Southern Peninsula News 20 December 2022

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VisitMorningtonPeninsula.org YOUR SUMMER GUIDE Visit our website to explore more of What’s On this summer across the Mornington Peninsula Find out more visitmp.org/summer here this summer Special Promotion - 21 December 2022 An independent voice for the community advertising needs, .mpnews.com.au YourweeklycommunitynewspapercoveringSafetyBeach Portsea FREE Wednesday D cemb 2022 An voice the SouthernPeninsula careers@after-care.com.au www.after-care.com.au 46 63 Are you looking foryour next role? Maybe a career change? How about one with great job satisfaction? And stability, essential services field? Our team of Personal Carers have this plus flexibility to work around their own needs. Come and join the After-Care team! FREE TVGUIDE INSIDE! GETYOUR overloca Road,5986 8491 BY-ELECTION by March year vacancy Mornington Shire Paul who MP Hastings. month’s election, 16 ofcontinuous represen- tationre-election.Burgess, days Mercurio’s was confirmed, was hospital andunderwent atrial - heartcondition ir- regular,sometimes beats. week discharged hospital posted short surgeons “hopefully” to rest stuff ready parliament”. known starring Lurhmann’ssuccessful movie Ballroom,Mercurio character,seeminglyprophetically Scott Mercurio elected council and stood contest election July, which that by-election constituents have directrepresentation council then AnthonyMarsh Watson Cr Holland, that they welcome him mayor Mar. Holland, Liberal Party, “lookingforward with newly ourcommunity”. Liberal for receivedpreferencevotes Mercurio, two preferred saw Facebook while being Hutton she expectedGreens to way good more Hastingsvoted Liberal Labor.candidate known the “for learned the campaign Simone (described Hutton behind scenes”), took Facebooksaying deeply - she constant harassment,propaganda down right generalcommentsthrown public, opponents local Continued By-electionfollowsMercurio’sstatewin mpnews.com.au Firefighters light the way for Tones and to appearSchool week singer, yleaward ition, winners yea prize Mornington ark Thursday December). long had to The we (Thirsdaydents Fire Victoria Rosigne st schooling, includesrefighters, sks children completeedge understanding,even age, firefighters ourcommunity,” Riley, teaches pre-Foundationprogram Eastbourne interactionsseeing firefighter firefightinggear, recognising differencebetween bad fire learning how evacuate house. highlight of fire the action.” Pictures: INSIDE: n Objections delay hospitality staff plan n Telehealth could help ease home care crisis n Gardens open for inspection Southern Peninsula
NEPEAN Bay Trail Searoad Ferries Point Nepean Walks The Coastal Walk Cape Schanck Walk Two Bays Walking
ROSEBUD MCCRAE DROMANA RYE PORTSEA POINT NEPEAN CAPE SCHANCK SORRENTO GUNNAMATTA BONEO ST ANDREWS BEACH ARTHURS BASS STRAIT PORT PHILLIP This summer, explore more attractions and destinations on the Mornington Peninsula. Check out visitmp.org/summer here this summer Peninsula Hot Springs Jetty Road Brewery InterContinental Sorrento Mornington Peninsula TAR BARREL Brewery & Distillery Find out more visitmp.org/BCStrail Find out more visitmp.org/events Arthurs Seat Eagle Let the Mornington Peninsula entertain you with events, entertainment and activities to enjoy this summer. Outdoor markets, food and wine festivals, family fun activities for the kids - we have you covered. Alba Thermal Springs & Spa
QUEENSCLIFF

Australia’s dinosaurs like you have never seen them before

SAND Sculpting Australia presents DINO; an exhibition that brings outdoor edutainment to a whole new level.

This summer Boneo Discovery Park will be transformed into Jurassic Park as 2,500 tons of sand are sculpted into four- meter- high Australian Dinosaurs, flanked by hand crafted life-size robotic replicas.

DINO will be a truly magical experiential learning experience,

that will allow kids of all ages to go beyond the initial dinosaur fascination to see the natural world in a whole new way. They can discover how fossils are formed, different rock formations, the age of the Earth and its changes over time, introducing ideas about evolution and extinction.

This open-air exhibition will be created by team of international awardwinning professional sand sculptures,

flown to the Mornington Peninsula from across the globe. Their work is breathtakingly intricate,capturing the imagination. The atmosphere is enhanced by life-size hand-made robotic Australian dinosaurs, that truly give a special other world feel to the whole experience.

Visitors to the park will also enjoy a host of activities including exploring the hedge mazes, giant chess, and outdoor games,jumping

castle, Bungee Trampoline,Rock Climbing Wall,Kids Train, Vintage Carousel,and new Suspended Ropes Course. All this included across 27 acres of wetlands and nature trails.

Parents will appreciate our licenced lake side cafe, that serves local produce and great coffee. Complete with an outdoor deck looking over the wetlands. It’s the perfect space to relax after a fun filled family day.

Boneo Discovery Park is only a short drive from Melbourne along the beautiful Mornington Peninsula coastline. The famous peninsula hot springs and St. Andrews Beach Brewery are close by, giving you all the opportunity needed for a truly enjoyable family day out.

Boneo Discovery Park is located at 695 Limestone Rd, Fingal, contact info@boneodicoverypark.com.au or phone 5988 6385.

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE C
the
SUMMER GUIDE your complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds
PAGE D Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022

Tee up a pure golf experience at St Andrews Beach Golf Course

ST Andrews Beach Golf Course needs little introduction. It’s a course that continues to captivate and stun golfers from the moment they set foot onto the first tee. Visually superb and architecturally sublime, the St Andrews Beach layout lends itself perfectly to the sprawling coastal terrain.

The golf course is set amongst sweeping sand dunes and sits effortlessly atop the breath-taking

undulating landscape, providing an unforgettable public golf experience - arguable the finest in Australia.

Recent years have seen St Andrews Beach achieve a cultlike following, thanks in part to the incredible natural design imparted by internationally renowned architect Tom Doak who is also responsible for the globally acclaimed Barnbougle Dunes and Cape Kidnappers golf courses.

Tom Doak’s timeless course design is both beloved by locals whilst continuing to allure visitors to the Mornington Peninsula from all corners of Australia, and indeed the world.

The course itself provides an unforgettable composition of holes and consistently impeccable playing conditions which will leave an eternal impression.

Golfers can take advantage of the

venue’s brand-new fleet of motorised golf carts as well as attractive pre-paid discounts available for midweek play.

Players can also enjoy refreshments before or after their round in the rustic licensed Pro Shop which offers a delicious selection of light snacks as well as seating in the undercover alfresco area. Additionally, the course is situated just minutes from the St Andrews Beach Brewery

which is a constant hit with players

All of these factors naturally combine to have truly elevated St Andrews Beach to the lofty heights of a golfing mecca.

Unlike many elite courses of similar ilk, St Andrews Beach Golf Course is open to the public 7 days a week.

St Andrews Beach Golf Course is located at 209 Sandy Road, Fingal. Phone 5988 6000.

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE E
the SUMMER GUIDE your
the peninsula & surrounds
complete guide to what’s on this summer on
PAGE F Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE G
Don’t Worry Darling Don’t Worry Darling

The Chatty Café Scheme comes to the Mornington Peninsula!

THE Chatty Café Scheme is a perfect way for communities to connect and reconnect and enjoy a friendly chat in a safe space over a cup of coffee (or drink of choice).

In these post-Covid times many Australians have expressed feelings of loneliness and social isolation and the Scheme aims to combat that ‘one coffee and one chat at a time’.

The Chatty Café Scheme believes that ‘Kindness changes community’ and this is a very simple way for each of us to spread a little kindness whilst also making new connections and helping our neighbours.

The Scheme has a growing number of venues on the Mornington Peninsula and their goal is to have a ‘Have a Chat Table’ in as many venues as possible over the coming months and years.

Participating venues include commercial cafes, libraries and community centres and they are always looking for new venues where people gather to meet and share the company of others.

The Scheme currently has one school signed up, the first in the world, and they are launching a pilot project for Aged Care facilities in the Mornington Area. Plans are underway to encourage local Retirement Villages to sign up and there has been interest from Mornington RSL. Men’s Shed and local churches are also being approached to see if they would like to partner with the scheme in some way to help spread the word and attract new participants and chatty volunteers. The Chatty Cafe Scheme is also exploring ways to provide transport to interested participants who may not be able to access local venues easily.

Interested venues can register on the Chatty Café website and once signed up they are featured on Chatty Cafe’s Facebook page and website. Theses venues also receive a monthly newsletter and are occasionally featured in local media, such as local radio and newspapers.

Participants come in all shapes and sizes. Chatty Cafe’s mantra is ‘Everyone is Welcome’. Many of the existing Chatty Volunteers came along out of interest to a session and then expressed a wish to become more involved.

The Scheme provides some basic training, joins participants with an experienced volunteer and allocates them to a venue. They ask for a weekly commitment, if possible, but as they grow their own volunteer community, there is always someone willing to step in an ‘cover a shift’ if a volunteer is not able to host their table for whatever reason. Volunteers have reported feeling the wonderful benefits of being a Chatty Volunteer upon their own mental and sometimes physical health and it really is a ‘winwin’ for all concerned.

Local residents as well as visitors to the Peninsula just type in ‘Mornington Peninsula’ when visiting the website and they will see a map as well as drop down menu which lists days and times of participating venues. Over the coming months Chatty Cafe is hoping to get more and more venues across the peninsula signed up to the scheme so that all can enjoy a coffee and a chat inside and outdoors in our wonderful Australian summer.

Please feel free to contact Regional Manager, Jacky Howgate, on 0416860239, via email on mornpen@ chattycafeaustralia.org.au or look out for her white Kia Sportage complete with Chatty Café stickers as she

makes her way around the Peninsula promoting this surprisingly simple yet effective scheme to ward off loneliness and social isolation and to spread a little kindness and joy to help build stronger communities.

PAGE H Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 the SUMMER GUIDE
your
complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds
Keeping Community Connected chattycafeaustralia.org.au Please, join our ‘have a chat’ table Everyone is welcome! scan for information for custo m ers happyto ch a t . . . . . .withother customers
Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE I
PAGE J Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 55 Peter Thomson Drive, Fingal 3939 | 5988 2000 www.moonahlinks.com.au

Championship golf course and resort paradise

MOONAH Links is arguably one of the most comprehensive golf resorts in Victoria. Just 90 minutes from Melbourne on Victoria’s Mornington Peninsula, Moonah Links is situated in the heart of the Cups Country, a region renowned for golf and drawing favourable comparisons to the Monterey Coast in California.

With the beautiful Mornington Peninsula being a source of inspiration in the creation of Moonah Links, the resort was designed to compliment, rather than dominate the beauty of this landscape.

Peter Thomson used the ancient, undulating dunes and natural contours of this land to shape and design the now famous Open Course, which played host to the Australian Open Golf Championship in 2003 and 2005, the Moonah Classic in

2008, 2009, 2010 and 2020, and the Victoria PGA Championship in 2020, 2021 and 2022.

Measuring 6783 metres, the Open Course is a natural stadium layout with wide undulating fairways of pure couch grass, punctuated with pot bunkers and leading onto large multitiered greens, making this course a true test for all levels of golfer.

If one Championship Course isn’t enough, we also have the Legends. The Legends Course stands as a tribute to past champions who have contributed to the rich history of Australian Golf. In contrast to The Open Course, which was purpose built to challenge the modern champion, the Legends Course is a more friendly golfing experience for players of all ages and abilities. At 6,320 metres, the course is a loop

of 18 holes that generally follow the valleys through a variety of landscapes ranging from ancient Moonah Woodlands to open links land. The fairways are generous and the putting surfaces gentle, but the bunkering style is bold and wild in appearance. Golfers are in luck with the sandy soil of the Mornington Peninsula rewarding us with yearround playability!

Moonah Links Resort might be known for its award-winning championship golf courses but whether you’re playing golf or not you’ll be made welcome. This is also a resort paradise where everyone is embraced.

In the clubhouse, Spike Bar is the place for coffee, drinks, and casual dining. Pull up a plush leather seat and take in the stunning views of the 18th fairway while enjoying a

cocktail made using locally distilled spirits. The extensive drinks list caters for all tastes, including a selection of non-alcoholic drinks.

Pebbles restaurant is where the culinary magic happens. Head Chef, Dipen Patel brings an international flair to his a la cart menu. Dipen relishes in offering diners with the best seasonal produce, meat and seafood prepared with great thought and care. You might find dishes flavoured with traditional Indian spices that reflect Dipen’s heritage, or fresh herbs and garnishes such as saltbush or nasturtium from the Moonah Links’ very own kitchen garden. Forget any limited notion you have of ‘golf club dining’. Moonah Links is taking things to new heights. For a relaxing getaway, book into our luxury accommodation. Moonah

Links offers 70 deluxe rooms and suites, all with balconies or terraces overlooking the stunning golf courses or central putting green. Each room features natural materials, clean lines and earthy Australian tones with the stylish furnishings and fittings. The natural harmony of the outdoor setting has been brought indoors with the architecturally designed rooms echoing the landscape.

Moonah Links is open 7 days a week and open to all. Come for a casual lunch, drinks with friends, family dinner, a relaxing holiday or a round of golf. What ever it is you’re after, we will see you at Moonah Links.

Moonah Links is located at Peter Thomson Drive, Fingal Victoria. Phone: 03 5988 2000 moonahlinks.com.au

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE K
the SUMMER GUIDE your complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds
PAGE L Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 A PLACE TO PLAY THIS SUMMER yawa.com.au AVOID THE QUEUES. Scan the QR code to purchase your aquatic entry online. Our aquatic facilities cater for the whole family: 3 waterslides Water splash bucket Water sprayers Toddler pool Learn to swim pool Warm water pool 50m pool Spa, sauna & steam room
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PAGE P Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 contact 2/1 Colchester Road, Rosebud | kibuimports@gmail.com | 5986 6778 Come in and visit us today to view some of our new stock or find us on NEWINGTON AVE BONEO RD COLCHESTER ROAD DISCOVER THE PENINSULA’S BEST KEPT • Indoor/Outdoor Furniture • Homewares • Giftware • Tables • Chairs • Lounges • Bar Tables and Stools
Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE Q OPEN 7 DAYS NEW CONTAINERS ARRIVING REGULARLY • Sun Lounges • Market Umbrellas • Massive range of Rattan • Cushions • Lamps • Jewellery • Artworks, and much more! Kibu has the Peninsula covered with umbrellasfrom small beach umbrellas to our giant cafe 5x5 M umbrellas.
Mornington Racecourse will be abuzz this silly season with premium racing on the Peninsula as the
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28 DEC Mornington Race Day
Live music and entertainment making your midweek merry
Sustain your day with the lawn bar and the Peninsula’s finest food trucks
A flurry of activities for young racegoers
The perfect family trackside outing with complimentary rides and activities for all
Carnival-like atmosphere boasting giant lawn games, face painting, dodgem cars, a carousel and more
Sunny lawn bar and fantastic food truck fare
Live music featuring a local DJ to kick off the new year the right way
1 JAN Mornington New Year’s Day Races
Live music sets throughout the day
Lawn bar and food trucks fit for Sunday’s best
Kids activities galore
8 JAN Mornington Race Day
Australia Day weekend’s perfect place to play
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Firefighters light the way for Tones and I to appear

SHRIEKS of delight filled the hall of Eastbourne Primary School last week when students realised singer, Tones and I was in their midst.

The ARIA award winning artist hosted a basketball shootout style competition, awarding winners from each year level a prize pack including tickets to her Music in the Park concert which is due to be held at Mornington Park on Thursday (22 December).

Tones and I stayed long enough to make sure each fan had a signature to remember the moment.

The prtevious week (Thirsday 8 December) students were excited when Fire Rescue Victoria (FRV) firefighters from nearby Rosebud station arrived to teach the Foundation children about fire safety. Designed for children in their first year of schooling, the program includes two onsite sessions with a team of firefighters, as well as tasks for children to complete with their families at home.

“It is important for children to have a basic knowledge and understanding, even at a young age, of the role of firefighters in our community,” Deearne Riley, who teaches the pre-Foundation program at Eastbourne said.

“The children loved the interactions with the firefighters, seeing a firefighter in their firefighting gear, recognising the difference between a good and bad fire as well as learning about how to safely evacuate a house. The highlight was, of course, the fire truck and seeing the fire hose in action.”

Pictures: Yanni

By-election follows Mercurio’s state win

A BY-ELECTION will be held by March next year to fill the vacancy on Mornington Peninsula Shire Council by Paul Mercurio, who is now the MP for Hastings.

Mercurio won the seat for Labor at last month’s state election, ending 16 years of continuous Liberal representation by Neale Burgess, who did not seek re-election.

Just days after Mercurio’s win was confirmed, he was rushed to hospital

and underwent surgery for atrial fibrillation, a heart condition that causes irregular, sometimes rapid, heart beats.

Late last week he was discharged from hospital and had posted a short video on Facebook as he waited to be checked by surgeons and “hopefully” allowed to home to rest and “get stuff ready for parliament”.

Widely known for a starring role in Baz Lurhmann’s successful 1992 movie Strictly Ballroom, Mercurio played the seemingly prophetically named character, Scott Hastings.

Mercurio was elected to council in

late 2020 and voluntarilly stood down to contest the state election on 13 July, which means that until the by-election result is known his Watson Ward constituents will not have had any direct representation in council for nine months.

The then mayor Cr Anthony Marsh said he would be available to Watson Ward residents and now the new mayor, Cr Steve Holland, has said that they are welcome to contact him or deputy mayor Debra Mar. Holland, a member of the Liberal Party, said was “looking forward to

working with all of our newly elected MPs on the outcomes that matter to our community”.

The Liberal candidate for Hastings Briony Hutton received more first preference votes than Mercurio, but lost on a two party preferred basis, which saw the Labor candidate win the seat 51.35% to 48.65%.

In a Facebook post while votes were still being counted, Hutton said she expected Greens preferences to flow Labor’s way but “the good news” was that more people in Hastings voted Liberal than Labor.

She would have still run as the Liberal candidate even if she had known the outcome “for I have met so many wonderful people and learned so much along the way”.

Her campaign manager, Simone Clencie (described by Hutton as “the star behind the scenes”), also took to Facebook saying to how deeply disappointed” she had been at “the constant harassment, propaganda and down right hateful comments thrown at you from the general public, to our Labor opponents and the local media”.

An independent voice for the community For all advertising and editorial needs, call 03 5974 9000 or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au Your weekly community newspaper covering Safety Beach to Portsea FREE Wednesday 21 December 2022 An independent voice for the community Southern Peninsula careers@after-care.com.au www.after-care.com.au 1300 46 46 63 Are you looking for your next role? Maybe a career change? How about one with great job satisfaction? And stability, in an essential services field? Our team of Personal Carers have all this plus flexibility to work around their own needs.
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PAGE 2 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
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Objections delay hospitality staff plan

THE future of a $10 million plan to ease the southern Mornington Peninsula’s crippling staffing shortages by building worker accommodation in Sorrento will not be decided until the new year.

A permit for the 34-bedroom former aged care home Sorrento Lodge in Beach Road to be turned into worker accommodation was approved by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council in February, but progress halted when objectors concerned about traffic, noise and neighbourhood character took the matter to the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal (VCAT). The state government has now called in the matter because of issues raised during the VCAT hearings over policy and planning objectives, with Planning Minister Sonya Kilkenny referring the matter to a priority standards advisory

committee.

Suze Jones from Sorrento Lodge said it was disappointing that the accommodation would not be ready in time for summer.

“We just want it up and running, there is a such a need for employees to be able to stay down here to work,” she said.

Jones said the lodge would benefit so many, and the staff accommodation model could set a precedent to resolve widespread staffing shortages.

About half of the 77 beds in the proposed worker accommodation development are expected be taken up by staff working at the redeveloped InterContinental Hotel, with the rest available to other employers.

Mornington Peninsula Shire mayor Cr Steve Holland said the council was “acutely aware” of how difficult it was for some businesses to attract staff because of the shortage of affordable housing.

“We have been advocating to the state govern-

ment for policy changes that would encourage the provision of key worker accommodation to safeguard local jobs and businesses,” he said.

“The Sorrento Lodge proposal would go some way towards easing the situation, which is a significant problem on the southern peninsula. We await the planning minister’s decision.”

Developers Trenerry Property hope to develop the former Sorrento Lodge into affordable accommodation for workers because of difficulty attracting staff for the busy summer periods.

The company, which has joined Victor Smorgon Group and the Kanat Group on the Sorrento project, also recently bought the mid-century Burnham Beeches in the Dandenongs, and owns the InterContinental Hotel, Sorrento.

Sorrento Lodge, in Ocean Beach Road, has been closed for three years, but once redeveloped will provide basic accommodation for workers for around $35-40 a night – or about $280 a week.

Decision saves family from homelessness

PENINSULA Community Legal Centre has welcomed a decision by the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal that could help protect renters facing eviction in the toughest rental market Victoria has ever seen.

VCAT has refused to grant a possession order to a landlord who wanted to sell an investment property with vacant possession, because to do so would effectively render a family of five homeless.

Importantly, the renters had not breached their tenancy agreement. They had also attempted to find alternative accommodation but, because of the tight rental market and the general economic climate, there was nothing suitable available.

“The VCAT decision recognises the impact that Victoria’s rental crisis is having on renters who are unable to find affordable alternative rentals when their landlord decides to sell up”, said Ash Galvin, the manager of PCLC’s tenancy practice.

“In weighing up the competing interests of the rental provider and the tenants and the impact of a possession order on each of them, the tribunal found that it was not reasonable and proportionate in the circumstances to make a family of five homeless”.

PCLC is seeing an increased number of clients who are facing eviction or experiencing homelessness across Melbourne’s south-east with many being forced to sleep in their cars, tents or couch surf. An estimated 1000 people are sleeping rough in the community on the Mornington Peninsula alone.

PCLC CEO Jackie Galloway said renters were on the frontline of Victoria’s cost of living crisis.

“More renters are being pushed into homelessness because they can’t find a rental they can afford. Many of our clients give up after making up to 100 applications for a home,” she said.

PCLC is hoping the VCAT decision will mean

that more tenants will be able to remain in their current rentals in situations where they would face homelessness due to the lack of affordable housing.

Ninety-six per cent of the almost 1000 clients PCLC assisted through its tenancy and advocacy program over the past 12 months experienced financial disadvantage.

Galvin said that with the scarcity of housing across Victoria and the cost of living crisis expected to worsen, the rental crisis was only going to get more serious for local tenants.

“We would encourage anyone who is facing eviction from their property and would like free legal advice to get in touch with PCLC to see whether we can help,” he said.

For free legal advice contact the Peninsula Community Legal Centre on 9783 3600 or pclc@pclc.org.au

Council by-election follows state poll

CONTINUED from Page 1

“Together, we made a conscious choice not to answer ‘those’ questions around your personal beliefs, from the local media and others who sought to do harm rather than genuinely understand. It was undignified and beneath you Briony,” Clencie wrote.

The News was one of several media organisations that unsuccessfully sought comment from Hutton (and later Clencie) about her links to church groups and Liberal Upper House candidate Renee Heath, a member of the City Builders Church who Liberal leader Mathew Guy had said would be banned from the party room if elected (“Liberals full of promise, all quiet on Labor front” The News 10/10/22).

Heath was elected and the ban has since been overturned.

“We are a nation of Christians, Muslims, Catholics, Hindus and non-believers. Your beliefs Briony are one of mutual respect, interest and understanding. Not hate, nor judgement. To those who tried and continue to sow conflict, they choose to destroy instead of to build. Shame on them,” Clencie’s post continued.

Elsewhere on the peninsula Nepean was won by Liberal Sam Groth, after being held for one term by Labor’s Chris Brayne; and Liberal Chris Crewther won Mornington, held by fellow Liberal David Morris since 2006 (“Turf war splits peninsula Liberals” The News 22/8/22).

Kate Lardner, who stood as an independent in Mornington, received 22.42% of first preference votes, ahead of Labor’s Georgia Fowler, 21.98%, but lost to Crewther by 1.4% after distribution of preferences.

“We see victory not in crossing the finish line first, but in giving people in our community hope for a better way of doing politics,” Lardner said, adding that her team had “achieved a significant shift in our community towards active democracy”.

“But we still have much work to do in engaging people further, for future elections.

“I'm not sure what will come out of this movement we have created, but I look forward to being a part of it and seeing where it ends up.”

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 3 NEWS DESK NEW CONTAINERS ARRIVING REGULARLY | OPEN 7 DAYS 2/1 COLCHESTER ROAD, ROSEBUD 5986 6778 • INDOOR/OUTDOOR FURNITURE • HOMEWARES • GIFTWARE • TABLES • CHAIRS • LOUNGES • CUSHIONS • BAR TABLES AND STOOLS • SUN LOUNGES • MARKET UMBRELLAS • MASSIVE RANGE OF RATTAN • LAMPS • JEWELLERY • ARTWORKS AND MUCH, MUCH MORE NEW CONTAINERS ARRIVING REGULARLY 2/1 COLCHESTER ROAD, ROSEBUD 5986 6778 DISCOVER THE PENINSULA’S BEST RANGE OF UMBRELLAS OPEN 7 DAYS
HASTINGS MP Paul Mercurio posted a short video from his hospital bed after udergoing surgery for a heart complaint. Liz Bell
PAGE 4 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022

Hollows full of promise

MEMBERS of Hastings SES were surprised to find rescuing two fluffy chicks was all part of clearing a fallen tree in Bittern.

After being called out to the traffic hazard on Wednesday 14 December the members noticed one chick on the footpath and one inside a hollow in the tree.

Both birds are reportedly doing well under the care of a registered wildlife carer, but it also prompted the SES to remind the community that tree

hollows are an important commodity for wildlife.

Many species use tree hollows for safety, shelter and nesting, from possums and sugar gliders to parrots, ducks, and bats.

The tree hollow in this instance was very deep, which is the preferred type of hollow for some parrots.

Anyone who finds injured or orphaned wildlife can call Wildlife Victoria on 8400 7300.

Telehealth could help ease home care crisis

A HOME care provider that delivers services on the Mornington Peninsula says the current home care crisis could be alleviated by more people accessing the telehealth option.

Floyd Gomes, who runs Atticus Health, says many peninsula residents are still waiting for home care, with providers Mecwacare and Bolton Clark struggling to find staff since taking over the service from Mornington Peninsula Shire Council earlier this year.

“The feedback we get from our own home care managers is that those affected by the service handover and continued lack of personnel are still experiencing very long waits for services,” he said.

“To tackle this, they've been told to keep calling the providers Mecwacare and Bolton Clarke to ask them to escalate the issue. However, there is a very long wait on the phone to get through.”

Gomes, whose Atticus Regional Medicentre in Hastings recently won the council’s health and community award, said empowering clients to connect directly with their own GPs via video telehealth was making a significant impact to his clients.

Under the telehealth model, home

care clients are supported to have video appointments with their regular doctors, who already have knowledge of the clients’ health and medical needs.

While its suitability depended on services required, it could reduce the length of waiting lists, he said.

In 2021, the COVID-related Medicare funding was expanded to allow continued access to telehealth appointments, including to those receiving in-home care, provided the necessary equipment and staff capability were available to support telehealth services.

There are four levels of home care packages, with federal government subsidies ranging from $9000 a year to more than $52,000.

A range of health care providers can provide telehealth services, including GPs, nurses, specialists and consultant physicians, allied health providers, and mental health professionals.

Gomes said clients were able to get quality care in most instances with increased flexibility and service choice through telehealth, but that the current poor integration between many home care and health care providers meant it was not being utilised well.

“What we are doing to bridge this issue in an innovative way is using telehealth with a GP while the home care worker is present at a patient's home, to facilitate that integration.

Telehealth has an excellent role to play here,” he said.

Gomes said research showed that 92 per cent of elderly people wanted to stay in their homes, “but hardly anyone gets to do that”.

Peninsula home care clients have been caught in the middle of the former Morrison government’s decision to move home care servicing to private providers (“Home care crisis after switch to private providers” The News 4/7/22).

Because of delays transferring information about clients to the private providers Mecwacare and Bolton Clarke, many clients missed out on vital support for up to six months, and some say they still do not know when that help will come.

Staff shortages in the aged care and home care sectors is further delaying support for clients.

The Centre for Economic Development of Australia (CEDA) says the country is facing a shortage of at least 110,000 direct aged-care workers within the next decade unless urgent action is taken to boost the workforce.

However, Dr Annie Banbury, head of clinical research at telehealth platform Coviu, has told the media that uptake of telehealth is still low, and that more training is needed to support more aged care staff in transitioning to a 21st century model of care.

Rosebud

2021 & 2022 HOST VENUE SEPTEMBER 2022 HOST VENUE
Club 207 Boneo Rd Rosebud VIC 3939 (03)5950 0800 www.rosebudcountryclub.com.au
Country
ONE of two parrot chicks rescued by members of Hastings SES from a fallen tree in Bittern. Picture: Supplied

Foundation looks to ‘smaller parties’ for ocean clean up

CLEAN Ocean Foundation will continue to push for sewage and wastewater be reused after being made safe for human consumption, rather than pumped into the ocean near Gunnamatta surf beach.

The foundation believes it can “work with” the Greens and the Legalise Cannabis Party to achieve its aims even though their pre-state election plan was not endorsed by any Labor candidates or MPs.

Foundation CEO John Gemmell said the two smaller parties “now have the balance of power in the Upper House [and] both were open to an evidence-based discussion about our proposal”.

Melbourne Water, which operates the outfall at Gunnamatta, has not commented on the foundation’s proposal for a $60 million upgrade to the South Eastern Treatment plant at Bangholme.

The foundation says the “treated” wastewater pumped daily through the south eastern outfall is wasted and in 2019-2020 contained 3.5 million kilograms of nutrients, according to the National Outfall Database.

Meanwhile, signs warning of health dangers to swimmers have been removed from the beach at Gunnamatta.

The signs were placed at the beach

in October by Melbourne Water after heavy rains made it impossible to adequately treat sewage at the Eastern Treatment Plant.

Melbourne Water on Friday 2 December told Gemmill that the treatment plant had returned to “normal operation” and that water quality at Gunnamatta and beaches close to the Boags Rocks outfall were “no longer being impacted”.

“I know we can take a lot of learnings from the recent event, and we can make further improvements to our operations in the future,” Andrew Mellor, Melbourne Water’s team leader community engagement, customer and strategy, said.

“In regard to the current situation, Melbourne Water will continue to monitor the area and we will continue to keep the community informed should the situation change again.”

Gemmill has suggested that future warning signs should include an icon for surfing.

“I really think this is a serious over-

sight, given the beach is very popular for surfing,” Gemmill told Melbourne Water. “I know it sounds unbelievable, but the reality is some surfers have said to us that because it doesn't specifically identify surfers, there's not a risk to them.”

Meanwhile, a buoy moored outside of the surf zone off Boags Rocks records wind speed and direction, ocean current, temperature, pH and salinity but not whether the water is safe for swimming or surfing.

Melbourne Water says the data collected from the buoy “informs planning how to manage recycled water while maintaining the biodiversity of our marine environment”.

The buoy has an automatic identification system, GPS monitoring device and a flashing light at night so it can be seen, and vessels can safely navigate the zone.

Melbourne Water intends installing signs to let people know the buoy is there and avoid it being mistaken for a vessel or someone needing help.

PAGE 6 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 Southern Peninsula Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd PHONE: 03 5974 9000 Published weekly 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. REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Craig MacKenzie, Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Ben Triandafillou ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group, PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@mpnews.com.au Web: mpnews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 5 JANUARY 2023 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: WEDNESDAY 11 JANUARY 2023 Circulation: 22,870 Audit period: Apr 2018 - Sept 2018 Source: AMAA; CAB Total Distribution Audit for further information visit auditedmedia.org.au Journalists: Liz Bell, Brodie Cowburn 5974 9000 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Ricky Thompson 0425 867 578 or
Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Marcus Pettifer, Dannielle Espagne Group Editor: Keith
0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough NEWS DESK ONLINE STORE NOW AVAILABLE! The Specialist in Mobility and Home Living Aids ADJUSTABLE BEDS NOW AVAILABLE! • Service • Battery tests • Repairs • Accessories • Home Hire VISIT OUR WEBSITE: westernportmobility.com.au FREE DELIVERY TO THE MORNINGTON PENINSULA Shop 6 & 7/8 Victoria St Hastings VIC 3915 Mon - Fri: 9:00am - 5pm Online store always open (03) 5979 8374 Advice, Service & Support Check out our complete product range of mobility scooters, mobility aids & home living, as well as our products for hire SECONDHAND EQUIPMENT PLUS!
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NUTRIENTS in the water being discharged near Gunnamatta are blamed for seaweed growth at Boags Rocks.

Gardens open for inspection

OPEN Gardens Victoria in January will open two private Mornington Peninsula gardens—Karkalla, Sorrento and Samantha, Portsea, created by landscape designer Fiona Brockhoff.

Karkalla is the coastal property of Brockhoff and partner David Swann built on a tertiary dune with views of Port Phillip and Bass Strait and abutting the Mornington Peninsula National Park.

The garden and its 1950s-inspired beach house designed by architect Thomas Isaksson blend with their coastal setting.

“During my twenty-five years of landscape design, my values have remained consistent: relating the garden to the site and surroundings, building functional spaces that are relevant to the needs of the owners, and creating beautiful gardens that are also practical,” Brockhoff said.

The property includes a kitchen garden, orchard, topiary displays, a garden for bees as well as sculptures.

A portion of proceeds from the Karkalla opening will be donated to the Peninsula Hospice.

Ten minutes down the road, Samantha is described as a family coastal retreat on a low-lying site adjacent to the Portsea lagoon. Recently featured on the ABC’s Dream Gardens, and with a swimming pool as its focal point, the garden “celebrates” local indigenous plant species and selected non-natives.

Owner Jim Woods wanted the garden to capture his memories of days on the Portsea back beach, walking through the dunes with a surfboard and his wife Sam’s wish to create a more lush, enclosed retreat, all the while providing a garden that caters to the family’s recreation needs.

TWO Fiona Brockoff-designed gardens that will be open over the 7-8 January weekend, are her own Karkalla, Sorrento, right, and Samantha, Portsea, above, which features pylons from the old Hastings pier. Pictures: Supplied

The two gardens that will be open 10am-4.30pm Saturday 7 January and Sunday 8 January are Karkalla, 10 Keating Avenue Sorrento and Samantha, 4 Lagoon Court Portsea. Adults $15, students $11, under-18 free. Tickets at the gate or via TryBooking.

For more information about open gardens and events: opengardensvictoria.org.au

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www.after-care.com.au---- Shire calls for delay on reef An independent Southern Peninsula Support Packages trusting After-Care---Shire calls for delay on reefTo advertise in the Southern Peninsula News call Ricky on 0425 867 578 or email ricky@mpnews.com.au Southern Peninsula www.mpnews.com.au Did you know... you can view our papers online

Karting home the titles

MOUNT Martha 12-year-old Mathew Basso travels the country to race go karts.

Basso has just wrapped up the 2022 karting race season by taking out the six-race Victorian country series, which saw competitors travel all around state.

The win adds this title to his Australasian Kart Title, Ultimate Club Racer Title, second place in the Northern Territory championships, second in the Junior Top Guns State Cup and his first place at the Oakleigh Club championships.

Basso competes against racers up to 16 years in the KA4 Junior Light Class, where they race 100cc engines and reach speeds of up to 110kph all while sitting just a few centimetres above the asphalt. In 2023, he will compete in the Australian Karting Championships against Australia’s best karters.

Carols at the cove

THE owners’ corporation for Martha Cove marina village will hold family-friendly Christmas carols 6pm to 9pm on Thursday 22 December.

Corporation secretary Chris Delamore said it would be the first of more community events planned for the community.

Santa will make an appearance to spread some festive cheer.

Delamore urged residents to join the celebrations and get to know the neighbours as carols are performed by Cherry and Sherry.

The owners corporation is also holding fireworks on New Year’s Eve, in conjunction with Martha Cove Yacht Squadron and Engine Property Group.

PAGE 8 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 Call 5983 1021 or book online for your Back In Motion Balnarring 6/2-8 Russell Street backinmotion.com.au/balnarring Don’t let tendon pain stop you in your tracks Up to 90% success rate # | Non invasive therapy Radial Shockwave therapy Clinically proven* to help these conditions: • Heel pain (plantar fasciitis and Achilles tendinopathy) • Tennis & golfers elbow • Patella tendinopathy • Frozen shoulder • Rotator cuff tendinopathy with calcification • Hip bursitis • Shin splints and heel spurs # Am J Sports Med 2007; 35:972 * lnt J Surg 2015; 24:113-222 ^ Int J Surgery 2015; 24:207-9 Free Initial Assessment PAYMENT FOR COMMERCIAL QUANTITIES OF STEEL. BINS SUPPLIED. TERMS AND CONDITIONS APPLY CHRISTMAS TRADING HOURS CLOSING MIDDAY SATURDAY 24TH DECEMBER Reopen Tuesday 27th December CLOSING MIDDAY SATURDAY 31ST DECEMBER Reopen Tuesday 3rd January 2023 AND ONWARDS WITH NORMAL TRADING HOURS I WILL BUY : COPPER • BRASS • ALUMINIUM • CAR/TRUCK BATTERIES • STAINLESS STEEL • ELECTRICAL CABLE 1953 Frankston Flinders Road, Hastings PHONE: 5979 3928 email: scrap@westernportmetalrecyclers.com.au WESTERN PORT METAL RECYCLERS MON - FRI 8AM to 5PM SAT 9AM to 12PM WEIGHBRIDGE NOW OPEN FOR CARS, BOATS, TRAILERS, AND TRUCKS UP TO SEMI TRAILERS Merry Christmas To all our loyal customers, I sincerely thank you for your continued support. I wish you all a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. May 2023 be a great year for you! John Fincham, Owner. Keep Safe!
Racing success: He may be young, but Mathew Basso is making his mark in the world of karting. Picture: Supplied
NEWS DESK

We’re excited to announce the completion of our fresh new store. You’ll find our friendly team and a large fresh food department o ering everything from Australian fruit and veg to The Odd Bunch range.

We have a great, convenient range that is easy to shop. You’ll fall in love with our new deli, with cured meats sliced to order. We’ve got everything you need for the perfect platter, plus a fantastic selection of Australian and imported cheeses.

Walk past our in-store bakery and explore the delicious range of bread, including crusty loaves, sliced white and wholemeal rolls. Our artisan-style breads are divine and are made with Australian wheat flour.

There’s so much to see and try at your new Woolworths, we suggest heading over to the seafood counter. Seafood is a big part of our fresh food o ering and we’ve a range of great value, locally sourced favourites.

You’ll also find a BWS store nearby – it’s a great place to pick up any beer, wine or spirits while you’re shopping at Woolworths. Ask the BWS team for the latest specials and their recommended picks – there are some fantastic local craft beers and Australian wines available.

Just a small taste of what you’ll discover at our fresh new Woolworths Rosebud Plaza.

You’ll find us located at Rosebud Plaza, cnr Boneo Road & McCombe Street.

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 9
Your new neighbourhood food store Discover a fresh new bakery, delicatessen, fresh fruit & veg department and more at our fresh new Woolworths Rosebud Plaza. ROSEBUD PLAZA NOW OPEN CNR BONEO ROAD & McCOMBE ST Cut fresh for you Ask a friendly team member to cut and wrap any heavy fruit or veg. Bread baked daily for you Our new bakery offers artisan-style bread and sweet treats every day of the week. Sensational seafood Discover your new local seafood market. 100% Australian meat All our fresh beef, lamb, pork and chicken is Australian grown. CP191223V3SPN

Dromana College is extremely proud of the outstanding VCE results achieved by the 2022 Year 12 student cohort. These results clearly position Dromana as the College of academic excellence in the local community and bear testament to the engaging, comprehensive and sequential learning program delivered throughout Years 7 to 12.

While we have great pride in our exceptional results and continue to set new benchmarks, our community can rest assured we will continue to strive for continuous improvement in our engaging, rigorous teaching and learning program.

Dromana College gives first priority to Literacy and Numeracy as the essential building blocks which underpin all learning, and which enable students to excel and achieve their personal best. Students thrive in our supportive culture of high expectation, and our excellent teachers are the most important resource for student success. Our hard working and dedicated staff clearly understand their core business: focusing on effective teaching and learning, and improving student outcomes.

We encourage and promote an extensive co-curricular program to ensure that students have the right balance to complement their academic endeavours. Our outstanding College facilities, provide an environment conducive to learning while promoting a safe and orderly school.

Each graduating student in the Dromana College ‘Class of 2022’ can look forward with great confidence to a successful future as well-rounded and high achieving young adults. They are ready and equipped to begin their post-school journey. For the overwhelming majority of our graduates, this includes admission into their first choice of university course. At Dromana College we provide a steadfast guarantee to our community that we will work tirelessly to continue our impressive trend of outstanding results for all students.

Congratulations and best wishes to our ‘Class of 2022’ who have further consolidated our position as the academic school of choice on the Mornington Peninsula.

PAGE 10 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
E: dromana.sc@education.vic.gov.au W: www.dsc.edu.au Ph: (03)5987 2805 RESPONSIBILITY PERSONAL BEST INTEGRITY RESPECT DROMANA COLLEGE EXCELS ONCE AGAIN 7% 15% 40% 75.5 5 9.3% 19.2% 31 ATAR s OVER 95 ATAR s OVER 90 ATAR s OVER 80 MEDIAN ATAR PERFECT STUDY SCORES OF 50 STUDY SCORES OVER 40 MEDIAN STUDY SCORE STUDY SCORES OVER 37 2022 COLLEGE DUX WITH AN ATAR OF 99.8 FRANCESCA MONTGOMERY COLLEGE PROXIMUS DUX WITH AN ATAR OF 99.5 MAYA CARLYON ATAR s OF 98.75 VIVIENNE FLOYD AND RANI THUAN
Simon Jones - Assistant Principal. Senior School

Drone helps track alleged burglar

A SEAFORD man, 35, as arrested after a burglary in Mount Eliza on Thursday 15 December thanks to the use of a police drone to search the area.

Sergeant Pat Hayes from Mornington police deployed the drone after a call about a suspected burglary in Elm Court about 10.15am.

The Seaford man was located and arrested. Police believe they were able to identify an accomplice.

Stay safe on the road

OPERATION Roadwise started on the Mornington Peninsula last Friday (16 December) and runs until midnight 27 December.

The operation aims to reduce road trauma over the Christmas period and will see an increased police presence on the roads, targeting speed, impaired driving, fatigue and distraction.

Pictured, above, are members from Hastings

police on Frankston-Flinders Road, Hastings on Sunday evening.

Almost 200 drivers were tested, and none tested positive to alcohol.

Fast food pick-up

A FAST food snack turned out to be the downfall of a driver in Hastings on 12 December, after he was breathalysed and returned a reading of 0.246 – more than four times the legal limit.

Around 7pm, police were notified of an erratic vehicle that was almost involved in several collisions.

Police located the vehicle in the McDonalds car park in Hastings.

The driver returned a positive reading on a preliminary breath test and accompanied police back to the Hastings police station for a further breath test which returned a result of 0.236.

The man’s licence was immediately suspended, and his vehicle impounded at a cost of $1170. He will be summoned to appear at the Frankston Magistrates Court at a later date.

Lifejackets are life savers

A MAN whose five-year-old son was thrown into Western Port when their boat capsized in 2017 has joined Life Saving Victoria’s to remind boaters to wear lifejackets.

Stranded in open water for more than one hour, Nathan Hardinge, his son Darcy and his then-28-year-old nephew Matthew Stringer, managed to stay afloat thanks to their lifejackets, which enable them to raise the alarm for help by deploying a radio beacon and lighting a flare.

The trio, from The Basin, had been gummyshark fishing around 11.15pm when their 5.5 metre boat struck a sandbar on their way back to Stony Point and partially sank.

“A lifejacket is the single most important piece of safety equipment on a recreational vessel, and wearing one while boating isn’t just recommended, it’s legislated,” Hardinge said.

“It’s a chilling thought, but if we didn’t have lifejackets on, we wouldn’t be here today. There’s no reason not to wear a lifejacket or have a way to call for help. If you have to learn that the hard way, chances are it will be too late.”

Life Saving Victoria has just released the 2021–22 drowning report, detailing the second consecutive year of a high number of drownings in Victorian waters.

There were 53 drownings between 1 July 2021 and 30 June 2022, 10 more than the decade’s average. A further 111 people survived non-fatal incidents which were attended by paramedics.

The report found that people were not wearing lifejackets in 55 per cent of boating-related drownings during the past decade, and that they were worn incorrectly in a further 23 per cent of deaths.

Inland waterways were once again named the most dangerous aquatic environments in Victoria, with 40 per cent of all drownings occurring in rivers, creeks, streams, or lakes – 48 per cent more than the 10-year average – while drownings that occurred while boating or fishing at those locations increased by 50 per cent.

The number of drownings involving people aged 65 and older doubled when compared to the 10-year average, with males aged 65 and older making up almost one third of all drownings reported in Victoria this year.

There has also been a steady increase in the number of females drowning, with the drowning rate for females now 19 per cent higher than the past decade’s average. The increase also included children aged four years and younger, where the drowning rate of girls was double the 10-year average - the largest increase seen across all groups this year.

LSV’s manager research and evaluation Dr Hannah Calverley said that despite slightly fewer fatalities than last year’s record 61, the reality was that 53 people drowned this year and “that’s 53 too many”.

“This is the second consecutive year that the Victorian drowning toll has bucked what had otherwise been a downward trend. We’re urging Victorians to be vigilant around water to help put an end to drownings and prevent further tragedy.”

Emergency Management Commissioner Andrew Crisp said Victoria had grappled with rising drowning tolls in recent years, as evidenced within the report.

“Safety must be the number one priority for people when they’re out enjoying our waterways,” he said.

“Safety is a shared responsibility and people must understand their risks when they’re in and around water.”

Safe Transport Victoria manager recreational boating safety Gareth Johnson. Said that included ensuring they’re wearing the correct, properly fitted, and well-maintained lifejacket for their chosen activity.

“There’s a bit of a misconception that lifejackets get in the way, but that simply isn’t the case; there’s a lifejacket for every occasion and modern styles are comfortable and easy to wear,” he said.

Got a great Budget idea? GALLERY TALK

Front Beach, Back Beach (FBBB) was an ambitious public art project that took place across the Mornington Peninsula in November. The exhibition component of FBBB transports objects, ideas and documentation of the 15 projects back into the gallery. Bringing together the diverse communities, cultures and landscapes of the townships and regions between our front and back beaches, FBBB located contemporary public artworks within the landscape. Here and now, we welcome Front Beach, Back beach indoors to MPRG where the ‘voyage’ continues for more visitors to enjoy.

The third iteration of our Collection+ exhibition series pairs the internationally renowned British artist Julian Opie with the work of Melbourne artist Judith Alexandrovics. Within this unlikely combination, we can see common threads throughout their work, both artists observing and thoughtfully documenting people in the landscape, particularly groups of people in the urban environment, which is the main thematic focus for this exhibition. This project has been curated by MPRG Registrar Angie Taylor.

We also have some fantastic collection works on display by G.W. Bot, Locust Jones and David Larwill. A number of these works have been recently donated to the collection, so we are thrilled to be able to get them out so soon and on display for you all to see.

We have some great school holiday workshops coming up in January, including painting your own sneakers and create a soft sculpture inspired by artist Hiromi Tango. We also have a VCE workshop with artist Vera Moller and a workshop for VCE students to give them a head start for the year. Book in early as these workshops always have strong demand.

The gallery will be closed 24-26 December, 31 December–2 January and closed Australia Day. Otherwise, we can’t wait to welcome you 11am-4pm, Tuesday-Sunday. Have a great festive season.

mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 11
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PAGE 12 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 1079 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud www.rosebudcovidtesting.com Rosebud Respiratory Clinic • Free GP consults for all positive patients • Covid antivirals available to eligible patients COVID-19 TESTING AND TREATMENT Call for an appointment 0436 033 507 Open: Monday-Friday 8am-6pm Saturday & Sunday 9am-5pm

Joaquin Phoenix gravitates towards unusual roles, and writer-director Spike Jonze (Adaptation) revels in the weird and wonderful, so they make the perfect match in this dark drama. Phoenix is mesmerising as awkward writer Theodore Twombly, a man who is dealing with the breakup of his marriage to Catherine (Rooney Mara) but finds his life turning around for the better when he bonds with his new artificial intelligence purchase (voiced by Scarlett Johansson).

Jamie Oliver presents Jamie’s One-Pan Christmas.

Seven News. N ITV (34)

Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 11. Sydney Sixers v Hobart Hurricanes. 11.00 Ambulance: Code Red. (Mal, R) After a car driver is seriously injured, the paramedics put him into an induced coma at the roadside.

Island. (Ma, R) A young artist wants to see his mentor.

NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 1.40pm Bamay. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Legendary Myths: Raven Adventures. 4.10 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 The 77 Percent. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Unknown Amazon. 7.30 Going Places. 8.00 Strait To The Plate. 8.30 Tribal. 9.20 No Ordinary Black. 9.30 MOVIE: Jedda. (1955, PG) 11.05 Late Programs.

returns to Ireland to reconnect with his roots. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.05pm Love Monster. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 A Very Specky Christmas. 8.30 Would I Lie To You At Christmas? 9.00 Starstruck. 9.45 Mad As Hell Does Hard Quiz. 10.20 Penn & Teller: Fool Us. 11.05 Doctor Who. 11.50 Back. 12.15am Superwog. 12.40 This Time With Alan Partridge. (Final) 1.10 Archer. 1.50 Everything’s Gonna Be Okay. 2.10 ABC News Update. 2.15 Close. 5.00 Late Programs.

War Of The Worlds. (MA15+av) Richard comes to a new realisation. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Inside Phuket Airport. 1.00 The Bionic Woman. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: The Polar Express. (2004) 9.30 MOVIE: Fred Claus. (2007, PG) 11.45 Young Sheldon. 12.10am Dash Dolls. 1.10 Kardashians. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 Late Programs.

Beach Cops. (PG, R)

by Layne Beachley.

Ethnic Business Awards. (R) 9GO! (93) 6am Unaccompanied Minors. Continued. (2006, PG) 6.55 Hotel Salvation. (2016, PG, Hindi) 8.50 Passione. (2010, PG) 10.30 The Fisher King. (1991, M) 1pm Husbands And Wives. (1992) 3.00 The Movie Show. 3.30 Of Love & Lies. (2019, PG) 5.30 FairyTale: A True Story. (1997) 7.45 The Witches. (1990) 9.30 Monty Python’s The Meaning Of Life. (1983, M) 11.30 Late Programs.

Stella Blomkvist. (MA15+v, R) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Friends. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The King Of Queens. 10.00 Friends. 10.30 The Middle. Noon The Big Bang Theory. 1.00 Frasier. 2.00 Becker. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

Bamay. (R) 10 PEACH (11) 7MATE

World News Late. 6am Morning Programs. 11.00 Irish Pickers. Noon American Restoration. 12.30 Pawn Stars. 1.00 Pawn Stars Sth Africa. 1.30 Pawn Stars UK. 2.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Billy The Exterminator. 3.30 Irish Pickers. 4.30 Aussie Lobster Men. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 8.30 MOVIE: Resident Evil: Afterlife. (2010, MA15+) 10.30 The Cleveland Show. 11.00 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 6.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 7.00 Ent. Tonight. (R) 7.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 Jamie: Together At Christmas. (R) 2.00 Ent. Tonight. 2.30 GCBC. (R) 3.00 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 Escape To The Country. 2.00 South Aussie With Cosi. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Animal Rescue. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Father Brown. 8.30 Kavanagh QC. 10.15 Murdoch Mysteries. 11.15 Late Programs. 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes. 8.30 Australia By Design: Architecture. 9.00 iFish. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Bull. 10.30 The Code. 12.30am Shopping. 2.00 Late Programs.

Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 Freshly Picked. 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 5.00 News. 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon The Young And The Restless. 1.00 As Time Goes By. 1.40 MOVIE: The Playboy Of The Western World. (1963, PG) 3.45 MOVIE: Looks Like Christmas. (2016, PG) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Grantchester Christmas Special. 9.00 Poirot. 11.00 Late Programs. 10 BOLD (12)

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 21 December 2022 PAGE 1 Thursday, December 22 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 News. 9.00 News. 10.00 Australian Story. (R) 10.35 That Pacific Sports Show. (Final, R) 11.05 The Wimbledon Kidnapping. (PG, R) 11.55 Heywire. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Would I Lie To You At Christmas? (PG, R) 1.30 Call The Midwife. (Ma, R) 3.00 Gardening Australia. (R) 3.55 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 4.45 Back Roads. (R) 5.10 QI. (PG, R) 5.45 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 BBC News At Six. 7.30 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (PG, R) 9.10 Peer To Peer. 10.10 Inside Aldi At Christmas. (R) 11.00 Barkley Manor. 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Saving Lives At Sea. (R) 3.00 Be My Brother. (R) 3.10 Railway Vietnam. (PG, R) 3.40 The Cook Up. (R) 4.10 Inside Harrods At Christmas. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! 5.30
6.10 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. (Final) Presented by Laura Tingle. 8.00 You Can’t Ask That: Cheaters. (Mal, R) Six people share their personal insights. 8.35 First & Forever. (Ml, R) An inaugural festival celebrating Blak Excellence and contemporary First Nations culture and music. 10.10 Movin’ To The Country. (R) 10.40 Love On The Spectrum. (PG, R) 11.40 EXPOSED: The Case Of Keli Lane. (Mal) 12.35 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 1.20 Ask The Doctor. (PG, R) 2.50 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.30 Think Tank. (R) 5.30 7.30. (R) 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 World’s Most Scenic Railway Journeys: Australia, Queensland. (PG) Narrated by Bill Nighy. 8.30 Coastal Ireland With Adrian Dunbar. (PGa, R) Part 1 of 2. Actor Adrian Dunbar
9.30
10.25 SBS
10.55
12.55
4.40
5.00
6.00
7.00
12.00 Fantasy
1.00
Narrated
1.30
Information
2.00 Home
4.00 NBC
5.00 Seven
5.30
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Great Getaways. (Return, PG) 8.30 Paramedics. (Ma, R) Paramedics rush to the site of a car crash. 9.30 Police After Dark. (Mlv) A break-in is reported at a garage. 10.30 Emergency Call. (Ma) 11.20 Pure Genius. (Mm) 12.10 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.05 Explore TV. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. 6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 Jamie’s One-Pan Christmas. Jamie Oliver gets festive. 8.30 MOVIE: Mission: Impossible –Ghost Protocol. (2011, Mv, R) A spy goes rogue to uncover the truth after his organisation is implicated in a bombing. Tom Cruise, Jeremy
Simon Pegg. 11.10 Law & Order: SVU. (MA15+av, R) An offender is released
juvenile
2.00 The
3.00 The Late
Letters And Numbers. (R) 4.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Swept Up By Christmas. (2020, PGa, R) Lindy Booth, Justin Bruening, Vlasta Vrana. 2.00 Kochie’s Business Builders. 2.30 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. (PG) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R) CONSUMER ADVICE (P) Pre-school (C) Children (PG) Parental Guidance Recommended (M) Mature Audiences (MA15+) Mature Audiences Only (AV15+) Extreme Adult Violence (R) Repeat (a) Adult themes (d) Drug references (h) Horror (s) Sex references (l) Language (m) Medical procedures (n) Nudity (v) Violence.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Falling In Love At Christmas. (2021, PGa) 1.50 Explore. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Dave Gorman: Modern Life Is Goodish. 1.50 Valley Of The Boom. 3.40 WorldWatch. 5.05 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.35 Joy Of Painting. 6.05 Country Music. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 The Curse Of Oak Island. 10.10 Betraying The Badge. (Final) 11.00 The UnXplained. 11.50 Late Programs.
Harry’s Practice. (R)
about pet care.
Shopping. (R)
Today. News and current affairs.
Early News.
Sunrise.
Renner,
from
detention.
Project. (R)
Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG)
Mornings.
(73)
TOP PICKS OF THE
WEEK
MONDAY DOC MARTIN CHRISTMAS SPECIAL
ABC TV, 7.30pm
After the annual pudding and ham overload on Christmas Day, this festive special will hit closer to the bone than usual. Pack the tissues and a celebratory drink as the titular grumpy doctor, his family and eccentric Cornish townsfolk say goodbye after 18 years and 10 seasons. In a move that will surprise no fan, Doc Martin (Martin Clunes) upsets Portwenn’s children after he has the festive grotto closed down because he’s paranoid Santa has something contagious.
THURSDAY JAMIE’S ONE-PAN CHRISTMAS
TEN, 7.30pm
Don’t let the joy of Christmas be usurped by unruly pots, pans, errant roasting pots, casserole dishes and mixing bowls. Let lovable British chef Jamie Oliver streamline your festive banquet. You’ll eliminate any family fights over who is going to wash (and dry) a jumble of cooking paraphernalia and discover a new world of fuss-free festive feasting. Oliver’s easy and delicious go-to dishes include a simple salmon gravlax starter, and fresh ways to whip up the turkey, roasted potatoes, Brussels sprouts and, of course, Yorkshire pudding. It’s Christmas dare with a delicious British flair.
SATURDAY MOANA
SEVEN, 7pm
This Disney animation is a mythic adventure set in the South Pacific 2000 years ago. The heroine is Moana (voice of Auli’i Cravalho), a teenager who sets out on a daring mission to save her people when a crisis hits their island. Along the way she meets smug demigod Maui (a scene-stealing Dwayne Johnson), who learns a thing or two from his teenage protégé. Together, they sail across the ocean on an action-packed voyage, encountering enormous monsters and impossible odds.
FRIDAY HER
SBS VICELAND, 11.10pm
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Friday, December 23

ABC (2)

6.00 Escape From The City. (R) 7.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Nigella’s Cook, Eat, Repeat: Christmas Special. (R) 11.00 The Yearly With Charlie Pickering. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Belgravia. (PG, R) 1.45 Doc Martin. (Ml, R) 2.50 Gardening Australia. (R) 3.55 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 4.40 Back Roads. (R) 5.10 QI. (PG, R) 5.40 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.10 Grand Designs New Zealand.

(R) Hosted by Chris Moller.

7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories.

7.30 All Creatures Great And Small Christmas Special. (PG) James and Helen question their future together in the run up to Christmas Day.

8.25 Vera. (Ma, R) After skeletal remains are discovered at the site of a burnt out nightclub, DCI Vera Stanhope investigates.

9.55 Troppo. (Madl, R) Amanda’s past erupts into the present.

10.55 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. (R) Special guest is Guz Khan.

11.40 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) Continuous music programming.

SBS (3)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 BBC News At Six. 7.30 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 9.10 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.10 Patrizio

Buanne: Celebration. (R) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (PG, R) 2.05 Patrizio

Buanne: Celebration. (R) 3.05 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (R) 3.35 Dishing It Up. (PG, R) 4.35 Jeopardy! 5.00 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.30 Mastermind Australia. (R)

6.30 SBS World News.

7.35 Engineering Reborn: Sky Garden, Liberty Hotel, Kraanspoor. (PG) Takes a look at a green park project.

8.30 Inside Central Station: Rain. (PGa, R) With Sydney drenched by over 300mm of rain in just 48 hours there is chaos on the rail network.

9.25 Then And Now: The River Thames. (PGa, R) Explores the River Thames.

10.20 SBS World News Late.

10.50 Gomorrah. (MA15+av, R)

1.55 The Kimberley Cruise: The Full Journey. (R) 4.40 Bamay. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

SEVEN (7)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: The Christmas Swap. (2018, PG, R) 2.00 House Of Wellness. (PG) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R)

6.00 Seven News.

7.00 Better Homes And Gardens Summer. Ed Halmagyi make a no-bake pavlova.

7.30 Carols In The Domain. (PG) Coverage of 40th Anniversary Carols In The Domain from Sydney.

10.00 Schools Spectacular Creating The Magic. (PG, R) Coverage of the Schools Spectacular from Qudos Bank Arena, Sydney, with the theme Creating the Magic.

12.30 Mates On A Mission. (PGal, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 5.00 NBC Today.

7TWO (72)

TEN (10) NINE (9)

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Snowed In For Christmas. (2021, G) 1.50 Garden Gurus Moments. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 Nine News.

7.00 A Current Affair.

7.30 Taronga: Who’s Who In The Zoo: Who’s Poo In The Zoo. (PG) Takes a look at answers found in animal poo.

8.30 MOVIE: The Holiday. (2006, Mls, R) Two women, who live on opposite sides of the Atlantic, impulsively switch homes for Christmas. Cameron Diaz, Kate Winslet.

11.10 Council Of Dads. (PGa)

12.00 A Very Royal Christmas: Secrets Of Sandringham. (PG, R)

1.00 Cross Court. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R)

9GEM (92)

6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon The Young And The Restless. 1.00 As Time Goes By. 1.40 MOVIE: The Man Who Finally Died. (1963, PG) 3.40 MOVIE: A Christmas Movie Christmas. (2019) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Fawlty Towers. 8.40 Midsomer Murders. 10.40 Christmas At Highclere Castle. 11.40 Late Programs.

6am Children’s Programs. Noon Inside Phuket Airport. 1.00 The Bionic Woman. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond.

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 Jamie’s One-Pan Wonders. (R) 1.30 Christmas With Australian Women’s Weekly. (R) 2.30 Ent. Tonight. 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 Freshly Picked. 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 5.00 News.

6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events.

7.30 The Living Room. (PGan, R) Miguel Maestre creates tasty Christmas fare.

8.30 The Graham Norton Show. (R) Irish comedian Graham Norton is joined by actors Tom Hanks, Naomi Ackie and Suranne Jones.

Japanese–British singer-songwriter Rina Sawayama sings Hold the Girl

10.30 Georgie Carroll: The Gloves Are Off. (Mal, R) A stand-up performance by Georgie Carroll.

12.00 The Project. (R)

1.00 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R)

G, R) Ben Whishaw, Hugh Bonneville, Nicole Kidman.

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 WorldWatch. 9.05 Blue Water Safari. 10.05 The World From Above. 11.05 For The Love Of Dogs Xmas. 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Figure Skating. ISU Grand Prix. Final. 3.30 Cycling. Cape To Cape MTB. 4.30 The Untold Story Of Australian Wrestling. (R) 4.35 Wrestling. 4.40 Wonderful World Of Chocolate Christmas. (R) 5.30 Europe’s Greatest Train Journeys.

6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show Summer Series. (PG) 12.00 Christmas With The Salvos. (PG, R) 12.30 Border Security: Int. (PG, R) 1.00 Surveillance Oz Dashcam. (PGl, R) 1.30 Better Homes And Gardens Summer. (R) 2.00 MOVIE: Santa’s Boots. (2018, PG, R) 4.00 Better Homes And Gardens Summer. (R) 5.00 News. 5.30 Border Security. (PG, R)

6.10 Extraordinary Escapes: Christmas Special. Sandi Toksvig travels to Norway. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 Doc Martin. (Final, Ma) The village prepares to throw a farewell party. 8.20 Shetland. (Final, Madl) As Perez closes in on the identity of Galbraith’s killer, he struggles with Duncan’s secret. 9.20 Midsomer Murders. (Ma, R) After anglers flock to a picturesque village in pursuit of a giant fish, chaos ensues. 10.50 MOVIE: Jackie. (2016, MA15+v, R) Natalie Portman. 12.25 Rage Christmas Special. (MA15+adhlnsv) SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.50pm Piney: The Lonesome Pine. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. 8.30 Live At The Apollo. 9.20 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 10.05 Staged. 10.30 Upstart Crow. 11.00 Fleabag. 11.30 Doctor Who. 12.20am Friday Night Dinner. 12.45 Universe With Brian Cox. (Final) 1.45 Close. 5.05 Miffy’s Adventures Big And Small. 5.10 Dot. 5.25 Pablo. 5.35 Late Programs.

Freddie Mercury: The 6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Going Places. 2.30 My Life As I Live It. 3.30 My Survival As An Aboriginal. 4.25 Milpirri: Winds Of Change. 5.25 The Land We’re On With Penelope Towney. 5.30 Power To The People. 6.00 Pacific Island Food Revolution. 6.50 News. 7.00 On Country Kitchen. 7.30 Black Mamba: Kiss Of Death. 8.30 MOVIE: Scrooged. (1988) 10.20 Always Was Always Will Be. 11.00 Late Programs.

World News. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Morning Programs. 9.05 Tim Burton’s Corpse Bride. (2005, PG) 10.30 Monty Python’s The Meaning Of Life. (1983, M) 12.30pm Scrooged. (1988) 1.45 Ernest & Celestine. (2012, PG) 3.15 The Witches. (1990) 5.00 The Crow’s Egg. (2014, PG, Tamil) 6.40 Dan In Real Life. (2007, PG) 8.30 Midnight In Paris. (2011, PG) 10.20 Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale. (2010, M, Finnish) 11.50 Late Programs.

News Saturday.

Current Affair.

House Of Wellness. (PG, R) Ph. 5986 3000 The Smart Sale

(PGal, R)

Vision Australia Carols by Candlelight from Melbourne’s

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 MOVIE: Moana. (2016, PGa, R) A young woman tries to remove a curse. Auli’i Cravalho, Dwayne Johnson. 9.15 MOVIE: Elf. (2003, PGal, R) A man raised as an elf at Santa’s North Pole home embarks on a journey to find his biological father. Will Ferrell, James Caan, Mary Steenburgen. 11.15 World’s Most Shocking Emergency Calls. (MA15+av, R) Documents shocking emergency calls. 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Frasier. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 Friends. Noon The King Of Queens. 1.00 Broke. 3.00 Friends. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.15 Friends. 12.15am Home Shopping. 1.45 Mom. 2.15 NBL Slam. 2.45 Basketball. NBL. Round 11. South East Melbourne Phoenix v Sydney Kings. Replay. 4.30 Home Shopping.

Mates On A Mission. (PGal, R) 10 PEACH (11) 6am Home Shopping. 8.30 Travel Oz. 10.00 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. 10.30 Weekender. 11.00 House Of Wellness. Noon Horse Racing. From Rosehill, The Valley and Doomben. 6.00 Border Security: International. 6.30 The Yorkshire Vet. 7.30 The Yorkshire Vet In Autumn. 8.30 Escape To The Country. 9.30 Escape To The Perfect Town. 10.30 Penelope Keith’s Hidden Villages. 11.30 Late Programs.

Travel Oz. (PG, R) 6am Morning Programs. 7.30 TV Shop. 8.00 Beyond Today. 8.30 TV Shop. 10.00 My Favorite Martian. 10.30 MOVIE: Time, Gentlemen, Please! (1952) 12.10pm MOVIE: Last Holiday. (1950) 2.05 MOVIE: Bonnie Prince Charlie. (1948) 4.30 MOVIE: A Hole In The Head. (1959) 7.00 MOVIE: It’s A Wonderful Life. (1946, PG) 9.40 MOVIE: An Officer And A Gentleman. (1982, M) 12.10am Late Programs.

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32)

Great Pretender. (Mls, R) Explores the life of Freddie Mercury. 9.10 Silent Night: A Song For The World. (PG, R) Takes a look at the creation and cultural impact of the world’s most famous Christmas carol, SilentNight 10.45 Celebrity Letters And Numbers. (M) 11.45 Dolly Parton: 50 Years At The Opry. (PG, R) 1.15 The Indian Pacific: The Full Journey. (R) 4.35 Bamay. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight. 6am Shopping. 9.00 Healthy Homes Aust. 9.30 Australia By Design: Innovations. 10.00 4x4 Adventures. 11.00 All 4 Adventure. Noon The Love Boat. 1.00 ST: Next Gen. 2.00 A-League All Access. 2.30 Stories Of Bikes. 3.00 Reel Action. 3.30 Scorpion. 4.30 Soccer. A-League Men. Matchweek 9. Sydney FC v Macarthur FC. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. 10.20 MacGyver. 11.15 Late Programs.

Home Shopping. (R) 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) 6am Children’s Programs. 2.30pm Inside Phuket Airport. 4.30 Children’s Programs. 4.45 The Nanny: Oy To The World. 5.15 MOVIE: Captain Underpants. (2017) 7.00 MOVIE: Shrek Forever After. (2010, PG) 8.50 MOVIE: Occupation: Rainfall. (2020, M) 11.20 Paranormal Caught On Camera. 12.20am Manifest. 2.10 Inside Phuket Airport. 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Charge. 3.30 Beyblade Burst Surge. 4.00 Late Programs.

NITV (34) 10 BOLD (12) 9GO! (93) 7MATE (73)

Get Clever. (R) 6am Morning Programs. 12.30pm Timbersports. 1.00 Blokesworld. 1.30 Australia ReDiscovered. 2.00 Motor Racing. Night Thunder. King Of Wings. 3.00 Rides Down Under: Workshop Wars. 4.00 Storage Wars. 5.00 Leepu And Pitbull. 6.00 Last Stop Garage. 6.30 Secrets Of The Supercars. 7.30 Air Crash Investigation. 9.30 Mighty Trains. 10.30 Mighty Ships. 11.30 Late Programs.

PAGE 2 Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 21 December 2022
6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Cocaine Trade Exposed: The Invisibles. 12.50 The Source. 1.40 Figure Skating. ISU Grand Prix. 2020 NHK Trophy. Replay. 3.40 WorldWatch. 5.05 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.35 Joy Of Painting. 6.05 Country Music. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Hoarders. 9.20 The Language Of Love. 10.15 Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.50pm Shaun The Sheep. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Hard Quiz. 8.30 MOVIE: Office Christmas Party. (2016, MA15+) 10.15 Doctor Who. 11.00 Back. (Final) 11.25 Archer. (Final) 11.45 QI. 12.20am George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 1.05 Would I Lie To You
At Christmas? 1.35 ABC News Update. 1.40 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.10 Dot. 5.25 Pablo. 5.35 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22)
6.25 A Monster In
8.05 Tim Burton’s Corpse
10.45
SBS
6am Morning Programs. 1.45pm Bamay. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Legendary Myths: Raven Adventures. 4.10 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Bamay. 6.15 Unknown Amazon. 7.05 The Great Northern Candy Drop. 7.30 Barrumbi Kids. 8.00 MOVIE: Get Santa. (2014, PG) 9.45 First Nations Bedtime Stories. 9.55 Going Places. 10.55 Late
NITV
6am Morning Programs. 6.55 Under The Cover Of Cloud. (2018, PG) 8.35 FairyTale: A True Story. (1997) 10.50 Cyrano, My Love. (2018, M, French) 12.55pm Zoo. (2017, M) 2.45 Unaccompanied Minors. (2006, PG) 4.25 The Well-Digger’s Daughter. (2011, PG, French)
Paris. (2011, French)
Bride. (2005, PG) 9.30 Scrooged. (1988)
Late Programs.
WORLD MOVIES (32)
Programs.
(34)
6am Morning Programs. Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 House Of Wellness. 2.00 Our Town. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Animal Rescue. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Border Security: International. 8.30 Escape To The Country. 10.30 Australia’s Big Backyards. 11.30 Late Programs.
5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 MOVIE: Antz. (1998, PG) 7.30 MOVIE: Richie Rich. (1994, PG) 9.30 MOVIE: Kindergarten Cop. (1990, M) 11.45 Telenovela. 12.15am Queer Eye For The Straight Guy. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 11.30 Pawn Stars. 1pm Pawn Stars Sth Africa. 1.30 Pawn Stars UK. 2.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Timbersports. 3.30 Irish Pickers. 4.30 Aussie Lobster Men. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Storage Wars. 8.30 MOVIE: Rambo 3. (1988, M) 10.35 MOVIE: Hard To Kill. (1990, MA15+) 12.45am Late Programs. 9GO! (93) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Australia By Design: Architecture. 9.00 iFish. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. 10.20 Evil. 11.15 Late Programs. 10 BOLD (12) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 NBL Slam. 7.30 Seinfeld. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30 The King Of Queens. 12.30pm Frasier. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 James Corden. 3.30 Becker. 4.30 Shopping. 5.30 Joseph Prince. 10 PEACH (11) 7MATE (73) Saturday, December 24 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Rage. (PG) 10.30 Rage Christmas Special. (PG) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Vera. (Ma, R) 2.00 Midsomer Murders. (PG, R) 3.30 Wallace And Gromit: A Matter Of Loaf And Death. (R) 4.00 Shaun The Sheep: The Flight Before Christmas. (R) 4.30 Bluey. (R) 4.40 MOVIE: Paddington. (2014,
6.30 SBS
7.30
12.15
1.30
2.00
4.00
5.00
6.00 Nine
7.00 A
7.30 Christmas
A Christmas
8.00 Carols
The 85th
Sidney Myer Music Bowl. 11.00 MOVIE: A Christmas Karen. (2022, Mah) A middle-aged woman is given an intervention. Michele Simms. 1.00 Cross Court. (R) 1.30 Surfing Australia TV. (PGl, R) 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R) 6.00 Bondi Rescue.
6.30 Hungry. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PGl, R) A woman is rescued
a rip. 7.30 The Dog House.
Christmas might have
a pug. 8.30
Attention?
9.30 The
11.30
6.00 Drive TV. (R) 6.30 ACA. (R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 12.00 Our State On A Plate. (PG) 12.30 Great Australian Detour. (R) 1.00 Cross Court. 1.30 Surfing Australia TV. (PGl, R) 2.00 Driving Test. (PG, R) 2.30 MOVIE: Last Christmas. (2019, PGals, R) 4.30 Destination Australia. (Return) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Country House Hunters Australia. 12.30
6.00 Reel Action. (R) 6.30 Leading The Way. 7.00 Tough Tested. (PG, R) 8.00 Escape Fishing. (R) 8.30 What’s Up Down Under. (R) 9.00 Freshly Picked. (R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 12.30 Well Traveller. (PGa, R) 1.00 Offroad Adv. (PGl, R) 2.00 All 4 Adventure. (PGl, R) 3.00 4x4 Adventures. (R) 4.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals At Christmas. (R) 5.00 10 News First. 6am WorldWatch. 7.40 DW Global 3000. 8.10 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Movie Show. Noon Dave Gorman. 12.55 Wellington Paranormal. 1.25 American Song Contest. 3.05 WorldWatch. 4.30 Mastermind Aust. 5.35 Vs Arashi. 6.30 The Fast History Of Toys. (Premiere) 7.30 Impossible Engineering. 8.30 One Night In Hamleys Xmas Special. 9.25 Travel Man. 10.20 Late Programs.
With Delta. (R)
concert with Delta Goodrem.
By Candlelight. (PG)
from
(PG, R)
come early for
Have
You Been Paying
(Malns, R) Celebrity panellists compete to see who can remember the most about events of the week.
Graham Norton Show. (Mls, R) Graham chats with Will Smith, Richard Osman, Lin-Manuel Miranda, Chris and Rosie Ramsey, and Yola.
The Savoy At Christmas. (PGl, R)
Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Authentic. (PG) 5.00 Hour Of Power.

6.00 Rage Christmas Special. (PG) 9.00 ABC News On Christmas Day. 9.30 The Pope’s

Christmas Mass. 11.30 Compass. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Southern

Ocean Live. (PG, R) 2.30 MOVIE: Robin Hood: Men In Tights. (1993, PGs, R) Cary Elwes.

4.10 MOVIE: Paddington 2. (2017, PG, R) Ben Whishaw, Hugh Grant.

5.50 Bluey. (R)

6.00 To Be Advised.

7.00 ABC News On Christmas Day.

A look at the top stories of the day.

7.30 HM The King’s Christmas Message. King Charles III’s Christmas message.

7.40 The Royal Variety Performance. From the Royal Albert Hall, London.

9.40 MOVIE: Miss Fisher And The Crypt Of Tears. (2020, Mv, R) Phryne Fisher embarks on an adventure. Essie Davis, Nathan Page.

11.20 Christmas Cabaret. (R)

1.40 The Heights. (PG, R)

2.40 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

4.05 Classic Countdown. (Ml, R) 5.00 Think Tank. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 9.10 Blue Water Safari. 10.05 The World From Above. (PG) 10.40 A World Of Calm. (R) 11.05 Paul O’Grady For The Love Of Dogs Xmas. 12.00 APAC Weekly. 12.30 France 24 English News. 1.00 Speedweek. 3.00 Figure Skating. ISU Grand Prix. Final. Highlights. 4.30 The Luxury Christmas Decorators. (R) 5.30 Europe’s Greatest Train Journeys.

SBS World News.

6.30

7.30 Dean Martin: King Of Cool. Explores the life of Dean Martin.

8.35 Uri Geller’s Secret Treasures.

(M) Takes a look at psychic Uri Geller whose fame spans over 50 years and across the globe.

10.05 MOVIE: Amy. (2015, MA15+adl, R) The story of singer Amy Winehouse. Amy Winehouse, Mitch Winehouse.

12.25 All Is Bright. (R)

1.40 The Indian Pacific: The Full Journey. (R)

4.45 Bamay. (R)

5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 Al Jazeera News.

6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Carols In The Domain. (PG, R) 9.30 Alinta Energy Christmas Pageant. (PG) 10.30 Mayor’s Christmas Carols. (PG) 11.30 Christmas With The Salvos. (PG, R) 12.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 1.00 SeaLink Carols By Candlelight. (PG) 3.30 Beach Cops. (PG, R) 4.00 Better Homes. (R) 5.00 Border Security: Int. (PG, R) 5.30 Border Security. (PG, R)

6.00 Seven News.

7.00 Dog Patrol. (PGa) Corrections drug dogs sniff out trouble.

7.30 MOVIE: National Lampoon’s Vacation. (1983, Mdl, R) A family goes on a road-trip holiday. Chevy Chase, Beverly D’Angelo.

9.35 MOVIE: Love Actually. (2003, Mlns, R) Explores a series of interlocking vignettes about love and romance in Britain in the weeks before Christmas. Hugh Grant, Alan Rickman. 12.20 Mates On A Mission. (PGal, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 3.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 4.00 NBC Today.

5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 1pm The Yorkshire Vet In Autumn. 2.00 DVine Living. 2.30 The Great Australian Doorstep. 3.00 South Aussie With Cosi. 3.30 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. 4.00 Penelope Keith’s Hidden Villages. 5.00 Escape To The Perfect Town. 6.00 Air Crash Investigation: Special Report. 7.00 Border Security. 8.30 Heathrow. 9.30 Air Crash Investigation. 11.30 Late Programs.

6.00 National Pharmacies Christmas Pageant. 8.00 Lord Mayor’s Christmas Carols. 10.00 Home For Christmas. (PG) 10.30 CMA Country Christmas. 11.30 Christmas With Delta. (R) 1.00 Carols By Candlelight. (PG, R) 4.00 MOVIE: Blizzard. (2003, G, R) A young ice skater befriends a reindeer. Jennifer Pisana.

6.00 Nine News Sunday.

7.00 MOVIE: National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation. (1989, PGlsv, R) A man tries to create a fun-filled Christmas. Chevy Chase.

9.00 MOVIE: National Lampoon’s Vegas Vacation. (1997, PGs, R) After striking it rich thanks to a new invention, the Griswold family embark on a holiday to Las Vegas. Chevy Chase, Beverly D’Angelo.

11.00 The King’s Christmas Message.

11.10 MOVIE: The Jazz Singer. (1980, G, R) Lucie Arnaz.

1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

9GEM (92)

6am Morning Programs. 10.00 Why The Nativity? Noon Explore. 12.20 Christmas At Highclere Castle. 1.20 MOVIE: The Rooftop Christmas Tree. (2016, PG) 3.10 MOVIE: The Holly And The Ivy. (1952) 4.50 Keeping Up Appearances. 5.30 Christmas At Warwick Castle. 6.30 Bondi Vet. 7.30 MOVIE: White Christmas. (1954) 10.00 MOVIE: Overboard. (1987, PG) 12.20am Late Programs.

6am Children’s Programs. 8.00 MOVIE: Alice-Miranda: A Royal Christmas Ball. (2021, C) 9.30 Children’s Programs. 1.45pm MOVIE: Madison And The Happiness Jar. (2021, PG) 3.30 LEGO Masters Bricksmas Special.

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Joel Osteen. 8.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals At Christmas. (R) 9.00 Destination Dessert. 9.30 St10. (PG)

A Baby Reindeer’s First Christmas. (PGa, R) 1.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals At Christmas. (R) 2.00 Jamie: Together At Christmas. (R) 3.00 The King’s Christmas Message. 3.15 Jamie: Together At Christmas. (R) 4.15 Jamie’s One-Pan Christmas. (R) 5.00 News.

6.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) A game of beach gridiron comes to a halt.

6.30 Basketball. NBL. Round 12. Sydney Kings v Melbourne United.

8.30 The Cheap Seats. (Mal, R) Presenters Melanie Bracewell and Tim McDonald take a look at the year that was. 9.30 Ghosts. (PGs) Jay’s sister visits the mansion for Christmas, and brings along an adoring male friend.

10.30 MOVIE: Book Club. (2018, Mls, R) Four women’s lives are forever changed. Jane Fonda.

12.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Celebrity Letters And Numbers. (M, R) 8.30 24 Hours In Emergency: Falling Down. (M) A 76-year-old is rushed to St George’s. 9.30 Secrets Of Playboy: The Girl Next Door. (MA15+) A look at the show Girls Next Door 10.20 Battle Of Alcatraz. (Mv, R) 11.10 Reunions. (Ma, R) 12.05 The A Word. (R) 2.20

MOVIE: Hunt For The Wilderpeople. (2016, PGav, R, New Zealand) Sam Neill. 4.05 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 4.35 Bamay. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

1/6 KENJI STREET MORNINGTON PH: 0407 126 548 OPENING HOURS: MON - FRI 8AM TO 5PM • RHS / SHS • ANGLE • ROUND • SOLID • FLAT • SHEET MILD STEEL • ALUMINIUM • STAINLESS STEEL Bayside Bolts & Steel stock a wide range of products for all your needs. We can also source fasteners in various sizes, metals, coatings and head drives for your application. • BOLTS • NUTS • WASHERS • SCREWS • FIXINGS • NAILS • CUTTING • FOLDING • PUNCHING • FABRICATION • WELDING • DELIVERY FREE LOCAL DELIVERY

Cricket: Pre-Game Show. 10.30 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 1. Morning session. 12.30 Test Cricket: The Lunch Break. 1.10 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 1. Afternoon session. From the MCG. 3.10 Test Cricket: Tea Break. 3.30 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 1. Late afternoon session. From the MCG.

9.30

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 RBT. (PGd) Follows the activities of police units. 8.30 Paramedics. (M, R) First responders consider breaking down doors to 6.30

Project. A look at the day’s

The

and

MOVIE: Muriel’s Wedding. (1994, Mls, R) A young woman, who dreams of marriage, leaves her small town to find romance in the big city. Toni Collette, Bill Hunter.

MOVIE: The Hunger Games. (2012, Mav, R) In a future dystopia, a teenage girl volunteers to take part in a blood sports competition. Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson, Liam Hemsworth.

7MATE (73)

ANDRA Drag Racing. Top Doorslammer. Replay. 3.00 Seven’s Motorsport Classic. 3.30 Irish Pickers. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 15. Sydney Sixers v Melbourne Stars. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 American Pickers. 8.30 MOVIE: Cradle 2 The Grave. (2003, MA15+) 10.45 Late Programs.

9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Offroad Adventure Show. 11.00 MacGyver. 1pm Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 The Code. 12.15am Home Shopping. 2.15 The FBI Declassified. 3.10 ST: Next Gen. 4.05 MacGyver. 10 BOLD (12) 6am Friends. 9.00 The Middle. 11.00 Broke. 1pm The Big Bang Theory. 2.00 Friends. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 The Late Late Show With James Corden. 2.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 3.30 The King Of Queens. 4.30 Home Shopping. 10 PEACH (11) 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. 10.30 Better Homes And Gardens Summer. Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 Air Crash Investigation. 2.00 Weekender. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Animal Rescue. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Doc Martin. 8.30 Inspector Morse. 10.50 Late Programs. 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon The Young And The Restless. 12.55 GB Sewing Bee. 2.15 Antiques Roadshow. 2.45 MOVIE: We Of The Never Never. (1982) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Death In Paradise. 8.40 The Brokenwood Mysteries. 10.40 Law & Order: Criminal Intent. 11.40 Late Programs. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Inside Phuket Airport. 1.00 The Bionic Woman. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 The Weakest Link USA. 8.30 MOVIE: Baywatch. (2017, MA15+) 10.50 Young Sheldon. 11.15 Paranormal Caught On Camera. 12.15am Satisfaction. 1.05 The Sex Clinic. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 2pm Motor Racing.

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 21 December 2022 PAGE 3 Sunday, December 25 ABC (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9)
TRT World Newshour. 6.50 Indian Country Today News. 7.20 Fiji One News. 7.50 France 24 Feature. 8.10 ABC America Nightline. 8.40 CBC The National. 9.30am Jeopardy! A marathon all-day screening of the popular game show. Hosted by Alex Trebek. 3.00am NHK World English News. 5.00 Al Jazeera Newshour. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.50pm Sir Mouse. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 QI. 8.00 Adam Hills: The Last Leg Christmas Bash. 8.45 The Yearly With Charlie Pickering 2022. 9.45 Christmas Cabaret. 10.45 MOVIE: Office Christmas Party. (2016, MA15+) 12.25am Queen: Days Of Our Lives. 1.25 Long Lost Family. 2.15 ABC News Update. 2.20 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.10 Dot. 5.25 Baby Jake. 5.35 Late Programs.
TV PLUS
6am Morning Programs. 6.55 Ernest & Celestine. (2012, PG) 8.25 A Monster In Paris. (2011, French) 10.05 Win My Baby Back. (2019, M, Vietnamese) Noon Alan Partridge: Alpha Papa. (2013, M) 1.40 Midnight In Paris. (2011, PG) 3.30 Delfin. (2019, PG, Spanish) 5.10 Tim Burton’s Corpse Bride. (2005, PG) 6.35 The Man Who Invented Christmas. (2017, PG) 8.30 The King’s Speech. (2010, M) 10.40 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 2.25pm The South Sydney Story. 2.55 Feeding The Scrum. 3.25 Gaelic Football. Ladies. 3.30 Football. NTFL. Women’s and Men’s Under-18s. 6.00 Spirit Talker. 6.30 News. 6.40 Animal Babies: First Year On Earth. 7.40 Greatest Hits Of The 80s. 8.30 Kutcha’s Koorioke. 8.40 Stan Walker: Impossible Live. 9.35 MOVIE: Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale. (2010, M) 11.05 Late
NITV (34)
6am
ABC
(22)
Programs.
7.00 MOVIE: Shrek. (2001, PG) 8.45 MOVIE: Beethoven. (1992) 10.30 MOVIE: Top End Wedding. (2019, M) 12.30am Inside Phuket Airport. 2.25 Late Programs. 6am NFL. NFL. Week 16. Continued. 8.30 NFL. NFL. Week 16. 11.30 Step Outside. Noon Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. 1.00 Hook, Line And Sinker. 2.00 On The Fly. 2.30 Merv Hughes Fishing. 3.00 Mark Berg’s Fishing Addiction. 4.00 Full Custom Garage. 5.00 Shipping Wars. 6.00 Pawn Stars. 6.30 MOVIE: Inside Out. (1975, PG) 8.30 MOVIE: Enter The Dragon. (1973, M) 10.45 The Cleveland Show. 11.15 Late Programs. 9GO! (93) 6am Morning Programs. 9.00 4x4 Adventures. 10.00 Reel Action. 11.00 Healthy Homes Aust. 11.30 Buy To Build. Noon Roads Less Travelled. 12.30 Scorpion. 1.30 Diagnosis Murder. 2.30 MacGyver. 3.30 Pooches At Play. 4.00 Destination Dessert. 4.30 Offroad Adv. 5.30 Reel Action. 6.00 Bondi Rescue. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 9.25 NCIS: New Orleans. 10.20 48 Hours. 11.15 Late Programs. 10 BOLD (12) 6am Friends. 7.00 The Big Bang Theory. 8.30 The Middle. 11.00 Christmas With Australian Women’s Weekly. Noon The Living Room. 1.00 Broke. 3.00 Two And A Half Men. 3.30 The Big Bang Theory. 4.00 Friends. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.00 Friends. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 MOVIE: Charlie And The Chocolate Factory. (2005, PG) 3.30 Broke. 4.30 Home Shopping. 10 PEACH (11) 7MATE (73) Monday, December 26 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 Escape From The City. (PG, R) 7.00 News Breakfast. 10.00 The Royal Variety Performance. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Vera. (Ma, R) 2.30 Mad As Hell Does Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 3.05 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 4.00 The Royal Edinburgh Military Tattoo. (PG) 5.30 Call The Midwife. (PGa) 6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 9.10 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.10 Legacy List. (R) 11.15 Great Canal Journeys. (PG, R) 12.10 WorldWatch. 1.00 Al Jazeera News Hour. 2.00 En`coda. 3.20 A World Of Calm. (R) 3.45 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 6.00
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today
11.30
12.00
1.00
2.00
3.00 Tipping Point.
4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot
6am Morning Programs. 7.00 Ent. Tonight. (R) 7.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 8.00 Everyday
8.30
12.25
6.00 Mastermind
Sunrise.
Test
Extra Summer. (PG)
Morning News.
Bondi Vet. (PGm)
Take Me Home. (PG)
Pointless. (PG, R)
(PG, R)
Seat. (R)
Gourmet. (R)
Studio 10. (PG) 11.00 Wildlife Rescue. (PGm, R) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGad, R) 1.00 Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Ent. Tonight. 2.30 GCBC. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 5.00 News. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 Doc Martin Christmas Special. (Ma) Christmas is coming to Portwenn. 8.40 Farewell Doc Martin. Take a behind-the-scenes look at the process of making the last instalment of this series. 9.25 Our Dementia Choir. (PG, R) Part 2 of 2. Follow actor Vicky McClure as she recruits people with dementia to form a choir. 10.25 The Detectives. (Madl, R) 11.25 The Australian Soul With Geraldine Doogue. (PG, R)
Operation Buffalo. (Mal, R) 1.20 Total Control. (Mlv, R) 2.05 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.30 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. (R) 5.00 Think Tank. (R)
6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 15. Sydney Sixers v Melbourne Stars. From the SCG. 9.10 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 16. Perth Scorchers v Adelaide Strikers. From Optus Stadium, Perth. 12.30 Heartbreak Island Australia. (Final, Ml) Milly and Bailey face off against cash-grabbing Aleisha and Antoni in the finale of the show. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. News, sport and weather. get to a possible stroke patient. 9.30 Police After Dark. (Mlv) Officers confront an electric scooter rider. 10.30 The Equalizer. (Mav, R) 11.20 Almost Family. (Mas) 12.10 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.05 Cross Court. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.
news
events. 7.30
9.35
6am WorldWatch. 6.50 The 77 Percent. 7.20 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Dave Gorman: Modern Life Is Goodish. 2.45 Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 2.55 Bizarre Foods. 3.45 WorldWatch. 5.05 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.35 Joy Of Painting. 6.05 Country Music. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Taskmaster. 9.25 Hypothetical. 10.20 WWE Legends. 11.50 Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.20pm Bluey. 7.30 Dinosaurs Of The Frozen Continent. 8.25 Long Lost Family. 9.10 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 10.00 Catalyst. 11.00 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. 11.40 Brian Johnson’s A Life On The Road. 12.25am Penn & Teller: Fool Us. 1.10 Would I Lie To You? 1.40 ABC News Update. 1.45 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.10 Dot. 5.25 Baby Jake. 5.35 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Morning Programs. 8.20 The Mole Agent. (2020, Spanish) 10.00 The Royal Bride. (2020, M, Vietnamese) 12.10pm Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale. (2010, M, Finnish) 1.40 The Man Who Invented Christmas. (2017, PG) 3.35 Dan In Real Life. (2007, PG) 5.25 A King In New York. (1957) 7.30 Man In The Hat. (2020, PG, French) 9.25 The Song Of Names. (2019, M) 11.30 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Spirit Talker. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.40 Wolf Joe. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Grace Beside Me. 4.30 Spartakus And The Sun Beneath The Sea. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 APTN National News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 News. 6.50 Unknown Amazon. 7.40 Hip Hop Evolution. 8.30 Karla Grant Presents. 9.10 Westwind: Djalu’s Legacy. 10.45 Late Programs. NITV (34) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00
12.20 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late-night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Australia By Design: Architecture. 9.00 iFish.
9GO! (93)
12.00

Tuesday, December 27

ABC (2)

6.00 Escape From The City. (R) 7.00 News Breakfast. 10.00 Kurt Fearnley’s One Plus One. (R) 10.30 Dream Gardens. (R) 11.00 Restoration Australia. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Shetland. (Final, Madl, R) 2.00 Agatha Raisin. (PG, R) 2.55 Gardening Australia. (R) 3.55 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 4.40 Back Roads. (R) 5.10 QI. (PG, R) 5.40 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.10 Grand Designs New Zealand. (PG, R)

7.00 ABC News.

7.30 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery: Costa Georgiadis. (PG, R)

8.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame: Anna Meares. (PG, R)

8.30 Love On The Spectrum. (PG, R) Part 2 of 5.

9.25 Louis Theroux: Mothers

On The Edge. (MA15+a, R)

Presented by Louis Theroux.

10.25 Summer Love. (Ml, R) 11.35 Our

Dementia Choir. (PG, R) 12.30 The Detectives. (Madl, R) 1.30 Agatha Raisin. (PG, R) 2.20 Parkinson In Australia. (PGa, R) 3.15 Rage.

(MA15+adhlnsv) 4.30 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. (R) 5.00 Think Tank. (R)

SBS (3)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 BBC News At Six. 7.30 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 9.05 Peer To Peer. 10.05 Legacy List. (PGv, R) 11.05 Great Canal Journeys. (R) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 2.05 Saving Lives At Sea. (PGa, R) 3.10 Child Genius Australia. (R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R)

6.30 SBS World News.

7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? Grant Denyer. (Ma, R) Grant Denyer explores his roots.

8.30 Some Kind Of Heaven. Explores The Villages, America’s largest retirement community located in Florida.

10.00 The Artist’s View: Whitney Houston. (R)

10.30 SBS World News Late.

11.00 Cheyenne & Lola. (Malv)

12.00 Unit One. (MA15+av, R) 4.15 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 4.45 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

SEVEN (7)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.30 Test Cricket: Pre-Game Show. 10.30 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 2. Morning session. 12.30 Test Cricket: The Lunch Break. 1.10 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 2. Afternoon session. From the MCG. 3.10 Test Cricket: Tea Break. 3.30 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 2. Late afternoon session. From the MCG.

6.00 Seven News.

7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 17. Sydney Thunder v Brisbane Heat. From Sydney Showground Stadium.

11.00 The Disappearance Of Grace Millane. (Mas, R) The story of the 2018 murder of British backpacker Grace Millane and how her killer was caught.

1.00 The Real Dirty Dancing. (PG, R)

Eight Aussie celebrities travel to the original film location to undergo an immersive Dirty Dancing experience.

2.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. News, sport and weather.

TEN (10) NINE (9)

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Middle School: The Worst Years Of My Life. (2016, PGal, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R)

6.00 Nine News.

7.00 A Current Affair.

7.30 Travel Guides. (PGls, R) Ordinary Australians become travel critics.

8.30 MOVIE: Vacation. (2015, MA15+ln, R)

A man embarks on a cross-country trip to an amusement park with his family. Ed Helms, Christina Applegate, Chris Hemsworth.

10.30 La Brea. (Mv, R)

11.20 Law & Order: Organized Crime. (Mv, R)

12.10 Tipping Point. (PG, R)

1.05 Destination Australia. (R)

1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30

A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6am Morning Programs. 7.00 Ent. Tonight. (R) 7.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 11.00 Wildlife Rescue. (PGal, R) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGa, R) 1.00 Living Room. (PGs, R) 2.00 Ent. Tonight. 2.30 GCBC. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 5.00 News.

6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics.

7.30 MOVIE: Star Trek. (2009, Mv, R) When the young crew of a starship embarks on a rescue mission they find themselves battling a madman. Chris Pine, Zachary Quinto, Eric Bana.

10.00 MOVIE: The Hunger Games: Catching Fire. (2013, Mav, R) Katniss Everdeen and Peeta Mellark are forced to compete in a special Hunger Games. Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson.

12.45 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late-night talk show.

1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

(92)

The Reunion: Abbouds. (PG, R) 3.05 The Amazing Gift Of Education: Atika. (R) 3.15 Child Genius Australia. (PG, R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

7.35

9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG)

10 BOLD

(12)

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 18. Sydney Sixers v Melbourne Renegades. From the SCG. 11.00 Crime Investigation Australia: On Borrowed Time – The Michael McGurk Assassination. (Malv, R) Takes a look at the 2009 case of businessman Michael McGurk, who was murdered outside his home in Sydney. 12.15 MOVIE: Captive. (1998, Msv, R) A man is drawn into a kidnapping plot. Richard Grieco, Marie-Josée Croze. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Country Home Rescue With Shaynna Blaze. (PG) 8.30 Dream Listings Byron

6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Dave Gorman: Modern Life Is Goodish. 2.45 Unknown Amazon. 3.40 WorldWatch. 5.05 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.35 Joy Of Painting. 6.05 Country Music. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 MOVIE: Looper. (2012) 10.45 MOVIE: Tale Of Tales. (2015) 1.10am Future Man. 2.55 NHK World English News. 5.00 Al Jazeera. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.55pm The Gruffalo’s Child. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Anh’s Brush With Fame. 8.00 Brian Johnson’s A Life On The Road. 8.45 Wreck. (Premiere) 9.30 Science Of Drugs With Richard Roxburgh. 10.25 Leaving Allen Street. 11.25 Starstruck. 12.10am Catalyst. 1.10 ABC News Update. 1.15 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.10 Dot. 5.25 Baby Jake. 5.35 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Long Way North. Continued. (2015, PG) 7.10 The Red Turtle. (2016, PG, No dialogue) 8.40 A King In New York. (1957) 10.45 The Heist Of The Century. (2020, M, Spanish) 12.50pm Man In The Hat. (2020, PG, French) 2.45 The Movie Show. 3.15 The Red Shoes. (1948, PG) 5.45 Walking On Sunshine. (2014, PG) 7.30 28 Days. (2000) 9.30 Always Shine. (2016, MA15+) 11.05 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Meeting Place. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.40 Wolf Joe. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Thalu. 4.30 Spartakus And The Sun Beneath The Sea. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Living Black. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Unknown Amazon. 7.30 Deadly Funny 2021. 8.30 I, Sniper. 9.30 Kutcha’s Koorioke. 9.40 Memphis Majic. 11.00 Late Programs. NITV (34) 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 Escape To The Country. 2.00 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Animal Rescue. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Call The Midwife. 8.45 Miniseries: Bancroft. 10.45 Late Programs. 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 TV Shop. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon The Young And The Restless. 12.55 GB Sewing Bee. 2.15 Bondi Vet. 3.15 MOVIE: The Magic Box. (1951) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 New Tricks. 8.40 The Closer. 9.40 Rizzoli & Isles. 10.40 New Amsterdam. 11.40 Late Programs. 9GEM

MOVIE:

PAGE 4 Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 21 December 2022
3.00 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)
6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Dave Gorman: Modern Life Is Goodish. 2.45 Unknown Amazon. 3.40 WorldWatch. 5.05 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.35 Joy Of Painting. 6.05 Country Music. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Billy Connolly: Great American Trail. 9.30 Forbidden History. 10.25 Why Does Everyone Hate The English? 11.20 Hoarders. 12.10am Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.20pm Bluey. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Would I Lie To You? 8.30 Ghosts. 9.05 Staged. 9.30 Friday Night Dinner. 9.50 Fleabag. 10.20 Everything’s Gonna Be Okay. 10.40 Black Comedy. 11.10 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 11.55 Live At The Apollo. 12.40am Christmas Cabaret. 1.40 ABC News Update. 1.45 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.10 Dot. 5.25 Baby Jake. 5.35 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am The Man Who Invented Christmas. Continued. (2017, PG) 7.35 The Red Shoes. (1948, PG) 10.00 The Movie Show. 10.30 The Song Of Names. (2019, M) 12.40pm The King’s Speech. (2010, M) 2.45 The Movie Show. 3.20 The Mole Agent. (2020, Spanish) 4.55 The Scarlet And The Black. (1983, PG) 7.30 Midnight. (2021, M, Korean) 9.25 The Boys From Brazil. (1978, MA15+) 11.40 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Settle Down Place. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Indian Country Today News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Unknown Amazon. 7.30 Off Country. 8.00 The Beach. 8.30 The Last Land: Gespe’gewa’gi. 9.00 Hunting Aotearoa. 9.30 Atlanta. 10.35 Late Programs. NITV (34) Wednesday, December 28 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 Escape From The City. (R) 7.00 News Breakfast. 10.00 The Great Acceleration. (Final, PG, R) 11.00 Nigella’s Cook, Eat, Repeat: Christmas Special. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Call The Midwife. (Ma, R) 2.30 Agatha Raisin. (PG, R) 3.25 Gardening Australia. (R) 4.25 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 5.10 QI. (PG, R) 5.40 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 WorldWatch. 9.00 Peer To Peer. 10.00 Legacy List. 11.05 Great Canal Journeys. (PG, R) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Saving Lives At Sea. (Ma, R) 3.00
6.00 Today.
11.30
12.00
1.50
2.00
3.00
4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 6am Morning Programs. 7.00 Ent. Tonight. (R) 7.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 11.00 Wildlife Rescue. (PGm, R) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGa, R) 1.00 Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Ent. Tonight. 2.30 GCBC. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 5.00 News. 6.10 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery. (PG, R) 8.00 Hard Quiz: Battle Of The Has Beens. (PG, R) 8.40 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) Hosted by Adam Hills. 9.25 Utopia. (PG, R) 9.55 Adam Hills: The Last Leg Christmas Bash. (R) 10.35 Miniseries: Us. (Ml, R) 11.35 Louis Theroux: Mothers On The Edge. (MA15+a, R) 12.35 Silent Witness. (MA15+a, R) 2.35 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 3.20 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.30 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. (R) 5.00 Think Tank. (PG, R) 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R)
Bay. Frank goes to auction. 9.30 Escape To The Chateau. (R) Dick and Angel render the chateau. 10.30 Family Law. (Ma) 11.20 The Thing About Pam. (Mav, R) 12.10 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.05 Great Australian Detour. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. 6.30
news
7.30
6.00 Sunrise. 9.30 Test Cricket: Pre-Game Show. 10.30 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 3. Morning session. 12.30 Test Cricket: The Lunch Break. 1.10 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 3. Afternoon session. From the MCG. 3.10 Test Cricket: Tea Break. 3.30 Cricket. Second Test. Australia v South Africa. Day 3. Late afternoon session. From the MCG. 10.05
Morning News.
MOVIE: Cooking Up Love. (2021, G, R)
Explore. (R)
Pointless. (PG, R)
Tipping Point. (PG, R)
6.30
SBS World News.
Britain’s Beautiful Rivers: Severn. (R) Part 1 of 4. 8.30 Britain’s Secret Islands. (PGav, R) Part 1 of 4. 9.25 Tokyo Vice. (MA15+) Samantha’s past becomes a roadblock. 10.25 SBS World News Late. 10.55 Dignity. (MA15+a) 11.55 The Night Manager. (Ma, R) 12.45 Shadow Lines. (MA15+l, R) 3.15 The Late Session. (PG, R) 4.15 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 4.45 Destination Flavour Down Under Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.
The Project. A look at the day’s
and events.
MOVIE:
Star Trek Into Darkness. (2013, Mv, R) Captain Kirk and the crew of the Enterprise deal with a terrorist who has attacked the heart of Starfleet. Chris Pine, Zachary Quinto.
The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1. (2014, Mahv, R) As Katniss recovers from her efforts to end the Hunger Games, the rebellion endeavours to recruit her. Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson.
7TWO
6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Bionic Woman. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: Kung Fu Panda 3. (2016, PG) 9.15 MOVIE: Nacho Libre. (2006, PG) 11.00 Young Sheldon. 11.30 Telenovela. Midnight Satisfaction. 1.00 The Sex Clinic. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 11.00 American Restoration. 11.30 Pawn Stars. Noon American Pickers. 1.00 Pawn Stars Sth Africa. 1.30 Pawn Stars UK. 2.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Billy The Exterminator. 3.30 Irish Pickers. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Outback Truckers. 9.30 Aussie Salvage Squad. 10.30 Train Truckers. 11.30 Late Programs. 9GO! (93) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes. 8.30 Australia By Design: Architecture. 9.00 iFish. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Bull. 10.20
12.25 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late-night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
(72)
48 Hours. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 Late Programs.
10
The
Show
8.30
v
11.30
11.10 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 James Corden. 2.30 Late Programs. 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Friends. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The King Of Queens. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30 Frasier. 12.30pm Friends. 1.00 Becker. 2.00 NBL Slam. 2.30 The Big Bang Theory. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.20 Two And A Half Men. 10.10 The Big Bang Theory. 11.00 Late Programs. 10 PEACH (11) 10 PEACH (11) 7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Our Town. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 Escape To The Country. 2.00 Weekender. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Animal Rescue. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Heartbeat. 8.45 Lewis. 10.45 Late Programs. 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon The Young And The Restless. 12.55 The Great British Sewing Bee. 2.15 World’s Greatest Islands. 3.15 MOVIE: Where No Vultures Fly. (1951) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 As Time Goes By. 8.50 Midsomer Murders. 10.50 Snapped. 11.50 Late Programs. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Bionic Woman. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: The Benchwarmers. (2006, PG) 9.15 MOVIE: Good Boys. (2019, MA15+) 11.00 Young Sheldon. 11.30 Raymond. Midnight Satisfaction. 1.00 Kardashians. 1.50 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 11.30 Jabba’s School Holiday Movies. Noon Jade Fever. 12.30 Pawn Stars. 1.00 Pawn Stars Sth Africa. 1.30 Pawn Stars UK. 2.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Billy The Exterminator. 3.30 Irish Pickers. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 MOVIE: Tango & Cash. (1989, M) 9.40 MOVIE: Absolute Power. (1997, M) 12.20am Late Programs. 9GO! (93) 7MATE (73) Ph. 5986 3000 The Smart Sale
6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Australia By Design: Architecture. 9.00 iFish. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Hawaii Five-0. 11.15 Evil. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 Late Programs.
BOLD (12) 6am
Late
With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Seinfeld.
Basketball. NBL. Round 12. Sydney Kings
Melbourne United. Replay. 10.30 Becker.
Frasier. 12.30pm The King Of Queens. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom.
Southern Peninsula property Looking for a new view? Access the Property ReView for a detailed report into your potential new home. 18 SAMPLE STREET Suburb State $1,100,000 - $1,200,000 price guide House 18 SAMPLE STREET Suburb State $1,100,000 - $1,200,000 price guide House Your trusted source of property NEW WEDNESDAY, 21st DECEMBER 2022 SAFETY BEACH, DROMANA, McCRAE, ROSEBUD, CAPEL SOUND, RYE, BLAIRGOWRIE, SORRENTO, PORTSEA WHERE THERE’S A WILL PAGE 3

TOOTGAROOK 1/70 Morris Street

A SWEET RETREAT

Ideally located a flat 700m stroll to Bay beach is this little ripper set on its own title of 484m2 on a corner allotment providing the convenience of dual access. The solidly built brick residence set among picturesque grounds features two bedrooms, full bathroom and laundry, two separate living areas including formal lounge with air-con, and a kitchen/ meals area that opens out to a private rear patio and courtyard setting. A detached, single garage and off-street parking make this well priced property a great proposition for the retiree or holiday buyer.

prenticerealestate.com.au

For Sale: $550,000-$600,000 Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

SOLD

SORRENTO 8 Ronald Avenue

TOWNSHIP DEVELOPMENT SITE

This magnificent north west facing property is the ideal orientation to build your dream property. Bathed in natural sunlight this substantial 841m2 allotment has a gentle fall from front to rear, and has a lovely leafy rear yard with a nice aspect taking in the surrounding area. The dwelling is the original beach shack with 2 bedrooms, bathroom, kitchen and laundry. Very close to the Sorrento main street yet far enough to enjoy the sounds of the ocean.

prenticerealestate.com.au

For Sale: Contact Agent For Price Contact: Mark Prentice 0408 117 772

RYE 14 Fairhills Drive

NOW THIS IS LIVING

This striking contemporary designed residence sits perched high on the ridge-line to take in sweeping tree-top and valley views to surrounding areas. Situated on a generous 1,397m2 allotment, the home features 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms –including 2 ensuites plus powder room – soaring ceilings and extensive glazing that meets with the richly colored wormy chestnut timber flooring in the main living area. Showcasing a well-appointed kitchen with island bench and huge butler’s pantry.

prenticerealestate.com.au

For Sale: $2,300,000 - $2,500,000

Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

RYE 12 Lind Avenue

TIMELESS

This appealing weatherboard residence will be a timeless classic for years to come. Showcasing a warm blend of polished timber flooring, timber-lined ceilings and fresh neutral tones throughout, this is what coastal living is all about. The accommodating layout comprises 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms – including two ensuites – plus a powder room. A superbly appointed country style kitchen has Butler’s pantry and the spacious living and dining space features limestone-clad walls and a gas log fire.

prenticerealestate.com.au

For Sale: $2,100,000 - $2,300,000

Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 2 mpnews.com.au Since 1946 2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye. Phone 5985 2351 / 78 Ocean Beach Road, Sorrento. Phone 5984 4177 For an OBLIGATION FREE APPRAISAL contact Michael Prentice 0417 369 235 - Michael Christodoulou 0419 003 685 Mark Prentice 0408 117 772 - Tim Breadmore 0418 565 263
SOLD

THE ULTIMATE COASTAL PARADISE

INTRIGUINGLY unassuming from the street, this surprisingly spacious home has been carefully renovated and extended to now double its original footprint. The works were carried out with a commitment to functionality whilst maintaining the integrity of that classic beach home feel where welcome natural light fills the internal spaces to create fresh and bright family zones. Blackbutt timber floors feature to two separate living areas and four good sized bedrooms with carpeted floors provide the space for a family of any

HOME ESSENTIALS

size or age. To bring the outside in, the front living area has bi-fold windows that open out to the front deck making for a great summertime vibe and maximising those coastal breezes. Natural light continues to be a consistent feature throughout the home as it expands towards the second living space; once again, the scope of the home is increased with access out to a large rear deck. The four bedrooms all have ceiling fans and include the private master bedroom with ensuite and walk-in robe, whilst to the three other bedrooms

are built-in robes and shared access to the spacious family bathroom with separate bath and shower. There is also a separate powder room for guests. This elegantly comfortable coastal retreat sprawls across a low-maintenance 899 square metre block with landscaped gardens front and back and in addition to the single garage, there is ample off-street parking for four cars plus boats and trailers.n

ADDRESS: 35 Wills Road, SOMERS FOR SALE: $1,650,000 - $1,750,000 DESCRIPTION: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 5 car, 981 square metres AGENT: Brett Trebilcock 0439 209 891, Belle Property, 204 Main Street, Mornington, 5973 5444

Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 3 mpnews.com.au ON THE COVER
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Approx land size: 224m 2 Approx unit size: 127m 2 2 1
F R O M O U R T E A M A T C R O W D E R S R E A L E S T A T E , W E W I S H O U R F A M I L I E S , C L I E N T S A N D S U P P L I E R S A W O N D E R F U L F E S T I V E S E A S O N MERRY CHRISTMAS www.crowdersre.com.au Shop 6, 2217 Point Nepean Road, Rye Ph: 5983 3038
Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 5 mpnews.com.au www.crowdersre.com.au Shop 6, 2217 Point Nepean Road, Rye Ph: 5983 3038 STUNNING COASTAL OASIS 251 Melbourne Road, BLAIRGOWRIE 4 2 2 CONTEMPORARY COASTAL AMBIENCE 10 Douglas Court, RYE 5 3 4 A BEAUTIFUL BEACHSIDE LIFE 5 Becket Street, RYE $1,480,000 4 2 3 SAM CROWDER: 0403 893 724 NARELLE CROWDER: 0422 486 042 CALL US FOR AN ASSESSMENT TODAY MAXIMISE YOUR FINANCIAL OUTCOME WITH THE RIGHT ADVICE 1 Prince Street, BLAIRGOWRIE 3 1 2 HIGH ABOVE IT ALL - A PRIVILEGED POSITION 30 Egerton Street, BLAIRGOWRIE $2,050,000-$2,175,000 5 2 3 CAREFREE LIVING IN AN IDYLLIC LOCATION 8 Lyme Court, CAPEL SOUND $720,000-$750,000 3 1 2 MODERN COASTAL SOPHISTICATION 30 Magnolia Court, RYE $1,295,000 3 2 2 POTENTIAL! THIS ONE HAS IT ALL UNDER CONTRACT SOLD SOLD 6/50 Wilsons Road, MORNINGTON $575,000 O.N.O 2 1 1 STYLISH & SUPERBLY LOCATED PREMIERE LOCATION & OCEAN VIEWS 14 Caesar Walk, ST ANDREWS BEACH $1,725,000- $1,775,000 4 2 2 IDYLLIC COASTAL HIDEAWAY 25 Inala Street, RYE Asking $1,125,000 3 2 2 22 Morris Street, TOOTGAROOK Asking $1,895,000 5 3 2 ALFRESCO DELIGHTS, FAMILY FUNCTIONALITY 20 Valentine Street, RYE $1,600,000-$1,700,000 3 2 2 STYLISH ENTERTAINER IN IDYLLIC SURROUNDS COMING SOON COMING SOON COMING SOON COMING SOON
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Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 7 mpnews.com.au Season's Greetings! F r o m o u r B a r r y P l a n t F a m i l y w e w i s h y o u a n d y o u r l o v e d o n e s a s a f e a n d j o y o u s f e s t i v e s e a s o n . Sales Team I f y o u n e e d a n y r e a l e s t a t e n e e d s , f e e l f r e e t o c o n t a c t u s ! W e a r e o n l y a p h o n e c a l l a w a y . 5 9 8 6 8 8 8 0 Craig Leo Paul Cunnington Thomas Solunto Milly Smith WEST ROSEBUD BOWLS AND CROQUET CLUB MARKET, BOWLS AND CROQUET DAY! with barefoot bowls & Croquet Sunday 8th January, 9am to 3pm 66a Elizabeth Avenue, CAPEL SOUND MARKET STALLS FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES TRASH & TREASURE FOOD & DRINK
Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 8 mpnews.com.au
Jim Arvanitakis Anastasia Arvanitakis Marta Nelson Brendan Adams Nicola Hayes Courtney Hillis Silva McLeod
MAKE YOUR NEXT MOVE WITH
For more information call us on (03) 5985 0000 or visit www.shorelinerealestate.com.au
Janice Cairns From the team at Shoreline Real Estate
Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 9 mpnews.com.au 38 Kuringai Road, Tootgarook 5 Bed | 2 Bath | 2 Car $880,000 – $930,000 167 Melbourne Road, Rye 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 6 Car $1,150,000 – $1,195,000 19 Percy Street, Rye 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 4 Car $1,250,000 - $1,330,000 20 The Ridge Road, Fingal 4 Bed | 2 Bath | 2 Car $1,695,000 – $1,825,000 2/59A Bayview Avenue, Rosebud 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 2 Car $730,000 – $785,000 73 Beauna Vista Drive, Rye 1,660.00m2 $890,000 – $978,000 Want to know the value of your property? Scan the QR code and follow the prompts to download your property report now. For more information call us on (03) 5985 0000 or visit www.shorelinerealestate.com.au VIEW ONLINE SCAN BELOW View our listings below

SPACE, STYLE AND SERENITY

An unprecedented experience of contemporary comfort awaits in a boutique collection of brand-new residences that will redefi ne your idea of luxury family living, leaving no stone unturned in the quest for lifestyle excellence.

Wonderfully situated in a central residential pocket footsteps to vibrant cafe culture, and a short stroll from the pristine sands of McCrae beach, these three architecturally-designed freestanding residences offer a fantastic opportunity for young families, investors or holiday-makers to settle into a calming coastal lifestyle.

PERSPECTIVE

Experience understated beauty and individuality of design with each home boasting a fantastic dual-level, 4-bedroom layout. The rear dwelling covets a reverse fl oor plan with kitchen, living and dining spaces opening to a vast balcony terrace for alfresco enjoyment, whilst the two front properties offer a choice of master suites over two levels, with walk-in robes and ensuite bathrooms.

Wednesday, 21st December 2022 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 10 mpnews.com.au Dromana Shop 6,Dromana Hub Shopping Centre 5907 5511 IMPACTREALTYGROUP.COM.AU SHANE POPE 0400 335 589 shane.pope@impactrealtygroup.com.au
A
DIFFERENT
211 BAYVIEW ROAD MCCRAE All images are artist impressions

Supermarket etiquette can make a shopper’s day

I am a female, not very tall, and now rather elderly. There are many kindly men and women in the supermarket who pick up goods from the shelf when it is too high for me to reach and others who let me through a doorway first as I have a walking stick. I always thank these courteous people for whatever they have done.

However, there are also many incidents when a shopper, maybe a middle aged woman with a frenetic look in her eyes or, more commonly, a man, often a lot taller than I am, knocks me with his arm or even his hip as he strides past.

I automatically say “Oh, sorry” as they continue on, either not caring or simply oblivious to having collided with me.

Sometimes I can’t help myself saying to their backs “oh, that’s ok, I know you didn’t mean to bump me”. I have had some varied and funny reactions.

One day, I wanted a tub of margarine. A thirtyish couple were standing in front of the margarine shelves, arguing about which brand they wanted. I waited for a minute and a half and then said, “Excuse me, could I please get some margarine?” They separated and allowed me in, said not a word, then resumed arguing loudly about margarine.

The mayor [Cr Steve Holland] said he would “escalate” the service request; all I was asking for was the contractor to do the job it is paid to do.

Please lift your game, the standards of service have dropped materially, and that’s not even talking about potholes. Kevin Clarke, Mornington

Capital opinion

Last week l sent you a letter re VMC (Victorian Maritime Centre, Crib Point) which you published, thankyou (“Centre sends SOS” Letters 13/12/22).

Unfortunately, you altered the opening times, it should read 10am-3pm, also you used lower case on Merchant Navy. l have checked the letter l sent and would like a correction printed please.

Liberal majority

Over the past couple of weeks, the letter pages seem to be full of writers bemused by the Liberal Party’s wins on the western side of the Mornington Peninsula.

of the minimum wage, criticism of socialism, and repeal of Section 18C of the Racial Discrimination Act 1975. It also rejects large parts of climate science. Joe Lenzo, Safety Beach

Robo apology

Sometimes it’s best to apologise, move on, and remind yourself against jumping to conclusions. It turns out my old mate, who I jokingly refer to as Blind Freddy (no disrespect intended) replied, when I suggested our former prime minister Scott Morrison not only shattered the careers of many public servants but surely was well aware of the illegality of robodebt? Said Freddy, bless him: “Is the Pope a Catholic?” Cliff Ellen, Rye

Adapt to change

Many Australians, particularly those who live in the eastern states, will be happy to see the back of 2022. The severity, frequency and extent of the flooding brought extreme hardship and loss of income to thousands, mostly those in regional towns and on the land.

Council and the Wilderness Society have found that over five million acres of woody vegetation were cleared in Queensland alone in the five years to 2019. Almost four million of those acres were bulldozed on beef properties. The report observes that eastern Australia is now listed as a “global deforestation front”.

Around eight million cattle are slaughtered in Australia each year, after a short, wretched life during which they were burned with hot irons (branded), their horns cut or burned off, and males’ testicles ripped out of their scrotums – all without pain relief. Trees absorb carbon dioxide and bulldozing an area the size of East Timor [Timor-Leste] to make room for yet more cattle is planetary suicide, killing koalas, polluting rivers and the Great Barrier Reef and contributing to dangerous climate change.

Here’s the best Christmas present for those that you love – give them a future, with liveable temperatures, clean air and water and cruelty-free food. Go vegan, for the season of peace on Earth.

Desmond Bellamy, PETA Australia

Salvos give thanks

As yet another challenging year draws to a close, I find myself again asking: how can we, at The Salvos, express our immense gratitude to the Australian community for their generosity, kindness and support?

A smile, a please, and a thank you, and good manners generally, are very easy to give and can make a person’s day.

Performance praised

Last night (Thursday 15 December) my wife and I had the great pleasure of experiencing a fantastic musical recital at the Frankston Arts Centre when the MSO orchestra and choir, together with the Mornington Peninsula Chorale performed Handel’s Messiah.

I feel that we here on the peninsula, are most privileged to have, close at hand, such an excellent venue and to be entertained by such talented musicians, both professional and amateur.

Mornington Peninsula Shire is to be encouraged to continue it’s support for the performing arts.

Enforce contract

Can someone at Mornington Peninsula Shire explain why the standard of parks and reserves maintenance is so low? We all know of the unseasonal rain, but the presentation of Mornington parks is just dreadful.

I contacted the shire about Summerfields Wetlands playground which hasn’t seen a mower in weeks and weeks. What I got was a service request number (for a job that is routine and provided for under the parks contract).

Maybe the service request is to inquire why the shire contract managers are not enforcing the contract.

One correspondent quotes figures stating that one in 4 four people on the peninsula live below the property line (“Vote earner” Letters 13/12/22). Really? Does that include me and the rest of the coffee shop retirees who only have a minimum income but pay out a lot more in bills per week?

Just because we use our own funds, saved over years of hard work and employing others, rather than whinge about the amount of government handouts we can scrounge, doesn’t mean you can lump us in with the “you owe me a living group”.

Here is a fact: only 22 per cent of people in the Mornington electorate wanted a Labor candidate (two in 10). Nepean? Three in 10.

Perhaps it may be that these writers are out of sync with the majority.

‘Progressive’ choice

We have a new Victorian Liberal leader (a man) who has vowed to appeal to progressives. Progressivism is a political philosophy advocating for policies that are generally considered left-wing, left-wing populist, libertarian socialist, social democratic, and environmentalist. Progressives: an advocate of social reform.

Now for the oxymoron: John Pesutto, a former lawyer, adviser and a staffer for the alt-right Institute of Public Affairs, says he’ll be more constructive.

The Institute of Public Affairs (IPA) is a conservative non-profit free market public policy think tank. It advocates free market economic policies such as free markets, privatisation, deregulation of state-owned enterprises, trade liberalisation, deregulation of workplaces, abolition

Data released by the Insurance Council of Australia on 30 November shows that the cost of this year’s February-March floods has now reached more than $5.65 billion making it the “most expensive natural disaster in Australia’s history”. But just how natural were these events? NSW’s independent inquiry into the floods found that “as the climate warms, heavy rainfall events are expected to continue to become more intense with consequent increased chances of flash flooding”.

In its recent report, The Great Deluge, the climate council argues that because the natural drivers, La Nina and the Indian Ocean Dipole, were “climate-fuelled”, the term “unnatural disaster” is more appropriate.

According to science organisations, such as the Australian Academy of Science and NASA, today’s climate change is primarily human-induced. These extreme weather events are amplified by human activities and therefore are no longer natural in the usual sense.

The federal government’s focus has been on mitigating climate change. This money and effort must be matched by helping communities adapt as well. The 28 recommendations from the NSW inquiry into the floods provide an excellent model.

Ray Peck, Hawthorn

Go vegan for Christmas

A spectre is haunting Australia—the spectre of heatwaves. A James Cook University study this year showed that heatwaves are responsible for more deaths and hospitalisations than any other natural hazard, including cyclones and floods. And of course, the drying of tall grass in the heat threatens further catastrophic bushfires.

The bureau has warned that temperatures in parts of the outback will reach 46 degrees in the coming days and well into the 30s on the coast, portending a white (hot) Christmas, probably followed by destructive storms.

Why has the climate turned against us? Another statistic released this month sheds some light (and heat) on this. The Queensland Conservation

While I try to find the words, I think of families like Annie’s. They were already living close to the poverty line when her employer cut her hours of work, tipping them over the edge. Heading into Christmas, they were struggling to make ends meet. Agonising decisions like whether to put petrol in the car or food on the table; pay the electricity bill or buy medication plagued Annie every day. She began having panic attacks and harbouring guilt about not being able to give her children everything they want and deserve.

But thanks to the Aussie community spirit, Annie has hope.

“The Salvos helped us with bills and gave us vouchers so we could buy Christmas food and presents for the kids. It meant we could actually celebrate Christmas. I’m forever grateful, I really am,” Annie said.

As a Salvation Army officer, delivering services to people like Annie, there aren’t enough words to express our deepest gratitude to a very generous Australian community– all we can do is say thank you.

Thank you for donating, volunteering and packing hampers so that we could distribute over 64,000 food parcels and vouchers, and around 300,000 gifts and toys.

Thank you for helping us provide over 1.5 million meals, 887,500 crisis beds and 2000-plus services nationwide.

Thank you for helping us keep Christmas alive for Aussies struggling to make ends meet.

People say, ‘thank God for the Salvos’. We say thank God for you.

To donate to The Salvation Army’s Christmas Appeal, or for support, visit salvationarmy.org.au or call 13 72 58.

Sculptor makes kangaroo time for school

MATT Hill has created a sculpture for Rosebud Secondary College that will also act as a time capsule for the 2023 VCAL students as their legacy project.

Hill, a former student of the school, said he wanted to give back to the community.

He paid visited the school recently to talk with students about his work and the long and winding journey that got him to where he is today as a leading sculptor.

Hill’s work can be found displayed in homes and commercial properties around Australia and overseas.

Events spokesperson Melanie Quirk said Hill encouraged students to be proud of themselves and showed them that they could find their own path in the world.

The artist created the kangaroo corten steel sculpture, leaving a hole so he could add all of the items that the students had submitted as part of the time capsule project, before sealing it.

The sculpture is now displayed at the front of the school.

Quirk said Hill had a passion for creating unique and mesmerising sculptures from corten steel. A carpenter by trade, he has harnessed his knowledge of architectural and rendering software to create eye-catching pieces that are not bound by size or design limitations.

His signature works include large-scale metal animals and stratified spheres that light up at night. Some life-size sculptures can take up to 300 hours to complete.

Hill loves experimenting with geometric shapes and patterns and has become a master of creating 3D pieces from 2D planes.

Since his first sculpture won Best Small Sculpture at the Albert Park Art Exhibition in 2013, he has been invited to be the feature artist at numerous art exhibitions. His work has been commissioned by luxury hotels in Japan and won several awards, including accolades at the Melbourne International Flower and Garden Show in 2017 and 2018.

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 27 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
Talk about art: Former student Matt Hill is a successful sculptor who has inspired other students at Rosebud Secondary College. Picture: Supplied
NEWS DESK

Flood risk sinks sound shell plan

THE much anticipated Hastings foreshore sound shell concept has been scrapped due to state government concerns over flooding risks and rising sea levels.

The community-led proposal to build an entertainment sound shell has been part of a revised foreshore precinct for several years, but the plan has been left out of the just-released new Hastings foreshore master plan.

Shire mayor Cr Steve Holland said that while plans for a sound shell were “not supported” by the state government due to the flood risks, there was provision in the master plan for an open events area.

“We have ensured the Hastings foreshore master plan includes a large open area set aside for events such as concerts, markets and community festivals,” he said.

“During our recent consultation with the community on the draft master plan, the concept of a flexible events area was welcomed by the majority of those we spoke to.”

A council drop-in session on an outdoor entertainment structure in 2019 showed widespread support for the sound shell plan, with proponents hoping it could be used for school sports, local events and displays, the Westernport Festival, Carols by Candlelight and other occasional larger scale events.

WHAT’S NEW...

Christmas dogs a treat for village

Fresh

& value sets tone for

Woolworths store in Rosebud Plaza

SHOPPERS in the Mornington Peninsula region are set to experience a new Woolworths store at Rosebud Plaza, with an expansive fresh food experience, convenient shopping options and several new employment opportunities for the local community.

Woolworths Rosebud Plaza represents the supermarket’s commitment in the community, with a multi-million dollar investment into the new store.

An additional 35 new team members have been employed, in addition to the 80 existing team members who have transferred from the old store, located in the shopping centre’s car park,

which has now closed.

Customers will be able to choose from an extensive range of fruit and vegetables, as well as 100% Australian meat from Aussie farmers and a great variety of fresh, local seafood from the fish market. Also on offer will be stone baked breads and pastries from the full production bakery, plus an extensive international food selection of authentic Asian and Indian products.

Woolworths Rosebud Plaza Store Manager Paul Verbakel, who has been part of the Woolworths team for 28 years, said: “We’re incredibly excited to open the store and introduce new

and exciting ways for customers to shop. We hope that locals will enjoy the expanded range of international delicacies throughout the store, as well as the convenient pick up area at the front of the store for those shopping online.”

Customers will also notice a large Macro Wholefoods market offering, an increased selection of plant-based protein and a dedicated offering of glutenfree foods found throughout the store. Proudly supporting local suppliers, Woolworths also features a number of products from locally owned businesses such as Pure Peninsula Honey

and Mornington Peninsula Eggs.

The team at Woolworths Rosebud Plaza is also dedicated to supporting the local community and has partnered with OzHarvest, where their driver collects surplus groceries to help provide meals to locals in need.

Store highlights include:

n Bakery - Your one-stop shop for gourmet loaves, perfect pastries and decadent desserts. The team are not just baking the bread but offering to slice it for you too. Drop by for some delicious treats today.

n Celebrating local produceProudly supporting local suppliers,

Woolworths

n Seafood - Woolworths Rosebud Plaza has a great variety of fresh seafood sourced, perfect for a light dinner or an indulgent feast in the fish market. If you’re looking for ideas on how to cook your selection, try the free Bag & Bake option.

Woolworths Rosebud Plaza is located on the corner of Boneo Road and McCombe Street in Rosebud and will be open 7am - 10pm, 7 days a week.

PAGE 28 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 NEWS DESK
MEMBERS of the Samoyed Dog’s Club brought their wellgroomed pooches to Mount Eliza last week as part of a Christmas celebration in the village. They looked the part with their stunning, white coats and the gentle dogs were a hit with shoppers and visitors. Rosebud Plaza customers can purchase produce from local suppliers such as Pure Peninsula Honey and Mornington Peninsula Eggs.
food, convenience
new

Cliff path to stay closed indefinitely

THE future of the Beleura cliff walking track at Mornington has never been under threat as much as it is now since it was opened 100 years ago.

Now closed indefinitely because of ongoing landslides, further assessments, including drainage from nearby properties, are underway.

Part of the track was temporarily closed in September after safety concerns were raised by Mornington Peninsula Shire engineers.

Since then, other landslides have swept away part of the track and the entire path has been closed.

The mayor Cr Steve Holland said closing the track was “unfortunate, but safety obviously has to be our priority”.

“We have commissioned a further assessment of the path, which will include examining drainage from nearby properties, and will keep the community fully informed of the outcome,” he said.

A “community meeting” has been scheduled this week between Friends of the Beleura Cliff path community group, Holland, Crs Despi O’Connor and Anthony Marsh, infrastructure and planning director Mike McIntosh and other shire staff.

Holland said swimming pools would also be discussed at the meeting.

He said, “all pools get inspected under the state government’s new safety regime; however, I don’t know when these particular [infinity] pools were last inspected”.

Problems with landslides blocking and sometimes completely sweeping away the

track are not new, with it being closed in 2004, 2010 and 2013.

Talks between the shire and the residents’ group were held in 2015, two years after the track was closed in 2013 (“Cliff track talks” The News 7/12/15).

At that stage, the state government gave the shire $50,000 to fix the problem whichthe same as now - was blamed on stormwater drainage coming from properties above the track. Then MP for Mornington David Morris said the money fell short of what was needed to fix the problem.

This time around Beleura Cliff path community group member Peter Nicholson estimates it might cost $15 million to rebuild the path, based on the amount of money eventually spent to fix part of the track after the 2013 landslide.

Nicholson is certain his estimate “doesn't overstate the cost”.

The shire received a report in 2004 which identified four main stormwater drains which put rainwater onto the cliff, creating the potential for landslips. Landslips then occurred in 2010 and 2013 (“Pressure on cliff track” The News 28/9/15).

The path group was heartened in October this year when the shire said it hoped to reopen the path by summer following the September landslide and would investigate strengthening protective walls along the Beleura cliff (“Summer opening for cliff path) The News 3/10/22).

But that plan may yet again have been eroded and wrecked by the cliff’s instability.

Christmas thanks go to water people

PEOPLE in need on the Mornington Peninsula and beyond will receive a helping hand this Christmas with South East Water employees raising almost $12,000 through their annual appeal.

The Christmas Giving Appeal supported three charities – including Ford For Change in Mount Martha and Clayton, and Seaford-based Mums Supporting Families in Need (MSFIN) - to provide food, clothing, clean drinking water and health care.

MSFIN marketing and fundraising manager Kim Michod said it was exciting to see donations of toys, clothes and essential food hampers left under the organisation’s Christmas tree to be distributed.

“Thanks to the employees at South East Water for their generous support. Without the help of our community, we can’t continue to support vulnerable families in need,” she said.

“The food hampers will go out to families to give some Christmas cheer, and the toys will be a special something under the tree on Christmas morning.”

South East Water employees have been supporting MSFIN at Christmas for 10 years.

Employees also supported Food for Change, which grows fresh produce on farms in Clayton and Mount Martha for food relief organisations around Australia.

Support goes beyond South East Water’s service area to Purple House, an Aboriginal-led charity providing access to clean drinking water to enable dialysis services across remote parts of central Australia.

“I'm really proud of the support we’ve been able to provide our three chosen charities, giving back to those who do a great job in helping our customers and community access the essentials we can sometimes take for granted: food, clothing, clean drinking water and healthcare,” South East Water managing director Lara Olsen said.

“It’s the charities that lead and undertake this incredible work, day in and day out. We’re happy to help in the small way we can.”

Beach clean-up begins in March

THE owners of water left for storage at Mornington Peninsula beaches may early next year be wondering where they have gone, especially between Blairgowrie and Sorrento.

Mornington Peninsula Shire and Whitecliffs management committee have joined forces to remove kayaks, dinghies and yachts being stored illegally on beaches and foreshores. The clean-up will begin in March.

“Our foreshores are public spaces where everyone is welcome. Removal of unauthorised watercraft will enable healthy foreshore environments and ensure everyone can continue to enjoy these public spaces into the future,” the mayor Cr Steve Holland said.

He said some of the watercraft had been stored for many years, leading to trampled dune systems, as well as littered, buried and abandoned boats and equipment.

The Community Amenity Local Law 2022 bans anything from being stored or leave on council land without permission.

“This issue of watercraft on the foreshore in Nepean Ward is something that is raised every year by our community and visitors and was identified as a key concern during community consultation for the Sorrento Coastal and Marine Management Plan,” Cr Susan Bissinger said.

"We’re looking forward to working with the community to ensure our foreshores are beautiful, accessible, safe and with no loss of amenity.”

To learn more visit mornpen.vic. gov.au/watercraftremoval

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 29
THE latest landslide that included the Beleura cliff track came to rest on the beach. Picture: Supplied SEW good: South East Water employees Kristina Thompson, Claire Pucovski, Avinish Walia, Sarah Garth and Olivia Ridell-Roberston, with managing director, Lara Olsen (far right) and MSFIN marketing and fundraising manager, Kim Michod (third from left) with employee donations of toys, clothes and essential food hampers. Picture: Supplied

Pioneers’ trek to ‘traditional’ Christmas

IN 1839, Hobson's hut was in an open blackwood forest at the southern foot of Mt Martha. A rough bush structure described as having gaps in its presumably drop slab walls, an inadequate bark-covered roof and an earthen floor.

The hut was occupied by the Mornington Peninsula's first settler and former sailor, 23-year-old Edward Hobson from Van Diemen's Land (Tasmania) and his mother, Malvina Hobson.

The date that Hobson took up the run is uncertain, but it was probably the previous year. He called his run Kangerong and it was primarily a cattle station, water being obtained from a lagoon on nearby Tubbarubba Creek, about five kilometres in from the coast.

Hobson employed sawyers to fell timber, apparently for newly-established Melbourne which was deficient in trees, and timber was brought from as far away as Western Port.

Among the guests invited by the Hobsons to celebrate Christmas 1839 were Robert Jamieson and Samuel Rawson from Yallock Station. Friends since meeting on the Florentia en route to Australia the year before, the pair had previously occupied the Cape Schanck run. Soon disenchanted with this location, Jamieson with others (including Hobson and some Aborigines) explored Western Port during the latter part of 1839. They selected about 40,000 acres at the head of the bay and Jamieson began transferring cattle from Cape Schanck on 13

November. He was joined by Rawson who arrived by dray in early December and the two men lived under a tarpaulin until their huts were built.

They set out for Hobson's on Sunday 22 December, by horseback and dray along a track probably made by Aborigines. Rawson described their destination as being Hobson's at Arthurs Seat, the latter name being given by squatters to an extensive district at the time, although some three years earlier, surveyors from HMS Rattlesnake had named Mt Martha.

In a day and age that was masculine and very British – Melbourne was named after the British Prime Minister, Capel Sound after Rear Admiral Sir Bladen Capel, and so on. One supposes it was waggish surveyors who named Mt Martha and Mt Eliza after two women of uncertain identity (they are the only female names on a very blokey chart of Port Phillip), then they called the elevations mountains rather than hills.

Curiously, ships of the period were often given feminine names, and it was Acting Lieutenant John Murray in HMS Lady Nelson, who had named Arthurs Seat (after a hill in Edinburgh) during an exploratory voyage in 1802.

Travelling west from their station, Jamieson and Rawson had to cross four streams about two miles apart and travelled only about four miles (6.5 kilometres) before deciding to camp for the night.

Having just made a fire, it began raining heavily “as if it was going to be a second deluge”. The pair crawled under their dray but, because the

boards in the floor of the dray were six inches (15 centimetres) apart, the men spread their cloaks and blankets over the cracks to try and keep out the rain, although in a few minutes, cloaks and blankets were thoroughly soaked. Despite the rain, it was hot, about 95 degrees Fahrenheit (35 degrees Celsius), so they took off everything except their shirts.

Rawson complains in his journal about being continually awakened by Jamieson thrashing about with a leafy switch in an attempt to keep off the mosquitoes.

About 2am a change saw a drop in the temperature and it became “deadly cold”. The rain turned into “a mixture of hail, rain, and snow”, although the latter over-statement may reflect the fact that when Rawson woke up next morning “he never felt so cold and miserable” in his life.

The fire had gone out and their clothing was soaked. In another over-dramatic turn of phrase, perhaps reflecting the fact that horses were usually stabled overnight, Rawson reckoned that their tethered horses “were so cold they could hardly stand”.

It rained heavily in Melbourne too and Aboriginal assistant protector William Thomas – camping on the south side of the Yarra - recorded that a “great flood” occurred during the night: the river rose 16 feet (about five metres) and some huts were completely under water.

Not a night to be outside underneath a leaky dray.

The two men's saddles were “like sponges” and in that condition they

had to ride the remaining 30 miles (48 kilometres) with the rain “still descending in torrents”.

They reached Hobson's “hospitable hut” about 10am on Christmas Eve, and were given brandy, dry clothes and breakfast. A more cheerful Rawson declared in his journal that they were “as well as ever”.

Already there were “Mr and Mrs Smith, the Meyricks and Desaillys”, although that guest list is not as straightforward as it appears. “Mr Smith” is usually assumed to have been George Smith, the proprietor of Melbourne's bawdy Lamb Inn but, seeing the Hobsons other guests were all “young guns” and Smith is unlikely to have left his Inn during the Christmas period – “the Smiths” may have been George Smith's son and his wife, as a few passing references in the journal of Protector Thomas suggest that Smith Junior was the manager of Baggamahjarrawah station, about three kilometres to the south-west of Kangerong and licensed to Melbourne's Dr Edmund Hobson, a brother to Edward.

Another guest, Maurice Meyrick, 21, from Wiltshire, had taken up the Boniyong run (Boneo), and considering his brother Alfred and cousin Henry did not arrive in the Colony until the following year, then who were (the plural) Meyricks? Presumably it is an error in Rawson's journal.

The Desailly family was from Van Diemen's Land and had attempted to move to Port Phillip on the Britannia in March 1839, but the ship was wrecked in Port Phillip. Teenage son George, together with rescued sheep,

took up a run to the south of Arthurs Seat in the Boneo valley and called the place Tondomohue. He was likely accompanied on this occasion by his brother, Francis. That made a total of probably 10 people at Hobson's hut. They spent an enjoyable Christmas Eve seated in front of a fire, with a bowl of hot toddy. How they spent the night in a less-than-sturdy hut was not recorded, but presumably they were accommodated in what was then termed “shake-downs”.

Cramped quarters or not, the group which assembled to celebrate Christmas Day made up a “merry party” in a hut “which a beggar in England would hardly live in”.

They sat down for dinner to “the usual English cheer” and toasted absent friends with champagne. The only Christmas foodstuff advertised in the Port Phillip Patriot had been raisins, the rest of the Christmas fare doubtless being up to the skill of the cook.

Mrs Hobson's culinary attainments are not known, but one supposes that expertise would have been required to cook for a significant number of people under Kangerong's primitive conditions, particularly when the festivities apparently lasted for a few days.

On 30 December, Rawson, who had business matters in Melbourne which required his attention, departed along the track that would become the Nepean Highway, while Jamieson returned to Yallock.

A list of Ruth Gooch's publications is on her web site: www.ruth-gooch.com

Flinders re-elects Captain S. M. Bruce MHR

Compiled by Cameron McCullough

FRANKSTON, in common with other towns throughout Australia, refused to get excited on Saturday last over the Federal elections.

The return of the Commonwealth Treasurer, Capt. S. M. Bruce, for the Flinders electorate, was regarded by his friends as a certainty, and as there was no visible sign of activity on the part of the opposition the conclusion arrived at was that almost everybody was voting for the retiring member.

Very many electors, not only in Frankston, but, throughout the electorate, did not record their votes.

Many voters argued: “Oh, Bruce is safe enough; he can do without my vote,” and they left the job to the other fellow.

The result was that Mr. Thompson, the Liberal candidate, made a remarkably good showing, as the appended figures show.

The Frankston polling booth was in charge of the veteran, Capt. S. Sherlock, who, with his competent staff, carried out the duties of the day in a highly efficient manner.

***

THE children of the Frankston State school, in response to Lady Forster’s appeal for the Relief Fund for Stricken Europe, raised the nice sum of four guineas amongst themselves only.

Acting on Mrs. Pownall’s suggestion, they brought in fresh eggs for the Children’s Hospital for Christmas use.

So generous were their donations that about sixteen dozen eggs were despatched.

Two very commendable little efforts, showing the right Christmas spirit.

Owing to the early closing for the

Christmas vacation the Christmas tree was not held, but the rooms were nicely decorated and the blackboards filled with appropriate drawings, in which Santa Claus figured prominently.

A large tin of lollies was much appreciated by the juniors.

The head master, Mr. Jennings has promised the school a treat on the 29th March, the Thursday before Good Friday, and, as the Qualifying and Merit pupils obtained such good results, and practically every child in the school received promotion to a higher grade for January, 1923, he has promised that it will be a very good treat.

***

WELLS ROAD. Large Expenditure

Needed. Cr. Armstrong Suggests Concerted Action.

The Council discussion on the above subject recorded in last Wednesday’s issue of the “Standard” has attracted considerable attention, and people who know the requirements of Wells Road best and are anxious for its improvement are not at all sure that the Council did a wise thing in deciding to expend a paltry £100 or so on this important highway.

They argue that the road is one of the most important thoroughfares in the Shire, and as such requires a Government vote of several thousands of pounds to put it in proper order.

When interviewed on the subject yesterday, Cr. W. Armstrong, the Shire President, said he had been fighting hard to induce the Country Roads Board to take over Wells Road as a developmental road.

He realised the importance of the road, and said he was keenly disappointed when the letter was read from

the Country Roads Board, stating that owing to lack of funds they could not take over the road at present.

Cr. Armstrong was of the opinion that the Council should not let the matter drop.

It was his intention at next meeting to again refer to the matter, as he was afraid that the few pounds voted at last meeting for improvements would convey the idea that all had been done that could be done.

He was not satisfied that this was the case.

He favored a deputation to the Minister, backed up by the residents of the district, to see to a comprehensive scheme for the formation of the road from end to end could not be arranged.

He thoroughly agreed with the views of some of the settlers that £100 would not do more than fill in a few holes and could effect no lasting benefit.

***

MR. and Mrs. P. Wheeler returned to Frankston yesterday, after several weeks spent in New Zealand.

Mr. Wheeler visited the Dominions to assist at the installation of Lord Jellicoe as Worshipful Master of the Masonic Lodge.

***

COMMITTED FOR TRIAL. Langwarrin Robbery Case.

At the Frankston Police Court on Monday last the man, Herbert Jones, who was remanded from last week’s court, appeared to answer the charge of having stolen property to the value of £15 from the residence of Mrs. Holley, of Langwarrin.

The Bench was occupied by Cr. W. Armstrong and Messrs. C. W. Grant and Brown, J.sP.

Accused, who came to the district about three months ago to work for Mr. Griffiths of Langwarrin, was committed for trial.

Mrs. Holley gave evidence as to accused’s movements on the day of the robbery, and “acting on information” Constable Mahoney, of Frankston, placed Jones under arrest.

***

ONE of “Strathmore’s” acquaintances has a particularly fine taste for delicacies, and delights in raspberry puddings, tripe cutlets, stuffed oysters and the like.

He is a personality whose presence is one of Frankston’s assets.

Naturally, a man gifted with an appetite of this variety is addicted to dreaming, and, although Melba declares dreaming is inspirational, this friend of mine declares it to be the very opposite.

He had a terrible dream the other night.

As an Anzac he had swam in the waters of the Bosphorus – whilst in Egypt he had splashed in the Nile.

In France he bathed in the Somme, and had washed his august presence in the Avon.

Thinking of those vivid days the other night, he slept on that raspberry pie and dreamed of pleasant incidents in those distant days of tragedy.

After a while, he screamed and spluttered.

“Save me!” he shrieked.

His wife ran to the rescue. When he awakened he explained, “Blime, I thought I was drowning in the Kananook Creek!”

***

MR. David Unaipon, the Australian

aboriginal evangelist, conducted the Presbyterian services at Frankston, Baxter and Somerville on Sunday last. ***

ON Saturday next, December 23, a new amusement venture will be commenced at “Melisande,” Melbourne Road, Frankston.

Miss Rene Melisande has fitted out the grounds in front of her house for the purpose of an open-air entertainment of a high-class character.

The management is in the hands of Mr. Phil Dowding, who has had a wide experience of a similar nature in various parts of the Commonwealth.

Miss Melisande proposes to present pictures equal to any shown in Melbourne with the additional attraction of being in the open-air.

A tarpaulin will be fixed which will provide ample protection in the event of inclement weather.

The “Melisande” orchestra, under the baton of Mr. Herbert Sutton, A.R.C.O., etc., will provide the music, and it is intended that this will be of a very high standard.

The pictures will be changed twice weekly; likewise the musical programme.

On Saturday nights the first half of the programme will take the form of a concert and the second half pictures.

For the opening night the vocalists will be Mr. John D. Brownlee (baritone), who is going to London to enlarge his musical career on the recommendation of Dame Nellie Melba, O.B.E., and Miss Alice Wood, the well-known mezzo-soprano. ***

From the pages of the Frankston and Somerville Standard, 20 & 22 Dec 1922

PAGE 30 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...
NEWS DESK

THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

CHARLES Dickens is a bona fide nitwit. In his book, ‘A Christmas Carol’, not only did he forget to include a character named ‘Carol’, he victimized a man of advanced years just because he was thrifty. Granted, ‘A Christmas Scrooge’ sounds somewhat unsavoury, but in less judgmental times Ebenezer Scrooge would have been lauded as a fiscally conservative hero. Worse still, Dickens needlessly uses ghosts to transport our misunderstood protagonist to the past, present and future. It’s totally pointless - Christmas has always been about time travel. There’s no other day of the year that can move you so effortlessly from one point in your life to another. No matter what age you are, you can feel like a child again, even if it’s just for a fleeting moment. Charles Dickens knew that. But I don’t need a ghost to help me see Christmases past, present and future. For me, seeing the past, present and future is what the day is all about.

Christmas is a signpost, a crossroad and gigantic roundabout with a tramline running through it (possibly) all at once. It’s a day that tells you where you’ve been, where you are and where you’re going. It’s glorious.

The sense of nostalgia is especially potent at my father’s house. That’s partly because he still uses the same artificial tree and decorations he did when we were kids. I realize that the very notion of an artificial tree can be controversial to some, but their allure lies in the promise that you’ll never have to buy another Christmas tree again. My father has taken that promise to heart. In the four decades since he purchased his artificial tree,

the plastic needles have fallen away, leaving what’s left totally denuded and looking like a demented TV antennae. That he sets it up whenever he wants to watch something on SBS only en-

trenches this impression further. It’s not just the tree. As kids, we were required to remove the wrapping paper with the utmost care, ensuring no rips or tears. It was a task

we approached with all the caution of a member of the bomb squad. He even gave us each a scalpel. This has enabled my father to reuse the same paper numerous times over the subsequent decades. There’s an upside. These days it can be difficult to secure a supply of ‘Six Million Dollar Man’ wrapping paper, but each year I can rely on my gifts being swaddled in cartoon images of Steve Austin. It’s comforting.

Other things change quickly. Two years ago, I headed down to family Christmas on my own. It was a difficult day but, luckily, I had Steve Austin wrapping paper to look forward to. A year later, I was arriving in a small minivan full of people. It was to be an entirely different experience. A better one. Twelve months earlier, I’d driven down with just my thoughts for company. It was a lousy experience. In contrast, the following year was full of colour, movement and chaos.

Arriving with such a large entourage was new for me. I’ll admit there were moments that caught me off guard. Especially when the eight year old loudly declared that his seventeen-year-old sibling had an image on his cap that, for reasons associated with good taste, I’ll simply describe as a ‘Dickens’. The picture had been drawn on with black texta and, hopefully, was not to scale. It was a moment of great excitement that resulted in some rather heated discussion.

As to why the image of a male appendage had been drawn on the hat or why this hat had been selected for Christmas lunch was never explained, as the seventeen year old kept his thoughts to himself. In a moment of

panic, his sister snatched the cap and used a marker to turn the offending image into holly. By the time she was done, it looked quite festive. With the stroke of a pen, the Dickens had become decorative. A Christmas miracle!

Truth be told, I’ve always loved Christmas. But there were times when my family was no good at it. For a little while, after we all left home, we struggled to come together on Christmas Day. Looking back, I’ve no idea why that was. What I know, however, is that it all changed when the first nephew arrived; Christmas was instantly reinvigorated with purpose and meaning. It’s been that way ever since. Christmas is a malleable thing. It changes as we do.

I’m looking forward to all of it. The threadbare tree skeleton that haunts the living room as presents spill out across the carpet. The sound of children and (possibly) adults screaming with delight as they shred wrapping paper with merciless vigour (my father is more relaxed when it comes to wrapping paper these days), the decorations and the festive jumpers and t-shirts. Crackers and tinsel, baubles and pudding, and even hats that have a giant Dickens drawn on them. I can’t wait. And, when it’s done, I’ll find a moment to sit down with one of my all-time favourite books – ‘A Christmas Carol’ by Charles Dickens and

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 31
marvel
of good will and generosity
spirit. Then before I go to bed, I’ll
read the last line of that great
aloud –God bless us. Every one! stuart@stuartmccullough.com What the Dickens – From Listless Christmas Past to Glorious Present PUZZLE ZONE ACROSS 1. Long trip 5. Mausoleum 7. Supporting beam 8. Towards interior of 9. Snare 10. Horse’s cry 11. Notoriety 13. Supplements, ... out 14. Huge star cluster 18. Distresses 21. Creative thought 22. Measly 24. Quick wash 25. Nuclear weapon, ... bomb 26. Leave hurriedly 27. Opt 28. Nudge 29. Computer tablet pen DOWN 1. Masking 2. Smell 3. Black timber 4. Arctic deer 5. Ties up 6. Nastiest 12. Blend 15. Accounts examiner 16. Frightened 17. More youthful 19. Pod vegetable 20. Bashfulness 22. Animal skins 23. Tall 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 34 for solutions.
at the transformative nature
of
likely
book
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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard

Baxter’s brilliant run chase succeeds, Rye holds on

BAXTER overcame a first innings loss to grab an outright win against Sorrento on day two of their match on Saturday

On day one, Baxter succumbed to a brutal first innings defeat. They were bowled out for 63 in response to Sorrento’s 110.

Sorrento made a second innings total of 7/137. They then sent Baxter in to bat to close out day two, with the chasing side needing to score 186 to win.

Baxter were much better in their second innings. Opener Daniel Warwick got his side off to a strong start with a well-taken half century.

After losing three wickets for just four runs, Baxter began to struggle. Their middle order got things back on track.

With time ticking away and just two wickets to spare, Baxter dragged

themselves over the line for a hardfought victory. Leigh Stewart hit the winning runs.

Jake Wood was awesome for Sorrento. He took 5/59, backing up his day one figures of 8/16.

At Lloyd Park, Langwarrin wrapped up a good win over Pines, Langwarrin easily defended their day one total of 321.

Long Island and Old Peninsula rounded out the winner’s list with victories over Red Hill and Baden Powell respectively.

PENINSULA

SEAFORD Tigers had to bowl well to claim victory over Mornington on Saturday.

The Tigers made 202 runs on day one. First drop batter Mackenzie Gardner was the star with a score of 92.

Mornington’s openers made a good start, but their run chase was threat-

ened by a middle order collapse. They lost three batters in quick succession for scores of 4, 5, and 0.

Mornington put up a fight late, but the damage was already done. They were bowled out for 164, 39 runs short of victory.

Mark Carroll worked hard for the Tigers. He took 4/47 off 23 overs, bowling six maidens in the process.

Dromana scored 209 runs on day two of their clash with Mt Eliza, but it wasn’t enough to claim the win. Mt Eliza successfully defended their day one total of 301.

Somerville picked up a comfortable win over Flinders on Saturday, and Heatherhill defeated Moorooduc by 39 runs.

DISTRICT

ROSEBUD got the better of Carrum in a competitive match on Saturday. Rosebud came into day two having scored 202 on the opening day of the

GOLF COURSE COMPETITON WINNER

contest.

Carrum struggled to get any momentum going throughout the afternoon. At 4/69 they looked in deep trouble.

The middle order steadied things for Carrum, but time began to work against them too. Eventually more wickets started to fall.

When stumps was called, Carrum were still 39 runs short of the win with just a wicket to spare. Patrick Nagel and Jarrod Hicks took three wickets each for Rosebud on day two.

Carrum Downs picked up a win over Delacombe Park on Saturday - they reached their target of 120 with four wickets to spare. Main Ridge’s score of 120 was enough to beat Hastings on day two of their matchup.

Seaford closed out a comfortable win over Crib Point on Saturday by bowling their opponents out for 166.

SUB DISTRICT

RYE have held on for a tight win over

Balnarring.

On day one, Rye was bowled out for 144 runs. Balnarring started day two on 2/24.

Rye had a difficult ask ahead of them, and proved up to it. They bowled Balnarring out for 118 to score a hard-fought win.

Rye bowler Waligama Palleguruge starred on day two. He took impressive figures of 5/28, and was instrumental to his side’s success.

At Bunguyan Reserve, Tyabb finished the job against Skye. Tyabb successfully chased down their target of 120, going on to make a final total of 9/181. Skye batted out the day and were much better, scoring 0/87.

Tootgarook picked up a 34 run home win over Frankston YCW on Saturday. Ballam Park defeated Pearcedale by 113 runs, and Mt Martha comfortably got the better of Boneo.

Luke has won a year’s supply of Callaway E.R.C. Soft Golf Balls, thanks to MPNG and Callaway Golf South Pacific.

PAGE 34 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
Congratulations Luke McVeigh from Crib Point on being the lucky winner of the Golf Course Competition, which appeared in this paper in November.
Well done Luke!
Falling short: Despite a seven wicket haul by Sam Fulton, Frankston YCW fell short of Tootgarook's total in Sub-District 2nds.
V E I L I N G I A P O N N A U D I T O R Y T F L E O O A R O M A A L A R M E D G M I X I L E B O N Y Y O U N G E R R E S C C A R I B O U P E L T S C G P E A T T E T H E R S L O F T Y O R K E T L L M E A N E S T R E U B P S S H Y N E S S Sudoku and crossword solutions
Picture: Craig Barrett

Seaford, Mount Eliza in State 5

SOCCER

SEAFORD United and Mount Eliza will play in State 5 South next season. Both clubs were given the welcome news from Football Victoria last week after undergoing a rigorous application process.

South East United had withdrawn from State 5 South as FV screened the applicants thereby reducing the competition to 10 teams so the inclusion of the two local clubs restores the league’s 12-team format.

For Seaford it’s a return to State League after a one-year absence while Mount Eliza will compete in State League for the first time.

Seaford is yet to formally announce its senior coach for the upcoming campaign but has agreed terms with its preferred candidate.

He is well-known in local football circles and will be assisted by another well-known local in former Frankston Pines and Peninsula Strikers player Steve Keenan who was assistant coach of Mentone last season.

Keenan and the senior coach were due to meet as we went to press in order to discuss the players to target for their senior squad.

Mount Eliza has hit the ground running and last week announced that Bryce Ruthven was its new senior coach assisted by Stan Packer and Amir Osmancevic.

Ruthven, 33, has previously held the position of senior coach with Churchill in the Latrobe Valley Soccer League and was an assistant NPL coach in Queensland.

Packer is best known for his involvement with Rosebud Heart and Somerville Eagles while Osmancevic is a former Dandenong Thunder, Dandenong City and Mornington striker.

“Amir hasn’t played for a couple of years but we’re pretty excited about having him on board,” Ruthven said.

“Not just in terms of his football knowledge but also as a player in State 5.

“I would say he’d be one of the better players at that level.”

Ruthven is eyeing success from the outset and has arranged eight pre-season games so far.

“When I came on board Mount Eliza had that stigma of being a Bayside League club and I want to make a statement that we’re a State League club now and a competitive one.

“We’re not here to make up the numbers.

“We’re here to finish as high up the ladder as we can and if that leads to promotion then so be it.

“A lot of the boys we’ll have in the squad are boys we have at the club already and we’re looking at adding five or six quality boys like Amir.”

It’s understood that Packer initiated contact with Mount Eliza and put Ruthven’s name forward to president Justin Sheppard.

One of Mount Eliza’s State 5 rivals, Rosebud, recently announced that Paul Truman was its new senior coach.

Truman holds a UEFA A licence and has coached at South Dandenong (now Dandenong Thunder), Bentleigh Greens, Bulleen, Langwarrin, Mornington and Seaford United.

He has mainly worked in the NPL junior boys’ programs and takes over from Ryan Monk and Stef Papaluca.

“After speaking to me they said they wouldn’t interview anyone else and offered me the job,” Truman said.

“After the Seaford debacle last year my immediate task is to hopefully ensure that we have two teams (seniors and reserves) to put on the pitch.

“I’m having a meet and greet with the players on Tuesday this week.

“I’ve got a few players coming from my connections at Mornington and all the other players I’ve spoken to have said they are interested in coming down and having a look.”

In NPL2 news Langwarrin has quietly gone about the business of revamping its senior squad after the departures of Ryan Paczkowski, Fraser Maclaren, Marcus Holmes, Kieran Dover, Sammy Orritt and Ramazan Tavsancioglu.

Archie McPhee, James Burgess and Charlie Fry agreed terms a couple of months ago and have been joined recently by five other newcomers in Josh Varga, Nathan Cook, Thomas Podaridis, Luke Goulding and Brad Blumenthal.

Varga is an attacking midfielder from Nunawading City via Melbourne Victory, Cook is a central defender from Dandenong City, Podaridis is a central defender from Springvale White Eagles, Goulding has returned from Mornington and former Frankston Pines and Mornington left winger Blumenthal has been signed from Sydenham Park.

Don’t be surprised if they are joined by Mornington striker Josh Hine.

It’s understood that Hine was at Langy training last week and was talking to the club’s main sponsor, Greg Kilner of Premier Builders.

Hine is waiting for permanent residency and Langy already has locked in its three visa spots to be taken up by captain Rogan McGeorge, Tom Youngs and McPhee.

Langwarrin’s 2023 league season kicks off on Saturday 18 February with a home game at Lawton Park against Kingston City at 7pm.

Langy’s next five games are away from home due to planned roadworks on Barretts Road.

In State 4 news Somerville Eagles last week announced that it had signed forward Marcus Anastasiou from Skye United.

“Marcus is a fantastic addition,” Somerville senior coach Adam Steele said.

“He’s a winger but he’s really an all-round striker and we could even play him in midfield if we needed to.”

The other names linked to Somerville are those of Jake Meggs, Coby Vowels and Peter Photopoulos.

“Jake and Coby were with Pines ressies,” Steele added.

“Jake’s a left back and he plays way above his years.

“Coby’s a right winger but I haven’t had a good look at him yet and Pete’s a left winger who previously played with Box Hill.

“He hasn’t played for about five years but he’ll be another good signing – an older head in the group.”

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE 35 RECEIVE $50 Off * YOUR AUTHORISED LOCAL HONDA SERVICE AND SALES CENTRE FOR MORNINGTON PENINSULA We are the only service operation on the Mornington Peninsula that undertake Honda warranty repairs to your Honda vehicle. Please call us on (03) 8781 1777 or email 28penhonda@gws.com.au for your next Honda service or test drive. 28 Sir Laurence Dr, Seaford VIC 3198 Tel: (03) 8781 1777 your next Honda Service GWS PENINSULA HONDA SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard
Coaches confirmed: New Seaford United assistant coach Steve Keenan, new Mount Eliza senior coach Bryce Ruthven and Rosebud president Sonia Papaluca with new senior coach Paul Truman. Pictures: supplied
PAGE 36 Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE S
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PAGE V Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
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Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE W Looking for a great gift idea? Buy a Gift Card in any amount - valid for 3 years

Mount Martha Yacht Club

WITH one of the most idyllic settings, Mount Martha Yacht Club enjoys extended views over Port Phillip Bay, and facing west, are often treated to extraordinary sunsets.

Mount Martha Yacht Club’s sailing season runs from October to April with their main racing day on Sunday and twilight sailing on Wednesdays during Summer.

The Yacht Club has a strong sailing fleet with classes that include Sabres, Lasers, RS Aeros, Catamarans, Optis, Open Skiffs and Pacers available for use by members.

The club’s active sailing group is 5 to 85 years of age, and they offer junior and adult sail training programs throughout the summer months.

Mount Martha Yacht Club’s ‘SheSails’ program offers both on and off water activities. The club has an incredible volunteer group which manages the club, racing and training along with a great social program.

If you’re thinking of getting back into sailing, learning to sail or joining our incredible volunteer group, contact the club at membership@mmyc.org.au.

PAGE X Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 Sailors ! Sailing Racing Club yachts Sunsets Dolphins Friendship Social gatherings Volunteering We want you back on the water. For more information go to mmyc.org.au or email membership@mmyc.org.au www.mmyc.org.au
GE T RE A D Y FO R S U M M E R ! M e n s & Wom e ns S ummer Ca s ua l S h o es & S andals Ins to re N ow ! TH E ‘ L ARGES T ’ SHOE S TOR E ON TH E PENIN S U L A *Excludes items already marked down SHOES B A Y S ID E B AY S IDESHOES. COM. AU I 9785 188 7 I 1 0 3 RAI LW A Y PARAD E , S E AFOR D O N PR ESE N TATIO N OF T H IS AD E N D S 15/1/2 3 S T OR E WI D E ! % OFF* 10 * the SUMMER GUIDE the SUMMER GUIDE

Local art show returns

JANUARY 2023 sees the Rotary Club of Mornington welcome the return of its annual Art Show to the Peninsula Community Theatre, corner Wilson Road & Nepean Highway, Mornington.

This year will feature some 750 paintings covering all categories including oils, acrylic, watercolour, and pastel. The judge for this year’s show is well respected Melbourne artist Susan O’Brien. The photography section will be judged by Yanni from MP News Group.

Two feature artists this year, Gabrielle Young and Mike Kowalski, are well known local artists, and highly successful in their chosen fields. They are both regular exhibitors at the Art Show.

In addition, four artisans will present examples of their creations, including ceramics and sculpture.

Works from VCE students at Balcombe Grammar, Mornington Secondary College, Toorak College & Padua College will also be

on display, illustrating the depth of talent and enthusiasm of senior students in exhibiting their artworks.

Patron for the 2023 Art Show is The Bays Hospital Mornington, and Rotary Mornington is delighted to have them at the forefront of this important local community event.

The Bays Mornington Art Show Gala Opening Night

Thursday January 19, from 7pm-10pm.

Tickets are $35 per person and includes finger food, drinks, musical entertainment and the opportunity to be the first to peruse and purchase fine new artwork to grace your walls.

Tickets are available online from their website www.morningtonartshow.com.au.

The Art Show runs daily 10am to 5pm, from Friday January 20 until Australia Day January 26 inclusive. Entry is $10. Works will also be able to be seen and bought online from the website from January 22 to January 29.

Peninsula Summer Music Festival

PRESENTING 21 events, the annual Peninsula Summer Music Festival will ring in the New Year with a deliciously diverse program of contemporary and classical music permeating the vibrant and beautiful Mornington Peninsula, its hot springs, wine estates and church gardens from Sunday 1 to Thursday 19 January 2023.

This year acclaimed flautist and co-director of Inventi Ensemble Melissa Doecke joined colleague Ben Opie as Co-Artistic Directors of the Peninsula Summer Music Festival 2023. Melissa says she’s looking forward to delivering her first PSM Festival with Ben.

“The past three years have shown us how strong we are as a community,” Melissa says.

We've pivoted, adapted, created and innovated. Now it's time to reconnect and share music as we have always known it - as well as see the exciting ways that we've grown.”

Co-Artistic Director Ben Opie is looking forward to his 6th Peninsula Summer Music Festival. “On behalf of Melissa, myself and all the wonderful musicians performing at the 2023 Peninsula Summer Music Festival, I extended a warm welcome to past festival audiences and an open invitation to lovers of fine music in all its guises who are looking for a music-filled start to 2023,” says Ben.

Visit www.peninsulafestival.com.au now to find more info and secure your tickets now!

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE Y
the SUMMER GUIDE your complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds PENINSULA COMMUNITY THEATRE Cnr Nepean Hwy & Wilsons Rd, Mornington Online Art Sales available 22-29 Jan 2023 at morningtonartshow.com.au 20 Jan – 26 Jan 2023 (Gala Opening Night 19 Jan) Open 10am – 5pm SHOW ART Mornington

Mordialloc Christmas Summer Carnival

THIS year Smart Amusements are once again thrilled to be hosting the Mordialloc Christmas Summer Carnival at Peter Sculling Reserve for the 9th year.

Due to its popularity the carnival will this year run from Boxing Day until the end of 29th January 2023 and open from 1pm each day – see website for all opening days and times. The event will feature amusement rides and games for the whole family, as well as over 50 showbags and carnival food. Smart Amusements are so happy to be running events again in Melbourne after a very tough 2 years. They are especially pleased to be able to put on New Year’s Eve fireworks again for the community, and this year will be hosting another display on 26th January. Both displays will run at approximately 9.30pm. The event is free to enter, patrons pay as they go for rides, games, food and showbags. Or buy an all you can ride 2.5 hour wristband available online or at the ticket boxes onsite.

For all information visit www.smartamusements.com.au

PAGE Z Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
the SUMMER GUIDE your complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds
presents FIREWORKS NYE AND AUSTRALIA DAY THE MORDIALLOC Christmas Summer $35 per person per session ALL YOU CAN RIDE 2.5 HOUR WRISTBAND 3 SESSIONS 1.00pm – 3.30pm 3.30pm – 6.00pm & 6.00pm – 8.30pm Carnival 26 DEC 2022 – 29 JAN 2023 PETER SCULLIN RESERVE Come along and enjoy great fun rides for kids and all the family, a huge selection of showbags, carnival games and delicious food. For more information see www.smartamusements.com.au/mordialloc Purchase online and save $5*. Enter discount code SAMCSC202205 www.smartamusements.com.au *Booking fees apply, discount code not available NYE Proudly supported by *Closing times may vary - subject to weather and crowd numbers. Dates and times may vary on some days within this period, please see www.smartamusements.com.au or Smart Amusements facebook page for details.

Summer adventure at the top of Arthur’s Seat

Enchanted Adventure is an award-winning eco-adventure attraction nestled in the beautiful hinterland of the Mornington Peninsula. They believe that adventure is a key ingredient to fun, so they’ve created a host of exciting activities for all ages.

Beginning in 1997, their park has grown into a wonderland of adventure activities designed to enliven the senses & challenge the mind with the creation of a quality experience being their own living and breathing work of art.

Situated across 25 acres, the park encompasses adventure for adults and kids alike from their epic Tube Slides to their Tree Surfing courses, life-size brainteaser puzzles, Sky Scramble and more! Lose yourself in the colours of over 20

themed gardens, marvel at the structures of hedge topiary and an array of giant sculptures or get tangled in one of their five mazes.

Enchanted Adventure is a place where you can reconnect with the people you care most about and have a whole lot of fun while you’re at it. They are open every day of the summer school holidays (closed Christmas Day) from 9am to 5pm and bookings are essential to avoid disappointment.

So go and discover your own adventure with them. We hope you enjoy the experience as much as we do!

Enchanted Adventure is located at 55 Purves Road, Arthurs Seat. Phone 5981 8449. Website: enchantedadventure.com.au .

Summer adventure starts here!

55 Purves Road, Arthurs Seat 3936

Southern Peninsula News
YOUR Mornington Peninsula summer adventure starts at the top of Arthurs Seat!
the SUMMER GUIDE
morningtonrunningfestival.com.au 30 April 2023

Bay Views Golf Course … the course the locals love!

RECENT years have seen Bay Views Golf Course reaffirm its position as ‘the course the locals love’, largely thanks to the outstanding condition the course has been kept in, combined with the tremendous value available for players hitting the track both midweek and on weekends.

Despite this, it’s amazing how many people are still surprised when they arrive at the course and find one of Victoria’s greatest hidden golfing gems is hidden in plain sight – perched high above the Mornington Peninsula coastline, right on their doorstep!

Formerly known as Rosebud Park, Bay Views Golf Course is located on Elizabeth Drive and boasts a unique vantage point of Port Phillip Bay with coastal views which must

be seen to be believed. Players are treated to spectacular scenery throughout their visit; commencing at the supremely positioned elevated first tee, continuing throughout the entirety of the undulating 18 hole golf course and culminating at the newly refurbished ‘19th hole’ which features a modern alfresco area and sweeping views of the serene landscape.

The Bay Views Cafe is the perfect place to relax after your round with a cold drink in your hand, good mates by your side and relish in everything golf on the Peninsula has to offer!

Locals WIN with amazing value green fees available 7 days a week!

Golfers pay just $45 for 18 holes when bookings online at Bay Views which means they’re enjoying one of the best value green fees available anywhere on the Mornington

Peninsula! There are also an assortment of enticing midweek green fee specials, including 18 holes available for just $32 all day every Wednesday.

Lifestyle Pass = Big Win for Golfers!

In recent times the Bay Views Lifestyle Pass has proven to be extremely popular with locals who have been eager to access reduced green fees whilst also obtaining an Official Handicap, complimentary golfers’ insurance and access to competitions both at Bay Views & beyond. That’s a huge amount of value for just $329 per year!

Locals are saving BIG with awesome value Midweek and 7 Day Passes

Treat yourself to unlimited golf with a Bay Views Midweek, or 7 Day Golf Pass! Unlimited passes start at just $795 per year and also include of an Official Handicap, complimentary insurance and competition access.

The Bay Views experience offers players a full fleet of motorised golf carts, friendly and welcoming staff, well stocked golf shop and a course that’s kept in immaculate condition all year round.

Whichever way you play, Bay Views has asserted itself as an excellent option for the player who wants to experience exception golf and superb value for money.

As one of the few public course’s players can still access on a Saturday, Bay Views is proud to be open to all players - 7 days a week!

PAGE AB Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 the SUMMER GUIDE your
the peninsula & surrounds
complete guide to what’s on this summer on
Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE AC

Shining a light on awesome re-use and recycling stories

Brainwave Bikes

Since partnering with an amazing organisation called Brainwave Bikes a few months ago, we have salvaged over 60 unwanted bikes that were dropped off at our Resource Recovery Centres! These bikes will be repurposed by Brainwave Bikes and resold at affordable prices. All profits go to Brainwave Australia – a charity supporting children with brain injuries and illnesses.

Did you know we also have a Recycled Goods Shop at our Mornington Resource Recovery Centre? It’s a treasure trove of items that were salvaged at our Centres and can now be purchased at low-cost brainwavebikes.org.au

Recovery stations

In August, we introduced a new service to recycle tricky household items. Four new recovery stations were installed at the Rosebud, Hastings, Somerville and Mornington libraries.

The free recycling service is for those hard-to-recycle objects that can’t go in your kerbside recycling bins, such as: electrical cables and cords, mobile phones and cameras, DVDs and CDs, X-Ray films and fluorescent light globes.

We are really excited that the recovery hubs have been a huge success and extremely popular!

In August we collected 174kg of material and in September another 810kg – that’s 984kg of material already been diverted from landfill!

mornpen.vic.gov.au/recoverystations

Recycling trailer

Our mobile recycling trailer has been roving around the Peninsula visiting lots of community groups/

organisations for a few weeks at a time.

Unwanted clothing and small electrical items can be dropped off at the trailer to be rehomed or recycled rather than being sent to landfill. This wonderful idea was sparked by the Flinders Lions Club.

Since this service began in 2021, we have collected over 11,000kgs of unwanted household items and most of these items have been rehomed in communities who really need them the most.

The trailer is also available for hire by community groups/organisations.

mornpen.vic.gov.au/recyclingtrailer

See you later polystyrene

In October, we introduced a trial collection and recycling service for clean, domestic Expanded Polystyrene (EPS). Previously, this troublesome material was being sent directly to landfill. In the first two weeks of our trial, we collected more than 35 cubic metres of polystyrene which is now being recycled and diverted from landfill – winning!

Food waste

In the last three months alone, our very popular food and green waste service has seen at least 550 new green waste bins and more than 195 kitchen caddies delivered to households. Since launching in 2021, we’ve had nearly 19,000 households opt-in for the service!

This quarter we also processed 23 rebates for domestic composting systems, which were delivered directly to households across the Shire.

mornpen.vic.gov.au/foodwaste

Peninsula Teachers for the Environment Network

We facilitate a Peninsula Teachers for the Environment Network.

Thank you to our wonderful teachers that are part of the network who have been doing an amazing job encouraging their school communities to recycle right and raising awareness about waste and reuse practices.

mornpen.vic.gov.au/ teachersenvironetwork

from around

the Peninsula

Recycling Right on the Peninsula

The Victorian Government is working with councils to support the roll-out of a new standardise household waste and recycling system for more and better recycling and less waste and landfill. The final plan is due to be released at the end

of 2023.

This may mean changes in the future as to what can and cannot be recycled in your kerbside recycling bin. As these changes are implemented, we’ll inform and educate our community of these changes.

PAGE AD Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 the SUMMER GUIDE your
complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula
& surrounds

Play your part and bin your litter

check out our waste ambassadors while you’re strolling the foreshore

With summer around the corner, we can start enjoying our outdoors more (if the rain stays away!). While you’re out, play your part in making sure litter doesn’t spoil our beautiful Peninsula.

With more people on the Peninsula over the summer period, it inevitably means more rubbish. We’ve placed extra bins in popular places and will

Play your part #binyourlitter mornpen.vic.gov.au

be increasing bin collections – three times a day in some locations.

Despite our best efforts, sometimes a public rubbish bin will become full. So, we’re trialling using QR codes for you to report overflowing bins. Look out for these and help prevent litter from escaping our bins and making its way into our bays and waterways.

Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE AE

Peninsula Film Festival returns this summer

AFTER a two-year absence from its home turf, the Peninsula Film Festival which showcases some of Australia’s finest talent in film and television will return to the Rosebud Village Green on Saturday February 4.

This iconic three-day event starting on Friday February 3, presented by Lexus of Brighton, will include special screenings, filmmaking workshops and the Short Film Festival featuring 20 short films from local and national creatives, as well as food trucks, local wine and beer vendors, and market stalls.

Legends of Australian film and TV including Dan MacPherson, Lachy Hulme, Michala Banas, Georgina Haig, Chrissie Swan and highly acclaimed screenwriter Shaun Grant will be among the stars supporting the industry’s up-and-coming talent, with opportunities for directors, producers, and actors to showcase their skills and passion with a top prize of $5000.

General admission Peninsula Film Festival tickets start at just $10, with all age groups welcome. Tickets are available to purchase via peninsulafilmfestival.com.au.

Visitors over the age of 18 can enjoy all the Peninsula Film Festival has to offer in the VIP marquee, including complimentary drinks and food. A limited number of VIP tickets are available to purchase for $150.

For more information: peninsulafilmfestival.com.au

Summer of fun at state’s best facility

LOCATED in the heart of Frankston, Peninsula Aquatic Recreation Centre (PARC) provides a welcoming and inclusive place to connect, get active, and be happy this summer.

Recently awarded Facility of the Year at the Aquatics and Recreation Victoria Awards, PARC has a jam-packed summer of fun program coming at you!

PARC is a great day out for the whole family, and has something for everyone. Join PARC for the best pool party on the Peninsula, with fantastic pools and activities for kids of all ages. You and the little ones will be entertained for hours with PARC’s Aquatic playground, waterslides and many pools for various ages and abilities.

The excitement continues with PARC’s Summer School Holiday Program, this year themed PARC Paradise Island. There’ll be an inflatable obstacle course, face painting, special

guests and plenty of out of water fun to be had with a Treasure Island Hunt and activities.

Marianna the Mermaid and her Mer-handler will also be mingling with land walkers, taking photos, spreading mermaid glitter and playing musical statues on select days.

PARC’s Paradise Island School Holiday Program will run weekdays from Tuesday 3 January to Friday 27 January between 10am3pm. Please visit PARC’s Centre Calendar on their website to see activities scheduled each day.

So make a splash this summer, PARC can’t wait to welcome you!

To visit PARC or for more information visit www.parcfrankston.com.au/funparc

Peninsula Aquatic Recreation Centre is located at 16N Cranbourne Rd, Frankston, phone 9781 8448.

PAGE AF Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 the SUMMER GUIDE your complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds WATERSLIDE FUN PARADISE PRIZES, GIVEAWAYS AND MORE AQUATIC PLAYGROUND BALLOON ENTERTAINMENT FACE PAINTING FUN POOL DECK GAMES AND ACTIVITIES TREASURE HUNT MARIANNA THE MERMAID ALL FAMILYDAY FUN Paradise Island PARC 11AM - 3PM WEEKDAYS TUESDAY 3 JAN - FRIDAY 27 JAN School Holiday fun at PARC CHECK OUR CENTRE CALENDAR FOR DATES AND TIMES LEARN MORE parcfrankston l 9781 8444 Cnr Cranbourne Road and Olive Grove, Frankston www.parcfrankston.com.au/funparc
Pictured: Peninsula Film Festival Founder, Steve Bastoni
Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 PAGE AG
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Get set for the Rye Athletic Carnival

RYE’S premier sporting event, the Rye Gift, will be held at R.J. Rowley Reserve, Melbourne Road, on Saturday 14 January.

Now in its 47th year, the event is rated as the third highest ranked event for professional running on the Victorian Athletics League calendar.

The Gift is a family-friendly day with free rides, face painting and other children’s activities from 11am until 4pm.

There are bookmakers on site covering horse racing, foot running and the local footballer’s mile. Other events include the footballer’s relay, so come and cheer your local team home for a $1,000 prize to the winning club.

There is a Junior Gift, under 9 to under 13, run under the auspices of the Little Athletics Clubs conducted during the lunch break.

A full day of running events will commence with heats from 10.30am and finishing with semis and finals from 3pm.

The Rye Gift proudly offers equal prize monies for both the men and women winners.

There will be refreshments, hot food, and a liquor booth available on the day.

For further details contact the Secretary, Robyn, on 0414 564 531.

PAGE AH Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022 the SUMMER GUIDE your complete guide to what’s on this summer on the peninsula & surrounds
Rye At hletic Carnival Family Fun Day Saturday 14th January 2023 - Starts 10am Adults $10 Under 16 FREE Students & Pensioners $5 Program $2 PLUS: BOOKMAKERS BETTING ON THE MELBOURNE & INTERSTATE RACES FACE PAINTING & KIDS RIDES FOOD & LIQUOR BOOTHS Proudly sponsored by R.J. Rowley Reserve (Rye Football Ground)
Melbourne TO MELBOURNE MORNINGTONPENINSULAFWY MOOR O O D U C H W Y PENINSULA L I NK Western Port Ferries Western Port Ferries Devilbend Nature Features Reserve Frankston Foreshore and Pier Walk EASTLINK Walking Track COWES FLINDERS FRANKSTON SOMERVILLE MORNINGTON DROMANA DROMANA HABITAT HASTINGS MOUNT ELIZA RED HILL BALNARRING POINT LEO STONY POINT FRENCH ISLAND SOMERS ARTHURS SEAT WESTERN PORT MOUNT MARTHA SAFETY BEACH CARRUM DOWNS SKYE SEAFORD LEGEND visitmp.org/summer Mornington Racecourse Naturaliste Tours Pt. Leo Estate Find out more visitmp.org/golftrail Find out more visitmp.org/ winefoodfarmgate Patrolled Beaches Swimming Beaches Surf Beaches Golf Courses Villages Walking Tracks U-pick Experiences Lookouts Wine Regions Breweries & Distilleries Farmgates Water Sports National Parks & Reserves Bathing Boxes

trails this summer

Eat,

golf your way around the Mornington Peninsula. Taking a trail, you can immerse yourself in our many attractions and destinations.

VisitMorningtonPeninsula.org

PAGE AJ Southern Peninsula News 21 December 2022
drink, shop and
visitmp.org/golftrail visitmp.org/BCStrail visitmp.org/winefoodfarmgate Find out more Find out more Find out more
Promoting world-class courses alongside spectacular vistas, the Mornington Peninsula’s Golf Trail represents an enticing year-round challenge for all golfers. distillers.
Bottling the spirit of the Mornington Peninsula are our brewers, makers and
Wine Food Farmgate reveals the Mornington Peninsula’s most delicious secrets.
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