extraction levels (750,000 tonnes) were maintained. He estimates the former Pioneer quarry, which Hillview wants to reopen, could supply one million tonnes of rock for 70 years. Mornington Peninsula Shire is one of the company’s biggest customers. Hillview Quarries is part of the RE Ross Trust which since 1970 has donated $110 million – including $10m on the Mornington Peninsula - to

charities, education and environmental projects across Victoria, focussing on children at risk, education, arts and culture and nature. The latest bid to reopen the former Pioneer quarry follows a determination by the Victorian Civil Administrative Tribunal (VCAT) in April 2017 that the quarry’s planning permit had expired (“VCAT ‘no’ to quarry permit” The News 9/5/17). At that time community groups hailed the decision as a victory, although one leading campaigner cau-

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“Unlike similar businesses, we are part of a philanthropic trust which seeks to do good, tread gently and be open and transparent; and we want to give the community every opportunity to have their say throughout this process, which an EES would allow.” Mr Nitas described the EES as “a rigorous series of investigations, which includes a comprehensive consultation requirement, giving the community the chance to voice any concerns and explore solutions. Continued Page 12

WHAT’S ON AT NEPTOURS

M C C A RT H Y PA RT N ER S Lawyers & Advisers

tioned, “we’ve won a battle, but not the war”. “We’re over the moon and I’d love to think that was the end, but I think it will go on,” Dr Mark Fancett, of the Sheepwash Creek Catchment Landcare group said. Five years ago the protesters successfully campaigned against the quarry being used as a rubbish tip. “Reopening this quarry site is important for the future of Hillview Quarries and the RE Ross Trust,” Mr Nitas said in a statement last week.

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Southern Peninsula News

1May 2018

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Party house clampdown Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au LAWS to tame behaviour at rowdy party houses on the Mornington Peninsula may be a Victorian first. The clampdown comes after the shire last week adopted a Short Stay Rental Accommodation Local Law. The new law includes a registration system that identifies the owner of a

property who must nominate an agent to respond within two hours of complaints by neighbours. A code of conduct aims to counter issues which have ruined neighbours’ nights, including rowdy drinking sessions, abusive guests, thumping music late into the night, car parking congestion and inadequate rubbish disposal. Penalties will apply for breaches of the local law and the code of conduct. The mayor Cr Bryan Payne thanked

members of the community, short term rental accommodation operators, police and industry representatives who had input into this process. “The proposed local law has received nearly 300 submissions,” he said. “To meet both the needs of the community, as well as short term rental accommodation operators and users, the shire has made slight amendments … to achieve a balanced result.” These included changing the curfew

from 10pm to 11pm-7am, softening the curfew to allow for quiet use of outdoor seating areas, and removing the need for signs at properties to reduce the risk of burglary. “We believe these amendments address anti-social behaviour, while also taking into consideration the importance of the short stay rental accommodation market for tourism on the Mornington Peninsula,” Cr Payne said. “Frequent anti-social and rowdy be-

haviour from short stay rental accommodation is not acceptable in residential areas. “The registration process and code of conduct will ensure respect for neighbouring properties.” The council will advertise the new law in the Victorian Government Gazette and, once adopted, will forward it and the code of conduct to the state government and local MPs.

Posters shaped wartime thinking

MORNINGTON Peninsula Art Gallery’s marketing and communications coordinator Rowina Wiseman and curator Narelle Russo and the propaganda posters on show at the gallery until Sunday 8 July. Picture: Yanni

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AN exhibition giving an insight into the powers of harnessing wartime public perception through advertising, graphics and information – whether true or false – is at the Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery until early July. Propaganda: A selection of posters from the Australian War Memorial, displays many of the key posters designed to inflame public opinion and fashion public thinking during the war and, in some cases, generate a wave of recruits. The artworks have come from the Australian War Memorial which has one of the world’s largest collections of historic propaganda posters. The exhibition also includes commissions from three contemporary artists: Alison Alder, Wendy Murray and Jake Holmes, who respond to the posters, and the collection, by exploring and presenting fresh perspectives on the roles and history of propaganda posters. Propaganda will run until Sunday 8 July. Another exhibition: Andrew Hazewinkel: What The Sea Never Told will run Saturday 5 May-Sunday 8 July. Hazewinkel spent 10 weeks as a resident at the historic Police Point, Portsea. His works filmed at, above and below the waters of Port Phillip are a meditation on the sea and the tragic drowning of 15 young men off Mt Eliza in 1892. His works, which include film, photography and publishing, start with the drowning of the players from the Mornington Football Club, who were returning home by sea after playing against Mordialloc. Only four bodies were ever recovered. The event is still regarded as one of the worst sailing disasters in Victoria’s history and remains the greatest tragedy in Australian football history. Their deaths had a devastating social and economic impact on the young community of Mornington, and triggered a nationwide response whereby football clubs as far away as Broken Hill donated money to support families affected. Hazewinkel, a contemporary artist who grew up in Mornington, spent his youth swimming in and sailing on the same waters that took the lives of the young men. He also lived for a time in the house of one of the families who lost three sons in the disaster. Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery is at Civic Reserve, Dunns Road, Mornington. It is open 10am–5pm Tuesday to Sunday. Exhibition admission fees are $4 adults/$2 concession. Details: 5950 1580 or visit mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au The website offers information about exhibitions and special events, including artist and curator talks, school holiday workshops, podcasts and artist videos. Stephen Taylor

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Southern Peninsula News 1 May 2018

PAGE 3


NEWS DESK

Look at this: Scouts Taihere Crawford and Kayley Hazendonk received the mayoral commendation on behalf of the group. Picture: Supplied

Scouts thrilled by mayor’s award 1ST Tootgarook Scouts were last week awarded a mayoral commendation for their efforts on Clean Up Australia Day and in winning the Clean-Up Australia Day photograph competition. The 24 children in the group cleaned one kilometre of foreshore over three hours, collecting 32kg of rubbish. They chose 555 pieces to create a colourful map of Australia which won them a digital camera. Their efforts aimed to draw attention to the rubbish problem and discover how small pieces of mainly plastic can be stopped from degrading the environment. The mayor Cr Bryan Payne was made one of the pack aftre being “scarfed” by Scout Kayley Hazendonk – an honour only afforded to special individuals. DECKING

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Southern Peninsula News

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PAGE 4

The scarf has images uniquely Victorian and Scouting – such as the Southern Cross, Scout logo (fleur de lis), icons of Victoria such as the tram, state emblems – pink heath, helmeted honeyeater, Leadbeater’s possum, weedy sea dragon, and hiking, sailing, abseiling and Scout Salute symbols. The scarf also shows a word map of the Scouting districts and regions of Victoria. “Bryan was fantastic with the children and assured them that he was confident the bay was in good hands, with Scouts leading the way as examples of young leaders,” the group’s environmental coordinator Josie Jones said. Cr Antonella Celli praised the group on social media: “What a wonderful recognition for the 1st Tootgarook Scouts for their good work towards our environment: “I was impressed.”

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CEO’s trip top draw on gift list Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au THE entry made by CEO Carl Cowie on Mornington Peninsula Shire’s gifts register is by far the most valuable yet recorded. Mr Cowie’s estimated value of a Mediterranean cruise undertaken by he and his wife at the invitation of businessman Lindsay Fox is recorded as being $8400. The next highest is $1202 for return airfares to Sydney, dinner and accommodation for the shire’s chief information officer to attend a Dell EMC forum in August 2017. The lowest amount recorded on 10 pages of the register from 4 September 2015 to 19 December 2017 is $2, for a cloth glasses case and $2 for a necklace given by the Friends of Los Palos to the mayor and council support officer (“Airfares, AFL, wine and chocolates on gifts list” The News 27.3.18). Mr Cowie’s July 2016 cruise was not added to the register until last week (“CEO cruise makes gifts list” The News 24/4/18). The $8400 cruise is equally apportioned between Mr Cowie and his wife. Mr Cowie has previously made it clear he did not think the trip – known as Mr Fox’s “conception cruise” should be on the register as it was “a matter … between the CEO and the inviter. It was paid for fully by the

CEO, the shire incurred no expense and therefore it was not required to be placed on the gift register”. Mr Fox is generally regarded as one of the peninsula’s most high profile property owners as were several others of his guests. The shire’s Gifts, Benefits and Hospitality policy states: “Gifts, benefits and hospitality received must not create a real or perceived sense of obligation that may lead to a perception of preference or conflict.” The mayor and former CEO at several municipalities, Cr Bryan Payne, has previously said he thought the cruise should be declared on the gifts register. He has also said that as a CEO he would not have accepted such an invitation. The Seabourn Odyssey cruise ship chartered by Mr Fox can carry 450 passengers (guests, according to the shipping line’s advertising) in 225 luxury suites (“creating the highest spaceper-guest ratio in the industry”). Bookings for a seven-day Athens, Greece, to Venice, Italy, cruise on the ship in July this year are being available at between $5798 and $12,998, depending on which cabin or suite is required. The ship can be privately chartered for about $200,000 a day. The gifts registers are publicly available by contacting the shire’s governance team on 1300 850 600 to arrange an appointment for inspection.

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Hospital appeal triples count THE second Rosebud Hospital Summer Appeal raised $63,000 for the emergency department – some of it from the efforts of volunteers who braved the wind and rain while doing intersection collections at Rye, Rosebud and Dromana. As well, peninsula businesses, clubs, groups and community members hosted events and made donations to the appeal which brought in more than triple the amount raised last year. The final tally was announced by Peninsula Health CEO Felicity Topp

at an afternoon tea to thank volunteers and donors on 23 March. Rosebud Emergency Department nurse unit manager Kim Rogers said doctors and nurses were “absolutely humbled by the support we have received from the community” during the appeal. “We are thrilled to be able to purchase vital medical equipment for our emergency department, so our doctors and nurses have everything they need to provide the best of care for patients close to home,” Ms Rogers said. Some items to be bought include

work stations on wheels, non-invasive blood pressure and temperature monitor, pulse oximeter, EMMA Capnograph, titanium ring saw and blade, Lion Alcometer breathalyser, high suction regulator and a sanitiser. Appeal media partner Mornington Peninsula News Group and major sponsor Barry Plant Rosebud also played a big role in the success of the campaign. “On behalf of all our patients and staff thank you to everyone who supported our Rosebud Hospital Summer Appeal and for making it such a huge success,” Ms Rogers said.

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PAGE 5


Mothers Day Raffle

NEWS DESK

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HASTINGS MP Neale Burgess sees the realisation of power company AGL’s plan for a floating gas terminal at Crib Point as the beginning of the “industrialisation” of the town. “Crib Point has waited decades to flourish without the weight of industrialisation and it is time that was allowed to happen,” Mr Burgess said yesterday (Monday). “If we let this in what might follow?” Mr Burgess intends holding public meetings in the next month to gauge public feeling on the gas terminal at Crib Point and a pilot plant at Hastings to convert hydrogen gas to liquid before being shipped to Japan. “I will also be conducting a survey of our local community on both proposals, to ensure our community's voice is being heard,” he said. AGL is expected to apply within weeks for regulatory approvals to moor a floating gas import terminal at Crib Point. The state and federal governments have announced giving $100 million to the proposal which involves extracting hydrogen gas from brown coal and storing the waste CO2 in an unproven carbon capture and storage (CCS) process (“Parties unite over power plan” The News 17/4/18). “I made a commitment to this community while in government, that there would be no industrial development south of Hastings. It’s time the wishes of Crib Point residents came first,” Mr Burgess said. “As the community representative, I will be

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guided by the wishes of our local people and I am gathering that feedback as we go. “It's important to keep in mind why it has become economically viable for AGL to import gas into Victoria, where until recently we had some of the lowest prices in the nation. “These reasons include contracts signed by previous federal governments to sell our gas overseas before satisfying our own needs, the state government making permanent a ban on any exploration in Victoria of conventional gas - fracking has been permanently banned by both sides of politics - and the forced closure of the Hazelwood electricity generator, increasing demand on gas supplies.” Mr Burgess said the Liberal-National coalition would lift the ban on gas exploration if it won the November state election. “It has been made clear by successive Labor government's that they see our area as the place for coal, gas, bitumen, urea and other toxic materials,” he said. “We have been very clear that our priority is to develop the Port of Hastings as Victoria's second container port and, regardless of a politically motivated and badly flawed report by infrastructure Victoria, if elected in November we will resume that critically important work immediately. “While in government, the state Liberal National Coalition funded research into the use of Victoria’s abundant brown coal supplies to produce clean energy, including through its conversion into hydrogen; however there are many questions to be answered about this proposal, not least of which is whether it will impact at all on the Port of Hastings container port footprint.”

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Shire avoids Fair Work hearing Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au

Tasty: Moorooduc players, in Essendon colours, and Rosebud players, in Port Melbourne colours, enjoy their after-match snack. Picture: Supplied

‘Our treat’, say Bombers MOOROODUC Junior Football Club players are a hospitable bunch. After each home game they treat their opponents to a sausage in bread as part of the after-match winding down. Club president Wayne Holdsworth said the once-battling Bombers were

on a growth spurt, doubling in size to four teams in three years. He praised the backing of new sponsor Warlimont and Nutt Real Estate Agents, of Mt Martha. “Finances are always tight and their help has been invaluable,” he said.

A LEGAL showdown between the Australian Services Union and Mornington Peninsula shire was averted just hours before a scheduled dispute hearing in the Fair Work Commission. Despite having several weeks’ notice of the hearing date, the shire’s lawyers waited until midday on Monday 23 April to say it would not be pursuing its move to declare 13 jobs redundant in its rangers and animal team. ASU organiser Ty Lockwood said the shire “pulled the pin, in my view, because it would have locked them into moving forward”. “Everyone has still got their jobs and the shire spent 10 weeks causing stress and wasting money on legal advice,” he said. “The shire has a human resources manager, a change facilitator, human resources advisors and in-house lawyers who should be dealing with this dispute, yet they engage an external law firm to act on their behalf for employee matters. “These are all highly paid positions on $100,000 plus, they then contract out this dispute which ratepayers end up footing the bill for. It’s not the first time either. “Ratepayers should be furious. It’s a disgraceful waste.”

While not expecting the shire to abandon its restructure of the rangers and animal team, Mr Lockwood was confident the union would be involved from the start in any future discussions between staff and shire management. “I think it’s very clear that they will again attempt to restructure this department, what and how that looks like in the future will be interesting,” he said. “We haven’t yet adjourned this matter [at the Fair Work Commission], which is what they wanted, we’ve only postponed it.” In a newsletter last week to union members at the shire Mr Lockwood said it was “very obvious that the consultation process has been a shambles … and I don’t think the council really wanted to get in front of a commissioner and explain all the things they hadn’t done”. “This is what happens when senior management get ideas into their heads and think they can steamroller over the little people with zero consideration of the impact these changes are going to have.” The dispute revolves around the shire’s restructure of its compliance unit, particularly its decision to make 13 jobs redundant. The jobs would have been rebadged with staff made redundant being eligible to reapply for what was essentially their previous position.

Mr Lockwood said that instead of appearing before the Fair Work Commission the shire had “committed that they intend to cease immediately the current proposed restructure in this team and completely restart the whole process … which means there will be no changes at all to this team structure”. Last month Mr Lockwood said there was no reason why the existing rangers could not be taught extra skills if required (“Shire called on to justify changes” The News 17/4/18). During talks with the shire about the rangers’ futures he had also raised the question of school crossing supervisors being made authorised officers, enabling them to book motorists for traffic offences. “This [giving crossing supervisors power to book motorists] would have huge safety implications,” he said. “Imagine, there would be confrontations between supervisors and motorists and who would assist children and families to cross the road? “Common sense says this idea is just fraught with danger and puts the public and the crossing supervisor in potentially very dangerous and confrontational situations.” The shire has not responded to questions from The News which were sent on 12 April about extending the powers of school crossing supervisors.

Southern Peninsula News 1 May 2018

PAGE 7


NEWS DESK

Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

PHONE: 03 5973 6424 Published weekly

Circulation: 22,870

Audit period: Apr 2014 - Sept 2014

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

Journalists: Stephen Taylor, Neil Walker 5973 6424 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Ricky Thompson 0425 867 578 or ricky@mpnews.com.au Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Marcus Pettifer, Dannielle Espagne 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 3 MAY 2018 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: TUESDAY 8 MAY 2018

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

Police patrol Police patrol

With Stephen Taylor

Fast food thieves take off with TWO men with their faces covered threatened staff at the Hungry Jacks restaurant in Nepean Highway, Mornington, last week before stealing cash from the till and safe. Detective Sergeant Peter Drake, of Somerville CIU, said one of the men jumped the counter and used a screwdriver to intimidate staff, 6.30am Friday 27 April. The men, described as Caucasian and in their 20s, ran from the store and drove off in a stolen silver Holden Commodore with registration number 1EP3FT. There were no injuries. Anyone with information is urged to call Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Slow down plea WHILE most people know to slow down when they see an emergency vehicle ahead with red and blue lights flashing, or an alarm sounding, few know that it is actually breaking the law to pass at more than 40kph no matter which side of the road you are on (see illustration). The speed limit aims to set a standard for safe driving so that emergency workers can get on with their work without worrying about being run over by a speeding vehicle or hit by debris. Leading Senior Constable Darren Myers, of Mornington Peninsula traffic operations, said motorists must slow down to a speed that would enable them to stop safely when ap-

proaching police, emergency or escort vehicles that are stopped or moving slowly, and have either: Red and blue flashing lights, magenta (purple flashing lights) or an alarm sounding. A slow moving emergency vehicle would include a fire truck extinguishing roadside fires. “You must not exceed 40kph when passing the vehicle and not increase your speed until you are a safe distance from the scene,” Leading Senior Constable Myers said. “The new rule does not apply to vehicles on the opposite side of a divided road, separated by a raised median strip, but it does apply when an emergency vehicle is stopped up ahead on your side of Peninsula Link.” A median strip can be covered in grass, be a wire rope or concrete bar-

rier or a continuous painted island, but white lines – whether single or broken – are not considered median strips.

Flinders burglary FOUR men were arrested following police investigations of an aggravated burglary in Flinders early on Monday 23 April. Detective Harry Simpson, of Somerville CIU, said two men forced entry to a house in the town where the elderly occupants woke to see torchlight. They then became aware of the men moving about and stealing electronic items which they later valued at $6000. Following information gleaned from the Find my Phone app detectives raided a house in Dromana the same

Expressions of interest Arts and Culture Advisory Panel An exciting opportunity to become a member of the Shire’s Arts and Culture Advisory Panel (ACAP) Potential candidates residing or working on the Mornington Peninsula with expertise or professional standing in the arts, culture or heritage sectors, along with a range of relevant attributes, are encouraged to apply. Further information Find out more about the Shire’s Arts and Culture Strategy, ACAP and requirements of panel members at mornpen.vic.gov.au/artsandculture

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Southern Peninsula News

1May 2018

Applications close Monday 28 May By post Ms Jane Alexander Coordinator Arts & Culture Private Bag 1000 Rosebud, 3939 By email arts&culture@mornpen.vic.gov.au

For more information, contact: jane.alexander@mornpen.vic.gov.au 5950 1655


Straying nudes risk fines

the lot

NUDE bathers in undesignated areas at Moondah beach, Mt Eliza, risk being fined under the Summary Offence Act. The issue came to a head when a Mt Eliza resident contacted the council to complain about the “blatant” behaviour of some clothesoptional swimmers at Sunnyside North beach (“Cover up or clear out, parent’s call to nudists” The News 24/4/2018). He complained they were venturing onto the southern end of Moondah beach which is outside the designated area. The shire’s environment protection manager John Rankine said Sunnyside North was declared clothing optional under the Nudity (Prescribed Areas) Act 1983, allowing bathers to “occupy a prescribed area of the beach unclothed”. day and allegedly found items match“If people leave the prescribed ing the descriptions of those stolen. area of the beach then they could be A 22-year-old man, of Dromana, in breach of the Summary Offences was arrested and charged with agAct,” Mr Rankine said. gravated burglary, theft, and weapons He said the shire worked with and drug offences. He was remanded police to deal with these issues in to appear at Frankston Magistrates’ order to protect the interest of our Court, Tuesday 1 May. local communities. A second man, in his 20s, was “The scope of council’s involvearrested on unrelated matters and ment is to ensure signage in the car bailed to appear at the same court in park and on the beach clearly outJune. Two other men in their 20s were lines the restrictions in place and to also arrested as part of the burglary work with the police on community investigation. One was charged with education,” Mr Rankine said. aggravated burglary, while the other “Enforcement of issues relating to was released. He is expected to be3 MODES the Summary Offence Act is in the charged on summons. realm of Victoria Police responsibilOF OPERATION: Detective Simpson said the quick ity and council will liaise directly arrests were also helped by the with [them] to ensure the matter victims’ accurate descriptions of the Chainless Operation is given significant attention and missing items. priority.”

Experts unite in two-year plan to find ulcer cause SCIENTISTS and health experts have joined forces in the battle to stop the spread of the debilitating Buruli ulcer. The federal government last week announced a $1.5 million two-year research study into ways of eradicating the fast spreading disease – which is especially prevalent on the Mornington Peninsula. Of the 275 infections recorded across Victoria last year, and the 35 reported so far this year, more than 80 per cent have occurred on the peninsula, according to study leader Professor Tim Stinear, from the University of Melbourne. Mosquitoes are suspected as being the key factor in the spread of the ulcer-causing bacteria – Mycobacterium ulcerans – possibly first to possums and then to humans. However, it is not understood why some areas are vulnerable to the disease and others are not. “Speed is of the essence in finding way to stop its spread,” said Professor Stinear,a microbiologist. Ten different research groups, including state health department staff and Mornington Peninsula Shire health officers, will attempt to find out which mosquito species is responsible and then work out ways to cull it by concentrating on its breeding habits. This could take the form of “fogging”, which involves mist spraying of foliage, placing pesticide tablets in lakes or ponds to kill larvae, or spraying inside drains or pipes. Environmental health officers may also go door-to-door to advise residents on how to eradicate mosquito-breeding areas, such as pets’ water bowls. “There is no one solution at this stage,” Professor Stinear said. “Everything is on the table. “We hope to cover every angle and come up with the right result. “The government has said ‘Yes, you have the money’, so we will start next month.” TM Hunt said the world-first Flinders MP and Health Minister Greg ZeroGravity research was “vital in getting to the bottom of this emerging health 100% cordless, 100% safe challenge”. “This is a horrible and painful medical condition. The project will provide much-needed evidence which will inform public health policies toChain control this emerging disease.” Operation Stephen Taylor

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Mornington Peninsula Shire is encouraging the community to reduce, reuse, recycle and dispose of unwanted household items for free this May. The Shire is the first Council to collaborate with SCRgroup in a pilot trial of mobile community resource recovery hubs. The FREE pop up hubs will be set up in Rosebud and Sorrento. Accepted items include: clothing, toys, handbags, shoes, accessories, manchester and small electrical items. Items are collected by SCRgroup then sorted for reuse and recycling, often providing people in need with essential everyday items.

Mobile Resource Recovery Hub Locations Sorrento Sorrento Community Centre, 868/860 Melbourne Road Rosebud Rosebud Skate Park car park, 1380 Point Nepean Road The drop-off hubs can only accept items through the chute (500mm x 600mm). If your item is too big or unsuitable, check out the items you can take to our resource recovery centres for free: mornpen.vic.gov.au/disposalguide This project is funded by the Victorian Government’s Litter Innovation Fund, delivered by Sustainability Victoria.

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Scratch before ulcer SEAFORD resident Rob Bowers who was diagnosed as having a Buruli ulcer after a bit of metal scratched what appeared to be a mosquito bite near his right ankle. “I’d been bitten by mosquitoes near the Powlett River [Bass Coast] and a March fly at Gunnamatta. While at work I dropped a bit of sheet metal, which scratched me and opened it up,” he said. A keen surfer, Mr Bowers said the collar on his leg rope also aggravated the wound, which began to grow in size. “It didn’t really bother me but it was as big as a 20 cent coin and wasn’t healing.” A doctor who ruled out a Buruli (or Bairnsdale) ulcer, instead diagnosing the more common bacterial skin infection, cellulitis. However, Mr Bowers’ mother Sue, a nurse who has seen many patients with buruli ulcers, arranged for him to visit the Mt Martha clinic where she works. A doctor there took a swab and within a week confirmed his wound was a Buruli ulcer and booked an appointment for him at Frankston Hospital. The hospital’s infectious diseases officer agreed it was a Buruli ulcer and Mr Bowers is now undergoing a 12-week course of antibiotics. He will go back to the hospital in mid-May for a blood test to see if the antibiotics are working or whether he will need surgery. “I can go in the water [to surf] but must avoid stagnant water,” Mr Bowers said. “I change the dressing every night and apply manuka honey. The wound hasn’t got much bigger, but I don’t know what’s going on under the skin as there’s a hard golf ball-sized area.”

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PAGE 9


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ANZAC DAY ROSEBUD AND RYE Pictures: Barry Irving and Yanni

A day to remember CROWDS flocked to Anzac Day commemorations at Mornington Peninsula towns last week. Organisers were thrilled with the huge turn-out of young people which they hope will ensure the future of the national event. “The day went very well,” Mornington RSL sub-branch president Allan Paynter said. “The dawn service was extra large with not a spot left on the lawn at Memorial Park, and we had 300 back for the Gunfire breakfast. “Up to 4000 attended the march along Main Street from Queen Street. It was a packed house.” Rosebud RSL sub-branch had about 2500 people at the dawn service, while a further 2000 lined Pt Nepean Road as 400 ex-servicemen and women marched

to the cenotaph. Long-time president Bruce Turner said the day was “really good”, with about 700 at the breakfast. Hastings RSL sub-branch president Keiren Gallagher said the day went “really well”. “The place was packed with 300-400 at the breakfast and more than 2000 at the main service,” he said. “It was hard to see how many we at the dawn service but I turned around to thank the scouts and school groups and saw a sea of young faces, which made me happy as they are our future.” A feature of the 11am service was the dedication of a paver near the cenotaph in memory of Hastings man, former soldier George Ingram, who served with distinction in both world wars. Stephen Taylor

Quarry’s new bid for government backing

TWISTED steel gates seal off the Boundary Road, Dromana entrance to the former Pioneer quarry that Hillview Quarries is seeking to reactivate. Picture: Yanni

Continued from Page 1 An EES would give government decision makers “the basis to decide whether a project should proceed”. Mr Nitas said Hillview was “voluntarily engaging in an extensive state government process in a bid to win community backing to reopen [the quarry]”. Quarrying at Boundary Road would allow Hillview to operate “well into this century, employing about 35 people and supporting other local businesses”. “While operations will continue at Hillview, the trustees have a duty to ensure the longevity of the trust, set up by Roy Everard Ross almost 50 years ago to help his fellow Victorians,” Mr Nitas said. “This means making the best use of the assets that it owns, including the Boundary Road site.” Victorian-born businessman and World War One soldier Roy Everard Ross founded Hillview Quarries in 1968, incorporating it into the RE Ross Trust

in 1970, as part of his will. Hillview’s request for an EES is being made at the same time that the state Labor government has joined with South Gippsland Shire and Wyndham City councils to undertake geoscientific investigations, to identify reserves of rock, gravel and sand. Resources Minister Tim Pallas last week said the resources were needed “to build the infrastructure of today and tomorrow”. Information gathered over the next 12 to 18 months would be assessed “to determine the best way to secure extractive resources and quarry operations, while maximising liveability with local neighbourhoods”. “Because rock, gravel and sand weigh tonnes, it’s critical these extracted raw materials come from places near transport routes to building sites, to keep the construction costs down,” Mr Pallas said.

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Southern Peninsula News

1May 2018


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PAGE 14

Southern Peninsula News

1May 2018


Southern Peninsula

property

TOWN AND COUNTRY PAGE 3 TUESDAY, 1 MAY 2018

SAFETY BEACH, DROMANA, McCRAE, ROSEBUD, CAPEL SOUND, RYE, BLAIRGOWRIE, SORRENTO, PORTSEA


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24 Shipman Street

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4 Bed l 2 Bath l 2 Car “The Pelican”

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Renovated to perfection with attention to detail paramount, this beautifully presented home offers all the feel and style Coastal life on the Peninsula offers. The well designed floor plan centers around the open kitchen and dining area with soaring ceiling which flows seamlessly through bi-fold doors onto the alfresco area.

Styled for lifestyle, designed to suit every stage of life. Attractive features include, Blackwood flooring throughout, Outdoor entertaining area flows from kitchen, Miele appliances, 2nd living room/ sun room takes in floor & ceiling light looking out to foliage & decking, Man cave garage, Ducted heating, Evaporative cooling, Bore Water.

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Relax on the expansive decking and soak up the seaside ambience of this laidback three-bedroom beach house boasting spacious living and modern comfort. A beautifully maintained property which includes two separate living areas, three great sized bedrooms (walk in robe to the master) and two bathrooms, one featuring a corner spa for a little luxury!

Hidden behind this calming coastal facade awaits this magnificent modern, spacious 4 bedroom beach home located in Hidden Harbour, Martha Cove. Short walk to beach & expanding Marina Village with cafes, boardwalk & residents own mooring to launch Kayaks &/or SUP.

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Book a private inspection today!

Prime Commercial Freehold Opportunity

2289-2291 Point Nepean Road, RYE

On the market for the first time in 30 years, this is truly a once in a lifetime opportunity to acquire this very rare double shop frontage site in the seaside township of Rye. • Dimensions Approx 12.2m x 32.1m • Huge development potential (STCA) • 2289 shop lease returning $15,889 with 2x3 year options • 2291 shop and upstairs unit lease ends 30th April 2018 • Potential return of $59,000 for 2291 and unit with new lease

AUCTION Sat 5th of May at 2:00pm Brendan Adams 0419 566 944 brendan.adams@eview.com.au

Call the team that gets you the best result! When you list your property with an Eview Group agent, you list with the entire multi-brand network, exposing your property to more buyers and achieving better results. 2361 Point Nepean Road, Rye | 1377 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud | 5985 0000 | rye.eview.com.au mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 2


ON THE COVER

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BEST OF BOTH WORLDS PEACEFULLY set on the edge of town, taking its place amongst the finest small acreage properties in the area, this heritage-style single level residence enjoys a reassuring sense of privacy, and from the elevated position, affords a view over Western Port Bay. The welcoming front porch defines this country classic and this ambience is further complemented by the grand formal lounge with open fire and large picture windows that greets you upon entry. Handsome timber floors flow through to the central family zone which features a traditional decor of soft pastels and crisp whites to a beautifully-appointed kitchen complete with butler’s pantry that overlooks the adjoining lounge and dining areas. Five excellent bedrooms include two with ensuite and walk-in robe - perfect for visiting guests - with three more bedrooms, all with built-in robes, sharing the family bathroom. There is a separate laundry. On its own, this lovely weatherboard home is deserving of any buyers attention, however the external improvements to the property are where this holding really elevates itself to an outstanding level. The substantial 2.32 hectare block has handy dual access from Jones Road, which leads up to the main home and further on to a quaint three-bedroom cottage with study and an as-new kitchen with combustion stove. A lounge room with open fire place opens to an outdoor decked sitting area, and there is a full bathroom and separate laundry. Accessible from Pottery Road is the business arm of the property with a large warehouse boasting enormous storage options and several offices, and with an impressive array of outdoor and enclosed parking space, this property is ideally set-up for a transport or delivery related enterprise. For everyday vehicles there is a double carport and a six-car garage with adjoining workshop, there is a stand-alone single garage and a five-bay heavy machinery shed. For lifestyle and leisure there is a lovely pavilion that has power, a tennis court is well-placed between the two homes, there is an enormous orchard ably served by five large water tanks, and for children there is an array of wooden play equipment. Engineered to combine the best elements of town and country, family work and play, this is an exceptional opportunity to secure a lifestyle property with a difference.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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ADDRESS: 2 Pottery Road, SOMERVILLE FOR SALE: $1,750,000 - $1,900,000 DESCRIPTION: 8 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 8 car AGENT: James Merchan, 0433 480 870 - Impact Realty Group, 2/70 Mountain View Road, Mount Eliza, 9787 7308 INSPECT: By Appointment mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 3


Auction this Sat.

Capel Sound 2/4 Colin Street

2

1

3

2

AUCTION Sat 5th May at 12:30pm

* Freshly painted 2 bedroom unit * Kitchen & meals area * Open plan living area/formal dining * Separate bathroom and laundry * Split system heating & cooling * Double garage & single carport * Large rear yard with new under cover deck area * Rental expectancy approx. $300 per week

INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Clare Black 0409 763 261 Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Rosebud 5986 8880

Rosebud 57a Murray Anderson Road

3

2

* 400m2 approx block on own title * Formal/informal living over 2 levels * Kitchen with stone bench tops * 5x reverse cycle air-conditioners * Double lock up garage * Masses of off street parking * Rear entertaining deck * Rental expectancy $450 per week

mpnews.com.au

New Listing

Rosebud 64 Seventh Avenue

1

1

AUCTION Sat 19th May at 11:00am

* 390m2 (approx.) block, close to the foreshore * Impeccably presented 3 bedroom weatherboard home with livign area and fully equipped kitchen * Bathroom with double vanity and walk in shower * Polished boards, gas log fire and French doors * Front and rear decks overloking landscaped grounds

INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Rosebud 5986 8880

Capel Sound 1-4 / 32 Woyna Avenue

3

2

FOR SALE PRICE $680,000 - $730,000 INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Rosebud 5986 8880

2

2

* Architecturally designed 3BR townhouses * Formal & informal living zones over two levels * Refrigerated cooling & ducted heating * Kitchen with stainless-steel appliances * Luxurious bathrooms with freestanding baths * Double glazing, 2000l water tank & pump * Estimated completion April / May 2019. Townhouses are being sold off the plan with exceptional stamp duty savings

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

FOR SALE PRICE $675,000 - $725,000 INSPECT View Plans By Appointment CONTACT

Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Rosebud 5986 8880

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 4


Rosebud 15 First Avenue

3

1

* Open plan living& dining area * Renovated kitchen with modern appliances * Sparkling central bathroom * Polished boards throughout * Bungalow/third bedroom * Outdoor entertaining patio * Split system A/C, electric feature fireplace

1

3

AUCTION Sat 19th May at 12:30pm INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Paul Cunnington 0457 047 962 Tullie Roberts 0432 281 566 Rosebud 5986 8880

New Listing

Rye 33 Observation Drive

5

3

* Spacious and private 5 bedroom home * Three bathrooms includes FES to master * Two good-sized living areas * Open plan kitchen with gas cooking * Bay glimpses from the upper deck * Low maintenance rear yard * Double lock up garage

mpnews.com.au

Auction this Sat.

Tootgarook 47 Bona Street

2

INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Paul Cunnington 0457 047 962 Tullie Roberts 0432 281 566 Rosebud 5986 8880

AUCTION Sat 5th May at 2:00pm

* 770sqm approx block close to the foreshore * Three bedroom home * Lounge room with bar * Kitchen with meals area * Great fixer-upper for future holiday home or rental investment

INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Paul Cunnington 0457 047 962 Tullie Roberts 0432 281 566 Rosebud 5986 8880

Capel Sound 77 Wingara Drive

4

AUCTION Sat 26th May at 2:00pm

1

2

* Approx. 460m2 block, close to schools * Open plan living with floating floorboards * 4 bedrooms; master with en-suite & WIR * Kitchen with dishwasher & breakfast bar * Alfresco entertaining * Low maintenance gardens * Ducted heating * Single garage

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

2

AUCTION Sat 12th May at 12:30pm INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Rosebud 5986 8880

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 5


Rosebud 17 Marks Avenue

3

2

* Architecturally designed single level townhouse * High ceilings and polished hardwood floors * Kitchen with quality stainless steel appliances * Open plan living & dining opening to BBQ deck * Master bedroom with massive WIR & ensuite * Sparkling central bathroom * Single lock up garage * Gas ducted heating & split system air-conditioning

Rosebud 160 Third Avenue

1

4

FOR SALE PRICE $700,000 - $750,000 INSPECT As Advertised CONTACT

Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Rosebud 5986 8880

2.5

2

FOR SALE

* Nine residences, each with 3 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms and parking for 2 * HURRY, ONLY FOUR LEFT! * Long list of luxury inclusions * Self titled * Fully landscaped * No body corporate * Completion expected November 2018 * MASSIVE STAMP DUTY SAVINGS

PRICE Contact Agent INSPECT View Plans By Appointment CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Rosebud 5986 8880

Rye 19 Iolanda Street

Barry Plant

All other agencies

Auctions

20

53

FOR SALE

Sold

18

31

PRICE $455,000

Passed In

2

22

Clearance Rate

86.5%

58.5%

VACANT LAND * Magnificent elevated 1,236sqm (approx.) allotment * 10 minute walk to Rye & Tyrone foreshores * Rare offering in an exclusive location * Views to Sorrento, Rye and the bay * Cleared of all trees ready to go

mpnews.com.au

INSPECT By Appointment CONTACT

Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Rosebud 5986 8880

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 6


SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 7


LOVE THIS HOME

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

BEACHSIDE LUXURY WITH POOL AND THEATRE FASHIONED around a vast entertaining deck that flanks a magnificent heated swimming pool and spa, this luxurious home boasts three elegant living rooms with a deluxe home theatre and billiards room, complete with wet-bar, the cherry on top of this sensational family lifestyle package. This builders-own home has been crafted to provide two selfcontained wings or one enormous residence and showcases premium finishes to a grand kitchen featuring an island bench with stone bench top, two Miele ovens and dishwashers, a plumbed fridge and a butler’s pantry, conveniently placed to cater to the action out on the pool deck. To this wing are three bedrooms with ensuite and fourth bathroom with spa bath. Beyond the all-inclusive home theatre room, there is an inter-connecting wing comprising a second master bedroom with ensuite, a plush lounge with stone gas fireplace, and a sleek kitchen with combined laundry will lavishly accommodate extended family and guests. Overflowing with fantastic appointments, this stunning home includes a separate study, ducted heating and cooling and two double garages securely set behind an electronic gated entry.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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

ADDRESS: 6 Sinclair Court, MOUNT MARTHA FOR SALE: Price On Application DESCRIPTION: 4 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms, 4 car AGENT: Brendan Collopy 0400 339 644 Bonaccorde, 4/42 Lochiel Avenue, Mount Martha, 5974 8900

Residential, Land, Commercial, Rural, Industrial - Since 1946 N

O TI

C U A

Auction: Saturday May 19 at 1:00pm Price Guide: $1,350,000 - $1,450,000 Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

RYE 2 Neville Drive GREAT POSITION, GREAT VIEWS, GREAT POTENTIAL

It doesn’t get much better when a property can offer all of these benefits! Position to Tyrone Beach, sweeping views around the coastline, and thirdly, great potential to renovate or re-develop the very sound two storey, six-bedroom home. Featuring a sunny open plan living area, separate games room with air conditioning, full length deck, double garag and a single carport. Further extras include a bore, sewer connection, and mains gas is available. The icing on the cake is the superb 1,221 sqm allotment.

2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye. Ph 5985 2351 78 Ocean Beach Road, Sorrento. Ph 5984 4177 mpnews.com.au

www.prenticerealestate.com.au Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 8


Residential, Land, Commercial, Rural, Industrial - Since 1946

BLAIRGOWRIE 32 Reeves Street

RYE 22 Phyliss Parade

SUN TRAP

BAY AND TREETOP VIEWS

This commanding near new home with an expansive tree top outlook is bathed in natural light. Featuring spacious living areas, extensive decking and large bedrooms, this house is the ultimate entertainer that could accommodate two families with ease. Upstairs comprises master bedroom with FES & WIR along with another guest bedroom also with ensuite and WIR. An open plan kitchen and family room has polished floor boards, fireplace and timber lined ceilings and opens to an alfresco entertaining deck.

Brilliantly located only a stroll to the foreshore, this stunning, contemporary beach house blessed with natural light is set over two levels and offers three bedrooms, two bathrooms including Master with ensuite, two living areas and double carport with sealed drive. Also featuring two large entertaining decks, gas ducted heating and r/c aircon, overlooking a low maintenance, landscaped garden setting. Currently let to a quality tenant until July, 2018 who is happy to continue on if desired for the astute investor.

For Sale $1,575,000 - $1,675,000 Contact: Mark Prentice 0408 117 772

For Sale: $870,000 - $930,000 Contact: Michael Christodoulou 0419 003 685

SORRENTO 19 Shirley Avenue

RYE 210-214 Dundas Street

JUST WAITING

ROOM TO MOVE

Yes, this oldie is just waiting for the right person to come in and re-develop this beautiful site. Superbly positioned, close to the town, walking tracks and beaches, this original 2 bedroom knock down home offers an outstanding opportunity for the astute buyer to purchase and build a modern home that could be used for either permanent or holiday living. The land gently rises from front to back allowing pleasant views and an ideal aspect With the scarcity of land available in Sorrento, this is a property not to be missed.

Set on a 1.25 acre allotment, this attractive coastal residence features vaulted ceilings and warm polished timber floors to stir the senses.Designed to give everyone their own space this cleverly designed property offers free-flowing indoor and ouotdoor areas, 3 bedrooms plus study, 2 bathrooms plus powder room, open plan living with contemporary kitchen comprising butlers pantry and servery opening out to the lovely alfresco dining area with spa. Separate media room, huge free standing steel shed and a double lock up garage with internal access.

N

C

U

A

O TI

Auction: Saturday 26th May at 1pm Price Guide: $885,000 - $950,000 Contact: Mark Prentice 0408 117 772

2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye.

Ph 5985 2351

78 Ocean Beach Road, Sorrento. Ph 5984 4177 mpnews.com.au

For Sale: Contact Agent For Price Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

www.prenticerealestate.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 9


Rosebud 5986 8188 View

As Advertised

For Sale $880,000 - $960,000

3

1

69 Eighth Avenue, Rosebud This stunning family home is near new and ready for a new owner to make it their own. With expansive bay views - rarely seen in Rosebud, you will be the envy of your friends for sure. Walk to everything, beaches, shops, restaurants, cafe’s & schools. Public transport is easily accessible and being in the “Avenues” you are surrounded by properties that are constantly being upgraded. The open plan living/kitchen is located on the ground floor with the third bedroom, including BIR and the first floor houses the master with WIR & ensuite and the 2nd bedroom with BIR. Stone bench tops, ducted heating and hardwood timber flooring are just some of the excellent features of this wonderful home. The low maintenance yard will appeal to families with older children or the holiday home you have always dreamt about.

Adam King 0422 337 337 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au rh.com.au/rosebud mpnews.com.au

3

Raine&Horne Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 10


Rosebud 5986 8188 View

As Advertised

For Sale $500,000 - $550,000

3

2

14/183 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud A wonderful opportunity to own a beachside investment, incorporating all the attractions of a good decision. Walk to beach, shops, schools and amenities, this location offers you peace of mind, privacy and security. Quality design combined with real flair in the overall finish and decoration of the home set this townhouse apart from the rest. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, polished hardwood floors, quality kitchen with stone benchtops & Euro appliances all add to the stylish finish throughout. The larger lounge area spills out onto a private deck area ideal for alfresco dining and entertaining. High ceilings, quality window furnishing, air conditioning complete this comfortable home.

Adam King 0422 337 337 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au rh.com.au/rosebud mpnews.com.au

2

Raine&Horne Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 11


Rosebud 5986 8188 View

As Advertised

For Sale $569,000

3

2

1-5/307-311 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud Five very affordable and stylish off the plan townhouses in convenient location, within walking distance to schools, parkland, shopping, cafes and leash free dog parks. All 5 homes have similar easy-living floorplans spread over 2 levels with top-quality finishes throughout. Features include the main open-plan living/meals area and kitchen, a dedicated laundry space, powder room, sliding doors to a private alfresco area and a double garage with internal access. Upstairs finds 3 bedrooms with built-in robes, ensuite and main bathroom with bath, study nook & linen press. This is an investment into a sensational lifestyle.

Adam King 0422 337 337

Shane Pope 0400 335 586

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

mpnews.com.au

2

rh.com.au/rosebud

Raine&Horne

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 12


Rosebud 5986 8188 View

As Advertised

For Sale $489,000

2

2

6-9/307-309 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud Five very affordable and stylish off the plan townhouses in convenient location, within walking distance to schools, parkland, shopping, cafes and leash free dog parks. All 5 homes have similar easy-living floorplans spread over 2 levels with top-quality finishes throughout. Features include the main open-plan living/meals area and kitchen, a dedicated laundry space, powder room, sliding doors to a private alfresco area and a double garage with internal access. Upstairs finds 3 bedrooms with built-in robes, ensuite and main bathroom with bath, study nook & linen press. This is an investment into a sensational lifestyle.

Adam King 0422 337 337

Shane Pope 0400 335 586

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

mpnews.com.au

1

rh.com.au/rosebud

Raine&Horne

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 13


0 0 0 , 1 2 7 s$

n o i t a l u t gra

n o C & d l So

Rosebud 5986 8188

3

1

4

1 Koorong Avenue, Rosebud This quiet and quality pocket of Rosebud is walking distance to the Rosebud Foreshore, Rosebud plaza, Rosebud high school & surrounding amenities. It is short driving distance to the Rosebud Golf Course, Arthur’s Seat National Park and Reserves, is exceptionally convenient to the M11 freeway, sporting facilities and the best swimming and surf beaches on the Peninsula, this property will suit many buyers. Located in the heart of Rosebud this unique property provides an extraordinary array of opportunities for either those willing to restore the existing residence into a family holiday getaway, a new found home in said blue chip location or to the developer to reap the rewards from a beach side renovation or possible development site (STCA).

Adam King 0422 337 337

Shane Pope 0400 335 586

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

mpnews.com.au

rh.com.au/rosebud Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 14


3

2

2

3

2

1

1 Koorong Avenue, Rosebud

47 Somers Avenue, Rosebud

This property provides extra-ordinary opportunities for those either willing to restore the existing residence into a family holiday getaway, or to the developer looking to reap the rewards from this beachside site (STCA). This is 980sqm (approx.) of prime real estate walking distance to Rosebud Plaza, transport and the foreshore. Features include three bedrooms, lounge, kitchen and laundry.

Positioned at the highest point on the street, nestled amongst trees and overlooking neighbouring properties, this home offers sprawling bay views from master suite, living areas and bedrooms simply magnificent. The well-considered design features viewpoints that take advantage of the dual aspect - mesmerising water views.

D L O S &

D L O S &

Adam King 0422 337 337 3

2

Shane Pope 0400 335 586 2

2

2

1

95 Palmerston Avenue, Dromana

6-9/307-311 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud

With an enormous rumpus room upstairs, large living downstairs and a rare enclosed alfresco kitchen and pizza oven outside, this 2-storey home presents an exciting entry point into peninsula living, or a spacious holiday accommodation with enough room to bring all your friends along. Just moments to the heart of Dromana’s cafe strip and beach, this 25 square (approx.) residence has incredible street appeal and an air of majesty.

Four very affordable and stylish ‘off the plan’ two-bedroom townhouses in a convenient location walking distance to schools, parkland and shopping. All 4 homes have similar easy-living floorplans spread over 2 levels with top-quality finishes throughout. Features include main openplan living/meals area and kitchen, laundry space, powder room, a private alfresco and a single garage with internal access.

View As Advertised For Sale $590,000 - $640,000

View As Advertised For Sale $489,000

Shane Pope 0400 335 586

Adam King 0422 337 337

2

1

1

3

2

2

257 Bayview Road, McCrae

10/183-189 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud

This highly presentable and comfortable home comprises 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms, open plan lounge/dining/kitchen as well as an adjoining rumpus room. Across the front of the property is a small deck providing access to both the lounge and rumpus room. A single carport set amongst well maintained gardens completes the picture. Potential 2 or 3 unit development site (STCA).

This three bedroom townhouse epitomises style and elegance with open plan living creating a free flowing transition to generous outdoor living areas. The spacious kitchen features stone bench tops, glass splash back, stainless steel appliances and polished timber flooring throughout, and upstairs are three bedrooms all with built-in robes – master with ensuite. There is also a study nook and central bathroom

D L O S &

D L O S &

View As Advertised For Sale $530,000 - $560,000

Adam King 0422 337 337 3

2

Adam King 0422 337 337 2

1

1

1-5 / 307-309 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud

3/1635 Point Nepean Road, Capel Sound

Five very affordable and stylish ‘off the plan’ three-bedroom townhouses in a convenient location walking distance to schools, parkland and shopping.All 5 homes have similar easy-living floorplans spread over 2 levels with top-quality finishes throughout. Features include main openplan living/meals area and kitchen, laundry space, powder room, a private alfresco and a single or double garage with internal access.

Two bedroom executive style apartment, built in robes, balcony for enjoying summer days and nights to come, stainless steel appliances including dishwasher, electric oven and stove top, granite kitchen tops, large walk in shower. Secure under cover parking with remote. Outdoor balcony overseeing the amazing Capel Sound foreshore. across the road from the beach. Stylish and modern is the key to this suite!.

View As Advertised For Sale $569,000

View As Advertised For Sale $410,000 - $450,000

Adam King 0422 337 337

Adam King 0422 337 337

Adam King 0422 337 337

Shane Pope 0400 335 586

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

mpnews.com.au

2

rh.com.au/rosebud

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Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 15


3

1

1

3

2

64 Raymond Street, Tootgarook

36 Helm Avenue, Safety Beach

COASTAL DREAM

COASTAL DREAM HOME

* Modern, open plan living with timber floorboards * Three good sized bedrooms all with built in robes * Modern kitchen with stainless steel appliances * Large rear shed with power and concrete floor * Large undercover entertaining deck with blinds * Sought after beachside location

* Sought after Martha Cove location * Modern, open living and dining * 3 generous bedrooms & 3 bathrooms * Low maintenance front garden * Open, upstairs balcony for entertaining * Excellent community surroundings

$390 per week AVAILABLE NOW

$490 per week AVAILABLE NOW

Rentals 5986 8188

Rentals 5986 8188

3

2

3

2

2

2 Elwers Road, Rosebud

2/262 Jetty Road, Rosebud

YOUR NEW HOME

‘THE PALMS’ LUXURY LIVING

* 3 - 4 bedrooms * 2 bathrooms * Outdoor Spa * Freshly painted and new carpet

* Walking distance to restaurants, cafe’s & shops * Ducted heating * Modern Kitchen * Low maintenance living * Timber flooring

$420 per week AVAILABLE NOW

$460 per week AVAILABLE NOW

Rentals 5986 8188

Rentals 5986 8188

3

1

1

3

1

24 Cootamundra Street, Capel Sound

71 Swans Way, Rosebud

COOTAMUNDRA IS CALLING

LITTLE FAMILY GEM

* Great family home * Polished timber floorboards * Large backyard, fully fenced * Walk to the beach

* Generous backyard * Enclosed carport * Fully fenced

ED S A E L &

$330 per week

Rentals 5986 8188

Rentals 5986 8188 1

2

D E S A E &L

$350 per week

2

Madeleine Spears 5986 8188

3

1

4

2

2

29 Illaroo Street, Rosebud

1/47 Grenville Grove, Capel Sound

JUST A SKIP TO SCHOOL!

LUXURY COASTAL HOME

* 2 bedrooms * Backyard garage * Brand new carpet * Generous yard

* Walk to the beach, shops, cafe’s and restaraunts * Heating & cooling throughout * Only two residences on the block * Secure off street parking

$310 per week AVAILABLE NOW

$450 per week AVAILABLE NOW

Rentals 5986 8188

Rentals 5986 8188

Shelley Clack 5986 8188

madeleine.spears@rosebud.rh.com.au shelley.clack@rosebud.rh.com.au

Kate Turville 5986 8188

Natalie Spencer 5986 8188

kate.turville@rosebud.rh.com.au natalie.spencer@rosebud.rh.com.au

Raine&Horne mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 16


Raine & Horne Property Management Team THE NUMBER ONE TEAM ON THE MORNINGTON PENINSULA We manage the largest portfolio of rental properties on the Mornington Peninsula We have decades of combined experience, dedicated to caring for our landlords, tenants and contractors We are all home owners, tenants and landlords ourselves, so we understand all aspects of the job We are caring, friendly, trusted and most importantly, knowledgable CONTACT THE NUMBER ONE TEAM TO SEE HOW WE CAN HELP YOU WITH YOUR PROPERTY MANAGEMENT NEEDS

Madeleine Spears 5986 8188

Shelley Clack 5986 8188

madeleine.spears@rosebud.rh.com.au shelley.clack@rosebud.rh.com.au

Kate Turville 5986 8188

Natalie Spencer 5986 8188

kate.turville@rosebud.rh.com.au natalie.spencer@rosebud.rh.com.au

Raine&Horne mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 17


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

Mornington

Auction

9 Wensley Close, Mornington Embracing quality and easy living, this single-level 3/4 bedroom, 2-bathroom residence is defined by quality finishes and contemporary fashion in a quiet residential setting on the edge of Warilda Reserve. The interior reflects the modern ideals of zoned living and seamless indoor-outdoor entertaining for a relaxed and inviting lifestyle backdropped by a north-facing garden with expansive entertaining terrace. Features formal and casual living, wellappointed kitchen, study/4th bedroom, ensuite, ducted heating, split-system air conditioning and a double garage with rear roller door in a sought-after lifestyle location close to parks, schools, buses and Bentons Square.

Auction 19th May 11.00am Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A4 B2 C2 Mount Martha

Auction

15 Elspeth Circuit, Mount Martha You can’t help but feel relaxed coming home to this single-level three-bedroom, two-bathroom residence with its streaming natural light, zoned living and seamless indoor-outdoor entertaining. A great contender for a family looking to secure a place in coveted Mount Martha or empty nesters looking to scale down, the home even offers a work from home solution with a hairdressing studio or large office/4th bedroom. The location within minutes of Bentons Square, schools and parks adds to the irresistible equation! Features double remote garage, dual driveways, heating and air conditioning.

Auction 19th May 12.00pm Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A4 B2 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 18


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

Mount Martha

Aution

57 Ian Road, Mount Martha Exclusively situated on Mt Martha Hill, this two-storey three-bedroom, 2.5 bathroom plus a study north-facing residence bordering Sheoak Creek cuts a striking contemporary profile with lovely views over bush to glimpses of the bay. Featuring three separate living zones and two-levels of wrap-around entertaining decks, this modern family residence is a wonderful place to call home where the beach front beckons minutes away and cosmopolitan Mt Martha Village and schools are nearby. With lofty cathedral ceilings and fashionable modern flooring, the home also hosts a spacious kitchen with breakfast bar, study/4th bedroom and main bedroom with WIR and stylish ensuite.

Auction 19th May 1.00pm Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A 3+ B 2 C 2 Mornington

Auction

47 Bayview Road, Mornington In a quiet residential pocket close to Civic Reserve, Bentons Square and schools, this single-level three-bedroom residence set on a fabulous north-facing land parcel offers a brilliant Mornington beginning, new home site or blue-chip development opportunity (STCA) where lifestyle is the prime focus. The current accommodation offers comfortable living with a bright living room, separate north-facing kitchen and adjoining dining flowing out to a northern terrace and the big fenced backyard. Packed with extras from a double carport to a huge workshop/ mancave with concrete floor and power, tool shed and water tank, the fabulous possibilities this block presents are matched by the wonderful setting.

Auction 26th May 12.00pm Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A3 B1 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 19


COUNTRY & COASTAL

Real Estate

“From the Mountains to the Sea”

BRIAGOLONG

PARADISE BEACH

YARRAM

GREAT VALUE • Huge 1774 square meter block • Located in the heart of town • Sunroom + outside bedroom or rumpus • Well fenced with carport $185000- $ 192000 1 2 2

MOUNTAIN VIEWS, CLOSE TO BEACH • Large block – 2 titles • Front and back balcony overlooking gardens • Shed/workshop • Lake Reeve to Great Dividing Range views $285,000 1 2 2

BACKYARD BLISS • North facing rear deck with shade sail • Best veggie garden in town • Wood heater and timber floors • Big shed / Garage

3

1

LOCH SPORT

1

COMMERCIAL FREEHOLD • Huge 1000sqm+ block • Minutes to 90- Mile beach • 40m x 20 m Shed • Oil room, solar panels, 3 phase power, $229,000 water tank and toilets $385,000

YARRAM

YARRAM

DOWN A COUNTRY LANE

FINEST PERIOD HOME

Spacious 5 bedroom home situated on a 2710 sqm (a[[rox.) block featuring beautiful landscaped gardens and ponds. Modern kitchen, two separate living areas,ducted heating and cooling. BIR’s in all bedrooms, large windows, north facing deck with stunning rural and garden views, backyard pergola, outdoor multi-purpose room, solar hot water and electricity and large shedding.

• 1500 square metre block • High pressed metal ceilings • Open fire places • Massive lounge with polished floors • Antique metal pieces • Original lead lights • New kitchen with plenty of cupboard space plus original combustion stove

2

5

2

$549,000

BRIAGOLONG FAMILY HOME OR INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY

2

PRICE REDUCED

2

1

$395,000

ALBERTON

PRICE REDUCED

TICKS ALL THE BOXES • 5 Minutes from Port Albert and Yarram • Very neat open living • Built in wardrobes and vertical drapes throughout • Solar hot water and electricity • Large shedding as well as a smaller shed with running hot and cold water

• Large 3417 Square meter block • Situated along a quiet tree lined street • Close to Blue pools swimming reserve • Two living areas • Ensuite with WIR • Reliable tenant paying $285 week.

3

1

4

$320,000

2

3

4

$269,500

YARRAM

ROBERTSONS BEACH

MAGNIFICENT FAMILY HOME ON 5 ACRES

COASTAL ACERAGE WITH LUXURY RESIDENCE

• Situated close to the golf course and Yarram Township • Two spacious living areas • Ducted heating and ducted vacuum system • Gazebo with bistro blinds and BBQ • Small paddocks

• 203 ACRES • Spotted gum timber floors, double glazed windows plus front and rear decking • No neighbours • Land is a mixture of larger trees, small native flora and fauna with several cleared areas • Located on the coastline of Robertson’s Beach

2

5

2

$595,000

2

3

2

$650,000

ROSEDALE

PORT ALBERT

ALBERTON

BRIAGOLONG

HOUSE PLUS INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY • Over 6 ACRES – Rural Development • Potential of selling off 4 one Acre blocks • Brick rendered home with solar hot water • Large shed with bedroom & bathroom

DOUBLE DELIGHT

FAMILY HOME ON LAND • 2 acre block with large powered shed • Adjoins walking trail • 2 minutes to town • 5 minutes to Port Albert

42 ACRES + FAMILY HOME • Double storey home in the hills of Briagolong • Two living areas with separate unit downstairs • 4 dams, plenty of shedding, cattle yards and mountain views

3

2

2

$555,000

• Located in historical Port Albert • Positioned in a quiet street • Double carport plus large shed • Spacious upstairs balcony

2

2

2

GREG TRACEY WAYNE 0428 826 600 0427 444 044 0427 826 600 mpnews.com.au

$249,000

3

1

1

$349,000

5

2

2

$645,000

Elders Real Estate SALE & YARRAM Ph: 03 5144 4444 Tuesday, 1 May 2018

www.eldersrealestate.com.au

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 20


nEw homEs unIt DEvElopmEnts

youR DEsIgn oR ouRs

knoCk Down & RE-buIlD spECIalIsts

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

ACACIA 25

nEw homEs unIt DEvElopmEnts

youR DEsIgn oR ouRs

knoCk Down & RE-buIlD spECIalIsts

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

Find out what your home is worth.

com.au

THE PRO PE R TY INSI G HTS SITE

mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 21


Lifestyle Opportunity

20 MAIN STREET, MORNINGTON

BE CK QUI LING SEL ST FA

Luxurious 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments in the heart of Main Street Bay views from rooftop and selected apartments Private rooftop terrace Contact: Russell Murphy High end appliances included throughout 0407 839 184 Large private terraces available russell.murphy@abodemtmartha.com.au Anticipated completion November 2018 www.abodemtmartha.com.au

SA LE

R FO

LE SA

FO R

* * * * * *

101/20 Main Street, Mornington $1,500,000 _____________________________________________________________ BEACHSIDE LUXURY 3 2 2 * * * *

G02/20 Main Street, Mornington $725,000 _____________________________________________________________ BOUTIQUE APARTMENT LIVING 2 2 1 * * * *

160M2 approx Large wrap around balcony Spacious living / meals area High quality finishes & fittings

88M2 approx Spacious outside courtyard Secure ground floor apartment Generous bedrooms with walk in/ built in robes

Russell Murphy

Russell Murphy

INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT

Licensed Estate Agent M: 0407 839 184

INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT

Licensed Estate Agent M: 0407 839 184

real estate excellence 1/2 Watson Road, Mount Martha, VIC, 3934 | 03 5974 1100 www.abodemtmartha.com.au mpnews.com.au

Tuesday, 1 May 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 22


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

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

Auction

Thursday 24th May, 2018 at 11am on site Shop 22 Lakeview Shopping Centre, Gladesville Boulevard, Patterson Lakes

Clean Up Here

CORNER THIS LOCATION THIS high-exposure site at the corner of Lakewood Boulevard and Frankston-Gardens Drive has a new two year lease that has just commenced and demonstrates a return of $59,415 per annum plus GST and outgoings. There is an rental increase of 3%. The building measures about 699 square metres and comprises a clear-span warehouse of 569 square metres and a well appointed first floor office of 130 square metres. In addition to the 12 on-site car parking spaces, there is 3-phase power, two motorised roller doors and extensive staff facilities on both levels plus air-conditioning. This is an appealing investment opportunity with a new tenant in place and a prominent location close to Eastlink.n

Tenant trading as Patterson Lakes Dry Cleaners

Returning $27,545 P.A Net Shop area 52m2*

Long established business

A perfect commercial investment

Excellent reliable tenant

PROPERTY ESSENTIALS

60 Lakewood Boulevard, CARRUM DOWNS AUCTION: Wed, May 16 at 12 noon AGENT: James Dodge - 0488 586 896, Nichols Crowder, 1/1 Colemans Road, Carrum Downs, 9775 1535

*(approx.)

9775 1535 nicholscrowder.com.au

Linda Ellis 0400 480 397

1 Colemans Road, Carrum Downs

The Peninsula’s Leading Commercial & Industrial Agency For Sale

For Sale

For Lease

16/15 Arduina Street, Somerville

2114 Frankston Flinders Road, Hastings

15/24 Kanowna Street, Hastings

Occupy or Invest

Commercial 2 Zoned Land

Affordable Warehouse

Land area: 808m2*

Building area: 183m2*

$1,625.00 + GST PCM

Main road frontage and exposure

Small office/reception area

Building area: 260m2*

Side roller door

Solid brick warehouse

3 phase power

3 phase power

Currently leased until 31/10/2018

Staff amenities includes toilet & kitchenette

Permit for 280m2* office Off street parking for 11 cars Sale Price: $500,000 *approx. Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562

Tom Crowder 0438 670 300

For Lease

*approx.

conjunctional agent

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562

Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

No Fuss Warehouse

Tom Crowder 0438 670 300

For Lease

Showroom / Warehouse Near Aldi

Short Term Hard Stand Yard

4 Brasser Avenue, Dromana

Nepean Highway frontage & exposure

Land area: 1,230m2*

Kitchenette & toilet

Power, water & grease trap

Industrial 3 Zoning

Parking for 4-5 cars*

High clearance warehouse

Lease Price: $1,600 pcm + GST + Outgoings

5 car parks on title

Clear-span w/ RSD 3 phase power

Lease Price: $2,9166 pcm + GST + Outgoings

*approx. Tom Crowder 0438 670 300

nicholscrowder.com.au mpnews.com.au

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562

Building area: 310m2*

Building area: 200 m2*

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562

*approx.

For Lease

116 Nepean Highway, Dromana

2/1 Newington Avenue, Rosebud

Off street parking

Tom Crowder 0438 670 300

5925 6005

4/230 Main St, Mornington 3931

Short-term Lease available Crushed rock, power & water available *approx. Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562

Lease Price: $1,500 pcm + GST + Outgoings Tom Crowder 0438 670 300

9775 1535

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562

9559 3888

1 Colemans Rd, Carrum Downs 3201 Tuesday, 1 May 2018

*approx.

358 South Rd, Moorabbin 3189

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 23


SPECIAL OFFER To celebrate the expansion of Briggs Shaw Real Estate, we are offering 50% off Internet marketing for all new properties listed with us for sale between 1st April and 30th June 2018

Contact the team at Briggs Shaw Real Estate to list your property today Blairgowrie Office: 03 5988 8391 Dromana Office: 03 5911 8036 Melbourne Office: 03 9221 6247 PASSION • INTEGRITY • RESULTS www.briggsshaw.com.au BLAIRGOWRIE • DROMANA • MELBOURNE

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JACKIE SCOTT

reav.com.au Tuesday, 1 May 2018

03 5986 6435 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 24


LETTERS

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

Hold royal commission into power supplies So, it is cheaper to import gas into Victoria than to use our own (“AGL set to seek approvals” The News 24/4/18)? Victoria produces more gas from Bass Strait than it uses, but it is proposed that gas will be imported from elsewhere - 40 shiploads a year to a Crib Point floating terminal. There is a very slight risk of a ship rupturing and exploding; however, the “fireball would be a kilometre in radius”. What a huge explosion. Simultaneously, there is a proposal to convert coal to hydrogen and fill ships with liquid hydrogen, berthed in the vicinity of the gas ships. The border fence between us and La La Land has been breached and stark, raving mad lunatics abound in business and politics. We are importing thousands of wind generators and inverters, millions of solar panels, batteries and ancillaries - all at great profits for some entities and individuals - instead of generating coal or nuclear powered electricity in a few power stations, preferably run by governments, with all of the cost multiplying parasites kept out of it. However, the anti-carbon religion has been created to facilitate these profits and this chaotic method of generating electricity. All of the escapees from La La Land have been converted and are fervent believers of what they are told. The reluctant royal commission into banks has discovered some terrible, evil, things, but just the tip of the iceberg. Similarly we need a R C into the gas and electricity industries for even worse reasons. When a foreign owned company can shut down a power station (Hazelwood), and when gas is cheaper to import than use our own, there is something terribly wrong with the government and the system. Brian A Mitchelson, Mornington

No gas for Western Port I agree with Hastings MP Neale Burgess when he says he is opposed to AGL’s plan for a floating gas terminal moored to the jetty at Crib Point (“MP against Crib Point gas plant” Page 7). I have attended Q&A meetings run by AGL and Mr Burgess over the past couple of months, some of the information disclosed at these meetings from the AGL representatives and others has been quite disturbing and really concerning. For example: We were told by an AGL rep at one meeting that there will definitely be an impact on Western Port, their own written material says “like all big industrial and resources projects the gas import jetty (at Crib Point) will carry some risks”. Some of the risks mentioned: Up to 40 “flags of Convenience” gas tanker ships a year will download their gas cargo to a floating storage regasification unit (an FSRU which can service up to 78 ships a year). While the regasification process is taking place the FSRU will be recirculating 450 million litres of “dead water” each day (salt water with all organisms killed) back into the bay containing 0.1mm of chlorine a litre (so much for the marine life, sea grass and mangroves). There is a potential risk of a significant and devastating fire/explosion event with deaths and severe burns up to a radius of 2.3 kilometres in the case of a BLEVE (Boiling Liquid Expanding Explosion). Noise and light pollution will be a factor. As a Crib Point resident and one that fishes the bay regularly I fear for the safety of all the town’s residents and the wellbeing of our beautiful bay. A “Save Westernport Bay-No AGL gas terminal” public meeting will take place 7.30pm Tuesday 8 May at the Crib Point Community House, 7 Park Road, Crib Point. Rod Knowles, Crib Point

Retrograde thinking After seeing [Hastings MP] Neale Burgess’s comments on the proposed AGL and Kawasaki. ventures for Western Port, I thought, great to have a Liberal politician on the side of environmental and social sanity. But it didn’t take long to find out a little further into the article that he is still stuck in

the past and firmly committed to the destruction of Western Port’s environmental wellbeing by insisting on the long dead proposal for an expanded Port of Hastings. Haven’t we visited and defeated this insane proposal often enough? And his promise, if the LNP win the next election, to start gas exploration and production on the best farmlands in Victoria, is the clincher for me. Why would anyone concerned with things environmental and the future of our children and grandchildren ever vote for such a misguided lot? Rupert Steiner, Balnarring

Council’s Anti-Dog Squad Council’s Anti-Dog Squad (CADS) - Captain Antonella Celi and her subordinates [Crs Frank] Martin and [Martin] Brooks - totally ignored the survey which was very heavily in favour of eliminating the out of daylight savings dog regulations at McCrae Beach (“Dog owners cry foul over time limits” The News 9/4/18). I believe they blatantly disregarded the Seawinds Ward by imposing their personal views, not the views of the community. Their argument is based on innuendo not backed up by data or facts, just a wild statement to try to get their CADS message across. The fact that every second household in the ward owns a dog should have been enough reason for this ridiculous rule to be abandoned. I wonder if there is a hidden agenda for deserted beaches. Sadly, councillors are making decisions for us, totally against public opinion. They are so out of touch with the community. We need councillors who will listen and take notice of public opinions. Every beach is family friendly. McCrae is no different to Dromana, Rosebud or Rye. What a lot of rubbish you councillors speak of. Council’s pamphlets about people exercising dogs sounds good and say all the right things, but when it comes to McCrae beach they fail miserably. I’ll be urging everybody to vote these three councillors out at the next election. I want councillors to work for the betterment of its people. This issue should have been a nobrainer. I’m disgusted at the disdain being shown to dog owners. Daylight savings iks to restrictive, as is the puny 300 metres we are allowed. The leash-free area should go to Anthony’s Nose. Ron Moore and Gloria (the dog), Rosebud

Off-leash fiction The letter from Bill Walsh of McCrae (“Unsuitable for dogs” 17/4/18) is fundamentally factually incorrect. On behalf of the McCrae Beach Dog Walking Community here are the facts: Since June 2017 the McCrae Beach Dog Walking Community has campaigned to remove the unique non-daylight saving time off-leash restrictions on the McCrae Beach. Such restrictions do not apply to any other Mornington Peninsula Shire beach where offleash exercise areas exist. The council cannot substantiate why these unique McCrae beach restrictions exist. During June and July 2017 442 people signed a petition supporting a request to council to remove these restrictions. This petition was received by council on 25 July 2017. Between September 2017 and February 2018 council engaged external consultants to conduct community consultations and surveys to test community views about the existing provisions for dog exercise throughout the shire and on the McCrae beach particularly. These activities were the responsibility of council officer John Rankine. The high level of support for our petition led to us being given key stakeholder status in these community consultation activities. The McCrae beach survey attracted more than 300 responses of which 70 per cent supported the need to ease the current non-daylight savings time restrictions. The community consultation and survey pro-

Coffee combatants To those who valiantly brought coffee to the Mornington Anzac service [at Memorial Park in Barkly Street] but fought in vain to find a bin (at arm’s length) and had to sacrifice their cups to the other conflicts memorial: sorry for the inconvenience; thank you for your sacrifice. Terry Prudden (Maj. ret), Mornington

cesses concluded that the current non-daylight saving time dog off-leash exercise restrictions on the McCrae beach be removed. At the council meeting on 27 March John Rankine proposed that these restrictions be removed to align with similar arrangements on other shire beaches. Council subsequently adopted a revised proposal to permit an additional three hours daily off-leash exercise time during periods of nondaylight saving time on the McCrae beach. Bill Chalkley, Rosebud

Poo bin needed No dog bins at Dromana (“Rubbish bins needed” Letters 24/4/18)? It’s the same at Mt Martha. Mornington Peninsula Shire Council tells me the public deposits dog poo in any one’s bins left on the nature strip. Most homeowners on my street are holiday makers, so the bins can be on the street for weeks. Council now tells me they are trying to introduce fines for homeowners leaving bins out for more than 24 hours (no fines apparently for dog owners depositing their canine’s excrement in bins paid for by the residents). We can arrive at our house to find five or more dog poo bags in the bin. It stinks. All I ask is that the council provide one dog bin at the end of the crescent backing onto crown land. Council (or one little upstart at council) says: “No, not going to happen.” I ask ‘why not’? Anne Mackie Kinder, Mt Martha

Change is coming We are blessed with a beautiful Toorak College in Mt Eliza, but watch this space folks, for here comes another sluice of Toorak into our community, in the form of a set menu, three, four and a five-storey retirement village homes along a large chunk of Kunyung Road (numbers 60 to 70). The Kunyung Road /Acheron Way / Erimal Reserve area has traditionally been the forgotten and anonymous low homeownership turnover, a unloved and distinctly noisy decommissioned dam local swimming facility for those energetic

enough to crawl under the fence. There are bay views to die for, open pastures with a green wedge rural aspect. A fairly settled and quiet and, up until now, generally content local community. An incredibly popular Kunyung Primary School with proudly maintained large block residential homes with extensive set-backs. In many cases these are now going to be confronted by double/triple storey modern duplex apartments very much in evidence in the urban growth zone and inner suburban streetscapes of Glenferrie Road and High Street, Toorak. While there are many redeeming reasons for a millionaires’ retirement village in Mt Eliza, we are well catered for all with the existing Ranelagh Estate facilities, established nursing homes like the George Vowell Centre, not to forget the Chas Jacobson enterprises, and also the nearby East Mornington and Racecourse Road lifestyle housing estate developments. Plenty of choice and a variety of aged care offerings. So why do we need a publicly listed retirement village provider acquiring, building and maintaining a well known historically and much loved but sadly decaying chunk of our history that was once the Moondah Hotel and part of Sir Reginald Ansett’s estate? These questions are important and should be discussed with family, friends and freely available not for profit organisations like PACE and Peninsula Health. Ian Morrison, Mt Eliza

Hypocritical on refugees I was dismayed to hear the president of the Philippines, Rodrigo Duterte reminding us that we are not in any position to criticise his policies of exclusion. It is a sad day when such a brutal politician has to remind us that Australia’s treatment of refugees on Manus and Nauru amounts to a breach of human rights. Accept the offer from New Zealand and bring the rest here. After all, that’s only 1500 detainees. We are hypocritical in the assumed righteous stand made against other nations. Patricia Rayner, Grandmothers Against the Detention of Children, Somers Southern Peninsula News

1 May 2018

PAGE 39


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Frankston soldier succumbs to wounds Compiled by Brodie Cowburn WORD has been received by Mr and Mrs Goodwin, of Frankston, from the Defence authorities, that their son, Private Goodwin, has succumed to wounds received in France on 8th April. The deceased soldier, who will not be 21 years old until August, enlisted in July 1915 and was previously wounded in France. He has two brothers still on active service. Great sympathy is expressed for Mr and Mrs Goodwin in their sad bereavement. A memorial service was held on Sunday evening last in the Richmond Presbyterian Church, of which Pte. Goodwin was a prominent member before he enlisted. *** IN connection with his candidature for the Flinders by-election, Captain Bruce M.C., the Nationalist candidate will address the electors at Frankston on Tuesday afternoon, March 7th at 3 o’clock, and at Mornington on the same day at 8 o’clock. On Tuesday evening Mr Edmund Jowett, M.P. member for Grampians, will address the electors in support of Captain Bruce’s candidature in the Frankston hall at 8 p.m. *** ON Monday evening, May 6th, Mr Gordon J. Holmes, the selected Labor candidate in the forthcoming Flinders by- election, will address the electors at Frankston, in the Mechanics’ Institute. *** PRIVATE E. A. Worrall, who for some years conducted a hairdressing establishment at Frankston, returned to Melbourne last week, after a long

spell of service in France, where he was wounded. *** MR James Grice, of “Moondah,” Frankston, received word on Friday morning that his son Claude, had been wounded in France. In the absence of further news, we trust that the injury received by Private Grice is not serious. *** MAJOR R. F. Gray, eldest son of Mr. C. Gray, of Frankston, had been awarded the Distinguished Conduct Medal. The council of the the Working Mens College, of which Mr. Gray is president, on Monday evening congratulated Mr. Gray on the distinction gained by his son. *** IN the casualty list published last week, the names of Sergeant B. I. Griffith, Frankston, and Private W White, Pearcedale, appear under the heading of wounded. *** NEXT Sunday, May 5th, is “young people’s day” throughout the Victoria and Tasmania Methodist Conference. The Rev E. Tonkin will conduct both services at the Franston church. In the morning there will be a special Responsive service; and in the evening, the subject of the address will be “Family Religion”. *** AN important clearing sale will be conducted by Mr. W. A. Korner on Saturday next May 11, when he will sell farm implements, horse, buggy etc at Lyndos Farm, Langwarrin on account of Mr. C. C. Smith. Full particulars are advertised.

*** THE Victorian Protestant Federation. The meeting called by advertisement in our last issue, for the purpose of taking the initial steps towards forming a branch of the above federation at Frankston was extremely well attended, between 60 and 70 residents being present. Cr W. J. Oates was voted to the chair. After the chairman had explained the object for which the meeting was called, Mr Dower moved that Mr Ward be appointed. Mr Ward expressed himself pleased with the position alloted him and would do his best to carry out the duties honorably. He then read the correspondence that had passed between the secretary of the Federation and himself with regard to the most convenient date for holding a public meeting at Frankston for the purpose of starting a branch here, and Friday, the 10th of May was mentioned as a date likely to suit all parties. The correspondence was received, on the motion of Mr Thomas, seconded by Mr. Grice. *** ANZAC Day was commemorated in the Frankston school last Thursday by saluting the flag, singing the prescribed hymns, and appropriate addresses. In the afternoon a jumble sale was held and despite the rain there was a good attendance of buyers. The President of the Shire, Cr W. J. Oates, in an effective speech, emphasized the urgent necessity for money to provide food, to save our imprisoned soldiers from the awful death of slow starvation. He then declared the sale open.

*** THERE was a large attendance at the recruiting meeting held here Monday night when Sgt. Middleton gave a fine speech, appealing for recruits. A picture, “A Man That’s All”, was screened under the direction of Sgt. Sturn. Doctor Griffeth was chairman of the meeting and Miss F. Unthank supplied the music. *** Tyabb: A social evening to welcome home three more local boys, Privates L Geriard, R. MacLauren and Lawrence Cole was held in the hall on Friday evening 26th. A large attendance was present and a very enjoyable evening was spent. Dancing was the main feature, and items were contributed by Mr B. King, Mr Geo. Slocombe, and R. Denham, and Misses E. Woodhouse L. Slocombe and V. Cole. Cr Longmuir presented each of the soldiers with a pocket book and wallet (inscribed) and accorded them a hearty welcome and a speedy recovery on behalf of the residents. Mr R Mair also spoke on behalf of the Red Cross and touched on the present crisis and the urgent need of recruits. Mr F. Mills chairman of the presentation Committee occupied the chair. An excellent supper, which had been provided by the ladies, was served about midnight and dancing was carried on until about 2 a m. *** THE “Hard Times” ball held in the Progress Hall at Moorooduc on Friday evening was a great success, the weather being against helping for

the best results; but there was a good attendance; and dancing was indulged in to the music supplied by Messrs Grierson and Cavell, whilst Mr Leo Davis acted as M.C. The costumes were not as numerous as the occasion warranted. Miss Jones was dressed in a neat costume, made of empty Meggitt’s linseed meal bags; while Mr James Turner was in old clothes representing T.P. *** THOMAS HOLLY V ADAMS & CO. TO THE EDITOR. SIR,—In defending this case, we did so, more from the desire to establish a ruling on the, question of liability of the shortages in milk consigned in broken lots than from an economy point of view as might easily be judged when the cost of a days trip from Frankston with a witness are reckoned up, as against a 16s claim. However as the Bench grasped a businesslike view of the case and gave the opinion that senders should advise the quantities in broken cans daily to their buyers we feel our object has been gained, and hope that the effect of it may be to prevent the continual loss of milk in transit, as between producers and distributors. We beg to ask that you publish the main parts of case at least as heard at the court on Monday last so that the farmers generally may be put in possession of the suggested improved method to be adopted when sending “broken cans” of milk. Yours Truly, E. A. ADAMs & Co. *** From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 4 May 1918

WHAT’S NEW...

Public Tasting

Tuesday 22 May 2018 Mornington Racing Club 320 Racecourse Road, Mornington Time: 6.30pm to 8.30pm Cost: $30 per person

Bookings: www.internationalcoolclimatewineshow.com/public *Please note you must be 18+ to attend

Includes: • Access to all wines open for the tasting, from around 600 wines entered • The right to vote for the People’s Choice Award • Finger food, tea, & coffee • Complimentary tasting glass to keep

Awards Dinner Friday 25 May 2018 Mornington Racing Club 320 Racecourse Road, Mornington Time: 7.00pm for 7.30pm Cost: $125 per person (10% discount if purchasing 10 or more tickets in one transaction)

Bookings: www.internationalcoolclimatewineshow.com/public

*Please note you must be 18+ to attend

Includes: • Sparkling wine served with canapes on arrival • A tasting platter of Mornington Peninsula gourmet produce • Three-course dinner, served with wine from the International Cool Climate Wine Show • Tea and coffee buffet

PAGE 40

Southern Peninsula News 1 May 2018

Perfect, if you have a taste for fine wine THE International Cool Climate Wine Show (ICCWS) is again proud to share a rare opportunity to assess the styles, characteristics and latest trends of inspirational cool climate wines entered in the 2018 show with everyone! With more than 600 entries received this year, from over 135 wineries from the cool climate wine regions of Australia, New Zealand, Italy, and France, you will be able to taste wines from many classes, including Sparkling wines, Chardonnay, Sauvignon Blanc, Pinot Gris, Riesling, Pinot Noir, and Shiraz. Sample vintages from current and older vintage classes, compare wines of the same grape variety from different regions, focus on wines from specific regions or vineyards, or taste styles you’d like to know more about. The depth and breadth of the wine on show is vast. Many wines come from boutique vineyards producing small commercial quantities, so this is your chance to seek out some outstanding but lesser known labels. Some wines are from vineyards where grapes are hand picked and wines handcrafted by winemakers with a passion for exploring terroir and the true expression of the grape. This is a show where like is judged against like, where elegant wines with restrained fruit are seen at their best, and where diversity is encouraged and rewarded. The ICCWS Public Tasting is being held at the

Mornington Racing Club (MRC). It’s designed for wine enthusiasts keen to find new wines for their cellars; for winemakers, educators, retailers and sommeliers wanting to identify trends and discover some real cool climate gems; and also for those who just love a glass of wine! Now, for the best bit! The People’s Choice Award is up to you. Vote for your favourite wine and show the winemaker your appreciation! Also, don’t miss the ICCWS Awards Dinner at the MRC on Friday 25 May - an amazing opportunity to enjoy a sensational menu showcasing local produce and featuring the wines of the 18th ICCWS. Places limited - book now online at www.internationalcoolclimatewineshow.com/ public.


DEBORAH CONWAY & WILLY ZYGIER WITH FULL BAND Deborah Conway is a significant and eloquent contributor to Australian music, singing songs that chronicle the essential elements of life, love, loss, memory, the mundane and the spiritual. Restless and confounding, her powerful voice and presence has fascinated audiences for the past 30 years. A rare female agitator in a time when the music industry was male dominated; Conway continues to be a role model for young women and a mentor to emerging artists. Her first band Do Re Mi topped the charts; her first solo album, String

of Pearls achieved platinum sales. Conway met Willy Zygier in 1991 and together they have released albums that have attracted critical acclaim from reviewers and audience plaudits. In 2016 they released their 9th studio collaboration, Everybody’s Begging, that was given a 5 star review in The Australian. In 2016 Conway & Zygier’s 1993 5/4 anthem Alive & Brilliant, was inducted into the National Film & Sound Archive & Conway was named a Living Legend twice by the Leaps & Bounds Festival and Rolling Stone Magazine.

They are currently writing for their 10th release due out in 2019. Tickets: From $25 (C RESERVE) to $50 (VIP) +BF | Limited standing $20 +BF This is a seated show with limited standing available. You are purchasing a ticket in the class you have selected. Seating allocations within each ticket class will be made by the venue prior to the event. Tickets available online or from the venue direct on 5975 2001 Ticket Link: www.grand.oztix.com. au

Southern Peninsula News

1 May 2018

PAGE 41


PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Brews 5. Tibetan priest 7. Volcanic flow 8. Leaping over 9. Swiss cottage 12. Played the lead 15. Suspended 19. Spurn

21. Giving therapy to 22. Face covering 23. Shoe cord 24. Architectural overhaul

DOWN 1. Unbleached cotton 2. Move on hands & knees 3. Envy 4. Eject (liquid) 5. Pig’s young 6. Sharply bent 10. Yemeni port 11. Wicked

12. Sorrowful 13. Competent 14. Fragrant flower 15. Of teeth 16. Lubricate 17. Weirder 18. Taken by thief 19. Went on rampage 20. Dances to rock & roll

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 46 for solutions.

THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

How to Survive an Official ‘Rain Day’ By Stuart McCullough I CAN hear it on the roof. Rain, glorious rain, sheeting down with so much force that the dog has decided to wait it out, taking shelter in the back bathroom. These are the days when excursions outside are either carefully timed (I think I see a patch of blue sky!) or are a titanic battle against the elements as you duck, weave and skip in the hope of reducing the degree to which you are inevitably drenched. But despite the adversity, there’s something great about a rainy day. Not that I’ve always thought so. As a kid, a rainy day seemed like a disaster. This was because they removed what – to a child at least – seemed like a fundamental human right – the right to play outside. I was never really an out-doorsy kind of person. It was only when the right to go outside was removed that I really cared about it. Trapped inside with my siblings, it was a matter of time before the wheels would come rolling off. Every ‘indoors’ day I can remember ended in conflict and recrimination, although none of them started that way. Having two brothers and two sisters meant there were always plenty of people to play with and almost zero tolerance for declarations of boredom. However, getting consensus between five people is nigh-on impossible and, often, more time was devoted to arguing as to what it was we should be doing than actually doing it. There was ‘hide and seek’. It was a game that required no equipment

PAGE 42

and had almost no rules. It encouraged innovation. It also gave you the opportunity – if you so chose to take it up – not to look, leaving a brother and sister to sequester themselves unnecessarily for hours like a Japanese soldier who doesn’t know the war is over. The game would begin with someone counting to twenty with their eyes closed and promising not to peek as the rest of the family scattered. Someone would always be found in the first ten seconds. Always. Whether they’d decided to hide behind the curtains, leaving their feet to protrude or had convinced themselves they had the power to make themselves invisible and had not hidden at all, it ultimately mattered little. Sometimes, my brothers and sisters would do a pretty

Southern Peninsula News 1 May 2018

good job – squeezing themselves into some nook or cranny. But it was those that were willing to push the boundaries that did best by hiding somewhere that was, ostensibly, out of bounds. Our parent’s room, the pantry or, possibly, up in the roof – these were the envelope-pushing choices of a true hide and seek champion. It was always tough to know how long a game of hide and seek would last. Maybe ten minutes. Perhaps an hour. There was never an official end. It was more that someone declared they weren’t playing anymore and you had to decide whether or not to limp on without them or succumb to the inevitable. Games didn’t finished – they unraveled. Fort-building was a favourite. Strategically positioned chairs, sheets

and blankets could transfer a living room. Couch cushions were especially useful. The thrill of being able to create your own sanctuary in the middle of the house was enormous. Things generally went pear-shaped if there was a dispute over which family members were permitted entry. Adults were excluded (obviously). But there was no quicker path to ignominy and distress than to exclude a sibling. It would inevitably result in an appeal to a higher jurisdiction – namely our parents, who would swoop in and determine that entry was available to all. Board games were the option of last resort. In fact, they should be called ‘bored games’, because there’s nothing so bone crushingly dull than an afternoon playing ‘Monopoly’. I appreciate others may feel differ-

ently. It starts with the figurines. I always got stuck with the iron. As an eldest child, ‘Monopoly’ was where my place in the family hierarchy first came under serious challenge. I was beaten soundly and often by almost everyone. It was where I also discovered what a sore loser I was. Turns out I didn’t much like being bested by a younger brother or sister. Not one little bit. ‘Monotony’ was one of those games and seldom reached the end. It was more a test of endurance that ended as a matter of necessity after people abandoned ship. Those days seemed to last forever. There would, of course, be fighting. It wasn’t because we didn’t like each other. It was more a case that being trapped inside for an entire day caused us to go absolutely, bat-fried crazy. I was as culpable as anyone. There was always a tipping point when things went a little too far and someone was reduced to tears. The sense of being trapped ended only when the sun came out or dinner was served. The dog is snoring and it’s still raining. I’m in my study, playing with various musical instruments, plugging things in an out, trying to keep everything in tune. I’m not sure where my wife is. Possibly, she’s playing hide and seek and I should probably start looking for her. When she does emerge, she’ll be surprised to find that I’ve built a fort in the living room. As a precaution, I have hidden our Monopoly set. stuart@stuartmccullough.com


WHAT’S NEW...

Treat Mum with a Trip to the Theatre this Mother’s Day By Erica Louise THIS Mother’s Day, treat Mum to an unforgettable trip to the theatre. With a fabulous line-up of shows on the Peninsula to enjoy this year you can forget flowers and chocolates this Mothering Sunday. Opt for the gift of an experience and spoil Mum with a trip to the theatre over the wintry months ahead. Why Theatre Tickets make the Best Gifts for Mum. Mother’s Day is typically the one day of the year to shower a Mum with gifts. The usual options would be a lovely bouquet of flowers, her most-liked sweet treats or perhaps her favourite perfume. Albeit with good intentions, the joy of giving and receiving celebratory token gifts soon fades whereas the gift an experience can last a lifetime, particularly for a Mother who enjoys activities over material things. Whether your Mother is well-versed in performing arts or has experienced live shows only a handful of times, a trip to the theatre evokes a special feeling, regardless of age or background. There is a reason why trips to the theatre remain the top of many people’s lists so why not add a theatre experience to Mum’s 2018 calendar too. The Gift of an Experience this Mother’s Day with Theatre Tickets to Frankston Arts Centre Whether it be dance, comedy, musical theatre or drama, there is an array of performances to suit all tastes at Frankston Arts Centre in 2018. For the drama loving mum, re-visit the play that made playwright Hannie Rayson famous with the well-loved family tale, Hotel Sorrento. Set on the Mornington Peninsula, Hotel Sorrento tells the tale of three sisters who re-unite to discover that the memories they share may not only bring them together but also could drive them apart. Coming to Frankston for one night only, on Saturday 19 May, and featuring a cast of eight amazing actors this play is one that all generations love. Frank Sinatra’s musical career will be explored live on stage in Frankly Sinatra this June. Australian musical theatre star Phillip Gould will be joined by winning singer/actress Michelle Fitzmaurice. The duo

will sing and dance their way through 22 Sinatra hits including My Way, Three Coins in a Fountain, Fly Me to the Moon and High Hopes. Book Mum tickets to Frankly Sinatra at Frankston Arts Centre on Friday 8 June, 2018. An irresistible fusion of ballet and Cuban street dance will see Ballet Revolución sizzle on the stage this May. Performing to current pop, R&B and hip hop tunes, Ballet Revolución at Frankston Arts Centre sees a troupe of lithe Cuban dancers leap and spin in an explosive 95-minute dance performance on Wednesday 16 May, 2018. Elvis impersonator Mark Anthony returns to the stage this September, bringing Elvis - The King In Concert to the Frankston Arts Centre. Adelaide born Mark Anthony is noted as one of the top five Elvis performers in the world (out of an estimated 180,000!). He will re-enact the looks, moves & sounds of Elvis, and the electrifying magic of the Madison Square Gardens in Elvis – The King in Concert at Frankston Arts Centre on Saturday 1 September, 2018. For more dance, comedy, musical and magical performances, check out Frankston Arts Centre’s full program of events at thefac.com.au Frankston Arts Centre: Theatre Tickets and Vouchers Unsure which theatre show would be best suited to Mum? Let her choose her own show by giving a voucher for the theatre instead. Gift vouches for Frankston Arts Centre can be purchased in the denomination of choice and are valid for 365 days from purchase. Make your Mother’s Day gift count this year, and treat Mum to an unforgettable trip to the theatre at Frankston Arts Centre. Questions? Complete the online contact form for Frankston Arts Centre at thefac.com.au, or phone the Box Office on 03 9784 1060. Erica Louise is a freelance writer and social media manager. She spends most of her time writing about all the wonderful things to do with kids in Melbourne and beyond. Follow her work on ericashub.com.

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scoreboard SOUTHERN PENINSULA

Mornington no match for Sharks DIVISION ONE

MORNINGTON’S position in the doghouse of division one wasn’t helped at all with a loss to Sorrento at Alexandra Park. Winless in 2018, the Dogs really needed to get some momentum. It was always going to be a big ask. Sorrento held Mornington goalless in the first quarter and kicked on from there. Mornington was never in it and ended up going down by 62 points. The chocolates for best spectacle would have to go to the Rosebud versus Seaford clash. A match with more swings than a kids playground, there was only two points in it at quarter time before Rosebud put the pedal to the metal in the second. They kicked eight goals to zip to be 36 points up at the main break. You’d be forgiven for thinking that the momentum would hold, but they were in for a shock, as Seaford came out in the third quarter, held them scoreless, and put six through the big sticks and a further six through the small ones. The tussle continued into the final quarter, with Rosebud steadying the ship and the scoreboard a level 68 points each at the final siren. Mt Eliza had the home ground advantage against Bonbeach in their game. It was a tight tussle all day with hardly more than a kick in it until the fourth quarter. Mt Eliza shifted into another gear in the final quarter, kicking six goals to one to end up with a 43-point win. Jordon Moncrieff kicked four for the winners, and Trent Dennis-Lane kicked five for Bonbeach, bagging more than half the team’s goals on his own. A win by Frankston Bombers against Pines saw them swap places on the ladder. The fourth-placed Pines came up against sixth-placed Bombers at Greg Beck Oval, but they trailed at every change, eventually going down by 26 points. The Bombers are now fourth on the Division One ladder, and sitting there with the same number of wins under their belt as second-placed Mt Eliza and third-placed Sorrento. In the final match of the round, Edithvale-Aspendale took on unbeaten and ladder leaders Frankston YCW. It was always going to be tough, but Edithvale-Aspendale had a shot on paper, being third on the ladder. And it was by no means a runaway win for YCW, with only a couple of kicks in it all day. In the end, it was only two straight kicks that separated the teams, but the damage on the ladder being more than that. YCW kept the top spot, but Edi-Asp slipped to fifth.

Picture: Andrew Hurst

Hastings sing the blues at the hands of Karingal DIVISION TWO

IT was neck-and-neck between Karingal at Hastings, until the first bounce. Then it was all downhill for the Blues. They trailed all day and never really got a sniff. Karingal were up by 27 points at the main change and took the day by 33 points at the final siren. In doing so, they’ve grabbed Hastings’ third spot on the ladder and sent the Blues one further back to fourth. Dromana has maintained its place on the top of the Division Two table after charging back for the win against Rye. Rye couldn’t have started better with ten scoring shots to two in the first quarter. They must have started celebrating early, as it was all downhill from there. The margin went from 28 points at quarter time, to 11 points at half-time, scores level at the last break and going down by 23 points at the final siren. Between them, Ben Holmes (five goals) and Ethan Johnstone (four goals) kicked nine of Dromana’s 15 goals, with another six players with one goal each. Crustaceans everywhere would have been hanging their heads in shame af-

ter the Tyabb Yabbies got belted again, this time by Chelsea. In the end, they went down by 57 points. The Yabbies are in hot water for 2018. The only thing that Tyabb have to be happy about is they’re not Crib Point. The Magpies horror start to 2018 continued with a shellacking at the hands of Red Hill. They went down by a resounding 79 points. The only positive was that the margin could have been much higher. Wayward kicking by Red Hill saw them slot 20 minors in their score. Langwarrin burst out of the gates against Devon Meadows and had hit the half-century by quarter time. The Panthers had only managed seven points in the same timeframe. Langwarrin coasted along for the rest of the day, maintaining their margin, and winning the match by 37 points. Somerville did it easily against Pearcedale in front of a home crowd. Again, it was a one-sided affair, and Pearcedale were never really in it. Somerville took home the chocolates 14.23 (107) to 8.6 (54), while Pearcedale only got to lick the wrapper. Southern Peninsula News

1 May 2018

PAGE 45


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Melee mars great Mornington comeback SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie MORNINGTON staged a remarkable comeback to snatch a point from Casey Comets in a controversial and spiteful State 1 South-East encounter at Comets Stadium on Friday night. Comets players trudged off the pitch at game’s end with their heads down after blowing a two-goal lead and having to settle for a 3-3 draw in a riveting contest. Comets struck first thanks to a superb Connor Belger through ball and a clinical low strike from the talented Robert Prescott in the 27th minute. Sammy Orritt was left dumfounded after a point-blank tip over from Comets keeper David Thomson in the 36th minute but three minutes later scores were level. A slick interpassing move down the left set up Jack Truelove whose cutback was controlled then slammed home from the edge of the area by Mornington midfielder Sam Scott. In the 50th minute momentum swung back to the home team after another superbly weighted through ball by Belger set up Dejan Radojicic and his classy finish past advancing Mornington keeper Liam Little made it 2-1. Five minutes on and all hell broke loose after a bad tackle from behind felled Belger. Players became involved in an ugly melee and once some semblance of order was restored both sides pleaded their case in a desperate attempt to influence referee Patrick Chaplin who was consulting both of his assistants. The end result was a red card for Mornington defender Josh Valadon which had the visitors up in arms. Things went from bad to worse for Mornington when Cody Martindale caught them on the break in the 63rd minute and made it 3-1. But the contest turned on a poor decision by Belger in the 82nd minute when he chose to slide in from behind and give referee Chaplin no choice but to send him off. Scott curled a brilliant free kick past Thomson to make it 3-2 in the 88th minute and what seemed impossible became reality two minutes later when despite his height disadvantage Orritt was able to head in at the far post to make it 3-3. Injuries played a major part in Langwarrin’s 5-1 home loss to Moreland Zebras in their NPL2 East contest last weekend. Langy conceded a goal in the 2nd minute but Andy McLean equalised when he turned the ball in at the far post in the 25th minute.

Great Scott: Midfielder Sam Scott struck twice in Mornington’s 3-3 draw with Casey Comets last Friday. Picture: John Punshon

Towering Langy midfielder Mat Luak was red carded just before half-time. Langwarrin’s cause wasn’t helped by injuries to McLean, Luke Burgess and captain Boris Ovcin and having made three substitutions the home team was forced to play with just nine men for the final 10 minutes. Moreland Zebras are a quality outfit and were rewarded for their pressure with four second-half goals while Langy was spared further heartache by the skill and heroics of keeper Robbie Acs. Peninsula Strikers’ season of turmoil got worse on Saturday when it went down 3-2 to nine-man Berwick City in their State 2 South-East fixture at Centenary Park. This rollercoaster clash started with goals from Nathan Smith and Ryan Thompson giving Strikers a 2-0 lead af-

ROUND 5

S AT U R DAY M AY 5 F R A N KSTO N VS N O RT H E R N B LU E S ( T V G A M E ) P L AY E D AT S KY B US STA D I U M AT 2 . 1 0 P M S AT U R DAY M AY 5 S O U T H E R N S A I N TS VS C A R LTO N P L AY E D AT S KY B US STA D I U M AT 1 1 . 1 5 A M

ROUND 6

S U N DAY M AY 1 3 F RA N KSTO N VS CO B U R G P L AY E D AT S KY B US STA D I U M AT 2 P M

CO M E & S U P P O RT T H E D O L P H I N S !

BE PART OF IT!

F R A N KSTO N F O OT B A L L C LU B C n r P l o w m a n P l a ce & Yo u n g S t r e et , Fra n k s t o n 3 1 9 9 P h : 9 7 8 3 7 8 8 8 w w w. f ra n k s to n f c . co m . a u

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Southern Peninsula News 1 May 2018

ter just three minutes. Orlando Mejias enhanced his record against Strikers with a 12th-minute goal to make it 2-1 then Berwick went down to 10 men when Denilson Noronha was red carded in the 20th minute. But two minutes later Christopher L’Enclume made it 2-2. The seesaw nature of this gripping contest continued in the second half when Shane Savanah was sent off in the 62nd minute but against the odds, Mejias settled the issue with an 82ndminute strike. Frankston Pines lost 2-1 at home to Brandon Park on Saturday. Pines had few answers to the guile and experience of Vinnie Bontemps and Hamlet Armenian with the latter opening the scoring in the 20th minute with a neat turn and a deftly executed strike

F RA N KSTO N FOOTBALL C LU B

into the top far corner. His attacking companion Bontemps chested down a long ball about 10 minutes later then turned and struck a low shot from just outside the area to make it 2-0. Pines hit back from the penalty spot in the 65th minute thanks to CJ Hodgson and should have had a second penalty with what looked a clear handball in the 82nd minute but referee Harry Mangavilas waved play on. Pines’ final chance of a reward for its late pressure came in the third minute of added time but striker Mitch Landers directed his close-range header straight at Brandon Park keeper Peter Koundanis who was able to parry. Harry McCartney reports that Seaford United dragged itself off the bottom of the State 3 South-East ladder with a 2-0 home win over Middle Park on Saturday. Seaford made two midweek signings, Jeremy and Matty Schwellinger, and the former took just four minutes to round Middle Park keeper Marshall Brown and score from a tight angle. The second half developed into a spiteful affair and the visitors were reduced to 10 men in the 70th minute after Shaun Rodden was sent off. A few minutes later Conor Mcfall was brought down after a great run on the right and Matt Morris-Thomas converted from the spot to make it 2-0. Seaford’s Matt Surgenor was shown a red card in the 76th minute and five minutes later he was joined on the sidelines when Middle Park’s Kevin Tollitt got his second caution. Seaford’s first win since July 2017 sets up a derby shootout this weekend when Paulo Pinheiro’s side travels to Skye Recreation Reserve to take on Billy Armour’s men. Former Bulleen midfielder Harrison Michaelis debuted for Skye United in its 2-1 away win over Noble Park on Saturday. The visitors struck early when Caleb Nicholes charged down an attempted clearance from Noble Park custodian Nikola Popetkov and the rebound rolled into the empty net in the 7th minute. The visitors doubled their advantage in the 27th minute when Mitch Blake’s through ball found Daniel Attard and he made no mistake finishing inside the near post. The second half saw Skye dominate in the early stages but failing to convert and Noble Park’s response came in the 86th minute through a well-struck shot from Zarko Milojevic. Baxter lost 3-1 away to Endeavour United in Saturday’s State 4 South clash. The half-time stalemate was broken in the second half after Endeavour keeper

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Sasho Ancevski fouled Dan Disseldorp and Owen Kilner converted the resultant penalty. Endeavour was dangerous counterattacking and was rewarded when a cross from the right was not cleared and Dalveer Jando equalised with a strike from 10 metres. Five minutes later Kilner denied an Ifeoluwa Ogidan attempt but the ball fell to Aaron Credlin who hit it in off the post to make it 2-1. Ogidan sealed Baxter’s fate after a superb solo run ended with a top corner strike that gave Baxter keeper James Foster no chance. Liam Kilner came off the bench in the final 15 minutes and is pressing for a first-team start next weekend. State 5 South outfit Somerville Eagles bounced back from the previous week’s setback with a 2-1 away win against Lyndale United on Saturday. A dubious penalty was awarded to Lyndale after James McKenzie was alleged to have handled midway through the first half but Eagles keeper Cam Parsons denied the home team with a fine save. Somerville took the lead just before half-time when Louis Griffiths broke onto a Dave Greening through ball and beat Lyndale keeper Daniel Pehar at his near post. In the 59th minute, Parsons was forced from the field and taken to hospital with a dislocated knee. Central defender Ash Scholes went in goal for the last 30 minutes and shortly after the visitors doubled their lead when Griffiths played an excellent through ball to Greening who slammed the ball home with his left foot. Lyndale hit back in the 76th minute when Adam Zilic was given a free header from a corner, setting up a tense finale but Somerville held on marshalled superbly throughout by man-of-the-match Matt Swanson. Felix Arena has stepped down as Somerville Eagles president for personal reasons and Luke Mulder has filled the vacancy on an interim basis. Here are next weekend’s games: SATURDAY 3pm: North Geelong v Langwarrin (Elcho Park), Mornington v South Springvale (Dallas Brooks Park), Knox City v Frankston Pines (Egan Lee Reserve), Mooroolbark v Peninsula Strikers (Esther Park Reserve), Skye Utd v Seaford Utd (Skye Recreation Reserve), Baxter v Hampton Park Utd (Baxter Park), Knox Utd v Somerville Eagles (Park Ridge Reserve). SUNDAY 5.30pm: Bayside Utd v Southern Utd (Kingston Heath Soccer Complex)..


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Mordialloc Ducks off to a flyer By Ben Triandafillou THE Mordialloc Ducks have begun to write the record books with a flying start to their opening season on Saturday 14 April. Under club president Ben Newton, the Ducks have claimed two victories from their first two games in division EL of the Melbourne Winter Baseball League and don’t look to be taking a backwards step. The club has just the one Senior Men’s side which was accepted into the league just over a month ago, and although inexperienced, the side has been able to put back-to-back victories on the board in front of their home crowd at the Cheltenham Baseball Club. Following their two-run win over Forest Hill on Saturday 21 April,

club president Ben Newton said that he didn’t know how the side would perform this season but is glad to see them start off in a winning way. “We entered the season with not much expectation as we didn’t know what the other teams were like and we weren’t really sure of how we would go ourselves,” he said. “We had just the two training sessions beforehand and many of the guys are still getting used to the game – it’s been a real learning curve.” The past couple of weeks have been filled with “firsts” for the club, with the first hit being struck by Ben Newton and the first pitch being thrown by Scott Rodda, but it was in their second week when Ben Davenport whacked home their first home-run that topped it all off. “[It was] amazing,” Newton said. “It

was in a tight spot in the game and he got every bit of it. Seeing all the guys come out and congratulate him was really special.” The Ducks are more of a “social club” for those who are restricted by work and other time restricting factors, and therefore don’t do mid-week training but Newton said they still go out on the field and give it their all. “The focus for our club is definitely the social side of the sport but we are still quite competitive on the field,” he said. “We would love to put together a Women’s side and another Men’s team next season and eventually look at a T-ball or juniors program.” While the season has started the fixture for the league hasn’t been published as of yet so the Ducks will take every game on a week-by-week basis.

Mighty Ducks: The Mordialloc Ducks celebrate first victory as a club. Picture: Supplied

Kaoullas faces familiar opponent MORNINGTON Peninsula boxer Adam Kaoullas is lining up for the Victorian State Welterweight Title on Saturday 19 May against a familiar boxer in Dillon Bargero at the Malvern Town Hall. The professional welterweight boxer faced Bargero in November last year where he almost had the fight won in the opening round until Bargero picked himself up off the canvas to fight it out until the end. Kaoullas took out the fight by unanimous decision after the fourth round but he is confident that he can claim the victory a lot earlier in this match-up.

“He made it interesting that night but I feel like I’ve improved out of sight so hopefully I can show it when we face each other again,” he said. “My mindset has changed massively. I’m more relaxed and enjoying it a lot more as I used to put too much pressure on myself. The more bouts and more experience I get, I have less stress and feel a lot more confident heading into my fights.” Kaoullas has faced one more opponent since Bargero and defeated him by a unanimous points decision on Sunday 25 February. While Bargero has had four

fights since their match-up, winning one by knock-out as well as defeating the New South Wales champion Eddie Dos Santos by unanimous decision last month. The match-up is set for eight rounds instead of the four rounds which they fought last time but Kaoullas doesn’t see it going that long. “It’ll be a good a stepping stone for the rest of my year,” he said. “He’s killing it at the moment so he’s definitely a worthy opponent but I’m excited to get in there and show everyone what I’ve got.” Ben Triandafillou

Title tilt: Adam Kaoullas prepares for his state title match-up with coach Sam “King” Soliman. Picture: Supplied

GOLFERS City fame: Jessica Eaton returns to the mounting yard after claiming her first Melbourne metropolitan race aboard Famelist. Picture: Supplied

Eaton strikes metro fame By Ben Triandafillou APPRENTICE jockey Jessica Eaton officially transferred to Mornington-based trainer Chris Meagher two weeks ago and has quickly claimed her first Melbourne city winner. Eaton, who has been on loan to Meagher for the past six months, continued her winning relationship with the in-form mare Famelist, for Mornington trainer Gary Carson, when saluting at Sandown on Wednesday 18 April. Eaton has been aboard the seven-year-old mare at all four of her starts this preparation and has racked up three victories since storming home first-up in a benchmark 64 at Sale at $51 to win on Tuesday 27 February. Eaton was full of praise for the mare and said she was even happier to get the win for the Mornington-based Caron’s stable. “It’s a pretty special horse and she has been in really great form recently,” Eaton said. “He (Gary Carson) has a small team at Mornington so it was great to get my first Melbourne city winner for them, and to be a part of the ride has been amazing.” It’s been a successful couple of weeks for the 24-year-old hoop who also claimed the National Apprentice Jockey Series for Victoria on the Wednesday prior to her win aboard Famelist. While Eaton concluded the series in Perth with a short-neck second aboard Scoreline, she had done

enough to clinch the title and topped it off with her maiden city win aboard the Stephen Rowe-trained Classi Survivor ($17) in the final race of the day. “Being able to go to another state and compete against other jockeys is an incredible experience,” she said. “Meeting new people and seeing different jockeys, you can learn a lot. There were apprentice coaches from every state there and I can’t thank Matt Pumpa (Racing Victoria Apprentices’ coach) enough for his support.” Eaton is hoping to keep her hot run going and said that it’s great to be back in a busy environment like Mornington. “There is probably about three to four trainers at Stawell and before that, I used to ride at Caulfield so it’s great to be back in this type of environment,” she said. “I’m getting a lot of support from local trainers and they are all going at a good strike rate at the moment, so it helps to get good rides for good trainers. “He’s (Chris Meagher) been really good to me and lets me try and get rides for a lot of other trainers and having that support from a trainer who supports you and lets you take up those opportunities is brilliant.” Eaton currently sits at sixth on the Victorian Apprentice Jockey Premiership with 34 winners for the season.

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1 May 2018

PAGE 47


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Southern Sharks strike again Big baller: Western Port Steelers basketballer Dylan Travis continues impressive form. Picture: Supplied

By Ben Triandafillou THE Southern Peninsula Sharks continued their hot start to the season with victories in round five of the Women’s State Championships and Men’s Division Two at the Hillview Stadium, Rosebud on Saturday 21 April. The Southern Peninsula women (63) narrowly defeated the Sunbury Jets (62) by one point with a Jaz Shelley (27 points, 5 three-pointers made) triple snatching the game for the Sharks’ for a crucial win to move up to fourth on the ladder. The Men’s Division Two side (72) maintained their undefeated run with another win over the Altona Gators (60) at home and remain the only team left in the league to have not lost a game. The Sharks looked right at home from the first quarter and didn’t look like they were in trouble for the rest of the game. Altona didn’t give up though and owned the final quarter 25-18 but it was too late and the deficit was too great for them to come back. Ben James was dominant from long range for the Sharks, sinking seven of his nine three-point shots with Sharks import Colin Voss doing damage inside the key with three dunks. Southern Peninsula Sharks spokesperson Bridie McGuire said both games were great to watch with Voss creating plenty of enthusiasm in the men’s game. “He’s a very exciting player to watch

and the juniors are always on the sideline watching on and love seeing him pull out a dunk,” she said. In Division One Men’s, Chelsea and Western Port both walked away with victories away from home and moved up to second and fourth respectively on the ladder. Melbourne University (73) put up a fight against Chelsea (82) but a 50-35 difference across the bookend quarters proved to be the difference. Brasser (28 pts), Standerfer (24 pts) and Frost (15 pts) scored all but 15 of Chelsea’s points to lead the charge. Whittlesea Pacers (61) suffered yet another loss (3 wins from their last 26 games) to the visiting Steelers side (87). Led by another solid performance from Dylan Travis (28 pts, 12 rbs, 10 ast), the Steelers took out all four quarters on the back of a 48 per cent shooting clip. Western Port Steelers Division One Women’s side looked for their first win for the season but came up short as Warrandyte Venom (72-55) earned their first win instead and the Geelong Supercats (73-39) walked away with a comfortable 34-point win against them on the Sunday. The Chelsea Gulls also played two matches on the weekend, coming away with a win and a loss. The Gulls (69) defeated Werribee (66) in a fight to the finish after starting

on the back foot and trailing by seven points in the opening quarter followed by an 11 point gap heading into the half-time break. The Gulls came out firing in the third to drop 24 points and take the lead by one and managed to keep their noses in front to the final whistle. Chelsea (45) tried to back it up on the Sunday against Whittlesea (62) and while they led the way early on, they lost their legs in the remaining three quarters to give the Pacer’s their fourth win in a row. In Division Two Women, the Mornington Breakers put in two good efforts on back-to-back nights but were defeated on both occasions. Collingwood (68) kept Mornington (46) to single figures in the first two terms and as Collingwood looked to have the win in their sights early in the third, the Breakers stuck with them and fought out the majority of the second half. Despite the result, there were some solid efforts from the home side as Ashleigh Wright scored 13 points, Fiona Darnell racked up a double (11p 14rbs) and Bridget Gamble also claimed a double with 11 points and 10 rebounds. The Breakers (43) then tried to match it with the Wallan Panthers (78) the following night but the league leaders ran away with a 25 point victory at home. Ashleigh Wright again put in a strong performance with a rebound short of a double and 18 points on the board.

Gulls get up, Venom get first victory State Championship Men

Chelsea 69 def Werribee 66 What a finish it was for the Gulls in this match, coming away with a win by just 3 points. They started on the back foot, trailing by 7 in the opening quarter followed by 11 heading into the half-time break. The Devils looking to be in full control. But the Gulls stepped it up a gear in the 3rd dropping 24 points to take the lead by 1. It was a fight to the finish in the 4th but the Gulls kept their noses in front for the win. Whittlesea 62 def Chelsea 45 The Pacers have made it four wins in a row, taking advantage of a tired Chelsea side. They did lead the way early on, however, lost their legs in the remaining three quarters. This opened the door for the Pacers to swoop in beginning their road to a win at the half-way mark.

State Championship Women

Sth Peninsula 63 def Sunbury 62 The Jets drop another game, this time to a Sharks unit missing a couple of players. The visitors did go in without Elyse Penaluna, but in a tight contest, it was a Jaz Shelley (27 pts, 5 treys) triple that snatched the crucial win. Peyton Little added 15pts for the winners. Some testing times for the Jets as they try to get back on the winner’s list. Orla O’Reilly (14 pts) didn’t have a great shooting night, while Josie Stockill (12 pts) and Sharon Plichta (12 pts) did what they could.

Division One Men

Melbourne Uni 73 lost to Chelsea 82 The Black Angels certainly put up a good fight against the league leaders, but a 50-35 difference across the bookend quarters proved to be the difference. Brasser (28), Standerfer (24) and Frost (15)

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Southern Peninsula News 1 May 2018

Division One Women

Western Port 55 def by Warrandyte 72 One team was going to score themselves their first win of the season and on this occasion, it went the way of the Venom. They were given a handy lead in the opening quarter, the Steelers putting a mere 4 points on the board to the Venom’s 17. The Steelers made up for this in the remaining three quarters but the Venom was doing everything right to keep the game in their hands. The game became a little too close for the Venom in the 3rd so they came out with a 22 to 11 final effort to win by a comfortable margin. Geelong 73 def Western Port 39 The Supercats made it 2 from 2 on the weekend, making easy work of the Steelers on the Sunday. This game was decided at the half-way mark, the Supercats leading the Steelers 45 to 17. The Steelers had no response to the Supercats scoring, struggling with their own in the middle two quarters. Not a good weekend for the Steelers but it was a great one for the Supercats.

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PAGE 48

scored all but 15 of Chelsea’s points to lead the charge. For the home team, Brandon Armstrong dropped 24pts and Nick Masunda had 17pts. Whittlesea 61 loss to Western Port 87 The lean times for the Pacers continued (3 wins from their last 26 games) with a big loss to the visiting Steelers. Led by Dylan Travis (28 pts, 12 rbs, 10 ast) the Steelers won all four quarters on the back of a 48% shooting clip. Back in familiar territory, Dom Bruno came off the bench to hit 19pts for the Pacers.

Chelsea 69 def Werribee 66 What a finish it was for the Gulls in this match, coming away with a win by just 3 points. They started on the back foot, trailing by 7 in the opening quarter followed by 11 heading into the half-time break. The Devils looking to be in full control. But the Gulls stepped it up a gear in the 3rd dropping 24 points to take the lead by 1. It was a fight to the finish in the 4th but the Gulls kept their noses in front for the win.

Whittlesea 62 def Chelsea 45 The Pacers have made it 4 wins in a row, taking advantage of a tired Chelsea side. They did lead the way early on, however, lost their legs in the remaining three quarters. This opened the door for the Pacers to swoop in beginning their road to a win at the half-way mark.

Division Two Men

Southern Pen 72 def Altona 60 There is only one team left that can say they are undefeated and they have maintained their run with another win this time over the Gators at home. The Sharks looked right at home from the first quarter and didn’t look like they were in trouble for the rest of the game. Altona didn’t give up though they owned the final quarter 25-18 but it was too late and the deficit was too great for them to come back from. Altona happily welcomed back James Till this week who helped give the Gators more height on the boards. Division Two Women Mornington 46 def by Collingwood 68 Holding Mornington to single figures in the first two terms, Collingwood had the Win in their sights early in the third, but to their credit, the Breakers stuck with their opponents for the majority of the second half. Despite the result, some solid efforts from the Home side as Ashleigh Wright scored 13 pts, a double 11 pts 14 rbs from Fiona Darnell 11 pts 14 rbs and Bridget Gamble 11 pts 10 rbs. For Collingwood, two players with doubles were Jada Buggs 26 pts 19rbs and Helen Rodan 19 pts 10rbs. Wallan 78 def Mornington 43 The Panthers started to gain momentum in the second term, then fatigue kicked in for the Breakers in the second half on the back of the efforts the previous night as Wallan collected a 25 point win to be on top of the tree after the end of the round. The team in teal maintained their offensive pressure to hold the visitors to single digits in the last two stanzas. For Mornington, Ashleigh Wright again put in a great display and was a rebound short of a double with 18pts. For the Panthers, Megan Marasco scored a game-high 19 pts and Emmie O’Nial again a solid contributor with 14 pts and 8 rbs.


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